tv CBS This Morning CBS April 22, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> i know. we love it. >> the cat with the vacuum. >> elizabeth engaged. >> i like elizabeth engaged. have a great day. . good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, april 22nd, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the boston bombing suspect is now communicating with investigators. former fbi insider john miller with what dzhokhar tsarnaev is telling them. plus we'll go to moscow where we look at ties to terror groups. major budget cuts. if your airport hasn't been hit yet, it could be today. more flooding in the midwest and we'll introduce you to the teacher of the year. but we begin with today's "eye opener" with your world in 90 seconds. >> we have reason to believe,
based upon the evidence that was found at that scene, that they were going to attack other individuals. >> authorities question the boston bombing suspect. >> dzhokhar tsarnaev is now communicating in writing with them. >> the battlefield is now in the united states so i believe he is an enemy combatant. >> the fbi did interview tamerlan tsarnaev. >> we need to up our game. >> a moment of silence will be observed today one week after the boston marathon bombing. >> we're not going to stop the marathon because we're stronger than the terrorists. the latest flooding in the midwest has now taken at least three lives. >> the mississippi river more than 10 feet above flood level in some areas. >> if you're traveling, pack your patience too. >> they demand furlough for air traffic controllers. >> all that --
>> dustin's gone back. at the warning track. he climbs up the wall. yes, what a grab. >> actress reese witherspoon says she's deeply embarrassed following her arrest for disorderly conduct on friday. >> -- and all that matters. >> there was a moment of silence at the london marathon. runners honoring the victims. >> they could never take away from people. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> david naughty language. >> david ortiz spoke from the heart. >> i stand with big papi and the people of boston. >> is my [ bleep ] city and nobody is going -- >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by prudential. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment, so anthony mason is with us. good morning.
>> good morning. great to be here. >> glad to have you here.- it has been one week since the terrorist bombing at the boston marathon. surviving suspect appears to be responding to questions from investigators. >> authorities think he and his brother were plotting to carry out even more bombings. we begin with terrell brown in boston. he's outside the hospital where the accused is being held. terrell, good morning. >> reporter: anthony and norah, good morning to you. and to our viewers in the west. the last we heard, he's in critical but stable condition. under heavy guard. and he's awake and communicating with he isinvestigators in writing. investigators spent sunday combing the neighborhood where dzhokhar tsarnaev was captured. a helicopter found him lying inside a boat in a watertown backyard friday night. after an hour-long standoff, agents launched stun grenades.
>> we have movement in the boat. he just sat up. >> reporter: tsarnaev suffered a gunshot wound to the throat which some investigators believe may have been self-inflicted. the end of his time on the run began earlier when he and his older brother tamerlan car jacked an suv. inside the owner left a cellphone. >> we were able to ping that phone and figure out it was heading to watertown. >> reporter: tamerlan tsarnaev died after being shot at several times and being run over. george mcmasters told 60 minutes if the teen is one of the bombers, he'd be baffled. >> how could this have happened? how much changed so much from the year to a year and a half i'd been absent go from polite, well spoken, engaging, typical american teenager to what i have to say is a monster. >> reporter: according to
"associated press" federal investigators now want to question his wife katherine tsarnaev. she said she didn't suspect her husband of anything. in fact, on the day he died she said her husband was home when she left for work.ons sed tand explosives found, two brothers were probably planning another attack. >> they had the pressure cooker bomb, five hand grenades. they wanted to kill more people. federal prosecutors have been planning charges against tsarnaev. those could be filed any day now. meanwhile boston is trying to get back to normal. they will reopen boylston street that was closed when the bombs were set off. john miller is following the investigation. he's a former assistant fbi director and joins us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> we know authorities are communicating with the suspect. what are we hearing? >> what we're focused on, and we're going to talk about it later in the show, is public
safety exceptions, what can be out there, what can endanger the public. it's basically where did you make the bombs, are there any more explosives, any more cells, any more people. and while i'm told he's being cooperative, i'm also getting the sense and i want to be careful of too many specifics here, but i'm getting the sense that he's not saying there's a whole second wave of plots or plotters here. still there are places where they made the explosives and other things it sounds like. >> let me ask you to clarify that. are you suggesting that they may not have acted alone? >> no. i'm suggesting that it appears there's no other terrorist plot out there, but this is a slow process in writing and they're going through that now. things could develop or change. >> do we know, john, how they may have learned how to put these bombs together? >> that's very interesting. you know, i was going through a lot of material and speaking to
the people in the investigation. and they said take a look at "inspire" magazine. there's a particular issue with an article that is now notorious in jihadi circles called "how to make a bomb in the kitchen of your mom." two specific devices. one with a pipe capped on something with a light with a fuse about the size of your hand. i'm told that matches what he used during the gun battle and that they found so many of. the other at the bottom says the pressure cooker bomb is the most effective device. it's to be put on the ground where the crowd is. that's the one they seem to have followed. >> "inspire" magazine is what, john? >> it's an online magazine by al qaeda and the arabian peninsula.
