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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 14, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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they're great. thank you, guys. >> slow it down, michelle, slow it down! have a great weekend. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, june 14th 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the united states confirms syria crossed a red line by using chemical weapons. now president obama is ready to help the rebels. and colorado's worst wildfire ever turns deadly. >> the nay bo who helped catch whitey bulger he is still in touch with the mobster. walk this way as some jukebox heros join the song writers hall of fame. >> we begin with a look at today's "eye opener" your world in 90 seconds. >> we did recover the remains of two individuals. all indications are that they were planning to depart very quickly. >> colorado wildfires turn
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deadly. >> the most destructive wildfire ever to hit the state, 379 homes burned to the ground. 750 firefighters are on the front lines. >> some 40,000 people have been ordered to evacuate. >> it's on that last ridge and it's comingp. it's scary right now. >> president obama has pledged u.s. military support for rebel forces in syria. concluding the assad regime has used chemical weapons. >> they need more than military assistance. the united states' vital national security interests are at stake. >> two dozen people were hurt when a deck suddenly gave way outside a miami sports bar. >> within seconds the whole deck had collapsed into the water. >> bam. pillars coming down. pillar. people screaming. people yelling. >> dangerous weather system bringing damaging winds to the east coast. power has been knocked out to thousands from virginia to new england. >> it started to downpour, like the trees were like this. >> a small jet crashed into a hangar outside los angeles. >> heard a loud explosion.
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>> in boston someone paid $560,000 for two parking spots in the heart of the city. >> all that. >> oh, baby. throws it down. >> miami came alive. >> series tied 2-2, miami wins game four. >> and look out. on the fly, did he catch it? >> gives it a look. >> move this right along. you have to get back to the kitchen. >> got to get back. >> and all that matters. >> steven spielberg and george lucas are sounding the alarm for the movie business. >> there's going to be an implosion or big meltdown. >> going to the movies is going to cost you $50, maybe $100 maybe $150. >> kate middleton made her final public appearance before she goes on maternity leave. the public had questions for her like maternity leave from what? captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. good morning, gayle. >> good morning, charlie. the game may change in syria.
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>> it may indeed. for the first time the obama administration says syria's government is using chemical weapons against rebel troopsp. those weapons include sarin nerve gas. >> the u.s. is promising help for the rebels trying to overthrow syria's president. major garret is at the white house for the late pestp good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle and charlie and our viewers out west. the white house says syria has crossed sir eded the red line. syria called the accusation full of lies. more american gear will flow to those rebels and the white house still looks to diplomacy even as the united states moves ever closer to engaging itself in this conflict. nearly two months after saying syria might have used chemical weapons against rebel forces the white house now says as sure. sirts yan regime used the nerve agent sarin multiple times in the past year to kill between 100 and 150 rebels trying to
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overthrow dictator bashar al assad. >> that's a red line for us and there would be enormous consequences if we start seeing movement on the chemical weapons front. >> reporter: mr. obama has long resisted arming syrian rebels but has now decided to send more military equipment than ever before. but there's no clue what the u.s. will send or when. one part of the syrian opposition will receive the help, the syrian military council or smc. one top adviser described the move this way. >> it's aimed at strengthening both the cohesion of the opposition, but also the effectiveness of the smc on the ground. >> we can go in. >> reporter: republican senator john mccain welcomed the white house change. but he continues to press for rapid arming of the rebels and creation of a no-fly zone to protect them. >> we don't want boots on the ground. we know it would be counter productive. it would not lead to victory but we do know we can provide incredible assistance and change
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this battlefield equation. >> reporter: there is no decision on a no-fly zone though president obamas's military advisors are recommending it. mr. obama will seek more help for the syrian rebels at the g-8 summit next week in northern ireland. his top negotiator will be vladimir putin whose government this morning said the evidence supporting the chemical weapons allegation does not look convincing. >> thanks, major. so what will be the impact of this new military support from the united states? clarissa ward has reportedly extensively inside syria. good morning charlie and gayle. rebels we've spoken to are overjoyed at the prospect of the u.s. getting more involved and the timing of this announcement is uncanny. the rebels were recently dealt a major blow with their defeat in the strategic town of kasir. struggling to keep up morale in the face of ammunition and weapons shortage and fearful of
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a government offenseive to take part rebel held parts of aleppo. does this mean the reblts will get the heavy anti-tank and anti-aircraft weapons they say they need to bring down the dictatorship of bashar al assad. of course arming the rebels would be a complex undertaking because they are disorganized and fragmented and there are real fears the weapons could get into the hands of extremists who have joined the uprising. many civilians would like to see a no-fly zone but that's also far from simple to implement as the russians appear to be poised to supply the syrian army with a more sophisticated air defense system. carly and gayle. >> we thank you. in colorado the most destructive wildfire in state history is blamed for two deaths. the black forest fire has destroyed at least 360 homes just outside colorado springs. it's one of three wildfires burning in the state. barry petersen is in colorado springs and joins us with the latest on that story. berry, good morning to you. >> good morning, charlie and
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gayle and to our viewers in the west. well, about 5% containment this morning and forecasts for thunderstorms later in the day. it would help if some of that rain fell out here. it would give firefighters a break. they're dealing with hot, dry, shifting winds that have made the fire unpredictable and so far unstoppable. >> reporter: all the airal tankers, all the efforts on the ground begin to make progress and then the wind shifts the battle line moves, the fire roars off in another direction and more houses are incinerated. extra help is pouring in including firefighters from the nearby air force academy and the news of two deaths is what el paso county sheriff called the worst scenario. people who lost their race with the fire while trying to escape. >> it appears as though the individuals were in the garage. the car doors were open as though they were loading or grabbing last-minute things and all indications are from the evidence on scene, that they
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were planning to depart very quickly. >> reporter: in these past days the word has gone out over and over. >> get out. go. >> reporter: yesterday new evacuations were ordered as the fire spread in new directions. police going house to house. >> yes. can i show it to you? >> absolutely. >> reporter: when mary had to leave, she grabbed family photo albums and she accepts that her house may be gone. >> if the house goes and everything around it that's okay because safety and our lives are more important. >> you guys got out alive. >> yes. yes. >> reporter: and then there was peter mcvoy playing high school baseball with what a backdrop. >> hard to focus on the game. we were playing with the huge plume of smoke. >> reporter: then his family had to evacuate and peter grabbed what was dearest his 25 baseball trophies. did you get them all? >> yes, i did. and my first home run ball. and the only home run ball. >> reporter: and here's a twist. a guy got his kids and his wife
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pregnant with twins out of the area the house burned down. he called the utilities to cancel and direct tv said he owes them $400 for the burned out satellite dish and receivers. direct tv had no comment but the local paper says they did the same thing last year with the fires in the area telling people to collect on their house insurance and pay direct tv. the guy says had he needs the $400 to buy clothes for his kids and diapers for those twins. charlie and gayle. >> thank you very much. an investigation is under way after a crowded outdoor deck collapsed at a sports bar near miami beach. dozensens of people were tossed into biscayne bay last night. two separate serious injuries. natalie zi ya of wfor said the deck was full of people watching the miami heat. >> reporter: it was minutes before the nba finals when the deck of shucker's bar gave way. seconds later patrons, chairs and tables were sent plunging into the water. >> we walk in take a few steps
