tv CBS This Morning CBS October 23, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CDT
today as she has previous times she has testified. >> one person hurt and others went to the hospital and investigators say it started at a dice game at university of memphis. >> south of france, 42 people killed if a bus crash. the bus slammed into a city near bordeaux. >> secret service embarrassment. two secret service officers were caught sleeping. >> american killed in an operation to rescue dozens of hostages. >> the first combat death in iraq since 2011. >> this is part of the larger effort against isil. >> it is official. paul ryan is running for speaker of the house. ryan is expected to get the support necessary. >> these didn't need a cup of joe to wake up. a bus crashing through a window.
>> austin, texas, these two ducks escaped their pen yesterday. >> he is launching it. down for lockett in the end zone. it's caught for the touchdown. seahawks improve to 3-4. >> all that matters. >> a motorcyclist riding down the road when she discovers a kitten right in the middle of a busy street! >> oh, my god! >> on "cbs this morning." the chinese communist party has bland golf, gluttony, excessive drinking and adultery. if you guys don't want american tourists, just say so! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton's testimony to the house-elect committee on benghazi promised to be a marathon, and it was. committee members questioned the former secretary of state all day and much of the evening about the deadly 2012 attacks.
>> some democratic members are now suggesting that they may quit the committee, saying the hearing proved this investigation is political. nancy cordes covered the hearing from the start to very late last night. she is back on chill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: norah, this is one of the longest hearings i've ever seen! 11 hours with a couple of breaks in between. we added it up and clinton was asked more than 300 questions about benghazi, about her e-mails, and about her leadership. >> seems like there is a pattern. pattern to changing your story. >> reporter: if anything, the questioning grew more intense as the hearing stretched into the night. >> no one ever recommended closing the post in benghazi. >> no one recommended closing but you had two ambassadors that made several, several requests and here is basically what happened to their requests. they were torn up. >> well, that is just not true, congressman. >> oh, madam secretary! they didn't get through! it didn't help them! >> reporter: indiana republican
susan brooks grilled clinton about her communication with chris stevens, the ambassador killed in the attack. >> did you ever personally speak to him after you swore him in in may? >> i believe -- >> yes or no, please. >> yes, i believe i did and i -- >> when was that? >> i don't recall. >> we have no record that you had any conversations with the ambassador after you swore him in and before he died and you were his boss! >> i was the boss of ambassadors in 270 countries. >> reporter: clinton worked throughout to keep a calm demeanor, even as she was pushed on her actions that night on. >> i did not sleep all night. i was very much focused on what we were doing. >> what time did you learn that sean smith had died? >> that was earlier in the evening. >> that was before you left?
>> co. then what about tired and we got the gotcha moment that he is talking about? we are better than that! >> at the end, even committee chair trey gowdy struled toggled to explain what had been gained. learned today? >> ah. i think some of jimmy jordan's questioning -- well, when you that already. in terms of her testimony? >> reporter: uh-huh. >> i don't know that she testified that much differently today than she has previous times she has testified, so i'd transcript. >> reporter: and that is after a hearing that was longer than all of the other hearings that this committee has held put together. those hearings had multiple witnesses. though, in fairness, this committee hasn't held many hearings because it cancelled also ones it was supposed to hold with other officials over
>> thank you, natali del conte. at one point, jim jordan accused hillary clinton of starting a false narrative with her first public statement to her statement issued on the night of the benghazi attack -- >> at 10:08, on the night of the statement. some have sought to justify the vicious behavior as a response to inflammatory material posted on the internet. at 10:08, was no evidence. over. at 10:08, when tyrone woods and glenn doherty are on the annex fighting for their lives the official statement of the state department blames a video. here is what you said. at 11:00 that night, approximately one hour after you told the american people of the video, you said to your family, two officers were killed today in benghazi by an al qaeda-like group. you tell -- you tell the
american people one thing. you tell your family an entirely different story. >> clinton responded that it was hard to know at that time exactly what had happened. >> foon host and cbs news political director john dickerson is with us this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> where do we go from here? >> the nothing new, let's tu that in context. there have been seven previous hearings. there has been a lot of conversation so a lot of repeated conversation in this testimony about those underlining questions of what happened that night and what is her responsibility for that. where it goes from here, she may have said nothing new, according to the chairman, but that doesn't mean what she said in her omissions might be a problem as he puts out his report later. he has at least 20 more witnesses to go so this is not committee. >> what do you think is the larger political impact about how hillary clinton conducted herself and how the republicans conducted themselves.
