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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 16, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CST

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president obama meets with putin and other world leaders to coordinate strategy. and what's being done to prevent an attack here. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 second. there was an international manhunt underway for a 26-year-old man who allegedly drove one of the get-away cars. french officials have now identified the suspected master mastermind. overnight police conducted more than 150 terror raids. . france launched massive air strikes against targets in syria. a shared moment of silence. 129 peoplelere confirmed dead. >> when you went into the cafe, what did you see? the growing threat from isis is front and center. the g-20 meeting --
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they talked about how to handle syria. this is a class ofation civilizations. >> there is no middle ground in going after these terrorists. a tornado in central california. thundersnow lighting up the skies. an internal investigation is underway. in philadelphia, zebras on the loose ran around for about an hour. is that a zebra? what a drive by carson palmer. cardinals. the patriots are now 9-0. the support from all over the world. people doing their part to say they stand with the people of paris. paris is the city of light. on "cbcbthis morning" -- nothing about what these bleep[ bleep ] are trying to do is
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going to work. france is in a war. if you're in a war of culture and lififtyle with france, good [ bleep ] luck. france's government is striking back hard in response to the paris terroro attacks. police raided more than 150 locations overnight all over france. >> this morning we are learning new details about the alleged mastermind of the terror strike. he is a belgign man believed to be living in syria. that's where french war planes are laurchnching new attacks. we have correspondents around
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the world coverin this unfolding story. we begin with scott pelley. >> reporter: good morning, norah, charlie. great to be with you. ere is an intense manhuntll over europe this morning for a man. the french authorities describe him as the eighth terrorist and accompce to the seven who were killed on friday. four of the suicide bombers were french citizens. and so overnight there were hundreds of searches and arrests all throughout the country. under the state of emergency which is due to last three months, french police have the right to arrest and search without a warrant. overseas, the french struck quickly. france launched a series of air strikes against isis targets in self-proclaimed capital of isis. the french say they hit an isis headquarters and a training
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camp. the arrest of abdeslam would be a major strike. there is also a dragnet out for his two brothers. french authohoties said this morning that they have deported 34 people already, conducted 168 house searches, seizing weapons, computers and bulletproof vests. in the midst of all of this action, france managed to stop for one minute today. in villages and cities, there was s moment of silence for all of those killed and wounded, a moment to contemplate an uncertain future. we are expecting many more air strikes from the french in syriaia over the coming days. the united states has been
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supplying intelligence and targeting information for the french military. >> scott, you've been there since saturday. this is three days after the attack. tell us about the french and how they're responding on the streets to this tragedy. >> reporter: charlie, it is exactly the way we felt after 9/11. there is a palpable fear that it's not over, that there could be another attack at any moment or on any day. last night i was at notre dam and people began to run. there is a great sense of nervousness mixed with a sense of sadness, a sense of uncertainty about what the days and months were bring.
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locations on friday ninit within minutes s each other. >> reporter: those raids that scott just told you about have been going on here all night. not only here in france, but also in belgiuiu belgium has a stronon connectionn to the attacks. the raids are continuing as we speak this morning. security services are moving in aggressively on the network behind friday's attacks. the suspected master mind of the operation is a belgian citizen
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the police have issued an international arrest warrant for salah abdeslam. the other men are samy amimour. he attacked the concert hall and he's french. he was already known for his links to extremist criminins. a maude almohammad slipped into europe on a false pass porltport last month. mostefai was a french citizen and petty criminal already on a police watch list aftereing radicalized in 2010. timely, the brother, abslam is
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reported to have gunned down restaurant customeme in central paris and then blown himself up. family members came to the edge of the police cordon around the edge of the concert hall where their beloved sons and daughters died. shock dissolved into a anguish. french president francois hollande is going to ask the parliament to extend the state of emergency in france to allow house arrests and break up any large public gatherings. it could go well into the new year. american and french officials have agreed to supply more information to fight isis. up until now it was only shared with britain,, canada, australia and new zealand. president obama is in turkey meeting with world leaders including vladimir putin. >> reporter: good morning.
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later this hour, president obama will face questions from the media at this summit of the world's most powerful leaders. and he will surely be pressed on how friday's attack changes the fight against isis after a more than year-long bombing campaign has failed to stop them. as world leaders honored the victims of the paris atatcks, the looming question remained, how to respond. president obama vowed to hunt down the perpetrators during a meeting with the president of turkey, a country also hit by isis. >> the killing of innocent people based on a twisted ideology is an attack not just on france, not just on turkey, but it's an attack on the civilized world. >> reporter: u.s. officials plan to intensify the fight. that includes more air strikes targeting top leaders, more
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u.s. and european countries and tighter control of the turkish-syrian border. president obama is now trying to convnvce russia's vladimir putin to join the fight. he's asking him and the king of saudi arabia to help broker a cease fire in syria. critics claim preredent obama is underestimating the threat of isis, seizing on this interview taped just a day befor friday's attack. >> i don't think they're gaining strength. what is true is from the start our goal has been first to contain. and we have contained them. >> reporter: how to confront isis is now a challenge for those vying to become the next president. >> we have to look at isis as the leading threat of an international terror network. >> we should declare war and harness all of the pourwer that the united states can bring to bebe. >> repepter: there is no consensus on the best strategy.
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in meetings today, president obama will press other countries, perhaps france, perhaps turkey to put special forces on the ground in syria. >> as she mentioned the president will hold a news conference later this morning turkey. we will bring it to you live. it is scheduled for 10:30 a.m. eastern time, 9:30 central here on cbs. we know more this morning about a wave of coalition air strikes in isis. charlie d'agata is inner erbil iraq. >> reporter: the french have been launching air strikes in syria senseince september. at we've seen over the past 24 hours is the coalition saying, okay, we're going to give france the lead on this one.
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this operation including 10 fighter jets. 20 bombs dropped on raqqa, targeting an isis command center, training camps and ammunition dump. activists on the ground reported hearing 30 explosions. these targets would have been selected well in add dancevanceadvance. part of an overall military strategy here. the message is that france is fighting back. police in major u.s. cities are on alert thisorning after friday's deadly massacre in france. the paris attacks are raising new questions about security here. security was increased this weekend at a number of events. >> reporter: good morning. here at the french embassy the secret service is part of the added security here.