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in. my mom is looking around and you hear crunch crunch curiosity and bam, pillar comes down, pillar. people screaming, yelling. >> reporter: by the time authorities arrived on scene they identified 100 people involved in the collapse. rescuers pulled people from the shallow waters lowering ladders into the bay to help those stuck. emergency response team sent divers to look for missing people. helicopters circled the area searching for others. >> we arrived on the scene, our divers suited up they did go into the water. we were able to retrieve a total of 24 victims. >> reporter: most of the victims involved in the collapse escaped with cuts and bruises, however two remain in critical condition. thankfully everyone has been accounted for. for "cbs this morning," natalia zea, miami. >> two deaths blamed on the severe weather from the upper midwest to new england. the powerful storm is finally weakening as it moves off the east coast. on thursday heavy rains and
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damaging winds knocked down trees around washington, d.c. >> three tornadoes were reported in maryland and in richmond, virginia, a 4-year-old boy was killed by a falling tree. when damage is reported from ohio to north carolina a pennsylvania man died in a fire sparked by lightning. the storm system knocked out power to nearly 600,000 customers in the mid-atlantic region. flood watches are still in effect for parts of the northeast. now to the debate over secret government surveillance. critics have complained about privacy ever since those programs were revealed last week. now top intelligence officials say they're preparing to release new details to the public. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. well now that these programs are out in the open lawmakers are pushing intelligence officials to declassify more details, like how the programs work and which terrorist plots were stopped because of them. that information, they say, would help to put the public at
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ease. the director of the nsa held classified closed door briefings for the house and senate yesterday, sharing secret details about how the agency monitors phone records and the internet. >> this is not a program where we're -- where we are out free wheeling it. it is a well overseen and a very focused program. >> reporter: most members said they left convinced that the public's privacy was being protected. >> i hope at some point the order of magnitude of what they've done to keep americans safe will become public. >> reporter: the nsa director said he would work to declassify some details by next week. democrat dianne feinstein who shares the senate intelligence committee says the public may learn then how many terrorist plots have been prevented by these programs. >> they're more than you think and we should have that shortly. he said monday. >> reporter: but there are detractors including kentucky republican rand paul who said he would be joining the aclu in suing the nsa. >> americans are rightly
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concerned about having all of their phone records collected and monitored all of the time. >> reporter: lawmakers from both sides say they'll pursue legislation to prevent or limit private contractors like the leaker in this case from handling highly classified data. the chair of the house intelligence committee even suggested 29-year-old edward snowden may have secretly been working for a foreign government. >> i hope that we don't decide that our national security interests are going to be determined by a high school dropout who had a whole series of both academic troubles and employment troubles. >> reporter: fbi director robert mueller testified on capitol hill that every time terrorists find out about a program like this they start to figure out ways around it. and that these leaks, charlie and gayle, have made the united states more vulnerable. >> thanks nancy. the british government is telling airlines not to allow snoweden to fly to the united
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kingdom because he will not be allowed into the country. american officials are working to bring snowden to the united states to face charges. senior correspondent john miller is a former assistant fbi director. john, good morning. >> good morning. >> how close are they to filing charges? >> they've been in a struggle and you have to ask yourself i don't know how long does it take to file a charge? you know it's not rocket science. but in this case it's complicated on a number of levels. first of all it has to be a charge that fits with u.s. law but also fits in the statutes in hong kong. second of all, here's the rub, the heavyweight charges, espionage, treason, things that would come with life or even a death penalty, are probably going to be too much for the authorities in hong kong to say we'll turn him over. they've been looking at the lower end charges and that's government property, misuse of a government computer and the counts there two years, five years, it's too little for the u.s. they've been trying to find a set of charges that might come with a 10 or 20-year term that will be acceptable to both
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governments and that will be consistent with the extradition treaty and law. that's what's taking so long. >> once they get to that point what's next after they officially charge him? what happens? >> things start to move very slowly. >> i thought you were going to say quickly. yeah. >> that's what people think. not really. what will happen then is authorities in hong kong will get a provisional arrest warrant. then, you know, the u.s. authorities will come and make their case in court as to why snowden should be extradited and that process could take weeks or months. if snowden fights it and he says he will, that month can turn into many months or years. >> is there a judgment he has important national security material that he may be able to show someone else? >> yes. and here's another big problem, charlie. yesterday, he was in the south china sea paper saying i have material to show you about how we've been spying on hong kong and when you're negotiating with hong kong to turn him over quickly that's the kind of thing that will complicate the relations and make them say we
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might want to look at that stuff before we decide. >> thank you, john. the supreme court has decided that human genes cannot be patented. yesterday's ruling was a defeat for the company that controls a genetic breast cancer test used by angelina jolie. >> she had a double mastectomy after the test revealed she was likely to get cancer. in a statement she says i hope this ruling will lead to more women at risk for breast cancer being able to get access to gene testing and take control of their lives. cbs news contributor dr. david agus is with us he leads the west side cancer center at usc. good morning. >> good morning, charlie and gayle. >> help us understand what the court said and what its impact is? >> so clearance thomas led the decision of the court and it was about this one gene brca the risk for breast cancer that angelina jolie had a faulty copy of. the implications are much more dramatic. what it said is you can't patent any human gene. so it opens up all of the genes
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for you, i and everybody in this country and other countries to be used in our everyday medicine. this is a landmark ruling in medicine. >> i remember david, last time you were here you were saying it was unfair this company had the patent to the gene. >> ethically and morally all of us knew it was the right thing to do. sometimes the courts are behind what we feel ethically, they don't have the right to do it. but the court made the decision here that equals the morality and the ethics which is it opens up dna. >> the argument by the companies as you know and this has to do over a wide scope of areas, is that if they cannot make money they cannot do research and cannot discover drugs. >> listen innovation is important. entrepreneurism is important. our government, the nih paid for the research that identified this gene. the government is still funding research at universities across the country so we will make
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discoveries. we need innovation and that's going to be how we apply it. it's going to still happen. >> thank you. >> thank you. time to show you some of the headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" looks at the elaborate preparation of president obama's trip to africa. hundreds of secret service agents are involved. a navy ship with a medical trauma unit will be stationed offshore. 14 limos will be flown along with sheets of bulletproof glass to cover the windows at the president's hotels. the newtown connecticut bee reports on the sandy hook elementary school shooting. the town holding a moment of silence and a vigil. local officials first responders and newtown residents all plan to attend. new orleans times pick cube says the cause of a chemical plant explosion is a mystery. one worker killed in yesterday's blast near baton rouge. 77 people were treated at hospitals. 300 workers were evacuated. britain's guardian says iran is voting for a new president this morning. six candidates are in the race.