was no bombshell moment. the key question here is if the person who is asking to be president and put in crisis moments failed in a crisis here and a judgment the voters have to make and always a question the underlining at the center of benghazi. was that more illuminated yesterday? not any more than perhaps it was before. so as a political matter, it's a question was there going to be a new bombshell to come out of this, that hasn't happened. >> if there was failure of judgment, what would it have been? >> chris stevens, the ambassador, asked for more security. why wasn't it dealt with and when they knew it was a flaming department did not deal with at the state department and who is on the hook for that? that is the central question here. if you're evaluating her behavior for her presidency, whether that was more greatly illuminated by this committee hearing doesn't really matter. that is the question at the center of this controversy. >> there did seem to be an
point when congressman jordan said you told the american people one thing and your family another. the bite we just ran. will that turn into anything, do you think? >> by the issue of the chairman of the committee that is a secondary point. happen? what congressman jordan was going after was the question how it was spun afterwards. his argument was you knew it was terrorists that were involved and therefore it wasn't a spontaneous attack, why does that matter? politically, if it's a planned terrorist attack they were asleep at the switch. if it was spontaneous, who could stop such a thing? the argument from hillary clinton there were conflicting reports who they thought the group was that was responsible and the things i said privately in e-mails and phone calls turned out not to be true later. this is, of course, separate and apart from the whole susan rice issue which is the spinning that was done about the story on the sunday shows that weekend with -- and hillary clinton wasn't involved in that directly. >> do you think republicans look bad in this committee hearing? >> i think at moments, they
didn't look great. i mean, it was a long day. there were times where if you turned on and you thought, what does this have to do with the central question? that was the challenge for a committee that even republicans have said has a partisan leaning. >> john, on behalf of all of us, thank you for watching through the 11th hour. on this sunday on "face the nation," john talks about added ad schiff and devin nunez and >> paul ryan is locked up this morning the support he demanded to be house speaker. the former vice presidential candidate officially entered the speaker's race last night after the last of three main republican factions endorsed him. ryan told lawmakers in a letter, quote, i believe we are ready to team. and i am ready and eager to be our speaker. speakership next week. this morning, a storm bearing down on mexico is the
strongest hurricane ever recorded in the western hemisphere. hurricane patricia is examined to make landfall this weekend. the dangerous category five storm could deliver up to 20 inches of rain. a satellite image shows its massive size. experts compare the power to a typhoon that killed more than 6,000 people part of the state and flash flood warnings are across much of texas. omar villarreal is in texas with more. >> reporter: good morning. water is already starting to pool in low lying areas like this one. and more rain is on the way. frrks warn that the flooding in this area could become dangerous.
central and western texas. a it's flooding streets and leaving cars submerged and drivers stranded. >> pretty much i was driving, and i got stuck. going to be water log in the middle areas. >> it's floating. there goes a double-wide. gone! >> reporter: in rankin, storm waters were rushing away this mobile home. drivers in abilene another 3 inches of rain fell and roads turned into waterways and causing multiple accidents. the violent storm knocked out power to more than 2,000 people in midland and swallowed up this ambulance in owedessaodessa. there flash floods prompted 30 swift water rescues. the flood is only beginning in this part of texas. other parts of texas could see a
days and additional moisture from hurricane patricia is feeling this deadly storm. a tour bus and a truck killed 42 people, both vehicles burst into flames. the accident happened near a village outside bordeaux in bordeaux in region france into the pyrenees in the south. it got involved on a head-on collision with a truck people say is a dangerous bend in a two-lane highway. both vehicles apparently caught fire and most of the bus passengers were trapped inside and explains the high death toll. those who survived seemed to have gotten out when the driver, who also survived, managed to open the door. he is reported to have said the truck was on the side.
his side of the road and that he couldn't avoid it. the tragedy on this scale brought france's foreign and interior ministers to the scene along with the emergency vehicles. the french presi and delta force commandos. this was the first time in the fight against isis that it has been confirmed to have american soldiers on the battlefield in iraq.
intelligence spotted isis fighters digging mass graves inside a prison compound in northern iraq. isis had planned a large scale execution following their morning call to prayer. five u.s. helicopters and iraq kurdish commandos landed inside the heavily guarded prison. the troops stormed the compound and in an exchange of gunfire killed around two dozen isis fighter. the commandos rescued around 70 hostages including more than 20 iraqi soldiers. it was the first time that kurdish forces asked for u.s. help on a rescue mission. in recent months islamic state militants captured a number of their fighters, but surprisingly none were among the freed
most were iraqi villages. pentagon spokesperson peter cook said the special operations forces were only assisting the kurdish fighters. >> in that support role they are allowed to defend themselves and also defend partner forces and to protect against the loss of innocent life. >> reporter: the americans were not supposed to engage in that assault. but all of it changed when isis pinned down the kurdish commandos in a heavy exchange of gunfire. that's when the u.s. servicemen stepped in, intervened and was killed. >> thank you so much. in our next half hour we're going to go inside the air war against isis. this morning the secret service faces another
two officers were sleeped eding on the job. at least one of them was to protect the white house. >> reporter: good morning. over the last several months the secret service has undergone changes but critics say this is another reminder of systemic problems. the revelations came during an homeland security which oversees the secret service. in a management alert from inspector general john roth to secret service director joseph clancy federal auditors say they observed two officers sleeping at their posts on august 11th, 2015. the inspector general cites the agencies staffing and scheduling as contributing to officer fatigue, noting one of the officers worked almost 60 hours of overtime over a two-week period that included president obama's trip to kenya in july.