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at kiloey locations around washington and other big cities around the nation including new york and boston where law enforcement officials are payinin special attention to train stations and stadiums. football fans world wide were surrounded by heightened security on sunday. additional police and bomb sniffing dogss watched the massive crowds as 12 games kicked off around the country. >> i saw a helicopter in the sky. >> reporter: federal officials say there is no specific or credible threat against the u.s. but that the french attacks have exposed new potential vulnerabilities. new york city police commission er commissioner bill bratton said the police need help. >> the soft targets are going to have to rely very heavily on public awarenens. see something, say something.
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terrorism analyst says the terrorist attacks show isis has evolved and adapted to spread terror to the west. what does that tell you about isis? >> their external operations are robust. they have learned from organizations ke al qaeda. they have adapted and learned from mistakak of the past. >> reporter: over the weekend the fbi stepped up surveillance of former isis sympathizers. isis's call for lone wolf attacks makes soft targets in the u.s. particularly vulnerable. >> soft targets are everywhere. do we have systems people, networks in place to try to defeat it? to understand it? we do, we do. >> reporter: the targets the paris attackers chose reinforces that point, one of the suicide bombers forcing thehe french president to flee.
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is a growing memorial for those who could not escape the assault. twin suicide bombs last week killed more than 40 people in beirut. isis claimed responsibility for bringing down the russian jet liner over egypt killing 224 people. mikeorrell i i with us. good morning. let me pick up on what jeff said. they clearly, isis has a global strategy. is it possible, likelyhat they'll come to the united states? >> what we saw in paris was a manifestation of a year-long effort by isis to build an attack capability in western europe. they said they were going to do that. they did that. they've also said they were going to do that here. i do think it's a matter of time before they make that effo. unless we degrade em, unless we push back on them, they will be successful.
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weekend our strategy to defeat them is simply not working. no one wants to tell a president that the plan isn't working, but that is the case here. so the plan is not working. what does the president have to do in coordination with others who he's meeting with at the g-20? >> we have to lookk at every aspect of how we defend ourselves against these guys and every aspect of how we go after them on the offense. on the defensive side, it's how do we screen these migrants coming into europe and come into the united states among other things? on the offensive side, we have to look at our rules of engagement, right? how much collatetel are we going to accept in the fight against them. we have to look at how many troops are we willing to put on the ground, not to dg the combat themselves but to be on the front lines to advise and assist, to be on the front lines to call in air strikes. we have to look at every aspect
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of this and ask ourselves what do we need to change. >> the s srt-term response too these attacks has been more air strikes by the frergench. >> it's to be the me the frerchlnch had to do this politically more than anything. it's very clear that a year of doing this has not changed the dynamic. air strikes alone are not going to work. one of the things that strikes me is if there were 20 targets yesterday for the french too hit, why weren't there 20 targets the day before for somebody else to hit? >> how were they able to carry this out, sophisticated, well trained, welll coordinated and go undetected? >> i think what we're going to learn is that they use these crypted apps, commercial encryption which is very difficult if not impossible for governments to break. the producers of this encryption do not produce the key for
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either them to open this stuff up for for them to give to governments to open this stuff up. this is a result of edward snowden and the public debate. i think we're going to have another public debate about encryption and whether the government should have access to the keys. also this morning hundreds gathered at a candle light vigil at california state university lolo beach to morn the one american citizen confirmed dead in paris. 23-year-old senior nohemi gonzalez was spending a semester abroad. she was with aroup of students at a popular french bistro. >> she was a fire cracker. she'll always be here. she'll always be in my heart. >> california state university
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studying in france are safe. these attacks are sparking
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syrians into the united states. a rare california tornado takes locals by surprise. ahead, a close look at the damage from the twister that tore through a community. plus a check of other headlines around the world. the news is back ithe morning right here on "cbs this morning." 25 years old and you're still playing in the mud. 15 feet in the air, that's where you feel most alive. 10 meter maids waiting to wallpaper your truck. better get out of town. 5, 4, 3... the all-new tacoma.
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the u.s. releases five more prisoners from guantanamo bay. ahead, the country that decided to take them. plus, how u 2 and other music greats are responding to the paris rampage at a paris concert hall. your local news is coming up next. "cbs this morning" continues in a moment. i'm anne-marie green with a look beyond this morning's headlines. yahoo! live streaming of last month's nfl game played in london turned out to be the largest online sporting event to date. 15.2 million viewers watched jacksonville beat buffalo 34-31. the streaming broadcast was free, supporord by advertisers and didn't require users to log
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in the future, as contracts conspire expire, online providers could secure the next round of nfl broadcast rights. like people, sometimes dogs need blood transfusions. but only other dogs can donate for help. jamie yuccas shows us how it works. >> reporter: come on. brodie didn't always have this much energy. during a routine neutering, something went wrong. >> it was bad. he was near death. >> reporter: he needed blood. fast. luckily, the clinic had a donor on call. flannery animal hospital in new windsor, new york, has a rotating lift of nine dogs that can donate blood at any time. judy's pitit bull has gotten the call at 2:00 a.m. >> tell her you're going to save someone's life tonight! and she does! it's great! >> reporter: the blood is only good for about 30 days, so m my small clinics around the country
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veterinarian frank says most pet owners don't realize their dog could be a candidate. >> they have to be between 50 and a hundred pounds, they have to be fit, in other words, not overweight and not underweight and they have to be checked for routine blood testing. >> reporter: like people, donors have to be screened for diseases, but dog donors also have to be calm. they must also have a universal blood type. big dogs like this german shepherd are usually the best donors. >> who is the angel today? yes. you're very y od. >> reportete the whole processss takes 15 minutes. and pups get a cookie at the end. >> good girl. very brave. >> reporter: and kia's good deed keeps dogs like brodie alive. jamie yuccas, cbs news, new
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i'm anne-marie green. i went to an apartment on the third floor. and -- and then i -- i found a girl was opening her door to -- to hide people from the concert. >> reporter: people in apartment buildings were just opening their apartments and taking people in to hide them from the terrorists? >> yeah. a lot of people opened the other
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door and there were -- there were, like, probably hundreds of people from the concert in the building, just hiding in different apartments. >> scott pelley and a paris survivor by the name of francois on sxem on "60 minutes." this half hour, how will the terror attacks affect the race for the white house? john dickerson moderated the democratic cbs debate on saturday. >> also the 89 people killed at a concert hall s sred one thing in common. a love of music. this morning, how music icons are remembering them on the streets of pair rans aroundris and around the world. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on
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five detainees on guantanamo bay transferred for the united arab emirates. ey had been held by the united states for four years. a total of 170 detainees remain at guantanamo. >> aftermath of a rare tornado that ripped through a central california community. the twister tore apart homes in denair is that is southeast of modesto. trees and power lines brought down and no injurieie are reported. >> britain will hire 2,000 more spies. they have an impresncrease of 15% over currently levels. the birmingham news reports alabama government robert bentley is the second to say he will not accept syrian refuges. the syrian passpspt was found near an attacker's body in paris so u.s. officials tell cbs news this could be a fake.
