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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 3, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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everyone gets to stay home. >> that's right. >> including us? >> no. we'll be here. >> no, not us. have a good one. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, july 3, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the crisis in egypt could explode at any moment. the country's president and military face-off in a showdown as millions take to the streets. our clarissa ward is there. a surprise delay for a major part of president obama's health care law. are politics playing a role in the timing? and car sales rev into high gear. what you need to know ahead of one of the biggest buying weekends of the year. but we begin this weekend with a look at today's "eye opener: your world in 90 seconds." we are not taking sides. we are not on any sides. the president communicated that.
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the secretary communeicated that. i don't think it could be any more clear. >> a major confrontation grows as egypt's president refuses to step down. >> mohamed morsi has until late they are morning to give in to the demands of anti-government protesters or face a military takeover. >> morsi is saying he's prepared to die to protect the legitimacy of the depp kraes.democracy. >> 200 people wounded. the arizona wildfires that took the lives of 19 firefighters is less than 10% contained right now. >> only one of the 20-member crew is still alive. >> ehe left his post based on protocol and he was moving it a new position. the obama administration has now said it it will delay by one year the employer mandate. >> the requirement that all employers with more than 50 employees provide coverage. homer bailey for the second time in his major league career has tossed a no-hitter. >> every dog has his day twice, i guess. in canada police call south
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radicalized are facing charges he tried to blow up a government building on canada day. an inside job. a former executive at tiffany and company accused of stealing more than a million dollars in merchandise. a commuter in prague is lucky to be alive after tumbling onto subway tracks. a dramatic rescue not of a person but a small kitten. the firefighter gives it oxygen until it springs back to life. >> i really hope that cat is being loved. >> on "cbs this morning." >> will.i.am and pharrell are in a lawsuit. who does this affect more than anyone? neil diamond. welcome to "cbs this
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morning." an extraordinary story. we are watching fast-moving developments in egypt. president mohammed morsed morsi says he'll stay in office even if it costs him his life. the deadline is now upon us. neither side is backing down. the military is threatening to take over unless morsi finds a solution to the political turmoil. >> meanwhile, the crisis is pushing the cost of oil to its highest level in more than a year. egypt is one of america's most important arab allies. at the white house the senior administration official says president obama is not calling for early elections but does want morsi to listen to his critics. clarissa ward is now on the streets of cairo. she joins us by phone and, clarissa, what is it like there? >> reporter: well, good morning, norah and charlie. there are just hundreds of people pouring into tahrir square. they're getting ready for another day of pro-tests but, of course, today is particularly significant because people are desperately anxiously awaiting to see what will happen. will the military intervene?
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will there be more political instability? will there be blood on the streets? >> those people you are talking to on the streets, what are they telling you that has to happen? >> reporter: the people here in tahrir square are absolutely adamant about what has to happen. president morsi, they say, has to step down. he has essentially done nothing to address the country's severe economic problems. there's been a breakdown of law and order here. you can hear some people setting off firecrackers in the background. and they also feel he has really sacked the government. all key positions have gone to his islamist muslim brotherhood. people say they are not going to leave the streets until president morsi leaves. >> of course at least 16 dead overnight, increasing violence. are you concerned about your own safety? >> reporter: one always has to be concerned about one's safety in such a volatile situation,
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and there's no doubt that as a woman one has to be particularly careful. tahrir square has a real history of sexual assaults. we know our own colleague suffered a horrifying assault. but just in the last four days at least 90 women according to human rights watch have been assaulted in this square. so certainly every woman who is either protesting here or covering this story and, indeed all journalists and all people here are need to be very vigilant about their safety. >> clarissa if the army takes over 0 what will they do then? will they appoint a president or a presidential office or what? >> reporter: from what we've heard, they are planning to establish an independent temporary caretaker government made up of four civilians and one military representative and then they would plan to hold early elections. but the problem at this stage really is that the opposition doesn't happen under a leader who is poised to take over. >> clarissa ward thank you, from tahrir square. and a major setback for
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president obama's signature issue, the health care law. a key provision is being delayedby a by a year.uires it requires companies with are than 50 more than 50 employees to now provide coverage or face fines. but that rule is now on hold until until 2015 after the midterm elections.tions. jan crawford is in washington. jan, good morning. jan, g >> reporter: well good morning, norah. morn good morning, charlie. this was one of the more controversial provisions in the whole massive health care law and the obama administration hasobama gotten an earful.ation small businesses were it. threatening layoffs to avoid having to comply with the provision. all of that raising concerns that health care law was going to hurt workers and the economy. the news came while the president was flying back from africa to washington.ack from a major concession in what is considered the president's signature achievement. [ bleep ] hosted with no fanfare on the wh white house website, the administration pushed back by one year the requirement that ck by on businesses with more than 50
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workers provide health care coverage or pay fines of $2,000 for employees. for we have listened to your feedback and we are taking action. action. the decision marks a shift in shift the official line on health care with the president himself care stating recently -- it's >> i think it's important for us to recognize and acknowledge this is working the way it's supposed to. >> two pink and two yellow. >> reporter: but the concerns were were widespread. some sma some small business owners said they would lay off workers so they h they had less than the 50 e employees that brought them ught them- under the new law. even business owners who supporters health care reform were sounding the alarm.alarm. we talked earlier this year to to one of those business own 0ers whoho runs runs a bakery in california. >> we want to do the right thing.o it seems the whole plan was maybe hasteily put together. >> reporter: with next year's midterm elections looming, that kind of feedback troubled leading democrats who stake a ing lot of little capital on the law