>> the problem is a culture that condones corner cutting, condones laxness, retaliates against agents who point out problems or tell the truth. >> reporter: the officers had sufficient days off prior to the incident but the agency did say there's no excuse for the officers' misconduct and that both have been disciplined. the audit stemmed from a previous secret service blunder when a fence jumper got inside the white house last year. other public problems to plague the agency include a 2012 prostitution scandal in colombia and a pair of agents reported to be intoxicate who had crashed through a white house security barrier in march. one of the secret service officers disciplined admitted to taking cold medicine prior to his shift. joseph clancy was brought inin
first, it's even in death, dr. martin luther king jr. faces a fight in the south. >> we are live at a land mark. why they think a king memorial does not belong there. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."- announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by american express open. proud supporters of small businesses on their journeys to growth. building them all in four and a half months? now that was a leap. i was calling in every favor i could, to track down enough lumber to get the job done. and i knew i could rely on american express
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an inside look at good morning siouxland... i'm jacob heller. here's a look at your morning news. jake>> *students* at briar cliff university got some health and wellness tips *yesterday* morning. this year's health and wellness fair was held during the fall semester. health and wellness - related businesses from across sioux city set up booths at briar cliff... showing off eir products and services. briar cliff thinks about 200 students visited each booth at the fair. jake>> and across town... western iowa tech community college hosted a different kind of wellness fair yesterday afternoon. the iowa department for the blind teamed up with local providers for the sioux city vision loss resource fair. visitors got to learn about the different products and services available to people experiencing vision loss and/or blindness. "we just find there is an ongogog need for our services. particularly with iowa's aging
visual impairment and blindness. we want to make sure that seniors that are experiencing these conditions realize there are services available for them." the resource fair had information on large - print or audiobooks from sioux city's public library... public transit options for the blind... and information on vocational rehab... and doing everyday tasks non - visually.
company announced a surprise profit. shares jumped 10% in after hours trading. that pushed the ceo above $55 billion. he is now the thirdd wealthiest american behind bill gates and warren buffett. mcdonald's stock hit an all time high of $111. the ceo credited tweaks to the food and the launch of all daybreak fast. the "new york times" reports that -- it then boosted its price more than 5,000% to $750 for just one pill the the ceo
at the old price. the dallas morning news reports texas the investigates planned parenthood after antiabortion activists released videos in which they talked about the sale of fetal tissue. it follows the state's efforts earlier this week to remove planned parenthood from texas medical care programs. the philadelphia inquirer reports casting a bat lot in the city could pay off to thth tune of $10,000. on november 3rd one polling station in the city will be chosen at random. the first vote terr who walks out
after casting a ballot will receive a $10,000 check. rising. sunday 60 minutes gets a rare lookokinside a crucial overseas military hub. david martin is in washington with a air war against isis. it's located in bunker-l-le building in the mimile of a giant air base in the persian gulf country of qatar and it is ground zero for an air campaign costing $10 million a day. the b-1 is carrying 17 1/2 tons of bombs and 170,000 pounds of jet fuel. it strains to get airborne in the reduced lift of0-degree heat. it will take nearly three hours
area refuelings along the way. >> mr. martin, welcome to the combat operation floor. >> reporter: yeah. lieutenant colonel david hayworth takes us into the command center to watch as the b-1 and all of the other aircraft carry out the day's attack plan against isis. it doesn't have a aindow but a nice ew. a good look at the arabian gulf. >> reporter: the air war has been going on 14 months, but this is the first time news its nerve center. information. because the more information we have both about the enemy the better able we are to make >> repepter: on one wall thehe giant map showing the location of every plane. green are american and allied aircraft. the blue are commercial aircraft. on another, a video feed from an unmanned drone. one of dozens orbiting over iraq and syria. we make our way around the floor to a spot in the center called the crow's nest.
>> you are standing at, right now, the nexus. this is the center of the air campaign against isil. >> reporter: "60 minutes" is here to follow that b-1 bomber on its journey. >> how much of an effort does it take to mount a strike like that? >> just that one airplane, scheduling wise, about a three-day process and some of those charts we have looked at for, you know, d ds and w wks and d metimes months. >> reporter: the u.s. is dropping between 60 and 70 bombs every day on targets in iraq and syria. general brown says each day brings the u.s. a step closer to defeating isis but he couldn't tell us how many more steps it will take. >> thank you, david.
kind of damage those missions a. agents arrrrted 22 people yesterday on stings on both sides of the border. new controversy this morning over old southern symbols and how to honor dr. martin luther king jr. a plan to celebrate king involved building a tribute in the same area where about 4 million people a year tour america's biggest shrine to the confederacy. >> reporter: when this confederate tribute was first carved a century ago, this was home turf to the ku klux klan in its heyday.