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asylum seekers who came ashore in greece. michchan's governor rick snyder said yesterday his state won't allow syrians to resettle in his state. major garrett is in washington with the growing resistance to the growing demands to accommodate syrians tohe refuge list. >> political attitudes are hardening to opening up america to syrian refuges. nevertrtless the white house will press ahead witit plans to relocate 10,000 refuges by the end of next year. >> with respect to refuges, we have the most stensive security vetting we have ever had to deal with syrian refuges coming into the united states. >> reporter: deputy national security adviser ben rhodes brother of cbs news davidid rhodes ys the screening for the refuges, is a vetting process that can take 1 to2 to 18 months. >> some of the people suffered
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the horrors of war. they are women, orphanan >> reporter: as waves of syrians fled the region this summer, international aid organizations urged the u.s. to accept no fewer than 65,000 refuges. the white house figure of 10,0,0 appeared then but to republican presidential contenders ben carson and marco rubio it looks reckless now. >> bringing people into this country from that area of the world i think is a huge mimiake. >> it's not that w w don't want to. it's we can't. because there is no way to background check someone coming from syria. who do you call and do a background check on them. >> reporter: jeb bush staked out a more welelming position to refuge settlement over the summer now wants to narrow the focus. >> i think our focus ought to be on the christians who have no place in syria any more. >> reporter: a athe cbs news democratic preredential debate, martin o'malley stuck with his
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>> the accommodating 65,000 refuges of people today is akin to making room for 6 1/2 more people in a baseball stadium with 32,000. >> reporter: republican-led congress may attempt to block the white house refuge plan arguing that after the mayhem in paris, one isis inspired terrorist out of 10,000 emrefuges isn't worth the risk. >> it shifted the focus of the democratic presidentl debate in iowa on saturday. all three faced criticism from republicans for not using one phrase to describe the source of the attacks. >> marco rubio, also running for president, said that this attack showed, the attack in paris showed we are at war with radical isism. do you agree witit that characterization, radical islam? >> i think you can talk will islamists who are also clearly jihadists. > don't think the term is
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important. >> i believe calling it what it is is to say raddialical jihadis that is what it is. >> reporter: john dickerson is with us this s morning. it was a very smart and substantive debate. why do you think the democrats are reluctant to refer to it as a war with radical islam? >> i think from a national security protest, they feel like that causes them more trouble than the benefit of the phrase which is to say it paints with a broad brush and george w. bush didn't want this either to look like a war with the rest and islam. because they believe in the end they need moderate forces within islam to point to the jihadists and saying -- >> i don't understand in the political debate why that is so difficult to achieve. saying we are at war with radicalism wherever it comes and part of it r rical islam, yes,
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>> in part i think if there is a debate about the attack used to fight isis are effective a semantic debate is a little easier to have than a tactical debate to hit them and how to hit them and so forth. so what is animating the republican charge is if you don't caller it by its true name as republicans see it, that means you'u' not fighting it in the smartest way. >> do you think this attack will change the tenor and tone in the presidential race? and, if so, how? >> i think in the race is probably going to be about the middle class all the way through and about jobs and the economy. but there will be these punctuating moments where there will be a spike and all about national security. that is kind of always the way it is. for right now, it's all about this. and that may last for a while. and if these attacks keep coming and people still see it as a dangerous new kind of fight, then it will take over the race. but i think you can imagine absent another attack it returning backcko the economic issues. >> which one of the republicans
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do you think may be able to capitalize on this? we know jeb bush is joining us the next hour, he had already planned a speech on wednesday about rebuilding t t military. >> i think it will be really interesting to see. will it be somebody like marco rubio who has a facility with the issues and can talk in paragraphs because he was on the foreign relations committee and d talked about this a lot, or will it be a candidate who can articulate a forceful we are going to get them kind of rhetorical s sseship leadership which may look like what you're supposed to be as a president. we will have to see how that works out. >> when you look at what else the secretary of state said, did the idea of saying thihiis not america's war also have resonance with republicans? >> well, that is -- that's really interesting, because republicans are saying the president is not leading. barack o oma has ababaoned the world. and that will be a debate in the general election for sure.
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former florida governor jeb bush will bwith us the next hour with his plans to take on isis. that is ahead. the attacks in paris inspired some of the world's top musicians to take a stand. >> i thought to myself, why should i give thato them? why should i allow them to stop me? and to stop us from enjoying freedom! >> coming up next, how madonna and other stars are raising their forces to stand with the victims. if you're heading off to work, we ask that you set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this
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this morning, the music industry is reeling from the terror assault which killed dozens of concert goers. u2 bono calls it a hit on the music industry. mark, good morning.