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like max baucus.us. >> i tell you, a huge train wreck coming down. you and i discuss this had many times and i don't see any any results yet. >> reporter: tuesday night republicans who remained re staunchly opposed to the law which passed without a single gop vote said the announcement was vindication. house speaker john boehner said s even the obama administration know knows the train wreck will only get worse. and and in another sign of trouble, on the white house is trying to get the nfl onboard to educate people in the upcoming fall about health care exchanges hoping to encourage participation. if this whole thing is going to work, the nfl said it wants but th nothing to do with this they political football. nothin charlie and norah? >> thank you, jan. also in washington, cbs news political director john dickerson. good morning. so what does this mean for john health care reform and what doess this it say about the politics of
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health care? >> i think as a practical matter more than 90% of the companies that would have been affected provide insurance to their employees anyway. and also as part of the president's plan the medicaid pl provision and the individual health parts of the plan does go forward. the practical matter that's the situation. as a political matter, this is not good. it's for contributing to the feeling that the affordable care act is a jalopy they're trying to roll out of the driveway here as barely operational for the president. so that's not good. the white house made the decision, though, take the pain now before the fourth of july weekend rather than have all of these stories over the next year of companies that were laying off workers or having such a hard time implementing this. >> john in announcing this and >> i read through the comments of and the treasury department and the white house, they acknowledge that that they have heard the concerns by businesses. v it was vociferous and directed much at the white house. how much of this is to hurt th democrats in the midterm elections that they delay this until after people go to the
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polls? >> as you point out, you lls? couldn't help but hear the concerns on this issue.oncerns on the problem for democrats running is that they are already weighed down by the feelings t people have about this bill and about the opposition from small bu business and from businesses of al all kinds. thoug and though this delay, again, in takes the story from being a chronic ailment as it gets implemented, it doesn't really red reduce the fact that in a lot of these states where democrats are are running, red states this law is now the unpopular unpopular. >> okay. so now the employer mandate has been delayed a year, you have to pay $2,000 for each employee if you don't give them health insurance. what about the individual mandate? that's still in effect, right? you would be penalized if you pen don't have insurance. >> it is still in effect and the obama administration is still trying hard to get people who want to buy insurance in the s private market to sign up for that. that's a whole other set of problems associated with this. are will congress try to take take another run at the individual the mandate? you might see that in the house,
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republican-controlled house. in the senate democrats wouldn'tanything in let that come up. the question for republicans here is whether the public disapproval of this law is a little bit complicated. a lot of people don't like it.on't like some of those people who don't like it don't like it because it doesn't go far enough. so do they see this as a moment to try one more time to go at far this affordable care act? one the risk for them is people will them say you've tried this before. we want you to focus on other concerns. >> thank you, john. happy fourth. >> thanks, charlie. you, too. a bizarre are twist in the plan nsa leak scandal involved a plane carrying the president of he's b bolivia. he is back in the air but only after confusion and controversy. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. the bolivian ambassador to the u.n. called it no less than an act of aggression. their presidential plane n diverted to austria has left vienna after that unscheduled thought. it was thought edward snowden, however, remains grounded at a thought moscow airport. even holed up in a russian
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transit lounge edward snowden has sparked a breakdown in international diplomacy. such as the paranoia surrounding r the search for snowden that a plane headed to bolivia from moscow was diverted to austria for fear he was onboard. he he wasn't. bo but bolivia's president, evo mora morales, was. back home the country's vice president was understandably outraged saying there are international conventions against rerouting presidential planes. bolivia remains among the favorites of the 20 or so 0 countries where snowden is seeking political asylum. snowden's family lawyer says a manhunt is shifting the real his lawy focus. >> it distracts interest the may major issues. the long-term issues. the more alarming issues that were disclosed by edward snowden. snowden.ing taking the topic that should be the locomotive and making it the caboose and taking the caboose
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and making the locomotive. >> reporter: what is clear is the train has apparently come too a complete stop and with nobody w yet stepping up with offers of asylum snowden may be running out of time and choices. >> i'm exhibit number one as to how how far the government will go go to destroy you.u. >> reporter: another former intelligence officer interest cer from the national security agency thomas drake, was prosecuted for allegedly spying in 2010.. all charges were dropped bar one misdemeanor but drake said no matter what the outcome for snowden, once he's on their radar -- >> your life will never be the same again. they're going to pull out all the stops on him. to all of them. all they are -- to say that they're hey're upset would be an understatement. >> reporter: french and port gonzales portuguese officials said they did not refuse to let that plane cross their airspace. plane it's a certain reminder to ac snowden a flight out of moscow does not necessary willy mean a flight to freedom.nowden >> thank you. shou and the arizona wildfire that
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claimed 19 firefighters is only 8% contained this morning. the fire has burned 13 square he miles. the investigation is now under way and they will be turning to co one person for answers. the only firefighters to survive survive. carter evans is in prescott, arizona. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers here in the west. we're now learning what might have gone wrong and much more about the only surviving firefighter on the granite mountain hotshots team. this is the first video of the spot where 19 firefighters lost their lives. but 21-year-old brendan mcdon mcdonough was not there when the flames overtook his team because on sunday his job was to be their lookout. >> it is protocol that you always have a hotshot lookout in place for every single hotshot crew all the time and every time. >> reporter: as the flames grew suddenly mcdonough a three-year veteran of the team, radioed to tell them the fire had changed direction and he need needed a new vantage point. >> he left his post based on protocol and he was moving to a
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new position. his >> reporter: the hotshot team kept working while mcdonough made his move.r: we we asked fire officials if another lookout was in place to watch over the crew. w >> i do not know that. >> reporter: they also still don't know exactly why the firefighters reportedly had no escape route when the flames came dangerously close.n a team of federal and state cam investigators are only now beginning beginning to look for clues that might tell them what happened in those final moments. ♪ hu >> reporter: hundreds gathered re to share their grief at last v night's vigil including mcdonough mourning the loss of firefighters who gave their lives in an effort to save a community. ♪ >> reporter: mcdonough was farmly received at last night's vigil, but there are still many unanswered questions as the investigation into the firefighter deaths moves forward. and this morning it's unclear exactly how long that investigation will take.