a debate about what this monumeme's future took be. stone mountain is a confederate mt. rushmore. three heroes of the old south stand 90 feet tall and 190 feet wide. timothy pilgrim. >> this memorial honors the 900,000 confederate soldiers that went off to fight to protect thehe familieses their homes, and country. >> reporter: a georgia state authority plans to put a tribute to dr. martin luther king on top of stone mountain. specifically and symbolically a freedom bell of racial reconciliation. something dr. king dreamed of in his "i have a dream" speech for this georgia community, among others. >> let freedom ringg from stone moununin of gegegia. >> reporter: opposition was instant. georgia law mandates this park
>> to put a monument on top of a existing monument is unlawful, disrespectful, and inappropriate. >> reporter: the confederate crowd found unusual allies. the local naacp was also opposed, along with charles steele. it's something that was a a past of our history and need to be buried in histy. >> reporter: steele leads the southern leadership conference. the civil rights group dr. king founded. you want to add to it? you don't want to take it away? >> we want to blast it, paint over it. whatever it takes. >> reporter: many surviving members of dr. king's inner circle support installmenting the bell. >> the mountain belong to the people of this state and to the people of this nation. why not? >> reporter: in his legendary speech, dr. king spoke of out of the mountain of despair. >> a stone of hope. >> reporter: stone mountain
depending who you talk to. the freedom bell propol needs one e re vote b b the s ste authority board which should ppen the end of the year. georgia's governor has already approved the idea. meanwhile, gae, a confederate flag group of supporters plans to rally here again next month. >> a very interesting controversy. thank you, mark strassmann. >> it's one that everybody should read about and follow because it helps to re-learn history. >> i can see both sides point of views there. coming up next, the videos that reveal the growing crime wave that is very close to home. if you're heading out the door, we understand you have stuff to do. we invite you to set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning"
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>> these are the thieves who sneak onto your property and steal the packages left on the doorstep. mireya villarreal says it's a crime that could be getting worse during the holiday season. >> reporter: r rk was expecting u.p.s. to leave two packages on his porch but instead home surveillance video shows a vehicle pulling up in a u-haul and stealing his stuff in seconds. happening. he was in a hurry to get the box and follow the u.p.s. to another location. >> reporter: police raided the alleged thieves' apartment. inside, they found hundreds of packages police believe were stolen and would have been resold. they were doing this for a very long time then? >> correct. it was just piles of stuff everywhere. >> reporter: porch piracy is happening across the country. in pittsburgh, a woman pushing a
packages from inside a screen door and, in chicago, a neighbor intermediate this interaction on his cell phonenefter he saw a man taking packagesrom a front porch. >> why you picking them up? >> delivering. >> you're not delivering. you went and picked them up! >> reporter: law enforcement says the problem is growing at an alarming rate as shopping habits are changing. according to the national retail federation, consumers say almost half of their shopping will be online this holiday season, with free shipping and shipping promotions being a major selling point. when we are talking about an increase in this crime, how big of an increase is this? >> i would say it's an increase that i see or the cause that i get is about 50% moretems being stolen than it was last year. >> reporter: developers in san francisco say they have a solution. a new app called doorman that will hold your packages in a warehouse and then deliver them >> hello. >> reporter: when you're home.
>> the whole idea of the company is, you know, be able to schedule packages on your schedule so we deliver from 6:00 p.m. to midnight seven days a week. >> reporter: as for rick deckman, he still got his packages. but from the police. villarreal, los angeles. >> rewe reached out to u.p.s. they say customers can request alternate drop-off locations such as a back porch or maybe your garage or an app that sends you a text when the delivery is made at your front door. i'm amazed how brazen people are. walk to your house and take your stuff and walk off. >> this is a good story. >> the app is a good thing. another good use of an app. dad to the rescue! a father/son parachute jump turns scary when it spins
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including a key moment from hillary clinton's benghazi hearing. committee members argue over the influence of one of her friends. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this was one of the longest hearings i've ever seen. 11 hours with a couple of breaks. >> i've said good morning, good afternoon -- >> are you all serving breakfast, congressman. night. >> she may have said nothing new according to the chairman, but that doesn't mean that what she be a problem. >> the flood threat is only beginning here in this part of texas. other parts of texas could seeee a foot of rain. >> a storm bearing d dn on mexico is the strongest hurricane ever recorded in the western hemisphere. >> it was the first time in the fight against isis that american soldiers were confirmed to be on the battlefield in iraq. >> two secret service officers found sleeping on the job, one of them, yeah, was assigned to
guard the white house complex. >> the latest arson targeting churches in st. louis is different than the previous fires because it is a predominantly white church. >> one white church doesn't count out racism. >> what about the authorities who say that the arsonist is someone who's like maybe stressed in their life? >> it's a stressful time for white folks right now. confederate flags are going down, all their baseball teams are losing. >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. hillary clinton is spending her morning with her democratic prpridential rivals inn washininon. it comes less than 122 hours after a marathon testimony to the house committee on ben gauzy. the former secretary of state faced more than 300 questions. the hearings lasted 11 hours
with only a couple of breaks. >> hillary clinton kept her cool but committee members got heated at times, especially over her e-mails with sydney blumenthal. he's a long-time friend and former advisor to bill clinton. they exchanged many e-mails about the situation in libya before the attack that killed fofo americans. he testified to the committee in june behind d osed doors about his ties to the clintons and his business interests in libya. >> libyan people had their needs responded to directly by you in four minutes, and there is no record of our security folks ever even making it to your inbox. >> he did not raise security with me, he raised security with the security professionals. i know that's not the answer you want to hear because it's being asked in many different ways by committee membmbs, but those are the facts, mr. chairman. >> you m me a p pnt of saying i turned over everything. >> all my work-related e-mails.