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interest has surged for the only moderate candidate. he's received support from reformist and opposition figures. "the wall street journal" looks at the air bus a 350 maiden flight from france this morning with a passenger jet will compete with boeing's 787 dreamliner. the a-350 is expected to start flying passengers next year. >> that is a big boy up in we are looking at a great day ahead, a lot of sunshine coming our way all the way to the coastline today. high pressure offshore winds building in. we have 50s and 60s almost 70 degrees already in fairfield. so we're off and running with the temperatures today as high pressure moves in overhead. we have offshore winds blowing as high as 88 in livermore. 81 in san jose. 75 in oakland. about 81 in redwood city. and 67 degrees in pacifica. next couple of days though we'll cool down with more low clouds and fog.
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this national weather report sponsored by coca-cola. let's get the ball rolling this summer and see the difference all of us can make together. whitey bulger's california neighbor said the accused killer never seemed like a bad guy. >> he was very nice to me. they were both very kind and generous supportive. almost protective. >> we'll show you how josh bond set up bulger to be captured. >> rupert murdoch's wife wendy
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was there to save him from getting a pie in the face. two years later murdoch wants a divorce. how much will it cost him and his company? ♪ jukebox hero ♪ >> a musical celebration for the people behind some of our favorite songs. the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by citi simplicity card. go to citi.com/simplicity to apply. she got a parking ticket... ♪ ♪ and
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produce market this morning, when good morning, everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now. witnesses say a driver was speeding through the san francisco produce market this morning when she slammed into a forklift. three people were hurt in the collision including the driver. parents in richmond are concerned because a boat that's beached near a playground belongs to a sex offender. richmond police are working on trying to get that boat out of there, but it could take a couple of more weeks. bart has a new budget including money for new cars and control system but there's no money in it for pay raises. monday a mediator will join contract talks for the bart workers. traffic and weather coming up right after this.
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good morning. i'm gianna franco in the traffic center. we are going live to the bay bridge right now where the metering lights are still on. so you can see a bit of a backup there this morning. elsewhere, jumping to another live shot. 880/237, connector showing brake lights, as well. so give yourself some extra time. north 101 through san jose seeing a few slow-and-go conditions. looks like north 280 sluggish through downtown san jose. mostly clear skies around the bay area. looking good on this friday. this is going to be the nicest day of the week weather-wise. clear skies over san francisco right now and clear to the coastline. we have offshore winds blowing and some of the temperatures already up in the low 70s in vacaville, upper 60s into fairfield. we are going to see beautiful sun, 70s and 80s around the bay. you will see 60s toward the coastline, maybe some low 70s and upper 80s inland. we cool down for the weekend, even cooler into father's day. it's a painting easel!
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the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
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♪ supremes on capitol hill. can you identify some of her backup singers? there's house democratic leader nancy pelosi there in the blue on the right. so is health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius in the salmon color honoring michigan congressman john dingell who became the longest serving member of congress in history. i'm trying to figure out if they're listening to the same song because they're all moving very differently. >> the music is in their heads welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour rupert murdoch files for divorce for his wife of 14 years. you may remember her.
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find out what divorce means for everybody. theaters will be full of blockbusters this summer but steven spielberg says if the movies crash and burn at the box office it will change everything in hollywood. and boston, this is day three of the whitey bulger trial. the alleged boss accused participating in 19 murders. he was arrested two years ago in santa monica california. he had been on the run since 1994. carter evans spoke to a neighbor to who led the fbi to bulger. >> reporter: as far as josh knows, the elderly man who lived next door in apartment 303 was a friendly guy that liked to talk. >> describe the man you knew as charlie gasgo. >> i have nothing but good things to say about. he was nice to me. they were both kind and generous. supportive. almost protective. >> reporter: gasco and the woman he introduced as his wife were his neighbors for four years. >> they seemed like a retired
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couple, kind of spending their last years in santa monica. >> reporter: looking back he says he may have missed some red flags. >> he told me he pulled a knife on one of the guys at the guest homes down the street. >> reporter: pulled a knife? >> yeah. >> reporter: never suspected anything until the fbi showed up in june of 2011 with pictures of his neighbors on a wanted poster. >> when you saw the pictures what was your reaction? >> i was pretty shocked. >> reporter: charlie gasco was notorious fugitive james whitey bulger, on the run with his girlfriend katherine greg. >> i went to his wikipedia page and scrolling through and it's like murder and extortion and all this stuff. >> reporter: dick ler co-wrote a biography on whitey bulger. >> josh turned out to play a key role in the capture of whitey bulger. >> reporter: bond helped the fbi come up with a plan. he called the couple and told them someone had broke noon their basement storage locker. >> whitey rode the elevator down
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and walked into the hands of some number of fbi agents and local police with their guns drawn. >> how did he seem after he was arrested? >> he seemed like he was in good spirits and laughing seemed like he was joking around with some of the agents. >> reporter: bond was surprised when he saw what investigators found inside his neighbor's apartment. >> i was not expecting to walk into an apartment full of guns and money. >> so after his arrest did you ever hear from him again? >> i got a few letters from him. >> did you write him back? >> yeah. >> what do you guys talk about? >> he asked me not to talk about it. not going to. >> reporter: bond will only say that bulger has forgiven him for helping the fbi and doesn't blame him for his arrest. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, santa monica. >> cbs news legal analyst ricki klieman is following the trial. >> good morning, charlie.