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>> thank you, carter. new development this morning at the george zimmerman murder trial. he is charged in the shooting of trayvon martin. the judge has ruled attorneys can present evidence about a criminal justice course he took in college. prosecutors say it shows he had had knowledge of the law. yesterday medical examiner testified zimmerman's injuries from had his fight with martin appeared minor.t jack ford joins us. >> good morning.d is w >> what do you make of the medical examiner's testimony? >> that was one of the stronger s one witnesses for the prosecution so far. it goes back to what we talked about before. the prosecution certainly has a winnable case but they also have a tough case here. tough cas so many of their witnesses have given stuff for the prosecution en but also given something to the but a defense. the medical examiner says as far as i'm concerned these injuries that george zimmerman had not significant. just not the types of injuries you would have expected to see given what his testimony has been. or his version of things. now as we've seen with other
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witnesses, the defense did get her to soften up that testimony a bit by saying well okay it lit could be possible that maybe these injuries were a cons quebsce o of that. she has been one of the stronger witnesses. >> we heard interest the lead t investigator. how strong do you think that was? >> that was really interesting. your lead investigator usually the one you count on to carry r i the ball to fill in all the blanks, given you the big pick picture here. and this investigator was very honest in his testimony. he did some very good things for the prosecution. he was the one who questioned for george zimmerman, why did you get out of the car when the dispaper said you didn't have to. was s what was so sinister about him just walking? but he a that was good. but he also gave some things for the defense when he said, for instance that george g zimmerman's injuries could indeed be consistent with his story and there was an interesting twist. the last thing he was asked on georg monday by the defense was, did you find george zimmerman to be credible? and he said, yes, i did. basically the lead investigator beli kind of says i believe him. interes interesting thing is usually a fact witness doesnot allowed to give
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an opinion about somebody else's tr truthfulness. but it got out there. overnight clearly the prosecution thought better about it and the next morning, yesterday, they went in and said to the judge, no, no, no this no doesn't belong here.ow you need to strike this. how do you unring the bell? the jury heard it. they're told to disregard it but it's out there. >> how are you following the trial? >> a lot on television. place there's some places that are nt getting instant sort of in the g blog blogosphere updates about it to give you an opportunity to get a sense of not only what people are saying but what they look like.k >> the question is will the defendant testify? always >> that's a great question. that' ordinarily if you have a self-defense defense, you have to get up there and tell your story.get up but here they are hearing the story through the video. the defense may say, we don't have to run the risk of putting of him on. p it will be a tough call. >> thank you.call for finally this morning, headlines from around the globe. you "the toronto star" says police broke up a plot to attack. und
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two canadians are under an arrest. they were inspired by al qaeda. they planned to use pressure cooker bombs like those used in the boston marathon bombing 0. the federal reserve has new plans to rein in financial institutions in response to critics who think the fed isn't doing enough about the banks known for being too big to fail. one proposal raising the amount of equity in large banks hold against assets.ge and "usa today" says the statue of liberty is set to reopen to the public tomorrow on the fourth of july. and the landmark has been closed since last fall. lib liberty island flooded after superstorm sandy. tickets to the statue's crown are already sold out. >> excited to see lady liberty. high pressure bringing hot temperatures today probably the sixth consecutive day of triple digits numbers. but we are seeing fog at the golden gate bridge and dense fog along the coastline. boy, what a contrast in temperatures we are going to see again today. it will be hot inland but looks like things are going to start
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to cool down toward the latter part of the week. 102 in livermore. 72 degrees much cooler into san francisco. and 67 in pacifica. hot again tomorrow, cooling off on friday. . >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by t. oney, live better. get ready for big changes at airport security. >> former fbi insider john miller is with us. >> and we will look at the
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surprising new role that dogs are playing at checkpoints with the tsa and surprising news about guns in carry-on baggage. plus a million-dollar heist at tiffany's and no one even noticed for two years. how about this inside job. >> if she really did do this other and she took advantage of it. >> how prosecutors say the former tiffany executive pulled it off. the news is back on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by despicable me 2, an animated comedy event starring steve career. "despicable me 2" starting july
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good morning. for the last two days just a grueling morning commute. we are looking for any signs of improvement. and we are seeing some slight ones as you approach the bay bridge toll plaza. obviously, through the macarthur maze, once you get closer towards those pay gates, this is where mobile5 is this morning. if you can see all those brake lights as you get closer and closer but some of the approaches are not as jammed up as we have seen the past couple of days. 24 is the biggest difference. we are approaching telegraph. for the past couple of days we are seeing the brake lights beginning in walnut creek so that's much better. westbound 80 still busy from richmond though all the way down into emeryville. it's a slow commute as well through the sunol grade. that's because of an earlier crash in fremont that's now cleared but along the peninsula, nice drive times from 101 to 280. a quick look outside here's a
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live look at the san mateo bridge. nice alternates to the bay bridge this morning even though it's getting busy in the westbound lanes. lawrence has the forecast after this. you see in my day, when my mom was repainting the house you couldn't just set up a tv in the basement. an, come on! nope. we could only watch tv in the rooms that had a tv outlet. yeah if we wanted to watch tv someplace else we'd have to go to my aunt sally's. have you ever sat on a plastic covered couch? [ kids cheering ] you're missing a good game over here. those kids wouldn't have lasted one day in our shoes. [ male announcer ] add a wireless receiver. call to get u-verse tv for just $19 a month with qualifying bundles. rethink possible.
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patchy fog this morning, grass that at sfo on arriving flights up to 45 minutes with fog long gone by the afternoon. looking at the six it day of triple digits in the interior valleys. dense fog at the coastline. 6 degrees right now and clear in livermore. 63 in san jose. 56 with fog in pacifica. this afternoon, a huge contrast in temperatures. 60s along the coastline, as high as 102 degrees in livermore. 98 in fairfield. next couple of days staying hot. cooling off on friday and for the weekend.
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a strike away and out away of homer bailey. ground ball. raise your glove. throw to first. and homer bailey for the second time in his major league career has caused a no-hitter. >> cincinnati reds' pitcher homer bailey through the first no-hitter of the major league baseball season last night. can you guess the last pitcher to throw a no-hitter? homer bailey. after the game bailey told reporters -- and i love this -- every dog has its day. twice, i guess. so we love homer, don't we? >> i love homer. >> that's a great. congratulations to him. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour this fourth of july is bringing
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some changes in airport security. if you're traveling, you'll notice at some terminals, dogs are taking on a bigger role. we'll ask insider john if that's going to make us any safer. you'll see what they're doing to keep americans safe at tomorrow night's concert. that's ahead. a million-dollar heist at tiffany's and company. no alarms went off. the former company executive. terrell brown is with us. good morning. >> good morning to you. tiffany is known for that iconic blue box. it's a worldwide symbol for high end jewelry. ingrid lederhaas-okun had a hand
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in lot of the jewelry. it would likely require some creative planning. federal prosecutors believe it took an inside job to lift $1.3 million over the past two years and sate it was ingrid lederhaas-okun. >> if she really did do, this it's just one of those situations where i think it was greed and opportunity marry each other, and she took advantage of it. >> this ring retails for nearly $500,000, but according to the criminal complaint she made off with trinkets by comparison 165 of them each valued at under $10,000. >> she could take jewelry outside of the company, bring it to other stores and have it's
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valuated and then make determinations as to how much it would cost to distribute it and manufacture it. clearly she had the opportunity to do it. >> she's believed to have taken the jewels to a manhattan researl where she collected 75 separate checks for the loot. the discovery was soon mate after she was let gof go whatever was called an overall downsizing. she spent her entire 22-year career with tiffany's. if convicted she faces up to 30 years in federal prison. it's believed she could get less. >> she could get five, six years. a lot will depend on what restitution she can make and whether or not she has the ability to coop with the government in a meaningful way. >> we got in touch with her lawyer for comment but we were told there won't be one for now. >> as for tiffany's, they'll
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have to take a look at their policy. she took out items of less than $10,000. tiffany's takes inventory of all items over $25,000. boston is getting ready for its first big live concert. it's the first since the bombing three months ago. security will be extra tight. sarah is in downtown boston. good morning. >> good morning. it's a very special tradition here in boston. this year there are new security measures that will put in place and take effect a full day before the big day begins. a brilliant fireworks display
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and boston pops orchestra. this is the party the country expects from the cradle of liberty. >> for years people have come together to celebrate. it's a very joyous occasion. this year it's going to be a somber event. >> reporter: security was stepped up three months after the marathon bombing. the fourth of july celebration was the alleged original target of dzhokhar and tamerlan tsarnaev tsarnaev. this year it will be a little less freechlt there will be no back packs, shopping bags coolers on wheels. after 4:00 p.m. on thursday the rules will get stricter. >> some of the enhancements you'll see some you won't see. >> reporter: there'll be more troopers on the road. the changes made after police studied the technique used by
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nypd after the big event. >> there's been a range of opinion about the beefed up security this year. some people think it's too much. and, of course many people think that in the wake of the marathon bomb inging this needs to be done. hopefully it's an annual event that will continue to attract a lot of people. >> reporter: as part of this increased security two major bridges will be closed to traffic starting thursday afternoon. and also for everybody coming down here to enjoy the festivities, they'll be restrictions on what they can bring. for example, they can't bring backpacks and coolers with wheels on them. all of it is so everyone has a good time and stays safe. i'm sera congi. norah and charlie, back to you. >> there are two big story this morning involving airport security. a number of flyers are showing up with guns in their carry-on
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bags. >> senior correspondent john miller joins us. he's a former fbi assistant director. good morning. >> good morning. >> they not only expedite but make flying safer. >> that's right. what this really is this is part of tsa's continuing effort to make an integrated support. it used to be you had to make it through the metal detector then the full body scanner. then, of course they have the precheck line. this has a couple of tools together. one, you've got the behavioral detection officers. they're watching people. they're looking at who's nervous, who's watching security, who's looking at them. then you've got the officers with them. these aren't bomb sniffing dogs you take them up to a dog, is that a bomb. these are vapor wake dogs. that means they can pick up vapor moving through the
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airport. that means if someone's carrying a suicide bomb vest or backpack the dog going to put a handle on the trail. now you put all of this together. how many times have you gotten in a line and said i'm going to miss my flight. >> lots of time, but i'm always late. >> this program is for you. they'll have behavorial officers detect the line and then the dogs. they can now take those people and say thaw your all going through the pre-cue and put you through the faster screening. in the first six months of this year the tsa found 894 guns on passengers or in their carry-on bags. that's up like 30%. what's going on? >> the tsa has studied this a lot. they don't know why.