>> we turned over every work-related e-mail. in fact as somebody referred to earlier, we referred to too many. >> we just heard e-mail after e-mail after e-mail about libya and benghazi that sydney blum blumenthal sent to the secretary of state. i don't care if he sent it by morse code, carrier pigeon, smoke gnals, the fact that he sent it by e-mail is irrelevant. what is relevant is that he was sending information to the secretary of state. >> would the gentleman yield? >> i'll bow happy to. >> you need to make sure the entire record is correct. >> and that's exactly what i want to do. >> then go ahead. >> that's what i'm about to tell you. i move that we put into the record the entire transcript of sydney blumenthal. we're going to release the e-mails, let's do the transcript, that way the world can see it. >> why is it that you only want mr. blumenthal's transcript released. >> i'd like to have all of it released. >> release the transcript. you selectively released his e-mails, the onlyitness you've ne that fofo so you're a aing why are we only askingor his transcript?
>> i'm going to ask the gentleman from california to please do a better job of characterizing. these are not sydney blumenthal's e-mails, they are secretary clinton's e-mails. >> follow up on questions about the night of the attack and decisions made then. who else was at your home? were you alone? >> i was alone, yes. >> the whole night? >> well, yes, the whole night. >> i don't knoww why that's funny. did you have any in-person briefings? i don't find it funny at all. >> i'm sorry, a little note of levity at 7:15. >> why not just tell the court i turned over everything? >> well, you know how lawyers are. they use perhaps than they need. >> trust me, i know that and they charge you for every one of them. >> i'm well aware of that, mr. chairman. and the cluck isock is ticking. >> well, one more. one more and i'll pay mr. kendndl's fee for the last estion.
>> i don't think you want to do that, mr. chairman. >> $1500 an hour. >> nancy cordes on capitol hill. you sat through the entire benghazi hearing. a lot of times it was interesting watching hillary clinton's face watching the committee members. she seemed at times i'm just going to go into my happy place and let them have a conversation. what was your takeaway? >> i think there was a clear strategy that she was going to try to stay calm throughout, no matter what was being thrown at her. democrats feel that the republblans were trying to provoke her into a moment that she would then regret for the rest of the campaign. republicans say that this whole hearing is proof that she was the chief proponent of the libya air strikes and then denied her hand-picked ambassador the security that he asked for. you heard her say that those security requests never came to her, they went to others in the state department.
>> nancy, where is this sydney blumenthal transcripts and all ofofhat going? >> reporter: well, democrats say that because all the e-mails that sidney blumenthal has sent hillary clinton are now in the public record, that republicans should make the transcriptf their interview with him public as well, give him a chance to explain why he was sending clinton all of these i maile-mails. republicans have made a big deal of the fact that most of the e-mails that she has gotten on benghazi came from him. she argues becausus all thehe other business she did was in the situation room. this morning a super pac raising money to support donald trump is shutting down. the make america great again super pac faced questions about its connection to the trump campaign. trump says he doesn't support super pacs and will not sell groups. he's criticized other candidates, including hillary clinton and jeb bush for letting
the man who runs make america great told cbs news mr.r. trump has said he doesn't have a super pac. to erase any doubt i am closing my super pac. >> on tuesday trump did something he rarely does, apologized. the survey found rival ben carson leading the republican field in iowa, it is the first time trump has been not been in first place there since he entered the race. trump's twitter account then retweeted a message from a fan mocking iowa voters. the tweet said too much monsanto in the corn creates issues in the brain. the retweet quickly g g a reaction on twitter, so trump leted it saying the young intern who did a retweet apologizes. a utah teen is alive thanks to the fast response of a well-trained vice principal. the surveillance camera captured the scene inside a gym. skyler nelson was warming up with his classmates when he
suddenly fell to the floor. he gasped for air and then just stopped breathing and that's when the vice principal, eric price, jumped into action providing cpr. turns out he had taken a refresher course just ten days before. sksker was born with a heart defect but s ss he has neverer had any problems. in fact the ninth grader passed a physical just weeks ago. >> i'd like to say thank you very much and i'm grateful and god bless you. >> god bless him is right. >> a reminder, it's good to have teachers who have been trained in cpr. >> who know what to do and act quickly. they co-starred in "american sniper." now less than a year later, they are together again. we're talking about bradley cooper and siena miller. they're talking about how they
light.$% feminist activist andriter gloria steinem returns to studio 57. we'll look at her new book. > plus the end of an era at "playbook." that's next on "cbs this morning." on "cbs this morning." gloria you're always on theun now running a aer somebody goes beyond surface to whiten over 3 shades. in fact, it whitens more than the leading express whitening strip. it's your smile bff. whiten more just by brushing. you get used to sweaty odors in your car you think it smells fine, but your passengers smell this... eliminate odors you've gone noseblind to for up to 30 days with the febreze car vent clip
