tv CBS This Morning Me-TV November 10, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CST
>> good morning. it is tuesday, november 10th, 2015 a. high stakes faceoff, presidential hopefuls, donald trump tries to fend off ben carson and a rising marco rubio. a security scare at one of the america's busiest airports. a s.w.a.t. team searches a plane for a suspicious package. giselle bundchen sells charlie the key to her success is not her great looks.
opener, your world in 90 seconds. this is the only election in history are you better off if you stab somebody. >> you said you have always been truthful. >> absolutely. >> republicans square off in wisconsin. >> all eyes will be on rising star marco rubio. >> a beer with malala, a practicing muslim and 18-years-old. the president steps down amid race im. >> it is disgusting we find ourselves in a place that we do. at miami airport, officials are looking for a man whose carry-on was suspicious. heavy snow in reno, nevada. a storm system will mess with air travel. the world anti-doping agency is accused of operating a doping program.
>> the coverup is worse than we thought. >> in oak oh, trying to stop an alleged drug thief. >> scare on the slopes. a skier dropped more than a thousand feet in less than a minute. >> oh, no. >> all that -- >> here is lakalaka doing the forecast for you. >> rain, rain, go away, that's what all the haters say. >> a touchdown by zach miller. one man snatched it on the end. the chicago bears got it done in the 4th quarter. >> and all that matters -- >> it's been four years if you can believe it. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i saw photographs of the inside of ben carson's home, some of the stuff hanging on his walls is unbelievable. how great is this painting? this looks like something a record producer would pain in the rehab. >> this morning's eye opener is
presented by toyota. let's go places. [ music playing ] welcome to "cbs this morning." tonight, the fourth republican presidential debate in milwaukee could be the most important one yet, donald trump is already taking aim at two rivals who are gaining support. >> this gop prime time debate will be the smallest so far. only eight of the 15 candidates will be there with trump and ben major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this will be one of the last chances for republicans this year to occupy the national spotlight before a holiday low takes hold and campaigns know big bounces in poll numbers will be harder to come by. trump and carson remain on top, but survey after survey indicates marco rubio and ted grounds. donald trump zeroed in on ben
supporters in illinois, both knew nothing of running a business. >> these are people that have never done it before, and they don't know what they're doing. >> reporter: trump touts political correctness, bashed starbucks for making holiday themed cups that made no mention of christmas? you read about starbucks, no more merry christmas on starbucks. i have one of the most successful starbucks in trump tower. maybe we should boycott starbucks. >> reporter: carson is having lots of inquiries of his life's story. >> i hope i got a lot of questions about the economy, given who the questioners are going to be. >> reporter: a new mcclatchey poll shows the novice effectively tied with trump and rubio a zavent 3rd. rubio in wisconsin blamed the media into inquiries into his personal sloping spending aed a nevada state legislator.
particularly from the left and some in the media to distract from the central campaign. >> reporter: for the first time, chris ty christie and mike huckabee are in the lower level. >> if i do a good job tomorrow night, you will be talking about me wednesday morning. >> reporter: the mcclatchey polls show trump a 23%. more than half say the more they hear about trump the less they like him. the opposite was true of carson, rubio and cruz. gay him, that dynamic could prove decisive as campaigns and super packs start unleashing more television advertising. >> right. we got it. thank you, major. ben scarson insists all the stories he tells about his background are real. report essay they cannot confirm details. one scientist says the way people remember events from long
ago could explain that difference. jan crawford is in washington to tell us how that may apply to carson. >> reporter: so carson has been on the defensive for the past five days over questions of some of his memories of 50 years ago, now he's been trying to prove that those events are true. >> i would much rather lose an election than to lie. >> reporter: last night ben carson was defiant, but his republican opponents were piling on. >> this is the only election in history where you are better off if you stab somebody. >> he should answer the questions forthrightly and directly. >> reporter: the questions focus on key parts of carson's life, from his childhood to college. in his auto biography, he wrote as a 14-year-old, he tried to stab a friend. a cnn report last week found no evidence the incident occurred. but in a 1997 interview with "parade" magazine, carson's
in a radio enter view on pond, a former colleague from john hopkins says carson shared the same story with him in 1987. >> it's a definitely deprecating story. it wasn't a story to agrandize him. >> reporter: car material that mentions scholarships and politifact rates his claim mostly true. what's unique is most of the scrutiny is focused on how people remember events from 50 years ago. something neuroscientists say is almost impossible to prove. >> if we need to evaluate someone's ability to be a political leader, we should no must cuss more on their abilities than their self reported memories from early
childhoods. >> the "wall street journal" says a time he was pranked at yale. but last night, buzzfeed backed carsons's account. he found a students there that says it happened. scientists say that's another example of how people don't always remember the same things. gayle. >> thank you, jan. "cbs news" will bring you a democratic presidential debate moderated by john dickerson. you can watch it saturday fight at 19:00, 8:00 central on cbs. an airport is up and running after a security scare. heavily armed officers searched at least one plane at miami international after reports of a suspicious item. parts of the airport were locked down while the fbi investigated. dozens of flights were delayed. kris van cleave is in washington with the alarming disruption. chris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning the fbi says a passenger went through security and something in his luggage raised a red flag. but that passenger was allowed to board a plane.