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>> they don't know why there's more guns. >> they don't know if it's better detection. i think if you have a year where smith & wesson rans out of guns and said we've made all the guns our machines can make if americans bought american guns these are people who had one or two now keep track of five or six and forget where they keep them. >> right. >> i took that bag to the gun range last week or my hunting trip and now i'm going to use it on my trip to florida. and they just don't remember. >> do you think they don't remember? >> sure. >> that you have a gun in your bag? >> charlie, there can happen to the best of us. >> there's one person who carry a gun, and it ain't me. >> and it's not me. >> a gun? >> i mean this is when you're
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keeping track of a bunch of them. i can't remember anybody who's ever done this twice. >> you're also a former law enforcement official. >> it's a $3,000 fine and some people are prosecuted. >> some. >> some. >> john happy fourth of july. >> thanks for the fireworks. >> we're also point ought this morning -- >> boom. >> i'm trying to make a turn here, guys. there's a new warning about women and prescription drugs. holly phillips is going to join us next. stay with us on "cbs this morning."
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97 there's a serious new report that women are dying from an
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overdose of prescription painkillers at an alarming rate of 48,000. a fivefold increase in the last decade. dr. holly phillips joining us. >> those are astounding numbers. >> what are we talking about? >> narcotics. most of us have heard the names of the most popular, vike den, percocet methadone, oxycontin. >> now you have women comes into doctor's offices asking for the drugs by name. >> i think that is one of the most striking changes i even seen over the past ten years. they've become completely de destigmatize destigmatized. women know them by name. they're asking for them. doc, i've got low back pain. is there something you can give
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me? now, women, all types of women from soccer moms to the elderly to the executives they'll come in and say, doc, i've got low back pain. i need 18 percocet, x y, and z, and they know the names of drugs and they ask for them. >> why overdoses? >> women are more likely to see their doctors in pain and they're more likely to get a prescription. doctors are alps prescribing more. has skyrocketed in women. we used to see it more in men and now the women are closing the gap, which is highly frightenin
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high pressure to bring another round of hot temperatures today probably the sixth consecutive day of triple digits especially inland but we are seeing some fog toward the golden gate bridge and some dense fog along the coastline. boy, what a contrast in temperatures we are going to see again today. it will be hot inland but things will cool down toward the latter part of the week. 102 though in livermore. 72 degrees much cooler into san francisco. and 67 in pacifica. hot again tomorrow. cooling off on friday. as america gets ready to celebrate its birthday we'll show you a moving act of patriot inch. a love for country that is only growing. you are going to fall in love with these three ladies. that story is ahead on "cbs this morning." [ mom ] with my little girl, every food is finger food. so i can't afford
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we're at the legendary southfork ranch in dallas for a cookout with world champion grill master brett galloway. he's serving his guests walmart choice premium steaks. but they don't know it yet. they will. it's a steak-over. steak was excellent. very tender. melts in your mouth. it was delicious. tonight you are eating walmart steak. what???!! good steak. two thumbs up? look, i ate all of mine. it matches any good steakhouse if not better. walmart choice premium steak in the black package. it's 100% money back guaranteed. try it for your next backyard barbecue. [ female announcer ] now you can apply sunblock to your kids' wet skin. neutrogena® wet skin kids. ordinary sunblock drips and whitens.
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neutrogena® wet skin cuts through water. forms a broad spectrum barrier for full strength sun protection. wet skin. neutrogena®. wow, this is good, mom. yeah. thanks, guys. i think this is the best thing you made all week. steve, we love you but you know you live next door, right? uh-huh. don't your brothers and sisters miss you? no. we text. ok. [ female announcer ] here's to moms who know what a dollop of daisy can do. unlike others, it is 100% pure with nothing else added. ♪ do a dollop do, do a dollop of daisy ♪ ♪ do a dollop of daisy ♪ if you're living with chronic migraine your life is a game of chance. but what if the odds could be in your favor? botox® is an fda-approved treatment that significantly reduces headache days for adults with chronic migraine 15 or more headache days a month each lasting 4 hours or more. it's proven to actually prevent headache days. and it's injected by a doctor once every 3 months.
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big problem in parts of the bay abeth wenger, good morning. 7:56 your time. time frank mallicoat. day three of the bart street and life without bart a problem in the bay area. here's elizabeth wenger with the latest on the traffic. >> reporter: thanks, frank. as we get closer and closer to the 4th of july holiday, we are finally seeing some improvement on some east bay approaches to the bay bridge. specifically, 24 jammed into oakland but no huge delays into walnut creek. the nimitz better than the past couple of days. unfortunately, 580 and the eastshore freeway no relief. westbound 580 clear coming out of the altamont pass and 4 no major delays from antioch towards concord. let's get a look at the bay bridge toll plaza. so it is backed up for probably at least a 40 minute wait or so from the macarthur maze on to the bay bridge. and san mateo bridge starting
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to get sluggish as well on westbound 92 and the approach on southbound 82 brake lights to the 92 interchange. weather coming up. ean, and free ourselves from the harshness of bleach. lysol power & free has more cleaning power than bleach. the secret, is the hydrogen peroxide formula. it kills 99.9% of germs and is family friendly. lysol. mission for health.