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>> the first two witnesses are there to set up and show bulger being first of all violent, you had tom foley former trooper with the state hispolice and shows machine guns so we can know whitey bulger stopped at nothing as he ran the rackets. bobby long one of the greatest detectives i had the honor to work with in state police big surveillance on whitey bulger in the early '80s and we learn about one of the first victims to suddenly disappear. bobby long saw him go into the lancaster street garage and at some point later on buckeye barrett is dead. one other thing about the state police, we know if these investigations were not compromised back in the early '80s, by the fbi, and by a particularly crooked or twisted other state police officer, when the word got out through bulger's handlers to bulger and they suddenly disappeared,
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disappeared, that all the business they were doing was now suddenly over in that location there are definitely eight people who would not be dead. >> i want to go back to carter's piece for a second because i thought it was a great piece with a guy who was the next door neighbor. does it surprise you whitey bulger would still want to stay in contact with this guy since the guy helped in some way the fbi catch him. >> doesn't surprise me a bit? >> why. >> whitey bulger has this code of honor. you have bad guys and they get in the way the bad guys we don't want around. but this neighbor was a good guy. this neighbor didn't do anything that any other neighbor wouldn't have done. poor guy was then surrounded by fbi agents after they got the tip and said, you know we need to gets this guy, whitey bulger who he knew by a different name charlie gasco, be we need to get him downstairs so there's no violence here. whitey doesn't hold a grudge against him. and whitey likes good people to
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like whitey. he wants them to say good things. part of his robin hood image he has tried so hard to foster and protect. >> what's his conduct at the defense table? does he try to get involved with the case? does he listen to the witness about talking to his defense attorney? >> one of the things i find very intriguing is his conduct at the table. if i were his lawyer i would want him engaged. i've been told by people who have been at the trial that when the state police witnesses look at him and they glare at him because he's the person that they really wanted to get, that what happens is whitey will not meet their gaze. let me tell you, that's not lost on the jury. >> thank you for joining us today. >> thank you. rupert in ur dock is making news. the billionaire publisher has filed divorce from his wife of 14 years wendi dang. diane crawford reports on the end of a marriage and the end of a empire. >> this is the most humble day
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of my life. >> two years ago, wendi dang sat by her man rupert murdoch during a hearing over his company's phone hacking scandal. she famously lunged to her husband's defense, slapping a protester who tried to smash a pie into his face. but thursday that show of solidarity crumbled. a divorce filings claims the relationship between the husband and wife has broken down irretrievably. >> who wouldn't fall in love with a beautiful woman like her. >> reporter: they exchanged vows in 1999 with the yale graduate 38 years his junior aboard his yacht. their marriage came 17 days after murdoch split from his second wife a divorce that cost him a record $1.7 billion. >> if he didn't have a prenuptial agreement he should see a psychiatrist not a lawyer. >> reporter: raoul felder is a divorce attorney. he says you can expect this time murdoch has a protection plan in
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place. >> he was burned before and my guess is not only a prenuptial but like donald trump a couple post-nuptials and going to die with a whimper and not a bang. >> reporter: according to bloomberg news the 82-year-old is worth an estimated $12 billion making him the 77th richest person in the world. this latest breakup comes weeks before his media empire news corp splits into two separate publicly traded companies. but the divorce isn't expected to hurt business. cbs news has learned deng has no stock in murdoch's company. the couple's two daughters have financial shares in the family trust but not voting shares like murdoch's four adult children. >> it's not going to affect his business. his business delivers a product. whether people buy the product or not it depends on how good the product is. not on the rocky personal life. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" jan crawford washington. listen we know the murdochs are well known here. it's always sad to hear the end
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of a marriage regardless of the circumstances and the details certainly have to the been released. it's only a matter of time. people are on the computer now trying to figure it out sad to hear. george lucas says it could $50 or more to see a movie. we're looking at the changes he and steven spielberg are predicting four the film business. you're watching "cbs this morning." for over 125 years we've been bringing people together. today, we'd like people to come together on something that concerns all of us. obesity. and as the nation's leading beverage company we can play an important role. that includes continually providing more options. giving people easy ways to help make informed choices. and offering portion controlled versions of our most popular drinks. it also means working with our industry
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cleaner. hey, it's michelle bernstein. here to take your lettuce from drab to fab with new lean cuisine salad additions. just byol. first, thaw your dressing. next, steam your grilled chicken and veggies. then, dress it. add your crunchy toppings. and voila. enjoy. fly in for sears one day sale this saturday with friday preview get 60 percent off tops and shorts, and half off all die hard work boots plus up to 50 percent off mechanic's tool sets this is something super. this is sears.
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♪ it wasn't supposed to end up like this. take a look at this small passenger plane that took a wrong turn at the chino, california, airport. that's east of los angeles by the way. officials say the pilot apparently lost control during an engine test yesterday and slammed right through the hangar. the good news here, though is that nobody was hurt. can you imagine the pilot goes oops. >> i thought maybe somebody said turn right, no left. >> the wrong gps.
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>> two legendary filmmakers predicted big changes in the movie business. george lucas said a povy ticket will some day cost as much as a broadway show. and steven spielberg says the current age of the blockbuster will end badly. >> there's going to eventually be an implosion or meltdown. there's going to be an implosion where three or four or maybe a half dozen of these mega budgeted movies will go crashing into the ground and that's going to change the paradigm again. >> michael hogan, entertainment editor for "the huffington post" joins us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you make of this. >> i think you have steven spielberg and george lucas responding to charges happening in hollywood. part of that is related to digital transformation. you're seeing a lot of the stories that would have been told in cinema moving to cable tv even to netflix and you're seeing hollywood focus on smaller number of really, really high-budgeted movies that are
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geared at gigantic audiences here and around the world and they're investing humongous amounts in them. what is happening is that we're getting a kind of flood of blockbusters. we've got possibly 19 blockbusters this summer and i think they're kind of looking at this going where does it end? this can't keep going this way because there can be only so many blockbusters. >> listen superman opens today. the reports are it costs over $200 million to get that thing into theaters. are we seeing too many. is 19 too many for the summer? is an audience for 19 blockbusters? >> that's the question. you know the sort of hollywood math is the more blockbusters we make the more people will come but i think it's possible they will be carving up that audience into smaller pieses and when you start to see them they're becoming kind of formula. these are heavily tested. you don't spend $200 million on a movie and not test it and make sure it's going to work but as a result of that you're getting a formula and you know how many times can you watch a flawed but likable hero save the earth from
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armageddon in one summer. it gets boring after a while. >> spielberg took note of the fact that he may be "lincoln" might have ended up on hbo. how much money did "lincoln" make? >> half a billion around the world. made a huge amount of money. only ed ended up in theaters because he coowned the studio. >> ecen though it made a lot of money. >> everybody thought here goes spielberg again with another movie about a president like who's going to see that? it actually caught fire but that's the thing -- >> it was good. steven spielberg and daniel day lewis. >> it was engaging and these are things you can't predict. they don't work in the formulas. so without people like spielberg who have the clout to say we're doing it i don't care if we're losing $200 million those movies don't get made. you saw seweder berg if made on
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hbo no one would fund it it has had a great impact but no one was willing to make the bet. >> two of them talk people listen. george lucas says we're going to end up with fewer theaters bigger theaters that soon going to the movies could cost you $50 to $150 like broadway plays. do you see that happening? >> if you have a family of four yo you have to be disciplined today to get out to the theater without spending $100. i think he's looking at this question of why do people go to the movies how are we going to continue to get people out of their homes with all this home entertainment and great quality stuff. and so one possibility is you would see theaters offering a lot more amenities a lot of sunshine coming our way. we are off and running on what looks like the nicest day of the week. overlooking san jose, you have mostly sunny skies, couple of high clouds in the distance. and it looks like those clouds
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are going to scoot on by just making for a pretty start to the day. otherwise, plenty of sunshine that will crank up the temperatures into the upper 80s in some of the valleys. 70s and many 80s around the bay and 60s and low 70s at the coastline today. cooler sea breeze returns for the weekend. they wrote some of our favorite songs. ♪ the songwriters' hall of fame welcomes some of its newest members. you'll see the celebration next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by silk. try silk vanilla with 50% more calcium than dairy milk.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. oakland police are seeking the public's help after a minor car accident led to the murder of a recent college grad. investigators say aya nakano of emeryville was driving home wednesday night when he was hit by a sedan. he got out of his jeep at market and sanford avenue and he was shot to death by a man in that sedan. mountain view-based symantec has announced layoffs. the security software company is expected to cut about 1700 positions about 8% of its workforce during a companywide reorganization. traffic and weather coming up.