he was removed from that flight and questioned by authorities. they then determined the item was not dangerous and he was let go. not before hundreds of passengers were impacted. >> everybody out everything out, in the front, in the front. >> reporter: startled passengers inside this plane at miami international airport were ordered to place their hands on their heads and evacuate as heavily armed police searched this american airlines flight. sections of one of the world's busiest airports were shut down for hours as the fbi investigated the threat. >> i have been seeing different officer, they have been out here, walking around with m-16s and assault rifles. it's kind of scary. >> reporter: police show a man in a red shirt left away in handcuffs. the passenger was not arrested and will not face criminal charges. >> they came in and told everybody to get out. the airport was being evacuated. so we all came outside. we have been sitting here ever
since. >> reporter: but as police swept the airport, 50 flights were delayed. another nine were diverted. several people were locked inside this restaurant with the gates closed during the police search. displaced passengers missed several flights. >> long lines. my flight's probably delayed. let's see if we even get on a flight. let's see if i leave tonight. so a big headache. >> the fbis the xaengs passenger they detained was cooperative during questioning. norah. >> thank you so much. the university of missouri is looking for a few president and che football team played a key role. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the school stood to lose millions of dollars to the football team. student activists say this is just the beginning. they want the percentage of
3% where it is today to 10% in two years. they say their resignations are an important step in that direction. we shall overcome >> reporter: it was a stunning and emotional victory for students at the university of missouri. their calls for change were answered monday morning with the sudden resignation of school president tim wolf. >> i take full responsibility for the inaction that has occurred. >> reporter: by late afternoon the chancellor of the colombia campus followed suit, saying he would step down into a research te role at the end of the year t. protests drew the spotlight of the national media. on monday, some activists faced off with journalist, including this exchange with a campus newspaper photographer. >> sorry, these are people, too. back. >> reporter: it followed months of handling of systemic racism
>> it is our duty to fight for freedom. >> reporter: missouri graduate student john sa than butler was so outraged, he went on a hunger strike last week. how do you feel? . >> empowered. >> reporter: after wolf's resignation, wolf had a message. >> reporter: after all the tweets we sent, i'm telling the administration about our pain, it should not have taken this much. it is disgusting and vial we find ourselves in a place that we do. >> reporter: saturday, missouri's football team with the backing of coaches, vowed not to play again until butler resumed. today they'll return to practice. was there any fear or hesitation what's on the line when you go play games? >> no, a life is way more valuable than a game. >> sometimes extraordinary circumstances require extraordinary measures. are we going to solve every issue, every problem this way? absolutely not. >> reporter: the school's governing board announced steps
to improve the racial climate on campus. among them, the school's first diversity officer t. students are demandsing a say in choosing the next university president. gayle. >> adriana, tha no one is yet willing to say definitively that the crash was caused by a terrorist bomb and not mechanical failure, the search is increasingly looking like a crime investigation. the egyptian focus is now on airport staff and others who may
they are reportedly questioning even hotel workers, especially those involved in catering. control of that. there is enough other evidence to convince u.s. and british officials to go with the bomb theory. >> our conclusions and the decisions we've taken have been based on the review of all the information available to us. some of it open source, some of it intelligence information. >> reporter: prompted in part by the hammer blow the plane crash dealt to the tourist industry, the egyptians smell a conspiracy. the newspaper splashed the headline, egypt will not cave into pressures. and egypt stands up to the west's terrorism. the sinai based isis affiliate that claimed credit for downing the plane just released this photo montage showing the aftermath of air strikes to
portray the government as the bad guys. isis continues to operate with impunity in a small by vital area of the desert peninsula. investigators are searching for new clues this morning in the attack that killed two americans in jordan. the shooting does not appear to be terror related. the death toll stands at six including the gunman. the gunman is identified as a jordan police officer. new details in the shooting of a six-year-old boy in louisiana. there is a connection between the boy's father and one of the officers. the two marshals are in jail. david begnaud is outside the
>> reporter: those deputy marshals are being held in isolation for their own safety. this morning we are learning more about their law enforcement histories including lawsuits that allege police brutality by the deputy marshals. it has been nearly a week since that shooting happened in marksville and state investigators still don't think they've gotten an honest answer as to why they opened fire. deputy marshals are charged with attempted second degree murder, this nearly a week after six-year-old jeremy mardis was shot and killed in his father's suv during a police chase. the boy with autism died as he sat buckled into his seat next to his father. investigators are still trying to figure out why the marshals
last week his fiance said she argued with him the night of the shooting. >> he knows chris. he don't like chris. >> reporter: stafford and greenhouse were named in a civil lawsuit claiming they used excessive force in an arrest. the case is still pending. la tasha murray says she knewsows the family. >> a lot of stuff is being swept under the table. >> reporter: doug anderson disagrees. he is the parish sheriff. >> there's no dirty business that happens around here. >> reporter: on monday jeremy mardis was buried in hattiesburg, mississippi. >> i'll always miss him.
without seeing him again. >> reporter: the judge in the case is not happy how much inside information is being reported. so as of yesterday he has issued a gag order. nobody involved in the case is set to talk anymore. we can report this this morning, stafford was indicted on rape back in 2011, two different rape indictments. both of those indictments and charged were later dropped. >> the more you hear think about story, the measure troubling it is. in washington stlrthere are call this is morning to overhaul
security clearances. navy yard. in a letter, montana's senator jon tester strongly urge the homeland security and governmental affairs to improve the process. a sexting incident on new york's long island, the sharing of an explicit video. the two families are complaining their children were disciplined just for receiving the video. >> my son opened it, didn't forward it to anybody, madly erased it from his phone. >> kids have been railroaded. kids who are unwilling participants of a video they never asked for. >> police say it shows two teens below the age of consen. it was sent to other high school and junior high school students. >> an oklahoma police officer had three seconds to take action
of cheating. >> the news right here this morning on "cbs this morning."t know "aarp" aarp and aarp foundation are taking on hunger with 31 million meals donated drive to end hunger teams with local agencies to reach the hungriest among us if you don't think ending hunger when you think aarp then you don't know "aarp" find more surprising possibilities and get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities
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$68,000. i owe $44,000 in student loans. my plan, the new college compact, says you should not have to borrow money to pay tuition if you go to a public college or university. and you ought to be able to refinance student debt. and i don't believe the federal government should be making a profit off of lending to young people who are borrowing to be able to get their education. we have got to make college affordable.