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we have beenuch we've been much too law abiding and too docile for too long but i think that period is about over. so i only want to remind you and me tonight that what we are talking about is a revolution and not a reform. >> gloria steinem becece the face of the wowon's rights revolution in the 1960s. she began her crusade foror social chchge as a journalist. in 1972 she co-founded "ms" magazine, the magazine for and boy women. she championed repructive rights and equal opportunities in the workplace. her first book in more than 20 years is called "my life on the
she explores crisscrossing the country talking with everyone from civil rights leaders to students. gloria, welcome back. >> thank you so much. >> what's interesting -- go ahead. >> go ahead. >> what's s teresting about this is as you have saidid, i travel because i still have hope andnd energy and i get that from travel. >> mm-hmm, absotely. i mean if i stayed in one spot and just read the news, i would feel profoundly differently and more discouraged. but it's so important to go out there in an on-the-road state of mind and be present with all five senses. you can only empathize if you're present. >> but you talk about in two decades of being on the road, you were only home eight days, gloria. that is a whole lot of aveling. >> yes. well, that was a litite shocking. i tried to be a little more balanced after that. and that's part of the discovery, my discovery, i
the road are equally important, and maybe that's the way we evolved as human beings because we were always following the weather, following animals, with our group, so there's something -- you know, there's something in ourselves that makes us want to travel. >> what was really interesting is to read about this is from your childhoodod. you tata a lot about your father, which i didn't know b you lived in a trailil and traveled around all the time. >> yes. and i was so much in rebellion and denial about that myself that it was only after i started a book about being on the road that i realized, wait a minute, maybe this had something to do with my childhood. >> you call your father a gypsy father. he had something to do with my love for traveling. you also said you credit your father with all of the productive, nice male lovers you had in your life.
>> yes, absolutely. >> what does that mean? >> well, if your father is the person clolost to you isind and funny and cares about you as a unique individual and cares about your talents and so on, you know that those men exist. and if -- >> yes, we do. >> yes. and if you've had quite the contrary, someone distant or cruel or even violent, you know, you see women continuing to work that out trying to get a cold, distant guy to love them. >> it forms your expectations. >> right. >> your experience, absolutely. >> and you said luckily in your life you've been pretty good when it comes to men in your life. you've only had a cououe of clunkers. let's talk about them. what are they doing today, gloria? >> i'm'mot going there. i'm not going there. >> no, i get you. you describe at one point it's sort of like a ryan o'neal and tatum o'neal. you really were a paper moon. you didn't go to school when you were younger.
you don't drive even today. it sort of shaped the person you are today on the road. >> the paper moon part was once after i had come home from india, he picked me up in san francisco and we went across country together and he had been buying and selling antique jewelry, so he would get me to go into a shop and people would think thaha maybe we e re down on our luck pair and buy it. now, it took me years to realize we were a down on our luck pair, but he made a game out of it. he made it an adventure. >> there's still some real issues at stake. meryl streep, who stars in the new movie, you sounded almost like emily pinkhearst in that clip there. she says she doesn't consider herself a feminist, she considers herself a humanist. >> i think she said she's a feminist and a humanist. so i take from that -- the tradition of humanism is that
than god, soo she just may have been saying both things. but the word "feminism" has been turned into a bad word by rush limbaugh who talks about it every day. but if people just go to the dictionary and discover it means a person, male or female, who believes in the full equality of women and men, then they do subscribe to it and it is a majority now, which it didn't used to be. >> is payic icequity the primary agenda of women's issues? no, i don't think so. but it's the b bgest economic stimulus that this country could evev,ver have. t what is -- i tied for first place, is, first of all, violence against women. because there is so much worldwide, whether it's sexualized violence or domestic violence like here or -- i mean there's just so many things. >> you're in the circle. >> yes, i'm in the circle.
because there is so much violence, for the first time that we know of, there are now fewer females on earth than males. so, you know, we really need to look at this and understand that when a country is violent against females,t's the biggest indicator that they will beily violent too. >> you give us something to think about as we go to break. thank you, gloria. always good to see you. "my life on the road" is the tuesday. did this woman just sniff out a breakthrough in the fight against parkinson's? what scientists are saying about that next on "cbs this morning." what scientists are saying about that next on "cbs this morning." or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because e day there's harvoni.i. a revolutionary treatment for the most common tyty of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment.
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welcome back to "cbs s is morning." comimi up in this half hour, oscar nominee bradley cooper and sienna miller brought a real flavor to the movie "burnt." there they are. hi, bradley and sienna in our toyota green room. how they work together in the si say hi, chris, and why they personal mission. "the clarion ledger" reports on the arrest of five university of mississippi students in connection with an assault. the attack happened earlier this month at a fraternity house. the victim suffered multiple injuries, including a concussion and ruptured eardrum. "the wasasngton post" reports on creating theerfect password. it should be a rananmly nerated poem.