it's published by a young man who left new york and escaped and h anwar al awl >> let me ask you about this. there has been criticism from several members of congress that the fbi may have dropped the ball, that there have been five people questioned since 9/11 who since went on to carry out attacks. is this a case the fbi may have made a mistake since they interviewed tamerlan, the brother who's now dead? >> that will be picked at with a fine-toothed comb. what the fbi is saying we've got a lead. they don't say from what country, but we're told russia. that he's tied to extremism in russia and we ran all the databases. does he turn up on any electronic intercepts? all of that washed out clean. they went out interviewing his parents and him and came up with no derogatory information. after that the fbi guidelines say you can't spy on them illegally or continue your
investigation forever. they said if you have anything else, send it to us, and they closed it out. >> thanks, john. the bombing suspects are ethnic chechens. now the russian government is interested in a trip that was taken to russia by one of the suspects. charlie d'agata has more. good morning, charlie. >> good morning, anthony. russian investigators are working .united states to try to determine whether there are any direct links with tamerlan tsarnaev and any militant or terrorist groups in the region. a government spokesman we spoke to today said so far that investigation has turned up no ties. we've also been speaking to neighbors over the phone this will dagestan. they said he spent most of his time working on renovating a store front for his father. his father said he never spent any long periods of time away from home. in an interview with russia today his aunt was quoted as
sayiwas curious about religion. in another interview his mom said her son was under constant fbi surveillance. during the six months in dagestan, tamerlan would have been exposed to high levels of fighting between insurgents in the area and russian security group. the terror group, the most feared terror group, said they had nothing to do with tamerlan, certainly had nothing do with the boston bombings. they say their war is not with america. when he returned to the united states he set up a playlist from youtube that featured a militant from dagestan. now there's a question whether there's any direct ties or even influence. anthony? >> thanks, charlie. thousands of mourners turned out last night to honor one of the victims.
they were attending the wake for 29-year-old krystle campbell. the line outside the funeral home stretched for several blocks. the campbell family will hold a private funeral today. and flights were delayed more than three hours on sunday and more trouble could be ahead for flyers today. federal budget cuts are hitting air traffic controllers. that means travelers may have to get used to more waiting and flight cancellations. sharyl attkisson is outside washington. sharyl, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. good morning to the viewers out west. on the first day of faa furloughs, there were delays. but the airlines saying don't blame us. the biggest delays hit los angeles international first. last night the federal aviation administration reported a staffing problem causing some arriving flights to run an average of three hours and seven minutes late. >> we're going to crater the entire system. orter: the nation's
airlines and biggest pilots union say it points to troubles ahead. their plan to furlough air traffic controllers, forcing them to tay home one day every other week will bring the system to a grinding halt. >> it will be like having hurricane sandy in the north and hurricane katrina in the south at the same time. >> reporter: so they're suing the faa to postpone the furloughs but the faa says it's the only way to slash $637 million from its budget, cuts required by congress. the busiest airports are expected to take the hardest hits. maximum delays at atlanta's hartsfield-jackson could reach 3 1/2 hours. chicago's o'hare, more than two. and at new york's laguardia, nearly an hour and a half. >> when your airplane doesn't get to you as quickly as it was supposed to, when you're maybe in the air longer than you
should be, yes, the typical american flyer will feel it. >> reporter: critics argue that's exactly what president obama wants, for flyers to feel it, complain to congress, and reverse the budget cuts. >> i believe he's instructing his agencies to do the things that inflict the most pain on the american people so that they're upset. >> the lawsuit filed by the airlines and pilots would delay the furloughs for at least 30 days. a court ruling could come this week. anthony and norah? >> sharyl attkisson. thanks, sharyl. the swollen mississippi river is closed at vicksburg, mississippi, because of a sunken barge. there is widespread flooding farther north. it's especially bad in northern illinois where thousands of people have been forced out of their homes. dean reynolds is in versailles, illinois. >> reporter: good morning, anthony.
heavy spring rains have swollen rivers across the midwest. there's major flooding reporting in six states, three deaths also reported and more rain may be on the way. illinois governor pat quinn braced for the challenge ahead. >> this is a natural disaster. we can't control nature and we've suffered grievously. >> reporter: he declared a state of emergency and on sunday he toured the hardest hit communities. many people here and across the state prepared for the worst. >> you don't want to lose the rest of your life. get your stuff and go. look at those other people. they don't even have a home left. >> reporter: as some pack up their homes, some pack sandbags hoping to avoid damage with the cresting waters. >> we're expected to take in a big mess and a lot of inconvenience for everybody that lives along the river. >> reporter: over the past few days flood waters poured through illinois.
mudslides caused homes to topple. hundreds of thousands of acres of farmland went under water during planting season. a massive sinkhole swallowed up three cars in chicago. fortunately only one driver was injured badly enough to go to the hospital. elsewhere parts of mississippi have already crested stranding homeowners and forcing evacuations. in missouri more than 100 barges broke loose in st. louis. they worked their way down the river slamming into bridges or sinking before the coast guard managed to control them. now, the weather forecast is no help at all with one to two inches of more rain tonight and tomorrow and snow to the north. norah, anthony? >> dean reynolds, thanks, dean. >> denver police have found a responsible suspect on video after a shooting. the shots sent thousands of people running for cover. two people were wounded. so-called 4/20 rallies are held
every year on april 20th. saturday's event i the first since colorado voters made marijuana legal for personal use. investigators in texas still don't know how the west fertilizer plant happened last week, killing 13 people. manuel bojorquez is in west this morning where people are helping each other recover from the disaster. >> reporter: this is the closest news crews have been allowed to the damage. 50 buildings were destroyed including this apartment complex. it happened wednesday. this is a satellite image before the explosion. this is the plant now. investigators got a closer look at the facility over the weekend. >> we do know and we have located the seat of the explosion. >> reporter: the facility stored ammonium night trait, a component that can also be used to make bombs.
last year it had over 540,000 pounds of the chemical, more than 1,300 times that would have required a report to the department of homeland s which did not happen. the plant's owner donald adair issued a statement over the weekend saying in part we pledge to do everything we can to understand what happened to ensure nothing like this ever happens again in any community. ♪ how great ♪ >> reporter: first baptist church of west had to hold sunday service outdoors. their church was damaged. the pastor and his family lost their home. they saw some of the victims for the first time since the explosion. >> i saw so many hugs today. what was that like? >> that's what church is about. i've hugged a lady from church that i've known for a long time who lost her husband. >> this is a community where we really do take care of each other. that's one of the benefits of a small town.