>> running the race is one thing. making the race is harder. ethan hawke, you can do it. no, i can't, actually, please don't tell anyone, but i'm in a lot of pain and leave me alone. >> i think this is the guy from new york 1. maybe he came up with this while you were running. >> you should have grabbed a lot of high energy atmosphere. what is it like? what is the atmosphere out here? >> i love this city. what can i say, man, i'm trying to run. >> like he started to answer the question and went, leave me alone, he was very polite about it. >> this is not easy.
>> welcome back to cbs this morning. coming up in this half hour, russian athletes face the threat of being banned from sporting events, including the olympics. a damaging report accuses them of state sponsored doping. ahead, how russia is responding. a chronic killer whale show at one seaworld location. ahead how congress could get involved if protecting these beautiful large creatures. >> time to show you this morning's headlines. the washington post reports on a setback of president obama's immigration plan. a federal appeals court monday upheld a challenge to it. 26 states filed a lawsuit to block the program. the plan would protect more than 4 million undocumented immigrants from deportation. it likely sets up a possible supreme court battle. the justice department says it wants to resolve the issue as quickly as possible. the san francisco chronicle reports on new headlines for head injuries in soccer.
they settled a lawsuit against concussions. the u.s. soccer rems a ban on headers for players 10-years-old and under and wants headers for players between 11 and 13 and says medical professionals should make decisions on players can remain in games. the new rules apply to u.s. youth national teams and the development academy. u.s. soccer is strongly urging all members to adopt these rules. the daily progress reports, rolling stone is being sued for more than $26 million for a college fraternity gang rape story that wasn't true. they accused seven men of rapeing her. police found no evidence and the magazine ultimately retracted the story. rolling stone declined to comment. the seattle "time's" reports on the chipotle restaurants following an e. coli outbreak. dozens of locations in walk and oregon could open their doors as
e. coli sickened 42 people. the restaurant must replace all produce. they're also required to start new produce cleaning protocols. they must deep clean stores and they will have to pass all local health inspection. and "time" reports on new research showing a possible cancer leak to grilled and bar-b-qued meat t. study of kidney cancer patients showed they helped more people overall. researchers found eating more increase a risk. they recommend that you avoid charing or burning your meat. this morning, russia is rejecting allegations of widespread doping by its olympic athletes a. report from the world anti-doping agency accuses russia of a vast state sponsored conspiracy. one headline calls it, the fraud of the rings. we are in london how russia can be barred at the next olympic dpals, elizabeth, what a story, good morning. >> reporter: good morning the
have been explosive, including planes here in london that the olympic, themself, were sabotaged. she won gold in london's 2012 olympics, but now she along with nine other athletes and coaches faces a lifetime ban. the world anti-doping agency's report named them as suspected cheats. american runner aliceia montana was beaten by her. we reached her on skype. >> but more than anything, you can never get back those moments. those moments you stood on top and you held your head high and you were proud of. i don't see how those individuals could be proud of themselves at that moment. >> reporter: championship and olympic results in athletics going back years, wherever the russians won, are now being re-assessed. the reported says not only athletes were involved, but so were russian anti-doping officials and even the state
security services. the report alleges that russians engaged in systemattic deeping, took bribes to conceal test results and destroyed incriminating samples. travis tygart is ahead of the u.s. anti-doping agency. >> the evidence here does not suggest anything other than a state supported system to win at all costs and rob clean athletes on the global playing field. >> reporter: sport and performance enhancement goes back a long way, right back to the soviet union. when winning on the world stage was seen not only as a sporting but also as a political victory. in modern russia, too, president vladimir putin leading by example has put sport front and center in his campaign to boost his country's prestige. with the high point coming in 2014 at the winter olympics in sochi.
seriously tarnished russia's reputation as it faces a ban on its athletes competing in the next olympics in rio. not only that, russia's successful bid to host the 2018 world cup soccer championships is now the subject of a separate corruption investigation. gayle. >> thank you. that's got to be really hard to hear if you were an athlete who competed against those. standing up there. you can't get those moments back. >> i think there will be severe repercussions. >> to be continued. this morning, body camera video shows scary moments in oklahoma, a police officer faced down an suv barreling right at him. the sand springs officer had about three seconds to react. ee it there, the driver steered the vehicle directly is at his cruiser. the officer survive the high speed vehicle attack. >> stop, stop. >> reporter: with the vehicle
bearing down on him. master patrol officer matt stacy fired his gun twice before impact. officer stacy was knocked to the ground. the vehicle traveling at an estimated 50 miles per hour. >> they just rammed stacy. >> reporter: another van tage point from the officer who was chasing the suspect. >> show me your hands. do not move. put your hands up now. put your hands on top of your head. do not move. >> reporter: 41-year-old stacy anne bunsee stepped out of the roof and said she was god. officers told officer, welcome to hell before she was tased in the chest. >> tazer, tazer, tais her. >> officers had to go in through the roof to get her out. >> is she shot? >> no. >> an unemployed alaskan native. bunsee is being held on nearly $80,000 bond.