criticized, a picture painted kpa phasized. cracking these passwords would take five million years. adele fans can watch the newest video for her new single called "hello." >> oh, i want it now. i want this song, it's so good. adele's upcominglbum is due to release november 20th. if anybodydy can get this to me early, i will send you my e-mail. >> please get two copies. love her voice. it? "the wall street journal" reports "maxim" magazine is parting ways with their editor in chief. she tried to remake the magazine
affluent readers. earlier she and on "cbs this morning" to talk about the redesign. she added content focusing on fashion and even put a male on the cover, but the changes didn't catch on and sales plunged. an amazing story this morning about the power of smell and how it's helping researchers better understand parkinson's disease. joy milne of scotland noticed her husband's scent became a little more musky. years before he showed symptoms but it wasn't until she noticed that same smell on others with parkinson's that she realized science. >> this is it, this is the moment when i sit up and say it and why are we not using the mell. i can smell it in this room all around me. >> edinburgh university tested her sense of smell by using t-shirts worn by six people with parkinson's and six without. joy got 11 out of the 12 right and the one that she got wrong,
with parkinson's eight months later. now others are coming forward, believing that they share her skilil. >> that is remarkable. >> wow. oscar nominee bradley cooper and sienna miller reuniting. cooper played navy s.e.a.l. chris kyle and miller was his wife. their new movie cooper portrays a hot-headed chef. he seeks help from a talented sou sous chef. >> cooking is an expression of what? >> at its best, of sustaining someone, of love. >> adam jones is now one of the best and most interesting places in london to eat. like? >> i don't want my restaurant to be a place where you come and eat. we should be dealing with
culinary orgasms. when's the last time you had an orgasm that was interesting? >> remind me never, ever to discuss food with you in public. >> we are pleased to welcome bradley cooper and sienna miller to studio 57. good morning. >> thank you for having us. >> let's begin by talking about culinary orgasms? >> what is that? how do you get one of those? that was a great line. >> i have them all the time. i do. i love food so much. >> just making love with food, is that what it is? >> or the enjoyment of it? >> yeah. your love of food. >> good morning, america, how are you? >> when you do make food, you shouldldake it with love, and many p pple who are aficionados of food say you can tell when a chef loves their work and loves what they're doing. >> i think that functions for everything, don't you thin >> yeah, that's right. that's absolutely true. >> you can taste the love in food, though. i know exactly what you mean.
the best sandwiches. i used to love onion and mozzarella sandwiches. >> onion and mozzarella? >> i was like what? >> he must have been a good chef if he made that good. >> now we know with culinary orgasm comes from because onion makes everything better to me and so does cheese. here's the thing about your character, adam jones. he's so unlikable and has a lot of issues. as the movie progresses, you can see another side of him. what was it like for you to play that kind of character? i know it's acting, i get it, but it's so different from how we see you. >> i found him to be tremendously complex. you got to go to a lot of different emotional levels with him. the fact that i got to do it wth sienna miller, this is an incredible cast. sort of peek behind the curtain of that level of cooking and what the pressure is and the attention to detail and the fact that we all did it.
we're doing all the cooking. >> you're shucking oysters. >> and she's making the pasta. she actually made pasta during the scene. it's one thing to act but imagine making pasta. >> it's such a human story, it's a real character. i love how unhollywood it was in that sensns this is a realili of a man who is battling his demons and trying to overcome them. it's an honest look at that which i think is so refreshing. >> and the love story too, the relationship between them. >> it's a compliment to you, sienna, that marcus said when it was over if he could hire anybody, he would hire you in the kitchen. >> smart man. >> i'm actually thinking of a career change. i could always do that. i love cooking. no, i love cooking and i always have cooked and love the ceremony of making food and family around the table. but i couldn't cook to this degree. so it was wonderful to be
taught. >> so bradley speaks french in this film? >> he does. it's so good, isn't it? >> bradley, h he's some french. could you say, gayle, what are you doing this evening? [ speaking french ] >> not a damn thing. not a damn thing. whatever it is, not a damn thing. but that was so fascinating. >> she's alert and available. alert, that's the key. >> available is the key too, bradley. no, but bradley knows i'm smitten with him. this is no secret. but it was so fascinating, you two have a very intense kitchen scene that i won't give away. it was so intense and i wonder when the camera cut, what was it like? do you say okay, that was good? was it a difficult moment after that? >> it was a really unpleasant thing to go through. we know each other so well and have worked consistently a long time so we can kind of get very well. i don't think we spoke for the rest of the day. we needed t t give each other our space.
>> i think we hugged right after it. >> we hugged and then w w needed a little bit o o time. >> i think you needed the time. >> i needed the time. >> i was more like following you around, is everything okay? >> do you still like me? >> it was brutal. at the same time you're happy because that's what you're doing. you're trying to create these imaginary circumstances and live within them and have an honest moment and that really was a pivotal scene in the movie. >> and when you know each other well enough, you kind of can respect -- you respect that things are complicated and through. does. >> there are many scenes, but price of it. >> and there's no way we could have done it without having done "american sniper." >> we'll have more on where you're taking gayay tonight. bradley cooper andnd sienna miller stay with us.
