tv CBS This Morning CBS July 4, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT
the next local update is 7:25. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com ♪ ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday the fourth of july, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." overnight egypt swears in a new interim president after the coup that brought down mohammed morsi and we are getting our first look inside the burn zone where 19 arizona firefighters were killed. a former navy s.e.a.l.'s most important mission, helping other veterans start over. plus lady liberty is back. america's signature symbol of freedom finally reopens after per storm sandy. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye-opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> i think all of the cheering and all of the excitement is because the people are saying we
are with you. >> millions celebrate a coup in cairo, but egypt remains locked in crisis. >> mohammed morsi ousted by the military after only one year in office. >> chief justice sworn in as temporary president. >> state media says two people were killed in clashes on wednesday. >> the state department has ordered all non-essential personnel to leave the american embassy in cairo. >> he had the opportunity to lay out specific steps and he did not take the opportunity to do that. americans celebrating independence day. >> security is being beefed up around the country including major cities like boston and the nation's capital. the george zimmerman trial is in recess until friday. yesterday, a crime lab analyst testified that none of zimmerman's dna was found under trayvon martin's fingernails. eight boaters including two american teens were rescued off the coast of honduras by the u.s. coast guard. >> it was emotional and it was like planning a funeral. a car swallowed by a sink
hole and the driver still behind the wheel. the driver shaken, but not hurt. a protester hog tied and thrown in the front yard of a homeowner. >> that's my man. >> the statue of liberty has been closed ever since super storm sandy and lady liberty welcomes visitors again today. >> we are delighted to be open the fourth of july and we encourage you to come down. >> all that matters. senator john mccain is in kabul this morning expected to meet with service memberses in afghanistan. >> we are honored to take part in recognition of the men and women serving our country. >> on "cbs this morning." from kabul afghanistan. >> i would like to give a shout out to my little brother. >> my mom and dad. >> sarah. i love you. >> happy fourth of july. >> this morning's "eye-opener" is presented by choice hotels. ♪ ♪ welcome to "cbs this
morning" and happy independence day. charlie, gayle and erica are off. >> in egypt things are not looking good. >> egypt is weaking up to a new and uncertain era after yesterday's military-led coup and already this morning an interim president has been sworn in. >> president muhammed morsi was ousted after ignoring millions of protesters and the army's demand for change. clars a ward is watching the dramatic turn of events in cairo and she joins us from above tahrir square. >> reporter: what a difference a day makes. today egypt has a new president and a former president, egypt's first democratically elected morsi is under house arrest. some of the people behind me are celebrate ppg they're saying this is a triumph of the will of the people while others are decrying this as a coup and the end of egypt's short-lived
experiment with democracy. a new dawn in egypt's political history. planes flew over tahrir square billowing the colors of the egyptian flag celebrating the ousting of mohammed morsi. already this morning former chief justice mansour was sworn in as interim president. he will serve as president until new presidential elections can be held. as the military's announcement spread through the square last night the crowd roared with excitement. fireworks and confetti exploded across the night sky as the protesters celebrated their victory against morsi who they hold responsible for egypt's social and economic wars. >> it is a revolution and the people that died have not died in vain. they fought for freedom. >> i feel proud, happy, relieved that egypt has changed the
fascist to a multicultural regime and hopefully a democratic one. >> not everyone is celebrating. the crowd booed when they heard the military's statements. they chanted down with the military regime. ahead of the announcement, troops and armored vehicles surrounded pro-morsi rallies and they remain positioned in anticipated flash points as the fear of further violent clashes here still lingers. as i mentioned before, the former president morsi is now under house arrest although muslim brotherhood leaders have been rounded up and muslim brotherhood television stations have been shut down. the army really clamping down here. they don't want to allow the islamists to take to the airwaves and encite their supporters to rebel against this coup. >> clarissa, where does egypt go from here at this point? i mean, who is really ready to lead the country now? >> reporter: well, that's the
real question, anthony. the people here who are celebrating behind me come from all different walks of life and all different political persuasions. they don't seem to have a unified vision for who the next leader of the country should be. the attitude seems to be like getting rid of morsi was a priority and finding a new leader. that's tomorrow's problem. >> clarissa ward in cairo. thanks. president obama is urging the egyptian military to hand power back to the people, but he stopped short of calling their takeover a coup. in a carefully worded statement the president said the u.s. is deeply concerned about the situation. he's encouraging the military to, quote, move quickly and responsibly to return full authority back to a democratically elected civilian government. administration officials tell cbs news the president does not want to be seen as backing a military coup. the white house could use its $1 billion in egyptian aid as a bargaining chip. and arizona senator john
mccain says this morning he has great concern about the egyptian revolution. he and south carolina senator lindsay graham are in afghanistan on a surprise visit with troops in kabul. mccain is calling for a quick transition to free elections in egypt. >> i believe that the defense minister and the military has to show us and the world that they are making a rapid transition back to democracy and that will be, i think, an indicator to the level of support that we would provide to egypt. >> senator graham says morsi failed to reform the government, but graham also says the military takeover is not the way to choose a successor. hundred of firefighters battling the deadly flames in arizona paused wednesday. they stopped to watch a procession of vehicles. they were used by the 19 hotshots who were killed sunday after being trapped in the firestorm. carter evans is in prescott,
arizona. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning and good morning to our viewers here in the west. wednesday's somber motorcade came with some much-needed good news. the yarnell fire is now 45% contained, but there is still plenty of sorrow and now concern that the death toll could rise. we got our first look inside the burn zone wednesday. a survey of landscape that burned so fast on sunday it raced across four miles in just 20 minutes, roughly the time covered by this time lapse video. >> what made this fire really unique is the speed. i mean, it had heavy brush fuels dry and with the wind with, and what made it even more challenging is the wind shift. >> reporter: fire officials say they always have residents who refuse to evacuate leaving them to fear worse news to come. >> over the next week that's what we'll be doing is going through the properties that have been affected by this fire just look for victims.