with a misdemeanor and assault with a battery against a police officer. she was under the influence of methamphetamine, she used street slang that she did some ice a couple of days ago and she then stated she did a line of ice last night. >> that was not the sound of breaking. that was a sound of an act sell rater. >> the master patrol officer matt stacy, suffered minor scrapes to his head, forearm and hand. >> i worried he was severely jumped. he wasn't. he was then under the protection of god. because he very well should have been dead. >> for "cbs this morning," dallas, texas. >> another case for body cameras, you see everything that happens from the beginning to the end. there is a sea of change in seaworld, the park in san diego will end its killer whale shows, coming up, why one leading critic says it's a smoke screen. if you are headed out the door,
calls a new orca experience that highlights, quote, more of the species natural behaviors. ceo joel mandy. >> it's going to be focused more on the natural setting, natural environment and the natural behaviors of the whale. it will have a strong conservation message. >> reporter: he says it has nothing to do with negative publicity in the after math of the 2013 documentary "blackfish." the film portrayed seaworld's treatment of orcas as a form of psychological torture and documented the violent death of a trainer during a live show in 2010. >> i just remember saying to myself, not dawn. it can't be dawn. >> reporter: plaquefish featured a former training, josh hargrove, a harsh critic of his exemployer. >> you have to look at their history to realize this is about money. this is about profit. this is about greed.
this is about entertainment and >> reporter: seaworld has been suffering from low attendance and company stock has fallen by more than 50% since the release of "blackfish." hargrove says seaworld's new approach is more of a smokescreen, meant to win back public support. >> at the end of the day, those whales are still in a concrete tank and they're staring at concrete walls and their calfs are being separated from their mother, captivity is captivity. >> reporter: despite the changes at seaworld san diego park the whales will remain there at least for now. congressman adam schiff promised to ban breeding of captive orcas nationwide. >> we feed to bring about an end to orcas in captivity. these majestic creatures are mane to the travel to 100 miles a day. >> this is morally unacceptable.
generation of killer whales in captivity. >> it appears that for now seaworld's parks in orlando and san antonio have no plans to eliminate the theatrical aspect of their killer whale shows. norah. >> all right. john, thank you so much. there is new evidence this morning that lower blood pressure can save lives, ahead, how some patients can benefit from below normal numbers. plus a skier survivors an extraordinary fall down a mountain. you will hear a microphone on his helmet captured in the e good morning. it's a cool start with temps in the 30s but it will be a nice day with highs either side of 60 with clouds on the increase. stay weather aware wednesday with the potential for severe storms. extreme winds will follow wednesday night into early thursday with a blast of cold air to round out the work week.
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i'm okay. i'm okay. >> you were just looking at the sounds from a terrifying fall for a professional skier ian mcintosh. >> that fall lasted over 30 second, mcintosh says he lost his footing earlier in the run in a five-foot trench. as you heard, i think he was trying to figure out what is happening here. >> that looks like a steep slope. >> it doesn't look like a human being, does it? >> it's all powder. >> he says, i'm okay. good. one of america's best known skyscrapers is aiming even higher. >> reporter: i'm ben tracy in seattle. actually on top of seattle on the halo of the world famous space needle. new want this view, you can do
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$68,000. i owe $44,000 in student loans. my plan, the new college compact, says you should not have to borrow money to pay tuition if you go to a public college or university. and you ought to be able to refinance student debt. and i don't believe the federal government should be making a profit off of lending to young people who are borrowing to be able to get their education. we have got to make college affordable.
i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. good morning. 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead, including the ground-breaking results of a new heart study. dr. tara narula explains why lower blood pressure for some patients can prolong lives. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> trump and carson remain on top but survey after survey indicates marco rubio and ted cruz are steadily gaining ground. >> the fbi says a passenger went through security and something
>> millionthe school would lose millions ofdollars from the football game. >> nobody is ready to say the crash was caused by a terrorist bomb and not a mechanical failure. >> the repercussions from this report have been explosive. >> and the evidence here does not suggest anything other than a state-supported system to win at all costs. >> body camera video shows a very scary moment an oklahoma police officer faced down an suv barreling down right at him. >> carson has really been on the defensive the past five years. >> joseph built the pyramids in order to store grain. >> and carson recently reiterated his belief that the pyramids were built to store grain. i was skeptical until i saw this ancient egyptian diagram. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the top republican candidates will debate tonight for the
before the debate, donald trump is attacking his closest rivals, ben carson and marco rubio. trump says neither knows anything about running a business. he tweeted last night, marco rubio is a total lightweight who i wouldn't hire to run one of my smaller companies. a highly overrated politician. >> if he does say so himself. mar marco rubio may face another challenge. jeb bush's allies are threatening scathing attacks in the coming weeks. rubio responded showing how bush's opinion has apparently changed during the campaign. >> i'm a huge marco fan. >> he's probably one of the most articulate on the scene today. >> so proud of his high voltage energy. >> on the democratic side, bernie sanders is taking a tougher line against hillary clinton. he's responding to the democratic front-runner's rising poll numbers.