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so far an easy ride. no delays to report northbound looking good, as well. a quick look at our travel times in the east bay of brake lights on the altamont pass 880 and the eastshore freeway. lawrence? >> sunshine coming our way going to be a nice day. clear skies high clouds drifting overhead. sailing into the afternoon, what a beautiful day it's going to be. upper 80s inland, 60s and low 70s approaching the coast. things change over the weekend. cooler on father's day and much cooler next week.
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it is 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome back to cbs "this morning." a deadly wild fire near colorado springs, thousands more people taken from their homes. a cancer survivor says he has a powerful weapon against his disease. he is trying to grow the world's hottest pepper because he thinks heat is the answer from downtown to an elevator, we will meet the newest members of the songwriting hall of fame. first, a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the white house says syria has no cross president obama's red line by using chemical weapons against rebel forces. more american gear will flow to those rebels. >> does this mean the rebels will get the heavy anti-tank and
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anti-aircraft weapons they say they need to bring down the dictatorship of bashar al assad. a crowded outdoor deck collapsed at a sports bar near miami beach. >> you hear crunch crunch and bam, bam, pillars coming down the accused killer never seemed like a bad guy. >> i have nothing but good things to say about him. >> rupert murdoch has filed for divorce. >> if he did have a prenup agreement, he sh you seeould see a psychiatrist, not a lawyer. >> it gets a little boring after a while. man of steel, superman. a superhero movie hasn't opened up since friday. it's going to be great.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and jeff glor. jeff saw we were having so much fun. norah o'donnell is off. colorado firefighters could see a break from the intense heat today. strong thunderstorms are expected this afternoon. three major wildfires are still burning in colorado. at least two people have been killed there. the black forest fire near colorado springs is now the most destructive in the state's history. barry petersen is there. >> reporter: good morning. as of now, the evacuation area for the black forest fire covers some 24 square miles. the area northeast of colorado springs. increasing the total number of evacuated residents to almost 40,000. at least 360 homes have been lost to the fire spanning nearly 16,000 acres. two bodies were found thursday. the first reported fatalities from the blaze. the bodies were found in the garage of their burned home, their car packed with their
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belongings was nearby. containment of the fire is estimated at about 5%. the windy conditions are forecast to subside today. that's critical. it could give firefighters a chance to get a handle on this fast-moving blaze. for "cbs this morning," barry petersen, colorado springs. the public could soon learn more about the government's secret surveillance programs. they will release details as early as next week on those programs. dianne feinstein chair of the senate intelligence committee says lawmakers want to ensure the leaks don't happen again. we will consider changes. we will certainly have legislation which will limit or prevent contractors from handling highly classified technical data. we will do some other things. today, the british government warned airlines not to fly nsa leaker edward snowden, to the united kingdom.
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this sunday, he speaks with house intelligence committee chairman, mike rogers and republican center bob corker former secretary of state, hillary clinton, says her next stop is the nonprofit world. yesterday, clinton made her most high-profile speech since leaving the obama administration. she told a clinton global initiative conference that she is focusing on expanding opportunities for women and girls. >> when women participate in the economy, everyone benefits. this also should be a no-brainer. when women participate in peace-making and peace-keeping, we are all safer and more secure and when women participate in politics, the effects ripple out across society. >> today at the conference former president clinton shares the stage with new jersey governor chris christie. they will have a conversation on leadership. the san antonio spurs lost to the miami heat last night in game four of the nba finals. the big winner was an
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11-year-old boy who sang the national anthem to a huge ovation. ♪ oh say can you see ♪ >> his name is sebastian della cruz. he sang the anthem wearing a traditional mayor mariachi outfit. he had some tweets. >> some of the tweets were so nasty. sebastian, clearly wise beyond his years at 11 said please do not pay attention to the american people. i am an american living the american dream. this is part of the american life. he had a huge standing ovation some of the best songwriters were honored last night in new york. jim axlerod was there. >> these days there is a hall of fame for just about everything. there is something special about the songwriter's hall of fame
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induction ceremony. they throw a rock concert. >> reporter: whether you are a fan of '70s rock modern day hip-hop, or '60s british pop. if you grew up in the last 50 years, chances are songs from your life's soundtrack filled the ballroom at new york's marriott marquee hotel last night. ♪ >> i was just wondering down broadway and i suddenly had this idea that nobody should be alone in new york in the city. the lives and the entertainment and everything was happening all around me. i was feeling very very good even though i was on my own.
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>> reporter: did you know as you were sort of sketching this out, did you say to yourself ah got it, this is the one that's going to make my career? >> no i'm afraid i wasn't that clever. >> reporter: tony hatch wrote petula clark's 1964 megahit, "downtown." he was one of seven new inductees into the songwriters hall of fame. the songwriters don't always get their moment in the spotlight. they are not necessarily the ones with the screaming fans the household names or faces. >> i'm not used to this much attention. i'm always the girl behind the scene. >> reporter: it is their works and their music that move us. all the inductees will tell you the writing is the hard part. >> reporter: there is the thrill of performing and the bright lights. that's wonderful. hard work is in some room where no one is watching. to be recognized for that part of that how meaningful is that? >> very much so. you are right.
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writing can be tortuous but at the end of the day when you hear it and somebody is singing it and you get these goose bumps and you know, wow, that's what we aim for. ♪ >> reporter: inductee steven tyler and joe perry of aerosmith have been pounding out their songs for more than four decades. >> joe and i have been under the hood for years and not being around family and giving up the time of our lives and having the time of our lives to write those songs. tonight, we get honored for that. >> reporter: they honored the crowd with a thunderous rendition of "walk this way." long-time writing duo elton john and bernie toppen were honored with the johnmy mercer award for their history of outstanding creative
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here's a question for here is a question for you. do you have any idea what's hotter an healthier than a jalapeno? >> i'm mark rossen. i just bit into this super hot pepper. so hot you might think you were dying but if you have a family history of heart disease or cancer it just might save you. the story coming up on "cbs this morning."