>> a town struggling to get backl. for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, west, texas. the battle over cyber spying could be heating up. the obama administration is considering taking aggressive action against china. it follows repeated warnings. bill plante is at the white house. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's mostly done by the military. but has become such a concern in recent months that president obama brought it up in a conversation with china's new president. they're considering ways to retaliate. officials say trade sanctions against china are among the things being considered. "the wall street journal" today reports other measures could include indictments of chinese nationals and even cyber attacks by the u.s. against the chinese hackers. there was a formal protest in china earlier this year and secretary of state john kerry said the u.s. and china have formed a group to work on the
issue, but there's very deep skepticism about that since most of the chinese hacking is coming from the chinese military. anthony, norah? >> bill, thank you. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on the earthquake that hit china on saturday. at least 188 were killed. "the wall street journal" says the senate is considering a way for internet sales to collect sales tax. and the "washington post" says investors are pouring more money. some wealthy buyers make up 70% of sales. all right. weather looking good around the bay area. nice sunny start to the day to the coastline. the temperatures staying fairly mild in some spots. in the upper 50s already in some areas. 57 degrees in oakland. 57 in vallejo. 57 degrees in san francisco.
this afternoon sunshine to the coast.60s evenat th 70s inside the bay and 90 degrees inland in the warmest spots. next couple of days starting to cool down fog returning by wednesday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by the big wedding starring robert d dinero katherine heigl and diane keeton in theaters friday. two police officers were guthe manhunt more the marathon bombers.
one gave his life. the other nearly lost his. this morning the friends who became heroes. a legal battle is already brewing over the surviving suspect. should he be treated as an enemy combatant. and a historic tragedy in the rockies. >> i figured, you know they knew what they were doing. they've been doing it for quite a while. >> how did >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mercedes-benz. experience truly great engineering today at your authorized dealer. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] every car we build must make adrenaline pump and pulses quicken. ♪ ♪ to help you not just stay alive... but feel alive. ption. it's a mercedes-benz through
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area headlines now. today of course is earth day and the first day of a ban on plastic bags at most stores in san mateo county. shoppers will be offered paper bags but you have to pay 10 cents apiece. if you are flying today you might run into some delays blamed on federal budget cuts. cuts mean furloughs for traffic controllers in some cities resulting in flight delays across the country. >> and atherton is sending a big bill to the white house and the secret service. the city on the peninsula wants to be paid back the $8,000 it costs for security when president obama made a fundraising visit earlier this month. traffic and some weather i think you're going to like all coming your way right after the break.
bridge now it is starting to slow west bound 92. there was an accident reported across the span. that may have contributed to some delays. also southbound 101 approaching dunne avenue. that accident is cleared but it's still slow in the northbound lanes. that's traffic, here's lawrence. lots of sunshine around the bay area today. get out and enjoy it. this is as good as it's going to get this week. sunshine out over the bay and all the way to the coastline. the temperatures, well, we have some 40s and 50s. by the afternoon, 60s and 70s coastside. 70s and 80s in the valleys. near 90 inland. cooler weather expected for tomorrow. fog by wednesday.
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kind in u.s. history. and the bombing came with a heavy toll. a campus police officer was executed in cold blood and a boston transit officer was critically wounded. we learn the two officers were friend. elaine kiaquijano has that part of the story. good morning, elaine. >> reporter: good morning to you, norah. the drama we watched unfold on friday may have had a very different ending. this is what gratitude looks like. when a city is freed from a reign of terror like no one has ever seen. >> i've been in law enforcement for 30 years, and i can't be more proud of my profession than am in the last 48 hours. >> reporter: the showdown may ut it came at a cost. devastated by the loss to sean. >> police say 26-year-old m.i.t. officer died in an ambush at the
hands of dzhokhar tsarnaev and his brother tamerlan. they got into a fierce gun battle with cops. tamerlan died but not before officer donahue took a bullet in the leg, severing an artery. >> officer's blood volume was almost entirely lost to the point of heart stopping. >> reporter: we're told collier and donahue were friends from police academy. now one is dead and one is fight for his life but both are being called heroes. >> with complete disregard to their own safety officers withstood gunfire and explosives more reminiscent of war zone on a quiet suburban street. >> reporter: officer donahue remains under critical condition but they say he'll survive.
his brother had this message. >> we will persevere and we will fight because we no of no other way to live but free. thank you very much. >> reporter: officer donahue remains sedated but was apparently able to squeeze his wife's hand. in the meantime his family is asking for people to pray for officer sean collier and the three people killed in the attack at the marathon. >> thank you, elaine. so how should investigators treat dzhokhar tsarnaev now that he can answer questions. a an intense debate is going on in washington. some say he should not have the same rights as a common criminal. nancy cordes has more from capitol hill. >> good morning to you, anthony. they waved tsarnaev's miranda rights. they said he could still pose a threat either because there are more bombs planted out there or he's connected to a larger terrorist cell. either way it has some
lawmakers concerned. as investigators continue to interrogate their suspect some lawmakers argue he should be treated as an enemy combatant and denied an attorney for the time being. >> we should be allowed her intelligence-gathering purposes. >> investigators say they're still uncertain whether zocor and his brother tamerlan who died in a shoot-out on friday with police have any ties to fore te union issued a statement saying we must not waver from our tried and true justice system even in the most difficult of times. denial of rights is un-american and will only make it harder to obtain fair convictions. some liberal lawmakers agree and said they would be comfortable with tsarnaev being designated as an enemy combatant. >> i don't believe.
it would beunconstitutional to >> it carries its own risk especially if that suspect is an american citizen. it could be challenged in court and that is one reason anthony and norah, that the obama administration hasn't pushed to change his status. >> thank you. with us now cbs analyst jack ford and former fbi assistant john miller. jack, why not read him his miranda rights? >> the idea is this when they talk about a public safety exemption. when you give people those warnings oftentimes they're not going to talk.e they ear not go here law enforcement is saying here it's more important to find out if there's a danger out there, immediate danger so we're willing to roll the dice on maybe not being able to use what he said to make sure we get information to -- >> there is a risk here. >> there is a risk anthony. absolutely. they're saying we think we have the justification to do this.
down the road the court might look at it and say, you know what? you didn't. too many days went by and there wasn't evidence of an immediate to allow you to use what you gleaned from this conversation. >> which is what john suggested, why they want to communicate with him to see if there anything out there. >> if there's a storage area or a bomb famtry and they say we're two guys but there are two guys launching a bomb next week that's more important to get on top of than to figure out how will we use this in the case. the idea is if he cooperates premiranda, he's likely to cooperate post miranda. this has been used in two big cases here. the underwear bomber remember on christmas day over in detroit, they did an extensive interview with him about it without miranda and there was a roiling debate and he pled guilty. the same with the truck bomber who also pled guilty. so at some point there will be this test in the terrorist case.