"the boston globe," quote, i disagree with clinton on virtually everything. nancy cordes got reaction from clinton monday during a campaign visit to new hampshire. >> is that your experience, do you disagree on virtually everything? >> oh, no, of course not. that meansy doesn't agree on equal pay for equal work, paid family leave, he doesn't agree on making sure incomes rise including raising the minimum wage. that's obviously not the case. >> "face the nation" host john dickerson will moderate saturday's democratic presidential debate. you can watch it at 9:00 p.m., 8:00 central here on cbs. this morning investigators are questioning a person of interest in the shooting of a texas state district judge in austin. police in houston arrested the person last night on unrelated charges. the person is believed to have a pending case in the court of judge julie kocurek. she was targeted by a shooter friday night outside her home near downtown austin. police believe this attack was
connected to the judge's work. she is in stable condition this morning and is expected to survive. this morning new york city police commissioner bill bratton is facing new criticism for comments he made about how to interact with the city's homeless population. on monday our cbs station in new york showed bratton a picture of a homeless woman and asked about homelessness in the city. >> on saturday night -- >> if this is so upsetting to you, don't give. one of the quickest ways to get rid of them is not to give to them. >> after the mayor's news conference, two aides contacted the cbs station for the location of the woman and sent outreach services to the area but she had moved by monday afternoon. a major new study on blood pressure is the talk of the medical world this morning. researchers say in some cases, lower numbers could save lives. the findings are published in the "new england journal of medicine medicine." our dr. tara narula is a cardiologist at lennox hill hospital in new york. good morning. >> good morning, charlie.
this is good news, isn't it? >> it's excellent news. this is really exciting for cardiologists. high blood pressure affects one in three americans, costs us $46 billion a year. essentially at this point only 50% of high americans who have high blood pressure have it under control based on the recommended guidelines. most americans should keep the top number under 140 unless you're over 60 in which case it can be under 150. but how low should we go? should we push the blood pressure down further to reduce events? researchers took 9,000 individuals over the age of 50 at increased cardiovascular risk. one group had standard treatment of blood pressures and got their numbers below 140. the other group had medication to drop their pressures below 120. what they found were results so compelling in favor of the intensive medication group that they stopped the trial early. they found a 25% reduction in a
combined end point of what we included and that was heart attack, stroke, heart failure, cardiovascular death. a 38% reduction in heart failure and a 27% reduction in total death. >> how did they get it down? >> they used medication. to get it down to less than 120, they had to use about three medications as opposed to the standard group which they had to use two medications. >> so do the guidelines apply to everybody? >> that's an important question people want to know. do i have to call my doctor. >> do i have to call my doctor? hello, doctor. >> no, not everybody -- this is not an emergency. not everybody has to rush to their doctor. this applies to some americans, not all. so it's practice changing for some. the population studied in this trial were not a certain population. it wasn't people under 50, it wasn't people at low risk, it wasn't anybody with diabetes or stroke. so none of those people are people that would be eligible. it's estimated that those who might be eligible for intensive treatment are about 7% of
already treated for high blood pressure. the best part of this study is that it opens the dialogue so people can call their doctor and say do i qualify, am i eligible, should i push it down, what are the risks. >> i think bottom line, correct me if i'm wrong, if you are a healthy individual and your blood pressure is about 135, 138, what you might look at this and say it's worth it getting my blood pressure lower? >> it is. this definitely raises that question. should we be getting it lower. >> and not just with medications but with lifestyle changes. >> and that's a big part of this study too. it's not just about medications, it's about exercise, watching your salts, keeping your weight in check. all of those other lifestyle factors that include it. importantly in this study there's no free lunch, so there were side effects. there was an increased risk of kidney failure, fainting, low blood pressure and some changes in the blood chemistry. so you have to have the discussion with your doctor. >> thank you, dr. tara narula.
always good to see you. this morning charlie brings you a rare in-depth interview with supermodel gisele bundchen. her new book, it's a big one, her life with tom brady and her surprising path to success. >> are you the best because of the look that you had -- >> not at all. >> no? >> i don't think so, not at all. >> why? why are you the best? >> what did she say? why is she the best? >> she said not at all. i tried to follow up by saying good morning. it's a cool start with temps in the 30s but it will be a nice day with highs either side of 60 with clouds on the increase. stay weather aware wednesday with the potential for severe storms. extreme winds will follow wednesday night into early thursday with a blast of cold
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money just a little better. hey, jill. >> good morning. >> so the word is that most americans owe their debt on their mortgage, so it's a choice between mortgages and credit cards. >> well, look, there's all different kinds of debt. some is better than others. mortgage debt is important. i mean a lot of families need to borrow money to buy a home and that can work for them so that's not a big deal. >> plus you can write it off. >> and interest is deductible. student loan debt. we want kids to get educations, we just don't want them to borrow so much. here's your rule about student loans. try not to borrow more than you will earn in your first year of employment. so you're going to go be a coder and make $70,000, you can borrow more. you're going to be an art historian, maybe borrow a little less. when it comes to consumer debt, credit cards, we want you to be very careful about those credit cards and really make an effort to get those paid down. >> eight out of ten people going into retirement, this surprised
>> you would think as you're getting on in age your money situation has improved. >> most people would like to enter their retirement debt-free, obviously, right? but a lot of people don't have that choice. they got really harmed in the recession. but here's something interesting. because they have debt going into their 60, what's fascinating is they're working longer. that's not great for younger kids who are trying to advance in their careers, so there is a real give and take here in the workplace. >> so what do you recommend in terms of getting rid of the bad debt? >> you've got to look at your budget, look at how much you're spending, try to find a little money to free up. start with your highest interest loans. pay them down in that order. look, when i was a financial planner, people who were debtors turned into great savers. they just took the amount of money they were paying off in debt and shifted it into savings. >> some debt can be good because if interest rates are low as long as you don't have too much and it's not out of control. >> i think the number one question i receive from young graduates is i have student loan debt. what should i do?