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hello! lemonade reminds me of sunny days. so do tire swings! this is our ocean spray cran-lemonade. it's good, old-fashioned lemonade. only better! whoa! [ splash! ] ocean spray cran-lemonade. a bold twist on an old favorite.
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super hot peppers can make you sweat, tear up and even fill you with regret. as mark strassmann shows us the hot peppers powerful punch may help knock out cancer. wherever he goes smoking ed curry curry cullvy vats heat in greenhouses and even at home. he has been ten years developing the world's hottest pepper. >> this stuff is hard. >> to do it right and get a stable variety takes a lot of work and a lot of science. it is not just your average backyard stuff. >> reporter: his backyard is covered with nuclear grade pepper plants. something called a skovill scale measures the heat. the average hal la pain yo measures 5,000 units but a sweep
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habanero and a pack i tanstan any nava is 300 times hotter. >> i was trying to find something good. this pod looks nasty. i fed it to one of the guys that was working for free. he got violently ill immediately. i knew i had something there. >> reporter: that pepper could soon earn the guinness world record for the hottest chelili. >> reporter: hot peppers have become a food craze. >> they are kicking in. >> reporter: some of these peppers and hot sauces sound painful. why are they so popular. >> they are super hot and release dopamine and endorphin in your system just like if you were on narcotics. you actually get a euphoric feeling from eating them. you get the burn that happens but then there is a lot of
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pleasure afterwards. >> reporter: the burning feeling stems from a pepper's active ingredient capsaicin. courage is no cure for capsaicin. >> it is the hottest pepper i have had in a long long time possibly ever. as you can see, i am still tearing up. >> reporter: capsaicin may help prevent cancer. curry, a 49-year-old thyroid and skin cancer survivor has had seven tumors removed from his body. there is no scientific proof that they cure cancer but he has stayed cancer-free since i started eating peppers years ago. >> i believe that peppers are one of the cures for cancer. i have watched friends die and family members die and i don't want to see anybody else die. >> reporter: you are not an on colgist or a cancer researcher but there is something in your gut that tells you there is something going on here. >> yes. >> reporter: dr. michael freeman
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is a cancer veeresearcher. in the lab, capsaicin has killed cancer cells. cancer cells can be induced to can atiff vat activate a suicide program biochemically by certain sorts of molecular process es. capsaicin is known to bind to a protein on the membrane of certain cells and in response to the finding, the tumor responds by killing itself. >> reporter: curry donated half his pepper harvest to cancer research. >> i have a precious baby that got dropped in our laps. i want to be there when she graduates college and gets married. this is no longer just maybe we can help someone. this is, we have to help someone. >> reporter: you think the key to your own survival could be the hours you spend in your garden and hot house. >> this is why i am passionate about what i do. this right here is going to keep
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me alive so i can walk my daughter down the aisle. >> reporter: to curry, creating the world's hottest pepper means more than bragging rights. it is about survival. for c"cbs this morning," mark strausman, fort mills, south carolina. >> reporter: a new reasons to keep growing peppers and cure cancer research. yesterday, he and his family welcomed a new cute baby boy. edward curry iii has just arrived. maybe if this pepper could help you with cancer i might sample a couple. you have, jeff? >> i did a piece on hot sauce a little while back. maybe it will help. they are specially engineering them, they are outrageously hot. when i see a story like ta that, i would have some smart
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cancer cancer researchers wade in. >> if i had cancer or heart, i would do it in a second. >> me too, me too. >> gary clark jur performsinjure performs with legends like eric clapton and the rolling stones. we will ask him why he brings back the blues. durham whoo you remember who did it and to who? the answer is next on cbs "this morning." to who? >> announcer: "cbs healthwatch" sponsored by health tick advantage 2. a tick that isn't repelled or killed may attach and make a meal of us. get veterinarian recommended k9 advantix ii!
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hey, it's michelle bernstein. here to take your lettuce from drab to fab with new lean cuisine salad additions. just byol. first, thaw your dressing. next, steam your grilled chicken and veggies. then, dress it. add your crunchy toppings. and voila. enjoy. is
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actress zsa zsa gabor says she wishes she would have slapped harder when she hit the beverly hills cop that arrested her. >> she hit an officer who pulled
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her over in the
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, it's 8:25. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 news headlines. a precarious problem in pacific heights. an 18-wheeler gets stuck at the intersection of broadway and davisidero. the truck's wheels couldn't reach the ground below when it tried to go over the hill. residents say it's a common and aggravating problem. three people were injured after a car plowed into a forklift early this morning. witnesses say the driver was speeding through the san francisco produce market on gerald avenue and slammed into the forklift. the operator of the forklift was ejected. no word on the extent of injuries. tree-sitters are planning to return to a san francisco community garden today. the protestors were kicked out of the spot yesterday by riot
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police. demonstrators say they are trying to save the lot which is slated for new condos. stay with us, traffic coming right up.