>> is there a time limit on this, jack? >> it's case sensitive. within six hours there's no longer the immediate urgency. here they could say, as john says, look there's all sorts of evidence and he hasn't been able to communicate in the last couple of days. if i'm the prosecutor we're going to argue i'mthis is elastic. >> now we have a number of republicans saying let's declare him an enemy combatant. why do that? >> i think there's an emotional element to it that people feel that's a better protection for us. i don't know if legally that's, in fact, so. i know there are situations where someone clearly falls within the enemy combatant. the prosecutor is saying we can do this. leave this in the justice system. we can handle it. an american citizen on american soil. >> there's also a political debate versus a practical
debate, and if you just take the politics out of it and say you can try him in guantanamo in a military tribunal or here since 9/11 the federal courts have tried 500 terrorism cases a dozen very significant ones with an 89% conviction rate. guantanamo was one of them. >> they're more efficient -- federal courts have been more successful successful? >> efficient and more successful. >> the fact that they didn't read him his miranda, that's something decide all the way at the top of the government. >> all the way up. >> more than the attorney general. >> yes. >> the president of the united states. >> this is a decision done at the highest level, and the people doing the questioning are not just you know the
intelligence and the hague. this is what they do. a group of expert skiers took every precaution in colorado. it wasn't enough. we'll show you how they got caught in the state's worst avalanche in more than 50 years. and tomorrow joel osteen and his wife victoria they'll be here in studio 57. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." before copd... i took my son fishing every year. we had a great spot not easy to find, but worth it. but with copd making it hard to breathe i thought those days might be over. so my doctor prescribed symbicort. it helps significantly improve my lung function starting within five minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. with symbicort, today i'm breathing better. and that means...fish on! symbicort is for copd including chronic bronand emphysema. it should
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at kaiser permanente, your medical information is available to you and your doctors. quickly. securely. no guesswork required. better information. better care. kaiserpermanente. thrive. joo in an amazing display of the force of mother nature a recent avalanche in the french alps triggered an even bigger landslide. would be ders came rumbling down. the major event was caught this weekend by a tourist. the recent avalanche in colorado is called the deadliest. one official says recent snow made conditions at the pass more unstable.
as ben tracy reports, all victims were experts who knew the risks. >> reporter: five snowboarders and a skier were swept up in a torrent of snow that stretched 200 yards wide and left blocks of snow the size of compact cars. only one of them survived. >> i've never seen a situation where we've had five actually six people caught in the same avalanche and five of them perish. >> reporter: the group of men were familiar with the backcountry areas and were also equipped with avalanche emergency gear and beacons. >> i figured, you know they know what they were doing. they've been doing it for a while. >> reporter: according to avalanche forecasters there was a 93% chance of surviving an ave language if they're rescued within 15 minutes. the one was buried up to his neck and recovered. the last was buried 15 feet deep in the snow. >> the kind that kills people is is
called slab avalanches. when a sheet of it falls off and the person is out in the middle of the slab the crack breaks up above him like this and then there's no escape. >> reporter: the victims had gathered for a backcountry event to raise awareness for safety. one taught others how to assess avalanche conditions. >> they had all the right things but it didn't save them. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, seattle. >> what a all right. great weather around the bay area, lots of sunshine coming your way. overlooking san jose the sun is up and it's going to stick around all day. we're going to see plenty of sunshine all around the bay area, even toward the coastline as we have high pressure overhead and an offshore wind. temperatures in the 40s and the 50s now. by the afternoon, upper 60s, some low 70s toward the
coastline. some 70s and 80s inside the bay, near 90 degrees some spots inland. next couple of days we'll start to cool down, fog returns on wednesday. dogs are helping some of the nation's most important military missions. they sniff out more than bombs and drugs. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
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you know there are manye saw out of the boston marathon tragedy and we've got one that may be one of the more memorable ones. a police officer was seen delivering milk to a family with children. this picture went viral. no word yet on who took the picture or the name of the police officer but as a mom, i know what that can be like. i mean you're in lockdown your kids are miserable and you don't incredible and certainly helping out that family there as well. >> we'll take you back to boston ahead on "cbs this morning."
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injured in the boston bombings, will get a visit from a few oakland as players today. the arizona are in boston to taon the red sox. 11-year-old aaron has undergone multiple surgeries at boston's children's hospital. starting today, retail stores in much of san mateo county can no longer offer plastic shopping bags to their customers. the bag ordinance is aimed at encouraging customers to bring their own reusable bags. recyclable paper bags will still be available for 10 cents. traffic and weather in just a moment. [ male announcer ] fact: the 100% electric nissan leaf... is more fun
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bay area today. we are cloud-free. and it's going to stay that way all day long as high pressure sits overhead with some offshore winds. the temperatures will be warming up nicely. in fact, right now we're look at numbers in the 40s and upper 50s already. 61 in concord. and 69 degrees in livermore. it's going to be some kind of day. by the afternoon, upper 80s in the valleys, 70s and 80s inside the bay. and upper 60s and low 70s toward the coast. the next couple day, plenty of sunshine although cooler temperatures, a little fog returns come wednesday, cooler into thursday and friday.
surviving suspect is awake and answering questions. man's best friends is also one of america's most important weapons in the fight against terror. "60 minutes" gives us a rare look at the dogs part of the navy s.e.a.l.s. plus "mad men" gives us a look into 1968. john slattery will be here along with the show's creator, matthew weiner. first here's a look at "today's eye opener at 8." >> reporter: law enforcement sources tell us he's awake and communicating with investigators in writinhat he's not saying that there is a whole second wave of foster fathers here. still there may be places where there may be explosives and other things. >> investigators are working with the united states to try to determine whether there are any direct links between tamerlan tsarnaev and any militants or terrorist groups in the region. >> the justice department waived tsarnaev tsarnaev's miranda rights over the weekend. they said they were justified in doing that because he could still pose a threat.