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patchy fog around the braash this morning. most of that long gone and looking nice in the valleys but going to be hot again. the sixth consecutive day of triple-digit temperatures inland. right now already 69 in livermore, 66 san jose, and 60 degrees in oakland. patchy dense fog at the coastline. by the afternoon maybe lingering clouds keeping them cool into the 60s coastside. but as high as 102 degrees in livermore. 98 in fairfield. 97 in concord. cooling on friday.
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good morning to you. it is 8:00 in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." egypt is in crisis. millions are in the streets. the military's deadline for president morsi to resolve the country's crisis is here. clarissa ward is on the the streets of cairo. americans are buying cars again. sales are at the highest level in six years. find out why this weekend is the time to buy and what models to look for. plus if you have no idea how to work your grill, relax. we've got you covered. barbecue champ, myron mixon is here. first, a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. president mohamed morsi said he will stay in office even if
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it cost him his life. the military expecting to take over unless morsi finds a solution to the political turmoil. this requirement was one of mort controversial provisions in the health care law. >> as a political matter, this is not good. the arizona wild fire that claimed 19 firefighters is only 8% contained this morning we're now learning much more about the only surviving firefighter on the granite mountain hot shot team. >> he had an assignment that was away from the crew at that time. he did exactly what he was supposed to do. the. the question always is will the defendant do that? >> ordinarily if you had a self-defense defense you have to tell your story. the jury has already heard his store are i. the first, homer bailey for the second time in his major league career has caused a no-hitter they say a record number of fliers
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fliers are showing up with guns in their bag. >> do you think they don't remember? >> charlie this could happen to the best of us. >>. >> today's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by choice hotels. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the political crisis in egypt could explode at any time. president mohamed morsi faces a deadline from the military. violent street crashes overnight left at least 16 people dead. morsi vows to stay in office. clarissa ward reports from the streets of cairo. >> reporter: good morning. tensions on the streets of cairo are sky-high today as the public anxiously awaits some word on what the future holds. already thousands of protesters have gathered in tahrir square. they say president morsi must go. president morsi and his muslim brotherhood backers say they
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have no intention of stepping down quietly. they have a democratic right for him to finish his term and really the concern on the streets is that this is gearing up to be some kind of a showdown with a possible violent confrontation on both sides and more political instability for egyptians. for "cbs this morning," clarissa ward cairo. a crucial part of president obama's health care law will not kick in. it requires businesses with more than 50 workers to provide health insurance or pay a penalty. many companies had complained about the new rule. now, the requirement will not begin until 2015 after the next congressional election. the arizona wild fire that killed 19 elite firefighters is now at least 8% contained. officials say better weather has given fire crews some much-needed help. sunday's tragedy is now raising questions about the protective shelters that all wilderness firefighters are trained to use.
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carter evans has learned more in prescott, arizona. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. when a fire is raging out of control and there is no way out firefighters have one last resort. a fire shelter. on sunday all 19 hot shots who died here had theirs deployed. they have been around for decades, designed to with strand intense heat and offer limited protection for firefighters. >> the safety zone an escape route is compromised. it is only then that a firefighter would need or want to deploy a shelter. it is an emergency situation. >> every firefighter carries one of these shelters made from a flame resistant of fiberglass silica and aluminum. >> some people wear it on a chest pack. some people put it on a belt. you pull the velcro. the shelter comes out. you shake the shelter out. so once you shake out the shelter, you step inside put your arms through a couple of straps lie down face down
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feet facing the advancing fire. >> reporter: firefighters are trained to breath cooler air near the ground while the flames pass overhead. the forest service made the shelters mandatory in 1977 and they have saved the lives of hundreds of firefighters. they have limitations. this sunday, the conditions ere too intense. >> this forest fire was the fire from hell. it was the perfect storm of the right temperature, humidity and wind velocity that fanned the flames and overwhelmed these shelters. >> it has been more than a decade since this shelter's design was last updated. >> these fire shelters are not like a bullet proof vest tichlts not like an impenetrable shield. they can collapse under severe conditions. >> reporter: we still don't know what went wrong for the hot shots here. it could be months before the investigation is complete. charlie, norah and gayle.
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friends and families are praying for two indiana teenagers after a scary parasailing incident. they hit a building in panama city florida. their parasail had fallen off the boat that was toeing them inwing them. jurors in the whitey bulger trial heard the accused killer yesterday. that was the first time the jury heard the defendant speak. so far, he has only muttered a couple of curse words under his bret in court. >> at one point bullgur imitates a machine gun. >> that was moakley's bar. >> yeah. >> then bulldog was sandy connors. >> uh-huh. >> the guy in the phone booth. boom, boom boom boom. >> yeah.
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>> they said it was something. i don't know. something was said. somebody threw my name in the mix. >> gh >> somebody threw my name in the mix. anyway, that was what happened. >> bulger is charged with 19 murders, including the killing of eddy connors. it is always interesting to hear how the defendant sounds when they are silting there. >> chilling a new study by the center of science finds the big catch at long john silvers to be the unhealthiest restaurant meal in the country. the group called the fried fish onion rings is a heart attack on the hook 33 grams of trans fat, 19 grams of saturated fat, 3700 milligrams of sodium and more than 1,320 calories. all that for $4.99. only available for a limited time. i'm thinking just get the- >> i'm not getting near that.
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>> i'm thinking just get the fried fish and the hush puppies, don't get the onion rings, charlie. >> it is more trans fat that you should eat in two weeks. >> i am thinking a sal only on "cbs this morning," we go behind the scenes with george lucas. the legendary filmmaker takes us through his sky walker ranch and reveals his next big project. all that mattered in 1986 a
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facelift for a famous lady. can you name her? the answer is next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by choice hotels. the official hotel of summer. book direct at choicehotels.com. book direct at choicehotels.com. who likes waking up with raccoon eyes? with almay's eye makeup removers. it's easy to remove the makeup soap and water can leave behind. and they're gentle on my eyes. let's play: [ all ] who's new in the fridge! i help support bones... [ ding! ] ...the immune system... [ ding! ] ...heart health... [ ding! ] ...and muscles. [ ding! ] that can
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we now, we will one day, that gallant lady. >> all that mattered 27 years ago today, the statue of liberty. president ronald reagan relit the torch after an $87 million renovation that kicked off a three-day celebration of lady liberty centennial and reopening experts spent two years repairing holes in the cop erskine and replacing the original torch and flame. in the fall the statue was closed after liberty island was flooded by superstorm sandy. today, the island and the statue will be open once again. we will bring it to you right here on "cbs this morning." >> i was there whether they did that. it was amazing. >> i have never been. i always say i'm going to go at
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least once. you shouldn't be a new yorker and not go. you've been? >> yes. >> see, i haven't. >> the statue opens tomorrow. i should clarify that. such a symbol for so many people that have come to this country. lady liberty. >> tomorrow you can get on that little boat and go right over there. >> one way to do it. i really do want to go. have you been norah? >> she signed in at ellis island, my grandmother. >> were they named o'donnell then. >> my grandmother was o'cain. >> we could all get in the little boat together. >> we are certainly dressed for fourth of july early. >> i will go anywhere you go. >> he keeps begging. i keep telling him no it is not good to date coworkers. many americans are thinking about buying a new car this fourth of july weekend. charlie is a good sport.