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good morning. you plight still find delays as you work your way across some of our bridges. in fact, the bay bridge metering lights are still on and pretty slow-and-go this morning as you work your way
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towards the toll plaza. live look at the san mateo bridge, no delays here. it's a nice ride between 880 and 101. jumping over to our maps right now, we are going to show you a map of 880 so if you are planning on heading towards hayward, towards 880, looks like southbound a little slow there near the 92 connector. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. lots of sunshine around the bay area today. looking good into the afternoon. this will be the warmest day of the week. how about the waters over the bay now? just sparkling already and going to stay that way all day long. high pressure building in overhead. we have had a few high clouds drift across our skies but that's the worst of it. temperatures soaring this afternoon upper 80s inland, about 88 in livermore, 87 in concord. should be about 81 and sunny in san jose. 75 in oakland. about 81 in redwood city. and almost 70 degrees in san francisco. things change though for the weekend as it looks like a sea breeze is kicking in with low clouds and fog and cooler temperatures. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com
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welcback t >> welcome back to cbs "this morning." coming up in this half hour business is booming for the people that make those craft beers. we will talk to the ceo of one of america's most successful small brewers. he says the best beers in the world are really affordable to everybody. a very young guitarist who has played for president obama and with the rolling stones called the future of the blues. we will meet him this morning. >> right now time to show you this morning's headlines. the wall street journal looks at larry elson's plans for a hawaii island. the co-founder of oracle is one of the world's richest men. he bought nearly the entire
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island of lanai for $300 million. he plans to build an ultraluxury hotel and turn the island into a green community. the "los angeles times" says melissa mccarthy's response to a scathing review film critic rex read described the co-star of mike and molly, a tractor size and a hippo. in "the new york times" profile, mccarthy says, i felt really badly for someone who is swimming in so much hate. i'm glad she responded. >> the new york "daily news" says tiger woods insists he is fine. he appeared to injure his wrist yesterday during round one of the u.s. open. on the 11th hole he was seen trying to shake off the pain. in a statement last night, woods said, nothing was wrong. he is not showing too many sciencesigns of trouble this morning. cbs sports golf analyst, gary mccourt is with us his friend and colleague david far
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feherty wrote this. the only way to shut up mccord is to ask him to talk about his wins on the pga tour. he never won a tournament in 23 years. he has had much more success on television. we are pleased to have him here very pleased. >> very nice david, thank you, wherever you are. >> he is also in the booth too, by the way. he is not on the tour anymore, either he. >> yes. he is old just like me. >> let me talk about the u.s. open. so first of all give us a sense of this course and whose game is best suited to it. >> remember when you used to hang around your grandma's house and you thought it was really cool and big and then you went back after 30 years and it was like this big. the big fence was this high. that's what marion is. its quirky. it is small. it is confined. it is a great golf course a great venue. it is amazing what they are doing to get this golf course
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going. the players literally, their hospitality is the guy's house. the kids and dogs are running around the house. it is all about history. they are using houses around the golf course. it is unique. >> even though tiger is the big hitter, he is still the favorite. >> well, big hitters in this golf course, charlie, as you know, it is just under 7,000 yards. our standard is really short. >> the kind of course you and i would like. >> it's perfect. these guys are going to be hitting irons off the tee. the long players are not going to be the advantage. a bunch of big holes and small holes. these guys will be trying to get it in the fair way, because it is that deep and literally, literally, you need a cleaver to get in there to get this stuff out of the rough. >> it is soaked this week. >> eight inches of rain in the last seven days. when you play the u.s. open the guys expect bouncy. the ball bounces into the rough that they can't play out of. it bounces off the green on the rough when they can't get it near the hole. now, all of the sudden they
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have some sort of tropical situation at an open. it is going to be interesting to watch. >> how are you assessing mr. woods' chances? >> well he is by far the favorite. he has played the best this year but he hasn't won a major for five years. so you are still knocking on that door. going, when are you going to get the 15th? when are you going to get the 15th? he has to prove that he can do it. it is a pretty good golf course for him. he doesn't have to hit the driver. with phil and with tiger, they go a little wayward once in a while. >> speaking of not winning, gary, you used to drive around with a license plate that says no, wins. >> somebody is talking to you too? >> you guys are finally doing some good work. >> clearly, it is a game you love. the thing people like so much about you is your golf commentary. you have a different style than other people. >> i was really bad at what i did. usually, i hire somebody to golf and talk about it. they had to be good to tell you how good these guys are. i was really bad.
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so i just kind of laughed with everyone for their bad shots and go, i remember that. and try to make it more fun. a lot of guys on the couch fall asleep during golf. my job is to try to keep them away. >> the fact of the u.s. open in terms of who looks good what about sergio where is his game and rory he has been having some trouble? >> both of them having some trouble. you want to get a guy to pick for the open that is a pretty good ball striker off the tee, gets the ball on the fairway and on the green. you have to have a guy that is not complicated. >> who is that guy? >> and not complicated in his head. he kind of plods along. you keep hitting it and hitting on the green trying to two-put. that's the kind of player you look for. >> who is that? >> i'm looking at a guy like matt kutcher. he has been playing fantastic. that's his game. he is always along. gets the ball on the fairway. great putter playing fantastic.
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>> gary is being very humble. he is a wonderful player and instructor and doing wonderful work with veterans. tell us about that. >> i am hear for the craftsmen this week. we have a nine-hole miniature golf course down in downtown philly at penn lane down there. nine holes. we are sending a bunch of money to charity for making holes. you talk about a tough course. marion has the rough like this but we've got holes that have hammers on them and tools and we've actually got where you try to hit it through the wind mill. that's a saw. so this is a tough course. i don't know if i want to play this golf course. >> people still come up to you and say, i remember the guy. you are from tin cup. the product you use in your mustache is what? >> it is called clubman panade. that's the most excellent wax you can get.
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i have been tutoring a couple of guys on the tour of what max to use. >> i
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craft brs craft beers made by small independent brewers are booming. there are about 24,000 craft breweries across the country. their sales have more than doubled. sam calagione ceo of dogfish head brewery is joining us this morning. are we subbing something else in with the coffee? >> i am not going to lie to you. >> where are craft brews at this point? >> driving but challenged. there is 2400 small breweries in america. it is the only growth sector of the beer industry which seems like an anomaly in the challenging economy that the high-end is growing. it is an affordable luxury.
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the challenge is small breweries have access to capital issues marketplace issues and we are cautiously optimistic. >> are you winning or losing the fight? >> beer is losing to wine and spirits but in the beer sector, it is the large two global conglomerates that are losing market share while craft beer is having 10% revenue growth the one thing that's come up recently a lot of these brands that people think might be craft brews which aren't craft brews because they are not made by a craft brewery. the labeling issue, where do you come down on that? >> would you tell me what a craft brew is? i have no clue what you are talking about basically, craft breweries are small independent traditional, small being less than 6 million barrels for a con text of just 3% market share in america, independent, can't be owned by a big brewery and traditional mean they go use
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traditional ingredients. recently, our trade group, the brewers association was asking to put an op ed into a regional paper about what you are saying and the issues of authenticity and transparency of the big breweries that make beers like anheuser-busch. shop talk. if you go to the website or read the bottle it doesn't say that or line and koogle was presented by a family-owned brewery. it is never an issue of quality but authenticity and transparency is an issue. when the op ed came out, it was truly a viral thing where there has been over 100 million media impressions. obviously, consumers want to know who makes their beer. >> i love your slogans, off-centered ale for off- off-centered people. you travel around the world. >> i have not put fun guy in my beer but we are pretty fearless. we don't stick is to the four. we use tops and barley dogfish
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head. it is a culinary inspired brewery. we put raisins, beat sugar, coffee, wine into our beers, because it gives a complexity. to remind people that beer has all the food come pat ability of wine. in new york city, the premier beer and food event, called saver, is happening this week. >> what would you recommend for charlie rose? >> i know you like wine so i recommend you go to savercraft beer.com, get a ticket and come to this room this weekend. >> just one beer. >> i would say the one that i am having, because it is an ipa that is fermented with serah grape musk which is a hybrid between a grape and a wine. >> thank you, sam. when we come back gary clark jr. is bringing back the
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blues. we will introduce you to him right after the break. break.
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for our families... our neighbors... and our communities... america's beverage companies have created... a wide range of new choices. developing smaller portion sizes and more.. low and no-calorie beverages... adding clear calorie labels so you know... exactly what you're choosing... and in schools, replacing full-calorie soft drinks... with lower-calorie options. with more choices and fewer calories... america's beverage companies are delivering.