>> why not read him his miranda rights? >> when you give people those warnings oftentimes they say in that case, i'm not going to talk. >> reporter: on the first day of the faa furloughs, there were some delays. heavy spring rains have swollen rivers across the midwest with major flooding reported in six states. cyber spying has become such a concern, the administration is considering ways to retaliate. what a way to end a week with neil diamond leading fans at fenway park. ♪ sweet caroline ♪ ♪ ba, ba, ba ♪ ♪ good times never seemed so good ♪ i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is on assignment. and a new week begins in boston. the surviving suspect in the marathon bombing is hospitalized under heavy guard with a gunshot wound to the throat. he is awakemunica withinvestigators.
tarell brown is at the hospital in boston. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. what we're learning is a tale of two brothers. there's dzhokhar who looked like he had adjusted to life roll relatively well. he looked up to older brother, tamerlan, who seemed to feel a little less at ease. on the surface, the tsarnaev brothers looked like an immigrant success story. 26-year-old tamerlan studied engineering, was married with a 2-year-old daughter and a golden gloves heavyweight champion. >> his plans were to be a very successful businessman. year-old dzhokhar, a star wrestler in high school, was a at umass-dartmouth. he became a u.s. citizen last year on september 11th. his college friends told "60 minutes" scott pelley he was interested in cars and soccer and they never saw him at a mosque or prayers. >> if someone a few days ago told me that one of my friends was responsible for the bombs, bombing in boston, i would have
named off at least 90% of everyone that i know before i would have said dzhokhar. >> reporter: the brothers arrived in the u.s. in 2002 with their parents and two sisters. seeking refuge from the violence between the russian military and muslim separatists in their native chechnya. their mother denies they were responsible for the bombings. >> my youngest one from 8 years, he was raised in america. and my oldest son, he is really really properly raised in our house. >> reporter: in recent years, tamerlan dropped out of school and became a more devout muslim. >> he felt good about his change. he was, like on a different path. >> reporter: but his uncle says tamerlan was radicalized at a cambridge mosque and became a bad influence on his younger brother. >> even the worst gangster would not involve his family members, especially younger sibling, into interest cruel like this. >> reporter: one day after the bombings, zo war went to this repair shop to pick up a her
mercedes. that same day tamerlan called another uncle from whom he had been estranged. >> he said he wanted to make peace with me and he was wrong. now he's a good muslim. >> reporter: on youtube, tamerlan endorsed several jihadi videos. on the other hand, dzhokhar identified himself as a muslim but there was no indication of radical beliefs. in fact, he listed career and money as his interests on gayle? >> a one-minute-long moment of silence will be observed across massachusetts at 2:50 local time this afternoon. boston columnist has been covering the story since the beginning and joins us this morning on "cbs this morning." kevin, it's really good to see you. >> thanks for having us. >> i know this is a very personal story for you. you love the city its people. and as we sit here one week out, what are you most concerned about today? >> well i think one week out, my biggest concern, obviously we
have to bury our dead take care of our wounded. and i think we also have to take care of our first responders. i think the most important police officer in boston in the coming week is a sergeant named brian fleming. he's a good man. he runs the stress unit. and he's going to be a very busy guy. boston is such a small big city. so i don't know if you saw last week, i did a column that i went to the firehouse that's closest to the bombing scene around the corner. and a number of the guys on engine seven, when they went to that scene, they weighed into that carnage, and they knew people. everybody on that truck knew the richards family. the driver on the truck, his daughter baby-sat little martin. the lieutenant on the truck, his son was in school with henry. >> you talk about the police officer who went to comfort martin and turns out that she knew him, too.
>> there was a firefighter who went and actually knelt over martin, his daughter was in the third grade with martin. that's how small this town is. and so i think that the trauma that was on the first responders, it would have been natural, but i think it's compounded by the fact that the guys on engine 7, the guys on tower ladder 17, knew these people. >> yeah. >> kevin, i was in dorchester speaking with two twins who played soccer with martin. this is a community that is heartbroken and still grieving for its victims. your column in many ways is the beating heart of boston. you do. and you talk with the firefighters. and i know you spent -- and cops. i know you spent time with cops this weekend. how are they doing? >> obviously, job well done. i was with some of the guys that were there when they took them out. there was sort of the satisfaction, but it was tempered by the fact that they knew that a fellow collier, what a wonderful kid he was. he's dead.