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there are signs for deals everywhere, good news for american carmakers and car buyers. we will tell you if now is really the time to buy. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney. exclusive brands with the style and value you love. original, regular, sale, and clearance prices on select items with your jcp credit card and coupon. save storewide and at jcp.com. hurry in for summer savings only at jcpenney. ♪ na na na na na na na na na ♪ ♪ i'm gonna use my two hands ♪ ♪ i'm gonna move a mountain ♪ ♪ i woke up to a light bulb on ♪ ♪ every little thing is possible now ♪ [ female announcer ] kraft singles have no artificial flavors and they're always made with milk, so you can be sure there's
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no single thing better when you're grilling up a burger. ♪ life is amazing ♪ ♪ with the love that i've found ♪ [ female announcer ] pin for your chance to win a weber grill at kraftgrilling.com. it's time to get to sears july 4th mattress spectacular. get up to 60 percent off plus an extra 10 percent off with special financing plus free delivery and haul away. this is worth rushing in for. this is sears.
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♪ ♪ [ roars ] ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ roars ] ♪ ♪ [ roars ] ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] universal studios summer of survival. ♪ ♪ it's time to change the way we clean. it's time to free ourselves from the smell and harshness of bleach. and free ourselves from worrying about the ones we love. lysol power & free has more cleaning power than bleach. how? the secret is the hydrogen peroxide formula. it attacks tough stains
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and kills 99.9% of germs. lysol power & free. powerful cleaning that's family friendly. another step forward in our mission for health. you can expect lots of bargains on car lots this holiday weekend. in a moment we'll show you how to get the best deals, but first anthony mason looks at how american auto sales are shifting into high gear. >> reporter: all of this major automakers saw their sales rally in june. at gm sales were up 6%.
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chrysler 8%. and ford led the big three, up 13%. paced by a 24% jump in sales of its f series pickup trucks. >> june looks good. it's like two years of growth. >> reporter: ford's ceo, alan mulally. >> i would say cars and trucks are one of the biggest purchases outside your home you're ever going to make. >> reporter: before the recession, 18 to 34-year-olds accounted for 15% to 16% of all new car buys. now they make up just over 10%. ford is betting those buyers will come back as the economy improves, add 2g,000 jobs to this assembly plant in kansas city missouri. good news for veterans like terrell christian. >> i appreciate it because i know being out of work or being
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fear ffl of being out of work is hard on a person. >> is this sustainable? >> i think it is. >> reporter: mulally only sees it increasing and those improving sales should also help the economy pick up speed. for "cbs this morning," anthony mason, new york. >> and john giamalvo is an analyst. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> everybody's raving about these trucks. what make as truck so popular? >> ford f-150 is not only the most popular truck but vehicle in the country. at a thyme when gas prices slip at just under $3.50, a pickup truck is a nice thing to have in your driveway. >> we watch tv and we talk about the deals. is it really a good time to buy a car? >> dealers will always tell you
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it's a good time to sell a car. it's up to the consumer as to when it's a good time. where gas prices are, under the $4 level, it might be a good weekend to go out and test drive a new car. >> what's the best thing to do? >> go online and choose what car fis your need. go out. narrow that down. check out the rebates and go and find which dealer's lot it's in and make a set appointment so you don't spent your entire fourth of july weekend shopping for a car. >> i'm going to take john with me. >> i know this guy. there's always a question. buy or lease. >> the best thing to do really -- that's what fitting your needs the best. i buy and hold cars but some folks like to have a new car every three years and a lot of times in leasing you can get a little more substantial car for the same price as it might actually buy you sniet isn't a
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one size fits all. when it comes to a sedan, what's your recommendation? >> we'll see a lot of activity at a bmw website. today the honda civic, accord and ford fusion packs a lot. >> american car, but you said ford fusion. >> can you get a fortune -- >> those are trickier. >> how much are those lamborghinis? >> a little prices. >> and are the deals as good as they appear to be john? are they as good as you see on painer? >> we
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[ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to keep from driving all over for deals for the 4th. you don't need to run around. safeway gives you real big club card deals each week. throw a holiday cookout! thick, juicy new york strip steaks are just $4.99 a pound. get a great deal on arrowhead water just $3.33 a case. and pick up cheerios for just a $1.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life.
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hi, everyone. good morning, i'm frank mallicoat with your news headlines at 8:25. it's all about bart at this hour. bart negotiators did not work out a deal this morning. but they plan to meet this afternoon. if things work out, it would take 24 hours to get trains rolling again. more than a dozen couples flocked to frank ogawa plaza for a mass wedding ceremony. oakland mayor jean quan joined our city leaders to officiate. the ceremony was in celebration of the latest high court ruling that cleared the way for same- sex marriages in california. great america has a hot new attraction but it's not attracting workers nearby apparently. it turns out screams coming from thrill seekers like vern
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glenn is above the legal sound limit so great america shut down the roller coaster. crews are working on sound suppression tunnels to lower the noise. they hope to reopen the gold striker ride by the 4th of july weekend. that is news. weather and traffic coming up next. t-minus 5, 4, 3, 2, 1... ignition. [ male announcer ] launch your internet experience on at&t's newly expanded advanced digital network and connect more wi-fi-enabled devices at home. [ female announcer ] call to get u-verse high speed internet starting at $14.95 a month. or ask how to get your choice of a kindle fire hd, sonos play:3 or xbox 360 free with other qualifying internet offers. [ male announcer ] get more speed for wi-fi gaming, more reliability than ever and more connectivity between devices. [ female announcer ] so call to get u-verse high speed internet starting at $14.95 a month -- or ask how to get your choice of a kindle fire hd, sonos play:3
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or xbox 360 free with other qualifying internet offers. hurry! offer ends july 27th. [ male announcer ] u-verse high speed internet. [ man ] where all systems are go. ♪ ♪ sleep train's 4th of july sale doesn't just end sunday, it's going out with a bang! through sunday save on sleep train's most popular mattress sets. plus, pay no interest for 36 months on tempur-pedic and serta icomfort. big savings and interest-free financing? these deals aren't just hot... they're explosive! sleep train's 4th of july sale ends sunday. ♪ sleep train ♪ ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ good morning. we start off with a live look at a busy bay bridge commute. we had a couple of stalls on the upper deck. they have been cleared but that
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obviously did not help the backup which extends into the macarthur maze and your approaches but they are cycling through the metering lights quickly so once you get closer you're going to get on the bridge and once you get on the upper deck, then traffic moves fine into san francisco. so looking at 880 now, looks like a little bit of a bottleneck closer towards high street in those northbound lanes and a quick look at the maps, westbound 24 is the biggest difference today. no huge delays coming down the eastshore freeway. that's traffic. here's lawrence with the forecast. starting out with fog in some spots but not in the valleys looking clear that's where it's going to be very hot again. likely to be the 6th straight day of triple-digit temperatures in the valleys right now in the upper 60s even some low 70s. by the afternoon as high as 102 in livermore, 98 in fairfield and 90 degrees in san jose. much cooler out toward the coast. farmers presents: 15 seconds of smart. so you're worried about house fires? stop ng.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour barbecue champ. myron mixon is in the green room. hey, myron, how are you doing? >> how are you doing? >>barbecue's good when what? >> when your friends don't get sick. >> that's good. >> that's awesome. of course, the fourth of july is our number one red, white, and blue holiday, but we'll show you why three women in maine have been waving the flag once a week for 12 years. you're going to fall inlove with these ladies. that's ahead. right now time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the examiner looks at what makes