check of yououlocal weather. we going to let it burn >> we're back with bradley cooper and sienna miller who co-star in the new movie "burnt." part of the promotion says never underestimate a man with everything to lose. this was a guy with everything to lose? >> i mean he had lost everything and then there's more to lose. yeah, when we meet him he
penance shucking a million oysters because he screwed up his life so horribly. >> now the drug dealers are coming after him and he doesn't have a girlfriend anymore. he is #hotmess. but you were the one shucking those oysters. that was really you. >> if you're ever going to slice your hand apart it's shucking an oyster. they had loosened 10 or 15 of them up in the beginning but then we went through those in about 10 seconds and there were about eight bags left to shuck. >> you might be said to be a man with everything to gain. i mean this must be the best time in your life. >> i think that's probably true, charlie, yeah. >> i mean you're living in paris and living in new york and living in los angeles. you seem to have a multiplicity of offers to do different things. "elephant man" was a huge success in new york and london. >> yeah. >> where do you see your trajectory? >> oh, god, i don't know. >> the nobel peace prize. >> i've always had big dreams
always as a kid but i've never had a plan ever. i've never been a guy that has a five-year plan. i just want to stay healthy basically. i also know that this isn't going to last, so as long as i'm here, i'm going to enjoy every day. shame on me if i don't, that's the way i look at it. >> you've been making news because you've been speaking out about the disparity in pay between men and women. you said you were going to speak out about your salary and discuss it with your co-star. you and sienna walked off of a play when you found out your co-star was making less than you -- >> more than me. >> i meant more than you, sorry. why did you decide to speak out, bradley, and the way you're doing it? >> i was never in a position to speaking out, it was in response to jennifer lawrence's op-ed piece. the way it works in our business, you are aware of people's salary if they come into movie and they ask you to give up your salary, which often happens.
actors are played less, budgets are tightenene that's the way movie making is right now. but this is an issusu those figures that you were showing before is unbelievable. that is -- the disparity has increased. so why not have transparency in the beginning. why not? and then -- so the conversation started -- it's such a taboo thing to talk about what one makes in every profession. but if that's going to clear up some sort of inequality, why wouldn't we do it? >> do you think it's getting better, sienna? >> i think the conversation is happening on a global scale. i don't think a year ago we would be sitting around this table talking in the way that we are and i think that's a huge step forward. but it has to come from the value that we place in ourselves as much as anything else. i have consistently walked into situations and felt less than and not really sure why. and to be honest, it took turning down that play and the way that that made me feel to really be aware -- >> you really wanted to do that play, i remember that. >> i'm heartbroken, it was
something i was very passionate about. but to be paid less than half of what the other person was and you're doing the same job every day, same value in many ways. >> well, congratulations on the movie. i love a chef myself. i'm married to one. bradley cooper, sienna miller, thank you very much. up next, the most
week on "cbs this morning." that does it for us. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. >> no one ever recommended closing the post. >> you had two ambassadors that made several requests. >> here is basically what happened to their requests. >> i don't know what we want from you. >> what is the most important new things you learned today? >> i don't know that she testified that much differently
times she's testified. >> i believe we are out of time. the time necessary to mount a winning campaign. >> jeb said we were safe. but the world trade center came down. that's not safe. >> mr. trump talks about things as though he is still on "the apprentice." >> the. >> it was assad's first known trip out of syria. >> another stabbing in the west bank this morning. he simply is entering the next phase of his sentencing. >> he was approached by a plain clothes police officer. >> if he needed a shirt, he would give you his shirt. >> it shouldn't make us keyboard killers. >> he has trouble with the snap! the ball is free! >> as football, we make errors and we move on. >> i own one pair of underwear. that's it!
>> god, i wish i could be a heavyweight for a weekend. >> good thing they can't talk! >> do you miss morning tv for yourself? >> do i what? i'm sorry. >> am i going to get my kid new shoes and a new backpack for school or save the money? i'm going to buy my kids the new shoes. >> maybe if you take care of your kid really well, they will allow you to move back in with them because you're going to have to move back in with them! >> oh! >> what time is it? >> game time! >> as a linebacker, what did you want the quarterback to be thinking when ray lewis was across from him at the line of scrimmage? >> not a good night of sleep. >> john, i can't think of another author, except one other that i've read of their books. >> who is the other one? i'm just kidding. >> all that. >> we should be dealing in culinary orgasms. >> culinary orgasms? >> what is that?
i need to get one of those. >> i have them all the time. >> and all that matters. >> good ole belly rub. >> do you miss it the way people miss you? >> i'm surrounded by manure, man! what could be better than that! green acres is the place for me >> on "cbs this morning." >> would you like to say hi to chris slick? >> happy birthday to my ex-intern chris slick! >> now we know you learned something. >> thank you, bradley. here is some french. could you say, gayle, what are you doing this evening? [ speaking in foreign language ]
diapers when it comes to oh! >> announcer: go back to the future with lea thompson. plus the world's best magician and an easy skillet supper your family will make disappear. >> rachael: so good. >> announcer: now, are you ready for rachael! [cheers and applause] >> rachael: thank you. today we're going to start out with a two for one special with our first two guests. we always love it when this particular doctor pays us a house call, but this is the first time he's ever brought his wife to our show and today the kitchen. please welcome dr. oz and lisa. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: hi. come on. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: how are you? i'm so happy. i am so happy because lisa is