dick donahue, another cop, fighting for his life at the time. there was no celebration believe me. it was more like i'm glad it's over. and i think that's where the town is right now. i'm glad it's over. now what are we going to do? and i think the next week is very important for people to acknowledge that what we went through as a town is a traumatic event. and if you need help, please get help. and that help is out there. in fact, some guys from new york arrived today in boston. and it was likve got your back because boston guys went down to new york on 9/11. >> you also talk about your concern about a backlash which i think is very important to say. you said these two don't speak for muslims any more than i speak for overeighty irish-american guys who like to play hockey. >> thank you very much, gayle. >> you wrote it, i didn't. >> no i'm serious. i'm very serious. i think everybody's concerned because, you know we can't help in our business but identify because obviously we're looking for motive. and it appears that the older brother in this cases case had a very
extreme, perverted form of islam. and obviously, most -- the vast majority of muslims would never embrace anything like that. i think that's important. to me it would dishonor and disrespect the victims that anybody would reach out and hurt or belittle a muslim because of this. that's wrong. and it shouldn't happen. and i hope it doesn't happen. >> yeah, you were quoted as saying, listen in boston we believe three things politics sports and revenge. >> when i say revenge, there's no violence intent.ill our children. his affect us. we're going to be different, but we're going to be better. >> kevin, thank you for being here. i know
"60 minutes" is showing us a different side of the navy s.e.a.l.s. a look at the dogs who help protect us. that's ahead. plus "all that mattered" in 1970. a new holiday inspired people to think about the world around them. do you know what that is? >> no.ht. we'll that's next on "cbs this mornin i'm still claritin clear ! i've been claritin clear for 12 days ! when your allergies start, doctors recommend taking one clinically-proven claritin every day during your allergy season for continuous relief. 18 days ! 17 days ! i'm still claritin clear ! 22 days of continuous relief. live claritin clear. every day. take the claritin clear challenge: get continuous non-drowsy allergy relief or your money back. go to claritinchallenge.com for details.
♪ little darling ♪ "all that mattered" 43 years ago today, the first earth day. more than 20 million americans took part. some of them got on bikes and roller skates. others put on gas masks to raise awareness of the threat from air pollution. many americans that day represent the start of the environmental movement. april 22nd is stil earth day. happy earth day, anthony and gayle. >> i was in eighth grade. >> i'm certainly old enough to remember, but it surprises me that it's been around 43 years. >> yeah, it surprises me too. >> time flies, gayle. some of the world's best trained animals keep us safe every day. "60 minutes" gives us an up-close look at the dogs who work side by side with navy s.e.a.l.s. that's next on "cbs this morning." s.e.a.l.s. that's next on "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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last night's "60 minutes" gave us a rare look at the dogs that serve the most elite unit in special operations. in a momen former navy s.e.a.l. and his dog but first a trainer showed laura logan what these animals can do. >> reporter: they're at 14,000 feet in the skies over north carolina. they're about to test the new harness that america's best soldiers will use to jump into combat but it's not for corbin. it's for ax. as they free fall for nearly 10,000 feet at 125 miles an hour ax is wrapped in his arms.
they've been to war together nearly died together and never like to be too far apart. >> do you think he enjoyed it? >> he just wants to be doing what i'm doing. he doesn't care what it is. >> you said these dogs want to feel like they're invincible. se say that? >> we don't train them to fail. >> he's with a special forces group and he and 6-year-old ax have been a team for three years. they enemployed the southern afghanistan at a time when more americans were dying there than any other place in the country. corbin and ax's job was to lead their unit through a battlefield littered with hidden bombs. >> we walked in front, cleared a path for everyone to move through. >> you say it so easily i walked out front like it's nothing. but what does that actually mean when you're the one walking out
front. you you >> you're the one risking -- i hate to say most but you're the one that announces it's safe for everyone to walk behi >> what's your level of trust? >> it has to be just perfect trust. >> perfect trust. navy s.e3. his new book called "trident k-9 warriors." they join us this morning. i know how devoted rico is. he whipped around and looked at me like don't go there. let's talk about these amazing dogs. less than 1% of them have what it takes. how do you figure out the best of the best? >> the biggest thing, it's kind of a combination of things they look for. i would say the first and foremost is the dog has to be social enough to be in the type of environmentals that we work in. he's got to have enough backbone to be able to do the type of work that we need him to. and then he also needs to have
you know the required drives to do detection work. >> how do you -- how do you do that though? >> i mean it's -- it would take longer -- it would be easier to show you than explain it honestly. first and foremost i want to see how the dog interacts with me. he needs to be neutral. noverly affectionate but not faulty aggression. he has to be able to work in different environments and have the drive. >> they look like german shepherds but they're not, correct? >> correct. this is a belgian. they're very similar. dutch shepherd german shepherd and this one. >> i remember the raids carried out on osama bin laden's compound that we learned about a mall inroy. his name was cairo, is that correct? >> that's correct.
>> that's the first time i got the sense that wow, these are dogs with elite units. >> absolutely it's something that has. been -- >> what do they do? why is it so critical to have a dog? >> the primary thing for them is bomb detection. to have the ability for a dog to be able to move out in front is priceless. >> and i kept -- when did this start happening? did somebody say let's bring a dog and somebody said that's not a good idea or did somebody say, that is a good idea? >> dogs have been used since man existed but special operations started using them in vietnam and then after that the programs were largely disbanded and after 9/11 it was decided shortly thereafter we need to start using dogs again. >> mike.
>> your realtimemarie macdonald hi, everyone. good i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25. time for some news headlines here on kpix 5. there are fewer air traffic controllers on the job this morning. those positions are being furloughed due to federal spending cuts. the cutbacks started yesterday and travelers at sfo could experience some delays even if controllers here escape those furloughs because of a ripple effect from other major airports that might affect bay area airports. an annual celebration over at golden gate park left behind a big ugly mess. according to the "chronicle," this weekend's 420 party drew nearly 15,000 people and they left behind a mountain of trash. the clean-up tab for the city, $10,000. in about 30 minutes, the woman accused of stealing a car
♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] a car that can actually see like a human, s. and even stop itself if it has to. ♪ ♪ the technology may be hard to imagine. but why you would want it... is not. the 2014 e-class. it doesn't just see the future. it is the future. good morning. we are watching an accident happening right now northbound 680 approaching sycamore valley. looks like they may have to run a traffic break to completely clear it. in the meantime it's actually slow in both directions. also outside right now
westbound 237 there was an accident approaching fair oaks. it should be cleared right now. but the backups continue. it is jammed solid through milpitas. you can see it there in that live traffic camera. also, westbound 580 pretty busy commute this morning coming out of the altamont pass and through the livermvalley. that is traffic. for your fo, here right. a sunny start of sunshine to come all day loes. alreadg up in a hurry outside as high pressure sits overhead. offshore winds have been blowing and now we're looking at 69 degrees already in livermore. 65 in fremont. 65 redwood city. 61 in san francisco. this afternoon, we're soaring up into the 60s, low 70s toward the coastline. we'll see 70s and 80s inside the bay and near 90 degrees in some of the valleys. next couple of days should be a little cooler. the fog should make a return by wednesday.