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them popular on facebook. they used f edd $630,000 to increase its likes. >> the briton britain's guardian says sloane stephens lost to marion bartoli. >> clothing production left this country in massive ways for more than two decades. since 19950800 jobs were lost to foreign factories but the wages are going up in asia and americans are more open to paying extra for products. steve martin's wall let was found on a streak in wilkes-barre. martin was in town for a concert. he thanked him personally and later at the concert. and dallas "morning news"
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looks at this. check this out. for the past 40 years a fizzphys ed teacher wore this same coffee-colored vest for his yearly picture. his wife dared him to wear it every year. he did, year after year. he's retiring this year and it will are remain in the back of his clot it. >> it sure is. that's a nice spirit. >> usually the wife takes the outfit and says i don't know where it went. i don't know what happened. >> she's encouraging this one. and the new orleans timeses picayune shows this. there's battle over the title and some big names are getting involved. warner brothers says it owns a film going back to 1960. the new film has hired attorney david boyce and he's suing
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because he wants to keep the name of the butler. the movie's supposed to open august 16 and harvey is not playing about this. it doesn't make sense to me that all these years later this is going to be a big fight. it sends a message, doesn't it? >> it does. the question is also why are they doing this? are they doing this because they feel like they really do want to protect the name of the movie or r. he reveals his next big project. it's a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: skywalker ranch, 6,000 acres in san francisco, a state-of-the-art studio a,
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vineyards, and a victorian mainhouse. this is the vision of george lucas. >> you have fingerprints around every inch of this property. >> the same thing will happen with the museum. that's my big project right now. >> reporter: his plan to make art as accessible as his movies. there is a world of young people who need to be inspired. >> reporter: inside, the works that inspired him, modern technology meets turn of the century. >> i basically buy what i love. >> reporter: he has a passion for books, buying out the entire libraries of paramount and universal studios. but even more than books, he loves art, collecting the images that would influence his film making. >> when did you start collecting? >> really when i was in film school. i bought an unkl scrooge page for $25,000 and then i started
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buying high end art. at one point i wanted to become an illustrator. my father said no way am i going to pay for that. you'll never make a living as an artist. >> instead he indulged in american artist. n.c. wyeth and norman rockwell and developed an eye for illustrating. >> illustrating tells a lot in one frame. >> it could be you. >> yeah. and i have a number of rockwall's that are about story-telling. my good friend steve spielberg also has a rockwell collection and he focused on it. >> when you see rockwell do you see something of yourself in there, no matter who you are, where you came from. >> some would say it's sentimental, schmaltzy.
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>> in the end you look at it. >> that idealism showed up on the screen of "american graffiti." and there was the futuristic world of star wars. to inspire the next generation his museum will also celebrate digital design and animation from some of hollywood's biggest blockbusters. >> this is a dedication to environmental fantasy. how do you design environment, effect, costumes. part of the museum is to educate young people into the idea of educating young people. star wars was there to inspire young people to imagine things
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to imagine going anywhere in the universe and doing anything you want to do and using your imagination to entertain yourself. >> lucas has thousands of pieces, enough to rotate his exhibits every six months for the next six years. his dream location for the museum, here in the shadow of the golden gate bridge. >> why here in san francisco? >> i built my business here. now i'm retired here. >> he sold the franchise and business to disney for $2 billion. and at age 68 he's married to c cbs contributor mellody hobson. >> it's a connection that you thought would never be made. >> can chapter three in any way
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compare to the first two chapters? >> i hope it does. i had a great chapter one. i had an even better chapter two, and i have high hopes for chapter three. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning" -- you seem very happy. >> i'm very happy. >> i love. he said he had a great chapter one, great chapter two and now chapter three with a new bride. his next chapter is really good. his dad was wrong when he said he'll never make a living as an artist. >> he sure was. he said he can buy anything he wants. i mean that's a nice place to be. >> yes. i think a lot of people agree. >> i ain't mad at that at all. before you barbecue you're going to want to hear
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english side. must use front instructions. grill. what the hell is that. come on. sit, you. yeah that's one fine barbecue pit. why doesn't mine look like that? >> i can relate. homer simpson didn't have much luck with his barbecue pit but yours can look better thanks to myron mixon. he has a book "everyday barbecue with mitt mix monster." here's what you say. it isn't not special occasion food. it's everyday food doesn't take all day to cook and it sure doesn't have to be complicated. do you believe anybody can do this. >> why? >> i think a lot of people get
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intimidated. the average grill. they get intimidated because there's fire and flame beneath it. the reason they get intimidated is because they see the flame. you may have 30 bucks worth on the grill. so what if you burn it up. 30 bucks, trash it start over. make it perfect. you're not going to end the world by burning up whatever you've about got on the grill. >> let's try to avoid the lost 30 bucks and burning up the mae. the first step what do you need to buy? >> if you buy brand-new grill you need to reseason it. canola oil spray, cooking the oil. >> do you think men are better barbecuers or do they think they are? >> i think men think they are because the simple fact is it's
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a men's world on the grill. been so up until now. you've got a lot of great barbecue cooks. men and steel thank they own the backyard. they're the king of the cul-de-sac. >> what happens? >> you put a man in fire and that's exactly right. they are they are macho men. >> is there a difference in burning stake or chicken or fish? >> yes. keep it rare to medium rare. fish needs to be a lower temp because really awe all you're trying to do is get a smoke to it. fish don't take very long. >> how about chicken? chicken you need to cook on a lower temp 225, 250, but you
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need to cook with a meat probe make sure you have it done. >> number one grilling mistake, i think, is putting the barbecue sauce on the chicken before you grill it right? >> that's right. all barbecue sauces i don't care whose it is. it's got sure and will carmalize. >> the key is put the chicken on first. barbecue on. >> i'm guessing from the accent you sound like you're from upstate washington. >> south of manhattan. >> do you think different regions cook better barbecue? >> oh naturally you want me to say georgia is the best barbecue. >> come on myron. north carolina. >> the thing about it is people move around so much they bring a lot of different variations of bash cue. it's blended so well barbecue survivor evolving and to me there's a lot of great barbecue everywhere in the country.