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>> reporter: when one of the primer targets and the most deadly of the terror attacks is a rock concert, ththquestion then becomes what do you do? cancel similar events or stage them in defiance? both happened. u2 was due to perform in paris over the weekend.respects. it was a big decision but i iwas supposed tef alevised on hbo but bono said the following. >> the cold-blooded aspect of this slaughter is deeply disturbing and that's what i can't get out of my head. i hear your voice feels like crying >> reporter: in stockholm, madonna did perform and she dedicated a song to the victims but felt the need to tell her auauence why she decidededo take ththstage. >> i feel torn, like why am i up
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when people are crying over the loss of their loved ones. however, that is exactly what these people want to do, they nt to shut us up. >> reporter: ariety" repororr isn't surprisedd by either madonna or bono's reaction. >> they have been up on stage performing for thousands of people. they can only imagine being on stage and being attacked. >> reporter: whether they were due to perform in europe or not, other rock stars joined the chorus of sympathy. the california band the death tones added they have been close to being a part of the tragedy. some of us were in a aendance at the bataclan and the rest of our family just blocks away on this night. the group called off their two planned performances at the venue this week. e foo fighters which were supppped to play i i paris
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their europea domingo led the opera in a rendition of the frenchchational anthem. and music has been part of the reaction in paris as well. bicycle powered street piano performances have become a feature of the city. this one was near the bataclan concert venue. the music? john lennon's "imagine." respect, commemoration, cautious, defiance, these are the choices. a potential larger target on friday night was a soccer game betweeeefrance and germany where suicide bombers blew themselves up apparently trying to get in. another big game scheduled tomorrow here in london between france and england. and the french and england's
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teams have chose defiance. it's going ahead. >> mark, thank you. >> always a story about a man playing "imagine" lifts your heart up a little bit in a tragedy like this. what strikes me is the orornariness of it all.l. a rock concert, a restaurant. >> a soccer match. >> a soccer game. >> we know that millions turned to social media to say they were safe during the attacks. ahead why facebook is beingng forced to defend its safety check feature. an nfl superstar takes a stand against hate. the eloquent response by aaron rodgers to heckling during a
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abreva. teams around the nfl paid tribute sunday to the terror victims in paris. but during a moment of silence at green bay's lambeau field, one fan apparently shouted an anti-muslim slur. quarterback aaron rodgers heard it and expressed his anger after the game.
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>> i must admit i was very disappointed with whoever the fan what who made a comment that i thought was really inappropriate during the moment of silence. that kind of prejudicial ideology i think puts us in the position that we are in today. >> rodgers wouldn't say what he heard the fan yell out, but you clearly heard him speak out in saying not appropriate. >> i think it's very powerful that he not only called him out but then refused to repeat it. no sense in putting it out there. paris attacks are shakinge inging up the presidential race. we w wl ask jeb bush what he thinks the u.s. should do next and why he thinks it's time to declare war on isis. thas that's ahead on "cbs this morning." new #1 selling frequent heartburn brand in america. i hope you like it spicy! get complete protection with the purple pill. the new leader in frequent heartburn.
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it is monday, november 16th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the global response to the paris terrorist attacks. we'll ask presidential candidate jeb bush what he would do about isis. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00.
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all over europe this morning for a man named salah abdeslam. >> the allegeg mastermind of the terror strike. >> raids have been going on all night not only in france but also in belgium. >> president obama will press other countries to put special forces on the ground in syria. >> 20 bombs dropped on raqqa and the message is that france is fighting back. >> there has been boosted security at key locations around washington and in other big cities across the nation, including new york and boston. >> they said they were going to do that. they did that. they have also said they are going to o that here. and unless we degrade them, unless we push back on them, they will be successful. >> people here in paris and around europe pause to reflect.t. here in the place de la republique we had silence followed by spontaneous applause
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and stand together. [ applause ] i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. france's government is responding swiftly and aggressively this morning to the terror attacks in paris. police raided more than 150 locations overnight in france and belgium. there e an international manhunt under way for salah abdeslam. he is the last of the eight suspects who killed 129 people friday night. >> in syria, french warplanes attacked isis targets overnight and france honored the victims in paris this morning with a minute of silence. elizabeth palmer is in paris outside the bataclan concert hall where most of the victims died. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as you mentioned, the police
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operation is not only aggressive, it's v vy wide ranging. there have been raids all over france and also in belgium where at least two of the attackers either lived or came from. the police have named thean they think is thth mastermind of the paris attacks. he's abdul hamid almohammad. he's also known to belgian police. they wanted to arrest him for plans to attack a train and belgian police. he's thought to have escaped back there. in fact he's suspected to be there now. you also mentioned one terrorist on the loose, he's salah abdeslam. one of his brothers is thought to have been one of thee suicide bombers here in the paris attacks. he was the logistics man, he drove the car the attackers used to get to the bataclan club and he is thought to have gone back to belgium over the weekend and
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he's number one on the wanted list right now. norah? >> elizabeth palmer in paris, france's govnment has revealed the names of five terror suspects who died in the attacks. one of them entered europe along with refugees from the middle east. officials believe he arred in greece on october 3rd traveling on a migrant chip and using a fake syrian passport. holly williams has details of the race to identify the attackers. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the name on that passport is akmedicinalakak akmed almohammad. the man's identity was not on any wanted list. after registering and being fingerprinted here in greece, he was allowed to enter europe. he arrived by boat from turkey,, one of more than 600,000 migrants who have made that crossing this year, many of them
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syrian refugees. a serbian official told us that an indidual carrying the same passport entered serbia from macedonia on october 7th and then reportedly crossed into croatia. it's long been feared that isis would use the flood of refugees to smuggle its fighters into europe, but it's been impossible for european countries to check all of the migrants arriving on their shores this year because many of them do not have an identity document or they give false information. gayle. >> thank you, holly williams in athens. critics of president obama say his strategy to destroy isis is not working. ththpresident met sundada with world leaders at the g-20 summit in turkey. he vowed to step up the fight against the terror group. president obama referred to isis several times as daesh. that's a derogatory term for the group in arabic. >> we will redouble our efforts working with other members of
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peaceful transition in syriaia and to eliminate daesh as a force that can create so much pain and suffering for people in paris and ankara and other parts of the globe. >> the president met with vladimir putin about 30 minutes. the two have openly disagreed on how to confront isis and end the civil war inn syria. we'll bring you president obama's news conference from turkey live in a cbs news special report coming up about 10:30 eastern, 9:30 central right here on cbs. >residential hopefuls are responding to the attacks in paris. at the democratic debate on saturday, candidates agreed isis must be defeated. >> we will support those who take the fight to isis, but this cannot be an american fight, although american leadership is essential. >> i would disagree with secretary clinton respectfully on this score. this actually is america's fight.