the 87th birthday of queen ee lez birth was celebrated with a 21-gun salute. they didn't play this music. that's the music we're playing. she celebrated privately with her husband the prince duke of ed inbreaux. >> that's her favorite song. >> earth wind and fire. ♪ when you wiv upon a star ♪ only on "cbs this morning," the national teacher of the year. we'll speak with this year's national honor maria headed to the white house and he's psyched. >> don't we love our teachers. >> yes, we do. plus the show "mad men" set in the '60s. we'll talk with co-star john flattery and the cre tribute
to the victims of boston marathon. they had a sign run if you can, finish if you must but think. >> he says he didn't even see the picture of himself knocked to the ground until friday. he's back home in seattle. he says he still mows his own lawn and he has a lot of yardwork to do. "the wall street journal" says the head of a private equity equity firm is donating $100 million so 200 stay tuneds mostly americans can study in china. he told bob schieffer why. >> i think bringing students to china is an essential part of their education. chinlective course.
it's really a core curriculum. >> they say that will make it the biggest american effort in education overseas. >> actress reese witherspoon is quote, deeply embarrassed about her arrest. she's accused of disoorderly conduct after she and her husband were arrested. they were pulled over in atlanta on friday. police say witherspoon disobeyed orders to stay in the car while her husband was given a sew briebt test. she allegedly asked the officer, quote, do you know who i am, end quote. she apologized sunday saying i clearly had one drink too many. she also says she has nothing but respect to the police. clearly not one of her best moments but i love that she said, i'm so sorry, i was wrong, and i respect the police officers. and it's time to announce the 2013 national teacher of the year. it's america's oldest and most pr teaching and this year's honor
reis jeff charbonneau. congratulations. >> thank you. >> you yourself are a student of zillow. >> absolutely. it's a very small teacher. most of them were my teachers. i got to learn from them them and now. >> i thought that was either cool or weird. what kind of student were you when you came back and they said, oh my god, here he comes. what were you like? >> i was a pretty good student. i told them the only reason i got the you started? >> it's that opportunity to makence bust recognition of how good of a school it is the quality of the school that's there. it's this atmosphere of success.
all the teachers push each other to do a little better every day. >> so great teacher to you means what? >> you know, great teacher is somebody who thinks of content second subject matter as secondary. it's the relationship with students that comes first. if you can make a positive relationship with a student you can teach them darn near anything. you can take them all the way up to quantum mechanics in physics and visual arts. it's the relationship that comes first. content comes second. >> jeff, teacher of the year. wow. i mean what did you think when you heard that? >> i think i had them repeat it about four times to make sure i heard it correctly. it's an overwhelming experience. >> so you teach science and engineering. we talk a lot about the need for more stem education. how is that doing? how do you get more children, you know better educated in that way? >> you know stem science, technology engineering, and mathematics sounds a little
scary to students. you've got to show students nothing in this life is truly hard. it might be a thousand steps long each individual step pretty simple. so if you can show them the relevance of each step they'll be able to understand it pretty well. >> you talk about making connections with kids. what's the most important step in doing that? >> recognizing that students are people. they have issues. they have things going on in their mind that maybe are not related to homework. you know there's other things happening in people's lives throughout their day and sometimes when students come in and they're upset. they're not upset at the teacher. there's something else going on in their lives. >> iy college teacher, he said, if you've had one great teacher here who really influenced y tt' enough. do you agree with that? >> one great teacher can change somebody and more importantly i think there's a lot of great teachers out there. i think we're a nation of really high-quality educators who are doing a phenomenal job. one teacher can make a
difference but a whole lot of teachers can make a tremendous difference. >> when you said a good teacher can teach you anything, what happened with me and algebra? nobody could help me? >> you were too busy listening to earth, wind and fire. >> there you go. >> jeff charbboneau. congratulations. i know it means a lot to teachers. you'll be at the white house. congratulations. >> thank you. up next matt whiner carried around a script for six years. it was worth waiting for. that script evolved into the series "mad men." >> reporter: the series which debuted in 2007 centers on a new york ad agency from the 1970s. it won an emmy for four years in a row. >> i walk around the place and everybody says good morning to me. >> reporter: "mad men" which is now in its sixth season is
devoted to dealing with real peep exposed around them. the most recognizable of these characters is don draper a self-made man who struggles with a false identity. >> are you alone? this season is set in 1968 the year that both dr. martin luther king jr. and senator robert f. kennedy were assassinated. richard nixon became president and apollo eight became the first manned spacecraft to leave's earth's orbit. >> "mad men" creator matt whiner is here along with john flatter y also kd. i like thi sh you always zig when you're going to san diego. you say there are still parallels from today. >> yeah. >> how so? >> you know when we decided --
obviously you focus where the show is going to start. we focused in spring of '67. do summer love or whatever. i always like to move ahead because it gives me energy in the story. gives me a mystery in the story as to what happens when we weren't with them but as we looked at 1968 it became obvious it was probably one of the worst years in u.s. history and just a relentless barrage of terrible events, political events. the economy was not as bad as it is now, but the war was obviously raging and it became clear that we were losing the war, which is what one of the episodes is about. >> and you think we're raging today. >> i feel like there -- i feel like there's a malaise in the united states right now. i do it's -- believe r not. i don't kno a culture can have h the self-esteem, but whatever the principles are that make us feel good about being americans and about where we
live and this thing, just -- the simplest thing, this is the greatest country on earth, which is what we were all raised with that produces a blow and there's anxiety and changes afoot. at so many times there was gun control legislation and it went all the way to the end and disappeared like this time and you wonder how did that happen. >> gayle i always think you're going to zig when you san diego. >> welcome to the table, you guys. >> six seasons. how do you keep it relevant do you think? how do you continue to grow your audience? >> i'm always amazed at how he continues to tell ongoing stories about people you think you know a lot about.how the more you know the more sto to tell these >> john you're directing this year. i directed two episode this year. >> this is not his first time.