should i pay that off first or put money into my retirement account. i would say do both. if you have a match, try to put as much as you can to get that matching component in your retirement plan while you're paying down those student loans. i know it's hard, guys, it's a juggling act. you will get out of debt, i promise. just focus on it. >> certainly pay off the credit card debt before paying off the student loan. >> absolutely. >> jill schlesinger, thank you so much. >> thank you. a '60s landmark gets an upgrade for the digital age. a look at seattle's space needle from top to bottom. that's next on "cbs this morning." this morning's "eye on money" sponsored by voya
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the space needle was built as the centerpiece of the 19 skoo world's fair. millions came to marvel at the technologies of the future. touch-tone dialing and satellite transmissions made their debuts here. and the space needle seemed to literally point towards progress. >> the early '60s. they're dos the race, putting a man on the moon. anything is possible. >> reporter: she's a marketing exec who used to'ing work nor microsoft. she was hired to make sure this needle didn't get stuck in the past. ten yoorgs, it didn't even have an app. >> more and more guests come with a computer in their pock, a smartphone or a tablet. how to handle and augment their experience on the screen. >> reporter: what do you do with this? >> it's the largist ipad. >> my name is there.
it shows your hometown on the map. >> he has been here before. you swipe to see who has been here, too. >> reporter: you can pose with pictures with a virtual version of a space needle. >> looking through here, i'm seeing a space needle. >> it creates a 3 z image and will different you a countdown. >> of course, there are selfies the regular version or extra, extra wide taken from a camera mounlted on a downtown rooftop a half a mile away. >> that's pretty cool. >> reporter: up on the needle's point is a panorama camera that will include a time lapse of seattle for the next 50 years. some areas are still pretty low tech and off limits for a good reason. so here we are in the bowels of the spaz needle. he will open this door, which apparently will take us outside. only a handful of people are
allowed out here. i'm crawling myself out. it's called the halo walk. getting to the halo is more of a terrifying crawl. >> am i standing up? they use this platform to do routine maintenance. i try try to simply maintain my lunch. they call this the halo of the space needle. it's 520 feet off the ground. it is one of the best views in all of seattle. let's be honest. most people won't want to be out here. they won't let you out here. can you have this experience and this view thanks to technology. >> we are ready, please go. theser, perts in aerial and panoramic photography are capturing the thrill of the halo walk without the vertigo. >> bring yourselves up in altitude. >> reporter: michael franz is co-founders of the company creating the virtual reality experiences that will end up as
a centerpiece of the tourist's attractions app. >> today we will be using an array of six camera, pointing out in a different direction. we will take all of those, put them into a software program, stitch it altogether and create a unique experience. >> reporter: using one of these view finders, can you see the halo walk while keeping your feet on the ground. >> you not only get the sensation of walking around it. you look down, it's as if you are looking down on the ground. >> yes, that's exact lit it. we want to give people an experience of somewhere they can't yet. >> trust me, this is one walk where you may prefer the virtual version to the reality. although, the view is hard to beat. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, on top of seattle. >> that's something they will never have again on top of seattle. >> we should tell tracy's mom, cbs loves her son very much. he didn't do that if he didn't want.
changed modeling and dealt with change at home with tom brady. that's after your local news. . welcome back, it's now 8:25! the des moines city council approved the first- phase... of a new walnut street street-scape design downtown. the 4-and-a-half million-dollar plan... will include landscaping and new lighting.. bringing back car traffic.. and opening more street-level retail stores. city leaders have a big announcement planned for later today -- as part of the beautification project. 24-year-old sundayboy tarlue is in jail this morning... accused of sexually assaulting a teenager after an incident on halloween. police say the girl left north side library... and was approached by tarlue. officials say he touched her inappropriately and the middle school aged girl reported the incident to her principal two
days later. tarlue remains in the polk county jail this morning with no bond. still no arrests yet in the thefts of prescription drugs from two des moines medicap pharmacies. one on easton, the other on beaver. the suspects snatched bottles of oxymorphone, morphine, hydrocodone, oxycodone, and oxycontin. des moines police are working to see if the same people may have committed both crimes. kcci 8 traffic! any accident locations are plotted on the map. your mobile speed unit
>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, an in-depth conversation with super model giselle bundchen. is she ready to walk away from the runway. how the self-described goofball tomboy became a fax icon. >> okay, charlie. if that's goofball. i want some of that. i'll take two, please. also, companies putting employees in mysterious place, learning how to solve puzzles and cracking codes can unlock a smarter work force. that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines.