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>> i would argue that the disastrous invasion of iraq, something that i strongly opposed, has unraveled the region c cpletely and led to the rise of al qaeda and to isis. >> republicans donald trump, ben carson, ted cruz said the united states should reverse plans to accept ,000 syrian refugees next year. marco rubio argues for more special operations forces going after isis. jeb bush tweeted, quote, this is our fight. defeating isis requires the strength, unity and resolve that only american leadership can provide. governor bush is with us now from miami. governor, good morning. >> good morning. >> you have said that we should declare war to defeat isis. how should we fight that war and can we do it without ground troops, including americans? >> well, they have declared war on us and we need a strategy to defeat them. we can't coexist with them.
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iraq and syria but there's no strategy. a strategy would require american leadership to create a havens. it's unconscionable to have hundreds of thousands of people being displaced and have no security possibilities both in united states. we need to create safe zones for them and to build an army that will take outisis. >> where is that army coming from, governor? >> it would come from the countries in the region, it would come from the syrian people themselves. we are supporting the remnants of the syrian free army and we should continue to do so with the support of the arab countries and europe. there needs to be a strategy, though. we can't just react to each event. this is the tragedy of the obama administration and it looks as though the dememratic candidates want to continue this, is just to maintain and contain rather than to defeat. and i think that is the wrong approach. >> governor, as you've seen, we've had a year-long strategy of bombing isis.
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does it mean we need boots on the ground in syria? is that what you would do? >> well, first of all, we don't have a strategy. the president has admitted that twice in the last year. bombing is part of it for sure. having air superiority is important. but we ought to listen to the commanders and say what is the strategy necessary to defeat isis? and i think i iwould require more boots on the ground if you will or more troops on the ground, more special operators, more people that are embedded in the iraqi army, for example. more training for the peshmerga forces, more engagement with the sunni tribal leaders, more involvement for sure but in a leadership role. look, we can't do this alone but we can lead. when we do, we can be fective. >> if the generals said that we need 50,000 troops on the ground, would you support that? >> i can't speculate on that. i do think that we should have a strategy. the president of the united states should describe what that strategy is to the american people. we should draw people towards
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that strategy and we should implement it. today five more terrorists are being released from guantanamo. this is the wrong approach. we are sending mixed signals rather than being clear and concise. this is a fight for western civilization. i know the european allies that have been reluctant to be involved will be involved and i think the traditional arab states will as well, but it requires american leadership and we don't have it right now. >> do you think this terrorist attack will change the strategy of your campaign and the message you want to get to the american people? in the past the polls have shown that american voters prefer people who don't necessarily have political experience. >> well, i think when you get closer to the election, having someone who has proven leadership skills both in the private sector and in government is going to matter. but yeah, the national security questions are going to become more important. i laid out a plan to defeat isis two months ago at the reagan library and it still applies. made more complicated by iran and russia's involvement in applies and we should do it.
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>> what about migrants coming into the united states from syria, should there be some restrictions as some governors and others are suggesting? >> yes, i think there should be. of course there should be. there should be -- look, we have to have a reality-based immigration policy for sure. there should be really thorough screening and we should focus on creating safe havens for refugees in syria rather than bringing them all the way across the united states.. but i do think there is a special important need to make sure that christians from syria are being protected because they're being slaughtered in the country. if but for us, who? who would take care of the nunuer of christians that right now are completely displaced. >> let me ask you about president putin, because we saw president obama meet with him for half an hour yesterday and the discussion is about having president putin help broker a cease-fire in syria. do you envision a role for president putin in a political situation for syria?
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prop up the assad regime. both the iranians and the russians view assad as an important ally and it's a brutal regime that has killed over 200,000 of its citizens. but if russia changes its tune and says we want to be p pt of a coalition to defeat isis and to reach a settlement where assad leaves, certainly we should talk to him. but it ought to be from a position of strength, not weakness. that's t t problem with our foreign policy right now, it's incredibly reactive. there is no leadership where people follow us. we're reacting to events. >> governor, is this a war against radical islam? >> yes, it is, absolutely. for the life of me i have a hard time understanding why people get twisted up in knots to avoid saying that this is radical islamic terrorism. >> all right, governor jeb bush, thank you. >> thank you. social media is playing an unprecedented role in the wake of the paris attacks, but that's also leading to backlash against
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facebook's safety check feature. we'll look at the digital response to terrorism. that's next here on "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by farmers insurance. get smarter at farmers.com. about your coverage, the more gaps you might find. like how you thought you were covered for all this... when you're really only covered for this. hot dog? or howowou may think you're covered for this... but not for this... whoa! no, no, oh , oh! ...or this... ...or this. ...or that... tata to farmers and see what gaps could be hiding in your coverage. my heaven! we are farmers bum - pa - dum. bum - bum - bum - bum there's something out there. that can be serious, even fatal to infants. it's whooping cough, and people can spread it without knowing it. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about a whooping cough vaccination today. whatcha doin? just prepping for my boss' party in a couple weeks. what are those? crest whitestrips. they whiten way better than paste.