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it's not just isolated to memphis or kansas city. there's great barbecue everywhere. >> what's the biggest no-no in barbecuing? >> the biggest no-no? i'm going to tell you something as it relates to the fourth of july. it's like the week before super bowl everybody runs out and buys a brand-new tv screen. you sit back and it runs the same. now fourth of july we're going to buy a smoker and cook and impress people. >> for the first time it's going to be big and a hot mess and they're going to be wind up burning their stuff because they don't know their piece of equipment. >> for my grilling tips i go to jeff tracy. >> that's known as my husband. he's a chef. what's the best meal you've ever had or best barbecue you've ever had. >> outside of your own.
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>> in north carolina maybe 19 -- no. my dad, jack mixon. when i was probably 14 years old, he cooked whole hams and ribs. that's probably -- it was cooked carolina style, shoving coals. >> i love that you remember that all those years later. >> i are ebb the first time my dad let me -- he taught me to barbecue. the first time he ever let me grill or barbecue was when i was about ten years old and he let me cook the-bone steaks. i did it to his taste. he liked them burnt, so i did them perfect. >> where are you going to be tomorrow myron, because i'm looking for a place to go. >> where am i going to be? >> i'll be at union beach. >> thank you so much. great tips and a reminder that there are great memories made on
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fourth of july. coming up we've got an incredible story of three women and the american flag.
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that is our mo rocca on the right practicing dance moves. not too bad considering he's only had one rehearsal. shake it mo. he's been busy perfecting his routine for the big event. mo says all the stories he's reported on broadway shows inspiring him to do some of his own dancing. >> that's pretty impressive. >> i am too. >> you go mo. you go mo.
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three women in maine are a source of inspiration for many especially as we get ready to mark the fourth of july and as michelle reports, their support of patriotism is unwavering. >> reporter: if you drive down maine street in shreveport maine, any tuesday morning, this is what you'll see. carmen footer joann miller and elaine green proudly waving the stars and stripes. why do you do this? because our country came under attack on september 11 2001. and like so many americans that day, i wanted to do something. >> reporter: on that tragic day, the three women walked up the street from where they lived and decided to hold up the american flag. the response was so overwhelming they promised to do it for one year. one year turned into two which turned into three. 12 years later, the free port
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flag ladies have never missed a tuesday since 9/11. >> they're lucky to have the reminder. free dochl's not free. it makes them feel a little more connected. >> where she flies, people know that. but the thing they have to know is that when she's not flying there is no freedom left. >> we got an e-mail from the national guard. >> reporter: the flag ladies don't just stand on main street. they answer dozens of requests to go to schools, churches and community events. they even travel five hours to greet flights leaving and returning from overseas. elaine will never forget one soldier who was heading to iraq in 2004. >> his father called me about three to four months later to thank me. he said my son was killed. he says but when he left he was in a very dark place, but i got a call when he arrived in
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iraq. he said he met some ladies and he said, dad, i'm going to be okay that i meat that are worth dying for if it has to be. and his father was calling to thank us because we gave his son his dignity and he didn't die in a dark place. if i never did another thing in my life, if that's all i ever had done then it would have been enough. >> reporter: and until every soldier returns home, the flag ladies return to remind us of that freedom. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller shreveport maine. >> that story gives me goose bumps. >> it does. incredible women who been doing that every tuesday for 12 years regardless of the weather. >> reminded a young man of his purpose. >> red, white, and blue. i like it. red, white, and blue tomorrow
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too. >> happy fourth of july.
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 8:55. they are going to try again to come up with a deal this afternoon to end the bart strike. negotiators met for hours last night into the wee hours this morning. they reported some progress. they will be back at it around 1:00 this afternoon. a teacher from woodside elementary school in concord is due in court. joseph andrew martin, 45 years old, is accused of molesting a dozen students over the last 7 years. police think most of the crimes happened at the school where he taught fourth and fifth grades. and there are some new rules at fort mason in san francisco. the idea is to keep the great meadow from being trashed the way it was over the 4th of july holiday last year. this year glass containers and
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kegs are no allowed. they are putting more garbage cans. how about the big 4th of july weekend weather-wise? here's lawrence. >> we have changes coming up for the weekend. today another hot one especially inland. lots of sunshine there already. the temperatures moving up into the 60s and 70s. high pressure still in control. but signs that ridge is finally going to break down but not until friday. so heat warnings up for today and tomorrow, as well. up to 102 in livermore, 90 san jose, a much more comfortable 72 degrees in san francisco. only 67 couple of patches of fog in pacifica. next couple of days hot inland while staying cool at the coast. then everybody cools down over the weekend. your "timesaver traffic" is coming up next.
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through sunday at sleep train's 4th of july sale save on sleep train's most popular mattress sets. plus, pay no interest for 36 months on tempur-pedic and icomfort. sleep train's 4th of july sale ends sunday. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ [ man ] we have a go for auto sequence start. t-minus 5, 4, 3, 2, 1... ignition. [ male announcer ] launch your internet experience on at&t's newly expanded advanced digital network and connect more wi-fi-enabled devices at home. [ female announcer ] call to get u-verse high speed internet starting at $14.95 a month. or ask how to get your choice of a kindle fire hd, sonos play:3 or xbox 360 free with other qualifying internet offers. [ male announcer ] get more speed for wi-fi gaming, more reliability than ever and more connectivity between devices. [ female announcer ] so call to get u-verse high speed internet starting at $14.95 a month -- or ask how to get your choice
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of a kindle fire hd, sonos play:3 or xbox 360 free with other qualifying internet offers. hurry! offer ends july 27th. [ male announcer ] u-verse high speed internet. [ man ] where all systems are go. ♪ ♪ good morning. we are checking the commute again on bart strike day 3 now. while the bay bridge is very backed up, it is a noticeable improvement this morning than the past couple of days especially on the 24 approach. probably the worst commute right now is that westbound 80 coming down the eastshore freeway very slow from richmond to berkeley. san mateo bridge bridge things are better. westbound 92 a great alternate.
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wayne: who wants some cash? you got yourself a brand new car, baby. jonathan: 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, welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady. you know what we do; we make deals, but this is a very special show where i'm going to ask for things like a family this time. instead of just one person i need a whole family. we have families here. this is a family show. so, which family wants to make a deal? pirate family. all right, come here pirate family. this way, pirate family. aw, they lost the map.

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