the washington post reports on a university of missouri professor who tried to block reporters in an anti-racism protest on campus. melissa click is an assistant professor of mass media. she and other students were telling the media, including a photography who confronted-er to back off. >> can i talk to you? >> no, you into ed to get out. >> no, i don't. >> you need to get out. >> i actually don't. >> hey, who wants to help me get this reporter out of here? >> the photographer explained he had the right to take photos. >> usa today reports on beg retails inouceing plan on thanksgiving day. despite some stores taking a high profile stand against it. j.c. penny at 3:00 p.m. . >> all right. the "new york times" reports on a first ever government
the proposed guidelines want americans to limit added sugar to mo more than 10% of your daily camrys. for everybody over the age of 3-years-old. >> that means no more than 50 grams per day or 12-and-a-half tacey spoons. that's about the amount in a single can of coke. i think that's doable. right? >> interesting. >> a lot of suggest ar in bread and stuff you don't know about. yeah. >> after nearly 20 years, giselle bundchen remains one of the world's super modems. at 35, she is released a limited edition book t. photos already sold out despite a $1700 price tag. we spoke with her about her book. her family, and turning the page on modeling. since 2002, you have been the most high paid model in the world for a long time. 13 years. >> yes. thanks. >> but there is a sense that it's a moment to refocus, to rethink, who you are, and where you are going.
i think you know, i'm so grateful to be where i am rate now. because i feel fulfilled. i feel like i've given a lot of energy and dedication and focus to that, you know, i think 20 years is like more than half my life doing that. i feel like it's long enough. you know, i still have some contracts and they're going to be still going forward. there are still some things i am going to be doing. but it's not my focus by any means any more. >> this is your life. >> well, this is a chapter of my life. >> a chapter. >> her new book, giselle bundchen tells the story of giselle the model. how young were you then? >> i was like 17. >> reporter: it captures her fresh faced teenager. >> i had no idea of fashion. i didn't care, hey, i'm giselle. >> reporter: into the world
>> oh, that's vida. >> hoeoh, that's your dog, is she no longer with us? >> no. >> when did she die? >> sorry, two years ago. >> it is a personal photo album that's also a work of art. >> this was -- >> reporter: it features every great photographer in the industry. >> this was -- >> reporter: fashion photographers have always loved her. she says it has nothing to do with her looks. are you best because of the look you had? >> not at all. no, i don't think so, not at all. >> is it because of what? >> i think because of my personality. >> do you really? >> yeah, i think i've never complained. if they said, giselle, go there, it's below zero in a bathing suit, start jumping. that's what i do, hey, giselle, it's 100 degrees. >> because you want it so badly? >> because i wanted to do my best. if i choose to say yes to something and if someone is
don't want to disappoint anybody. i'm not that person. i think i'm a person who strives to be the best that i can be. i think if i'm going to clean my apartment, you are going to be able to eat off the floor. i'm that person. you know what i'm saying. >> i do know what you are saying. >> whatever it is i'm going to make the time to do it, i'm not going to be there if i can show up 100%. >> reporter: she was only 14 when she was discovered in a shopping mall in brazil. she was a tall lanky tomboy who had no interest in fashion. but five years later, the brazilian beauty was on the cover of american "vogue" the days of heroin sheikh were declared over, curves were in. you changed the face of modeling. it was no longer moss, it became bounds chen. >> i think i was in the right place at the right time. i think i was lucky. >> the world was ready to switch to a different kind of look. >> yes, i was there. >> you were that look.
>> i felt like i was at the right place at the right time with the right attitude. you have to remember, there was always a part of me who felt like the underdog, right. i'm like, here i am. people are giving me a check. >> as a kid you were gawky, olive oil, all that. >> that sticks with you. there is a part of that. no matter how, i'm telling you. there is a part of that that stays with you. >> not unusual. it carries throughout our childhood, through the our life. did you begin to think inside i'm pretty. some people never thought they were pretty. >> maybe. >> but you began to realize. >> i began to realize that i had something to that i could do with this. >> there was some magic that happened between you and a camera? >> yes, i feel very comfortable with the camera. i think the reason is because i've always separated her, giselle, this idea. >> the persona. >> the persona than giselle the goofball, me, tomboy. you know what i'm saying.
you know, created this ideal of glamors, sexy all that stuff. >> you understood that, you were willing to serve that thing? >> yes, i was. >> reporter: and it served her well. she's graced more magazine cover than other model ever and she's earned more money than any of them, too. her first big break came when victoria secret offered her a $25 million contract. she was just dwent-years-old. >> at that time it was like, either you are a "vogue" or a catalogue model. it was a big decision. it was a lot of money. i remember talking with mying a. i remember she saying this is a decision you have to maket. you might never do a cover again. i said i have to take a chance of never doing fashion again. when am i going to make this money again? you know, i got to take that chance. >> reporter: ever since, she has been navigated the world of celebrities, thanks in part with a relationship with a certain quarterback, who would later become her husband and the
so when you met tom brady. >> yes. >> what did your instinct say? >> i said he was a very kind man. >> you keep saying that. >> he is, he's kind. you know him. he's a good man. >> but he had as much competition and competitive instinct as you did. he was every bit as competitive as you were. was na'a part of the attraction? >> i would say he is much more competitive than me. i am more a collaborate rated person. because in my job, it's about collaboration. >> in his job, too. what do you think those big linemen are up there to protect him. >> he's the boss in some way. not the boss, but he kind of has to dictate. he says, now, guys, this is -- smack something, i don't know, some language, dot, dot, i don't know what. some language. >> whatever he says. >> whatever he says, football language. >> so you are madly in love with tom.
oboston and you find out his former girlfriend was pregnant. >> it was challenging. i'm thinking, i met this guy, we started dating. everything is great and then this happens. right. so i felt like i didn't know what to do. it was kind of one of those moments of like, do i just run away or do i -- and i think, you know, now eight years later, i couldn't have asked for a sweeter bonus child. >> how tough was it when tom had to go through what he just went through. >> i think that's when you know when, you know, who are your friend and who loves you. i think my father always says, the quality of your life depends on the quality of your relationships. and i think no matter how challenging it was, we always have been supportive of one another and i think that's the most important thing you can have in life. a support system and love. >> here's what i think is interesting about you. among many things.