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after the paris attacks, facebook activated a safety check feature in the first 24 hours more than 4 million people clicked facebook safe button toto send a notification to people they were okay. facebook is dealing with backlash for launch is the feature in paris and not bay root. >> facebook ceoeo mark zuckerberg answered the criticism and wrote this. many people have rightfully asked why we turned on safety check for paris but not for the bombings in beirutut until yesterday, our policy was only to activate safety check for federal disasters. we just chchged this. nick, good morning. does his explanation make sense to you and why do you think they are getting the backlash? do you understand it? >> the explanation doesn't make sense. it is true a new technologog that facebook has been working on and
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a beneficial thing they have built is quite helpful and evolving and continue to get better but it is absolutely true the technology was just as good the day before. >> what is the answer to why they did not activate it for beirut? >> the world was more alarmed what happened in paris and many@ more friends of the top executives at facebook who weree probably in paris and they were more concerned about it and that ties into the general critique of technology companies that they are too elitist and they are too western, they are iving up, you know, the rent. is is a part of a long conversation, this critique. >> but the "i'm safe" button had been used previously for natural disasters. this was a totally new use by facebook. >> absolutely. >> don't they deserve some credit for at least they were slow to activate it, but this was -- they have now filled up an entirely new policy? >> i think they deserve credit for this and credit for using it in pair his and makes sense in general you use it for national
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disasters but no sense to use it a war. you need it for an event where there is a beginning and end. the attack in beirut could just as easily been a moment you want to check and see if your friends were save and people in lebanon use facebook at a high rate. it's the decree kra-- >> i wanted to hear about the encrypted app. what can you tell us abovt how th operates and can that be broken? >> what is so interesting it seems that intelligence officials didn't have the sense of chatter and didn't know this attack was coming and it seems like a lot of that was because souch of the conversation was encrypted. this was clearly a well thought-out plan w wh lots and lots of parts that we didn't know about. why is that? maybe our sources aren't as good and maybe this, maybe that. it's also clear that isis and other terrorist groups are getting better and better at using encrypted software and
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the last few years a backlksh of american companies. >> at the phone level and software level and access level you need -- >> thanks. >> better tools. >> nick thompson, thank you very much. iraqi intelligence officials say they warned france that isis might attata.
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morrell about that. an alarming new survey about antibiotics is just coming out this morning. ahead how simple misconceptions with lead to potential deadly mistakes. you're watching "cbs this morning." we w wl be back right after the break. scanner: rescan item. rescan, rescan. rescan item. vo: it happens so often you almost get used to it. phone voice: main menu representative. representative. representative. vo: which is why being put first... relax, we got this. vo: ...takesesome getting used to. join the nation.
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i'm _______it's eight-25 on this monday morning. your top stories are coming up in just a moment...but right now -- let's take a look at what's happening outside --
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new this morning...police responded overnight to the ced-rel motel just off highway 30. 30.a cbs 2 news crew saw deputies from the linn county sheriff's office and the iowa state patrol on scene.right now -- t ty're not saying why they were there.we're continuing to track this story -- and we'll bring you the latest updates on the cbs 2 news at noon and also on our website at cbs-2-iowa-dot-com. in waterloo, police had to use tear gas to end a standoff last night. night.the waterloo cedar falls courior says the standoff lasted several hours at a home along the 400 block of sheridan road.the waterloo police department's tactical team and bomb squad were called after threats about
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injuries were reported and no weapons were found.the man was taken to a nearby hospital for observation. one family in the corridor had to wait hours to find out if their son, studying abroad in france, was alive after the dealdy attacks in paris on friday night. christine and edluebe said they weren't able to get ahold of their son -- trevor -- for hours.he was at the soccer match where a suicide bomber attacked just outside the stadium.even though the blast shook the entire stadium -- many people inside had no idea what was going on in the city. the two attended a silent march and memorial last night at newbo city market.a crowd of about 50 people gathered in cedar rapids to stand with the french apital city from thousands of miles away. several people also mentioned how social media is helping them keep track of family and friends as they continue to pray for the victims. fresh off the date -- all three democratic candidates stuck around to campaign in iowa on sunday. sunday.hillary clinton and martin o'malley both spoke at
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fall bar-be-que.more than 500 people came to listen to the candidates.senator bernie sanders did not attend that bar-be-que -- instead he went to a round table meeting also in des moines and held an event in indjanola. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan.
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pictures, and even video -- welcome back to "cbshis morning." coming up in this half hour, the intense search foror the last missing suspect in the paris terror attacks. we will go to brussels, belgium, where a police operation is under way. grief, anger and anxiety in the city of paris.
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many don't know what to expect now. california deputy director michael morrell returns with a look at how france and other countries can protect themselves in the future. time to show you some of the other headlines around the globe. marriott international is to buy starwood. the deal is worth more than $12 billion and create the world's largest hotel company. the combined company would have more than 5500 hotels. the deal is expected to close next year. "wall street journal" reports on the record number of international students enrolled in u.s. colleges. last year, the total grew to more than 973,000! that is a 10% % rp jump from the year before. 1 in 20 students enrolled in schools in the u.s. is outside the united states. china is the largest with 304,000 students studying in the united states. isn't that incredible?
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san francisco chronicle is reporting a green light is waiting for depeptment of motor vehicles. the agency blew a january deadline to write rules the road. the dmv wants google to provide the technology is as safe as games of his career. he threw four interceptions and benched in the second quarter. kansas city went >> russia was indefinitely suspended from competitions after an investigation uncovered an extensive state sponsored doping program. the sports minister says russia will make the recommended reforms and hopes to have the suspension lifted within months. the huge manhunt for the
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france is under way in belgium and europe and other countries. police made several arrests related to the attacks in a suburb of brussels. our sky news did is in mullenbeck where the arrest tookk place. >> police activity started here three hours ago in a poor neighborhood of brussels called mullenbake. what led police officers here after those attacks in paris were two rental cars that were scene in the french capital, there were documents inside those cars that seemed to link the attacks there to three brothers who had been staying in this particular part of the city, the capital of belgium. they are the abdeslam brothers and in particular a wanted poster out for him told to be extremely dangerous and people have been told not to approach salah.