>> how did he do? >> he's gifted. he's very gifted. he's got a great eye. we have a great relationship when i'm directing him, but when he's directing, it's like we're walking around like we're mad at each other. >> your character, john, is so inappropriate. i listen to the dialogue and i think they have to have improvised that, but it's no improvisation there. >> it's all written. >> that's his gift. it really is. he makes everything sound like it just happened. >> well, i mean i don't know. i -- they're great jokes. it's great material. it's hard not to laugh at it. i feel like you know oftentimes, people, if it's a good one, we'll often laugh at jokes. you know all of us read these things at we're as big a fans of the writing as the people who watch the show. so it's kind of just trying to rise to the material. i'll take that --
>> you like it. >> i love it. actually -- i mean you -- you're one of the first shows to ever include a beatles song. >> i think we are the first television show. >> you paid a quarter of a million dollars to use it. >> the beatles made a quarter of a million dollars while you asked me that question. it was nissue. it was really like whether they felt a television show would have the artistic you know relevance for them. >> musical is incredibly important to this show. >> absolutely. yeah. >> why? why? >> i think that -- well first of all, music is you know it conveys something emotional that is unrelated. you can't even describe it. i have an amazing creator who creates themes for each of the characters just like a feature film aic of the the first season the you look at it and say what is the popular music and a lot of it has disappeared. but in terms of expressing --
it's always surprising to me what's on the top ten every -- you know you're sort of looking at it. it takes you back but it also is a great commentary on the characters on the story. everything is about the story of the show. it's not really about the period. >> there was a time that bryan cranston's script was stolen for "breaking bad." what do you do to make sure no one sees the script because there's threats of death on the table. >> he adds elements to it and finds one person in the room. he singles them out and says you look like the one who looks like you might leak it. >> i've been on the set. it's like being in a police station. matthew weiner and john slattery. the ras kals was
to gaza. >> you talk about family. leave it at that. >> with van zandt as peacemaker and producer the ras skals have started a two-week run of their concert. a mix of live performance and video at rd rogers theater. but after all this time the band had doubts. drummer dino dannelly. >> had we been away too long it was too long. >> you were worried? >> yeah, yeah sure. >> the people loved us. i always felt that i disappointed them when i left. you know we had more to give them. >> do you now feel like you have a chance to give them that? >> oh, yeah, they're going to get it. >> is the chemistry still there? >> yeah. all the way. >> and on stage they forget their differences.
it seems like when they get up here, that goes away. >> exactly right. exactly right. that's what it's all about because it is a magical chemistry with great bands. it's not a cliche. you can't fake it. you can't create it. it just happens. >> nearly five decades later, itinit >> after their broadway run they'll take the show to hollywood, florida, and they'll play again if they can keep the peace. >> what's your prediction for them? >> it's going to be tough. they all said they would not be together if it weren't for steve van zandt. >> they would not be t
you kids should count yourselves lucky. we didn't have u-verse back in my day. you couldn't just... guys... there you are. you know you couldn't just pause a show in one room, then... you couldn't pause a show in one room then start playing it in another. and...i'm talking to myself... [ male announcer ] call to get u-verse tv for just $19 a month for 2 years with qualifying bundles. rethink possible.
>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm frank mallicoa kpix 5 headlines on this morning. starting today, retail stores in much of san mateo county can no longer give plastic bags to their customers to encourage customers to bring their own reusable bags. recycled paper bags will available for 10 cents. turns out that new waterfront development deal in oakland requires a substantial down payment from taxpayers. our own phil matier reports that to help swing the deal with chinese backing, oakland has agreed to spend $25 million
in unused redevelopment money to buy two parcels of land. job intea new north bay employer start today. the groton resort and casino at rohnert park is expected to hire 2,000 workers. today they interview for dealers and security personnel. they expect to open this year. over $800 million worth of casino. should be a super day around the bay area. these temperatures soaring to the warmest numbers of the week. high pressure sitting overhead. hazy skies looking towards that ridge though bringing with it some winds keeping your skies nice and clear. and some very warm temperatures maybe a little hot inland. numbers up in the upper 80s inland. 70s and 80s inside the bay, 70s at the coast. cooler weather with patchy fog by wednesday. your "timesaver traffic" coming up next. (sir can-a-lot) good day, ma' lady. i am sir can-a-lot here to save you from another breakfast bore. wake up those eggs with glorious spam! (male announcer) break the monotony.
good morning. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. after a pretty busy early- morning commute, right now is looks like traffi to thin out and it is only backed up to close to the end of the parking lot about 5 minutes to get you on the bay bridge but the metering lights are on. let's go to our maps and check the commute through the east bay. southbound 680 approaching treat there is an accident coming into walnut creek. that accident is blocking a lane and you will notice it's continuing slowing all the way through the san ramon valley again because of a couple of earlier accidents. busy ride as well through the altamont pass and livermore. 35 minutes between the altamont pass and the dublin interchange.
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wayne: who wants some cash? you've got yourself a brand new car, baby. jonathan: a sapphire and diamond necklace. wayne: a trip to los cabos! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm your host, wayne brady. you know what we're going to do, we make deals. but not just any deals super deals, because it's super deal week. what does that mean? (dramatic music) oh, i look that. super deal week! (dramatic tone) super deal week. (high-pitched) super deal week. nice. if one of our traders wins the big deal, you know the big deal at the end of the show, they are eligible to play for the super deal where they have a one in three shot of winning an additional $50,000 in cash.