one is your drive, two is your sense of looking for meaning, three is that are you at a place in which you don't quite know where the future is. >> yes. >> that's rather exciting. >> that's a beautiful thing. it's scary a little bit. but it's exciting. because you have the opportunity. because you know, when have you no definition exactly what it is. >> it's better. >> everything is possible. you know, miracles happen that way. you know the magic happens that way. and i worked very hard since i was 14-years-old to be today in my life at this place to make that choice. you know. >> really nice interview. we've never heard from her in that context before. >> she was very candid. >> very candid. >> it was very interested. an unlimited pop edition of the book will be released next spring. >> there is a lot open this interview. also, charlie asked about the paparazzi, we will post that portion of their conversation at "cbs this morning."com.
>> i love she said her dad said the quality of your life depends on the quality of relationships. >> that is so true. go giselle. what does she want to do next? whatever she want to do. go giselle. >> i asked if she wanted to be an act tres. >> she said no. >> to be continued. her next step, she will be okay. drama at work might not seem helpful. for some companies, it really can be a break through. >> hey, yeah! >> next, we explore the good morning. it's a cool start with temps in the 30s but it will be a nice day with highs either side of 60 with clouds on the increase. stay weather aware wednesday with the potential for severe storms. extreme winds will follow wednesday night into early thursday with a blast of cold
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real life interactive games aren't just for kids. businesses all around the country are taking their employees to escape rooms. you have just an hour to find your way out. omar via franko shows us how these workers are getting into the idea of breaking out. >> you have one hour starting now. >> reporter: andrew mcjanet smith gather paid to lock people in a small room then monitor and videotape them as they plot their escape by solving riddles and finding hidden clues. money. frustrated. >> here's another.
>> what may seem like a cruel prank is becoming big business in dallas for andrew and his waive tracy. the couple opened escape expert in late january. the 6 dhuchlt square fought building has five rooms, where contestants must work together to try to escape. >> my name could refer to fake this is dough. >> ed that they average 1700 round and fuzzgy. >> reporter: at about $30 a person, that's about $80,000 in sales a month. >> it's taken from like a computer game and made for real life. so you can actually play like a real life computer game. >> reporter: unlike many other escape room businesses, their biggest customers aren't screaming teenagers. >> step forward to the left. >> reporter: or adrenaline junkies. >> 9347. >> reporter: they're employees from companies like fedex, frito lay and 7-eleven.
>> hit it. yeah! >> we won. fair and square. and we worked together and now i think we have a story to go book and them other teams. >> you can see, he's in the central of the room. he's like making sure everyone is doing what he's asked them to do. >> reporter: andrew says the 7-eleven teams were at times disorganized but worked together? you have to be a team to win. have you to be able to listen, lead at some point. just work out the team, really, that's what we got out of it. >> tracy says the smartest person in the office isn't always the best teammate in the room. who overthinks? >> accountants, financial people tends to overthink things is there that can be a problem. >> it can be. if you look into something too deeply. the answer is in front of you. you can miss the clue completely. >> reporter: each room has a
>> this is our advance room, a 20% escape rate. >> it looks like a cruiseship cabin. >> you have to know where things are on maps. >> escape expert is now one of 300 escape route businesses in the u.s. >> can i help you get number three? >> reporter: for andrew and tracy, the only thing harder from escaping from their rooms might be coming up with new rooms and clues. >> reporter: for "cbs this . a british dare devil, you get to see what he saw up in france's highest landmark.
.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,
and tuition-free public colleges. people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ] bernie sanders -- husband, father, grandfather, 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. if you think there's no solution to the climate crisis, think again. in iowa, wind energy is already producing enough power for over a million homes, reducing our dependence on foreign oil and supporting six thousand jobs. i'm tom steyer. with bold leadership and an endless supply of wind and sun, we can do that across america. the goal is 50% clean energy by 2030.
. jiex you, don't slip. he climbed all the way to the top of the eiffel tower without being caught. he was seen walking along the narrow crane about a thousand feet above the ground. he was on the tower for eight hours. he climbed down, yep, he was arrested. he was released without being charged. kingston told us not to climb the tower again for years. >> all bets are off. >> i don't understand it.
>> it's like he said it's mount everest. the mountain is there. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune in tonigh jeb bush: we do not have to be the world's policeman. we have to be the world's leader. who's going to take care of the christians that are being eliminated in the middle east? who's going to take care of israel and support them - our greatest ally in the middle east? the united states has the capability of doing this, and it's in our economic and national security interest that we do it. i will be that kind of president
everyone, it's now 8:55... we'll be back in the courtroom this morning for more testimony in the murder trial of ngor makuey. he's charged with first degree murder in the beating death of 97-year-old rupert anderson last year. we'll also be watching to see what happens when local fast food workers walk off the job. it's part of a nationwide protest to bring attention to the low minimum wage. the workers want 15-dollars an hour instead. the top eight republican presidential contenders are set to take the stage tonight in milwaukee for their fourth debate. this time around .. the debate is hosted by the fox business network and the wall street journal.. and will focus on economic issues. one likely hot topic will be ben carson's
good morning. it's a cool start with temps in the 30s but it will be a nice day with highs either side of 60 with clouds on the increase. stay weather aware wednesday with the potential for severe storms. extreme winds will follow wednesday night into early thursday with a blast of cold air to round out the work week.
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