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mohammed is detained by police while salah is on the run and a third brother ibrahim is believed to have blew himself up in paris. what the police think has happened there has been a terrorist cell operating here in brussels that coordinated those attacks in paris on friday evening. specifically, they are looking at another belgian national called abdelhamid abaaoudho is believed to have been involved in the organizations that left so many dead in france. ththatat is it f froromm now back to you in the studio. >> robertrtthank you. for more on the paris investigation and response to the attacks we turn again to former cia director michael morrell morrell. following up on the report. what is the intelligence
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community and the law enforcement community doing to respond? what are they looking for and how will they accomplish it? >> so we really need to understand how they were able to carry out this operation. very complicated operation. multiple operatives. you have to get explosives, you have to get weapons and communication along a large number of people and out how they did this and how ty stayed undnd the radar. one of the important reasons to catch some of the guys who are at -- who are out there still, particularly this particular mastermind, is to find out how they did it. >> what is the significance of that terror sleeper cell operating in belgium for a period of time? >> so it's clear that there could be sleeper cells elsewhere, right? that is what it tells you. it happens to be in a community in belgigi that -- where this kind of potential is but that potential exists in pair racerisparis, london. >> new york? >> i wouldn't say new york. the immigration of muslims in the united states is much better
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than it is in europe. i think there is a difference. >> you had said over the weekend about president assad of syria being involved. you didn't say he was the solution, but he should be part of the solution. that raised a lot of questions for a lot of people. what do you mean by that? >> here is my concern. my concern is if president a sad left the scene without a new government and everybody supports and everybody is behind, then there is a real risk that the institutions of governments in syria, particularly the military, the security service, the intelligence service, could fall apart and we could end up with a much more unstable situation like we had in libya. >> that is the warning vladimir putin is making. >> exactly. >> let me turn to aoint we raised early which is the u.s. policy. you said that somebody has to tell the president it's wrong. >> look him in the eye. >> look him in the eye. who can do that? and how hard is it to o y to the president, you are wrong? >> one of the responsibilities
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of the leaders of the intelligence community, so the director of national intelligence and the director of cia, is to be able to have a good enough h lationship with the president to be able to have that conversation. all right? a that is one of their responsibilities. i don't know what they have been telling him. >> what if they don't think he is wrong, mike? well, then they, obviously, not telling him that, right? but look. given what i have seen and given my experience, i would be telling him that. >> you would be saying your strategy is wrong and you should do what? >> that is the policy conversation that has to take place. >> could you help us understand -- i've got a lot of e-mails from friends over the weekend. what does isis want? what do they want?? >> it's a great question. and there's an idea out there, right? the conventional wisdom they simply want this caliphate in iraq and syria. no. they want thaha caliphate worldwide, right? including here in the united states. what does that mean?
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their -- their very extreme religious rules about how you should c cduct your life day-to-day. >> real law and all that? >> we are talking about developing a new strategy. the president is meeting with world leaders and what that strategy should be, whether more boots on the ground or more intelligence whatever it may be. let me ask you about comparisons to al qaeda with osama bin laden, we cut off the head of the snake as the cia described it, right? he was involved in the planning of the 9/11 attacks. what is the search about al bag datty? is he personally attacking these sleeper cells? >> he's a very hands-on leader. i suspect he is. it's a veryierarchy organization so the leadership matters here a lot. one of the things we learned dealing with al qaeda is that the key way, one of the key ways, probably the most important way to degrade a terrorist organization is to decapitate it and get rid of its
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leadership leadership. you do by taking out one or two every week. and not every two or three months. >> should we have people from the cia working on this issue in syria? >> the key way to finding the guys taking them off the battlefield is having the intelligence to know where they are, at what time. >> infiltrating? >> you need that. >> t t administration might say to this that is exactly what we have been doing. >> i don't think we are doing enough of it. i don't think our intelligence is good enough, right? i don't think we are taking enough action. otherwise, we wouldn't be removing a leader once every three or four months, we would be removing two a week. >> you raised the thing about terrorists going dark and essentially using their phones and these encrypted apps to communicate. are they using those not only in belgium and france and perhaps other places but are they using those in syria and iraq to communicate? >> yes, absolutely. >> what do we need to do, mike, to keeee ourselves safe? everyone keeps saying you can't live in fear.
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i don't know how you not live in fear when you see what is going on in the world. >> i think a little bit of fear is a good thing, right? ? it keeps your attention up and keeps you focused. i think too much fear is the terrorists winning. i think one of the responsibilities of a leadership of the countries in the west is to find the right balance there between helping people understand what the risks are, but not affecting the way they live day-to-day. >> why is intelligence to bad? >> because it's not easy to collect intelligence in a denied area, right? it's not easy to collect intelligence in a war zone. right? we are not -- we are not on the ground in an embassy, right, in the middle of the islamic caliphate. so developing human sources takes a lot of time. i'm absolutely confident it's going to get better. it's already gotten better but it needs to be a lot better. >> what you need to pick off these leaders? >> yes. >> does it mean we might have to give up some of our privacy for security? >> i think we are going to have
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is going to end up with more of a focus on security rather than privacy. >> you have talked about -- this is a game-changer. let's not forget the beirut bombings and downing of a russian airplane and now paris. their reach is global. >> we are at a new place that we haven't been before, right? om two perspectives. one is their ability now to reach out and attack us where we live. two, the types of targets they have chosen. to traditionally al qaeda went after big symbolic targets, right? and -- >> the pentagon, the world trade center. >> exactly. isis went after government targets, military targets, "charlie hebdo." you can't sympathize with that but you understand it, right? when you go after targets where people conduct their lives every day, right, it creates a new dynamic. >> this is going to be embarrassing to you, mike, but i just want totoay it. there is a political blog says
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analyst is michael morrell a former cia director. to congratulations. >> thank you. >> thank you for being here. >> i don't think that is embarrassing at all. i like that. thank you, michael morrell. i'm glad your at this table. antibiotics can be dangerous, even if you are not taking them.
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you get better water, and service you can actually tracking super bug in fact, and and leading to longer hospital stays and even death. holly, good morning. a global health crisis. what are some of the misconceptions that this survey points out? >> this is a very large survey done. almost 10,000 people were interviewed. some of the most commonyths ststl exist in huge numbers. about 64% of people who were surveyed believed that antibiotics cured the common cold and flu. which, in fact, they don't. both of those illnesses are viruses and antibiotics have no effect against them. >> wow. >> another very common
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misconception was that if you start to feel better, that's when you stop taking your antibiotics rather than completing the full course. so if someone starts to feel better on day two or three, they may not go for seven days. that does two things. it increases the risk that your infection isn't properly cleared. you know how sometimes people will say my infection camee back. it was never actually gone in the first place. but the bigger global issue is that that causes the emergence of superbugs. these are bacteria which are resistant to all antibiotics. >> there is a misunderstanding about bugs resistant to drugs. what is has? >> about two-thirds of the people interviewed believed that antibiotic iss when your body bx resistant to the antibiotics. it's the bacteria that becomes resistant. bacteria are very smart. if they have been exposed to antibiotics on a regular basis they e elve and grow in ways the antibiotics can no longer kill them and why superbug infections are so deadly.