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gary clark jr. is being called the new face of the blues. he has already performed at the white house. just other night, gary clark sat in with the rolling stones. again, anthony mason, this young guitarist who moved from austin texas, into the spotlight. ♪ >> reporter: it's been a while since a young blues musician broke through. you got it? but 29-year-old gary clark jr.'s ferocious stroke has made him rock's new guitar hero. eric clapton and the rolling
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stones have asked to play with him. ♪ >> reporter: blak & blu, his major named debut was named one of the best albums of last year by rolling stones magazines. were you worried when you started playing the blues that there would actually be an audience for it? >> yeah i was quite worried. i think my folks were worried for me. >> reporter: clark, who grew up in austin, texas, had music on his mind early. >> reporter: when had you first thought you wanted a guitar? >> seeing michael jackson live in 1988 for the bad tour. >> reporter: how old were you? >> i was like five. i was a major fan of the jackson 5, tito jermaine young kids that looked like me.
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that's what got me into it really. >> reporter: at first, clark leaned towards soul funk and hip-hop. for african-american kids the blues had lost its cool. >> reporter: why do you think black musicians abandoned the blues? >> i think it brings up thoughts feelings of oppression maybe and hard times and we're past that. that's what i thought as a kid, quite honestly. >> reporter: then a friend introduced him to albert king elmore james, and t-bone walker. ♪ >> reporter: and clark started to find his musical voice. >> i have to get it out. otherwise, i would be unhappy. it is just something that needed to happen to me. >> reporter: in 2010 eric clapton invited him to play at his crossroads festival in chicago.
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>> reporter: clapton said in an interview, you make him feel better about the future of the blues. >> really? >> reporter: is that too much pressure to put on you? >> i guess i better go home and practice. >> reporter: the invitations kept coming from the white house to play for president obama. ♪ >> reporter: from the rolling stones, to join them on tour. >> crazy. >> reporter: we talked to clark at new york's electric lady studios, founded by jimi hendrix, with whom clark is often compared. >> reporter: not a favorite comparison of yours, why? >> that's just a lot of pressure. you see a young black dude with a guitar and you go, hendrix who
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was like the top of the top of the top. you put that out there, people are going to look for me to do that and maybe set my guitar on fire. >> reporter: but you want to be you? >> yeah. i just want to be me. >> reporter: at the moment, that's more than enough. >> reporter: gary clark jr. has played with his sons three times and he is going to be playing right here on cbs "this morning." >> i love the expression on his face when you said what eric clapton said. >> it is great to see a young musician. he said he is going to go home and make a practice. >> a special shout-out to our director, who had her baby yesterday. baby fin. >> that does it for us. let's take a look back at the week that was.
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have a great weekend! happy father's day. you can't come forward against the world's most powerful intelligence agencies. if they want to get you, they will get you in time. edward snowden is a wanted man. >> the man who claims to have blown the lid off the secret surveillance program. >> how is it possible that the u.s. doesn't know where this 29-year-old is who doesn't have a high school degree? >> what makes you think they don't know exactly where he is? >> good. that's why i asked that question. the flames were right there. in colorado the most destructive wild fire in state history has destroyed at least 350 homes. >> firefighters need a break from the hot, shifting winds that are making this fire unstoppable. >> you spend your whole life having your little place and then it its gone. >> the story you will see only on cbs news. allegations oa cover-up
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inside that investigations were manipulated to hide criminal activity. >> congressional leaders are calling these allegations appalling. >> all cases mentioned in the cbs report were thoroughly investigated. the department continues to take action. >> we have seen hundreds of riot police fighting. the police are using tear gas and water cannons. >> nelson mandela is responding to treatment. >> he is the icon of the whole world. he has shown true leadership. >> aaa says hands-free devices may actually be more unsafe. >> guilty. >> i still haven't figured out how to use the blue tooth thing. >> they bought it on vinyl, they bought it on cd. now, they are downloading it. >> the timing was very good for us. >> i want you to take me to honolulu. >> you want to go to the most expensive place. >> yes, i would. >> having too much caffeine is now considered a mental disorder. that explains everything. >> that sounds so sexy carol. >> they came with both sets of parents. >> yes, their favorite shows. >> what is he talking about, men
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are better than women? >> you have no idea what you waded into. >> what do you think of this? >> let bygones be bygones. >> here we go again. >> still, a lot of testosterone. >> it is the way it is. >> i was spanked as a child. i don't think it hurt me all that much. >> i try not to talk about sex on this show. >> we never do never. >> i wasn't sure they had that point. >> take your hands off the wheel. >> clap your hands, wiggle your wings. we can do just as good a job as the guys i always say, when you limit a woman's potential, you limit your own. >> bravo!
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a precarious problem in pac heights. an 18 wheeler gets uck at the lofty i good morning. it's 8:56 i'm michelle griego with your headlines. a precarious problem in pacific heights. an 18-wheeler is stuck at the intersection of broadway and davisidero. the truck's wheels couldn't reach the ground, dropped out below. residents say it's a common and aggravating problem. mountain view-based symantec has announced some layoffs. the security software company is expected to cut 8% of its workforce, 1700 positions. they are in the middle of a companywide reorganization. bart has a new budget that includes money for new cars and a new control system. but there's no money in it for pay raises. bart workers are in the middle of contract negotiations and a mediator is expected to join the talks on monday.
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and now here's lawrence with the forecast. >> all right, michelle, what a great day it's going to be weather-wise. lots of sunshine, the warmest day of the week. even nice out toward the coastline. we take you to the valleys first. mount diablo looking good under sunny skies. temperatures already beginning to warm up outside. yeah, just a few high clouds drifting overhead, otherwise we have high pressure and an offshore wind. that will crank these numbers up into the afternoon. upper 80s inland. a lot of 70s and 80s around the bay. and 60s maybe some low 70s toward the coast. well, the weekend we have some changes. low clouds and fog going to roll back onshore with a sea breeze. temperatures are going to start to cool off through sunday. your "timesaver traffic" is coming up next.
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good morning. friday drive we're still seeing some delays at the bay bridge toll plaza. metering lights are on. you're backed up at least on the first overcrossing not quite the maze just yet. but it's hopefully going to improve as the day progresses. now, jumping over to our maps, altamont pass 25 minutes westbound 580 from the altamont pass to the dublin interchange. eased up as you come away from tracy. also some delays on south 880 headed towards the 92 connector. northbound a little slow through oakland. and as you work your way 880/237, you can see traffic a little slow there on the connector road. 9 minutes between 880 and 101. have a great weekend.
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wayne: one more time! you've got the big deal of the day! who wants to make a deal? jonathan: a trip to fiji! - oh my god! amazing! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal”! now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: welcome to “let's make a deal”. i'm your host wayne brady. let's get down to it. two people, you know what, let's do three three people, let's go! you right there, tamika, you, and one more. the nerd with the glasses and the red bow tie, come on over here. tamika, stand right there for me. daniel, stand next to her, yes, there you go,

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