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you become infected and nothing on the market can treat it. >> are they contagious? >> they can be. they can be passed to person-to-person and more common settings is staph skin infefeion and spreading in dorm rooms and locker room rooms or in hospitals. >> what do you want us to do with this information? i know people grab a z-pack at the slightest little thing. >> think the world health official wants to broaden our understanding of this. they are trying to hold back on the antibicycles butotics. they are used in livestock and it helps the livestock to grow faster and better and keeps them health care in industrial ago agricultural segments.
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in california passed a legislation limit being the use in animals and all of those steps should help. >> as a physician to clear up me of those misconceptions for people, the common cold or flu is not cured by antibiotics? >> absolutely not. >> when you get an antibiotic, take it all the way to the end? >> that's it. that's it. even if you feel better on the first day, complete the entire course. don't share your antibiotics. don't take any leftover antibiotics if you find them i the cabinet. also the biggest thing is we should try not to get sick. get your vaccinations and wash your hands. >> get your flu shots. >> spread the word. thank you, holly. >> thank you. you are watching "cbs this
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summit. antalia is beautiful. the hospitality of the turkish people is legendary. to our turkish friends -- [ speaking foreign language ] i have been practicing that. at the g-20, our focus was on how to get the global economy growing faster and creating more jobs for our people. i'm pleleed that we agreed that growth has to be inclusive to address the rising inequality ound the world. givev growing cyberthreats, we committed to a set of normsms drafted by the united states for our governments should conduct themselves in cyberspace, including a commitment not to engage in the cybertheft of intellectual property for commercial gain. as we head into global climate talks, all g-20 countries have submitted our targets and
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successful outcome inparis. of course, much of our attention has focused on the heinous attacks that took place in paris. across the world, in the united states, american flags are at half staff in solidarity with our french allies. we are working closely with our french partners as they pursue their investigations and track down suspects. france is already a strong counter terrorism partner. today we are announcing a new agreement. we are streamlining the process by which we share intelligence and operational military information with france. this will allow our personnel to pass threat information, including on isil, to our french partners even more quickly and more often because we need to be doing everything we can to protect more -- protect against more attacks and protect our
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tragically, paris is not alone. we have seen outrageous attacks by isil in beirut, last month in ankara, routinely in iraq. here at the g-20, our nations have sent an unmistakable message that we are united against this threaea isil is the face of evil. our goal as i've said many times is to degrade and ultimately destroy this barbaric terrorost organization. as i outlined this fall at the united nations, we have a comprehensive strategy using all elements of our power. military, intelligence, economic, development and the strength of our communities. we have always understood that this would be a long-term campaign. there will be setbacks and there
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the terrible events in paris were obviously a terrible and sickening setback. even as we grieve with our french friends, however, w w can't lose sight that there has been progress being made. on the military front, our coalition is intensifying our air strikes. more than 8,000 to date. we are taking out isil leaders, commanders, they're killers. we have seen that when we have an effective partner on the ground, isil can and is pushed back so local forces in iraq backed by coalition air power recently liberated sinjar. iraqi forces are fighting to take back ramadi in syria, isil has been pushed back for much of the border region with turkey. we have stepped up our support of opposition forces who are working to cut off supply lines to isil strongholds in around
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and syria, isil controls less territory than it did before. i made the point to my fellow leaders thaha if we wanthis progress to be sustained, more nations need to step up with the resources that this fight demands. of course, the attacks in paris remind us that it will not be enough to defeat isil in syria and iraq alone. here, antalya, our nations committed to strengthening border controls, sharing more information and stepping up our foreign fighters in and out of syria and iraq. as the united states just showed in libya, isil leaders will have no safe haven anywhere and w w will continue to stand with leaders in muslim communities including faith leaders who are the best voices to discredit isil's warped ideology. on the humanitarian front, our nations agreed that we have to do even more individually and collectively to address the
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the united states is already the largest donor of humanitarian aid to the syrian people, some $4.5 billion in aid so far. as winter approaches we are donating additional supplies, including clothing and generators through the united nations. but the u.n. appeal for syria still has less than half the funds needed. today i'm again calling on more tions to contribute the resources that this crisis demands. in terms of refugees, it's clear that countries like turkey, lebanon and jordan which are already beaeang an extraorornary burden cannot be expected to do so alone. at the same time, all of our countries have to ensure our security and as president, my first priority is the safety of the american people. and that's why even as we accept more refugees, including syrians, we do so only after subjecting them to rigorous screening and security checks. we also have to remember that many of these refugees are the
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victims of terrorism themselves. that's what they're fleeing. slamming the door in their faces would be a betrayal of our values. our nations can welcome refugees who arere desperately seeking safety and ensure our own security. we can and must do both. finally, we have begun to see some modest proroess on the diplomatic front which is critical, because a political solution is the only way to end the war in syria and unite the syrian people and the world against isil. the vienna talks marked the first time that all the key countries have come together. as a result, i would add of american leadership, and reached a common understanding. with this weekend's talks, there's a path forward. negotiations between the syrian opposition and the syrian regime under the auspices of the united nations, a transition toward a more inclusive representative government, a new constitution
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followed by free elections and alongside this political process, a cease-fire in the civil war even as we continue to fight against isil. thesere obviously ambitious goals, hopes for diplomacy in syria have been dashed before. there are any number of ways that this latest diplomatic push could falter and there are still disagreements between the parties including most critically over the fate of bashar al assad, who we do not believe has a role in syria's future because of hisrutal rule, his war against the syrian people is the primary root cause of this crisis. what is different this time and what gives us some degree of hope is that as i said, for the first time, all countries on all sides of the syrian conflict agree on a process that is needed to end this war and so while we are very clear-eyed about the very, very difficult road still ahead, the united states in partnership with our
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