we hope we don't find any. >> reporter: sifting through the aftermath is proving as challenging as sunday's initial response. weir learning that heavy smoke and high winds prevented a rescue helicopter from responding immediately to distress calls from the granite mountain hotshot team. by the time they arrived, 19 firefighters were dead despite having deployed their fire shelters. >> i've had to deploy our fire shelters twice in my life. >> he started his career as a hotshot and lived through an experience he calls a firefighter's last line of defense. >> it's undoubtedly a scary, difficult situation and we were calling out to each other constantly to let each other know we were all right. >> reporter: sounds like a terrifying situation. >> it's a difficult situation and i can't wish it upon anybody and i can't express what these firefighters went through and the conditions they endured. >> reporter: the members of the granite mountain hotshot team
will be together on sunday and that's when their bodies will be transported in a motorcade of 19 hearses down here to prescott where there will be a memorial service held on tuesday. anthony and nancy? >> carter evan, thank you. a fallen tree killed a summer camp worker near yosemite national park. the victim is 21-year-old anais riddenberg. officials say fourth adult staffers were hurt yesterday when the oak tree came down near a dining hall. no children were injured. prosecutors in the murder trial of george zimmerman may have had their most important day yet. last year the man who shot and killed trayvon martin said he did not know about florida's stand your ground law. yesterday a former college professor testified zimmerman got an a in his criminal justice class that included talk of self-defense and stand your ground. >> you know, with florida and
other states they have what's called the stand your ground law which evolved from the doctrine through case law. >> and did you cover that specifically? >> yes. >> did you discuss specifically self-defense and stand your ground laws in the connection of violent crimes such as murder? >> yes. >> cbs news legal analyst jack ford is watching the case. jack, good morning. >> anthony, good morning to you. >> how significant is the professor's testimony, do you think? >> it could be very important and here's why. at its core this case is about george zimmerman's credibility. usually a defendant has no obligation to prove anything unless you come forward with self-defense and then there is some requirement of some degree of proof. accept the prosecution's version that george zimmerman was the instigator, you can't rely on
self-defense. you can't say i'm self-defense and pull out a gun and blow the guy away. if trayvon martin was the instigator and he had a reasonable fear for his safety then it could work. credibility is so important and a witness who was not on anybody's radar beforehand. george zimmerman said in an interview, i didn't know anything about stand your ground defense until after this happened and this witness comes forward and says that's not true, he did know something about it. the prosecution said to juror, you can't believe it. >> jurors are told by judges that they find a witness didn't tell the truth about something they can choose to disregard anything that witness says if they want to. didn't tell the truth about one thing, but we still believe him about anything else. so this could be a very important witness for the prosecution depending upon how the jury views it. >> we also got key dna evidence yesterday. >> this case as opposed to so many other murder cases is not
about forensics, is not about dna. we know what happened in terms of how the death happened. what we don't know is who started this fight. the dna evidence here, i think it is important for the prosecution because it's kind of window dressing, the csi effect and jurors now expect to see some of it and in some ways it gives again to the credibility because george zimmerman has said that trayvon martin was reaching for my gun. i got it first and had to use it, although one of his friends said he told him trayvon martin grabbed the gun. this evidence saying there was no dna of trayvon martin on the gun again goes to the credibility of george zimmerman and that's the core here. ultimately what is the jury going to think? >> one other thing the court ruled is they can go more into the past of zimmerman including that he talked about the fact that he applied to be a police officer. >> the case is tried on those facts alone you can't go into other things before hand, but here the prosecution's theory is
george zimmerman was a wanna be cop and the prosecution is saying that's his motivation for initiating this conflict here with trayvon martin and it could be something helpful to the prosecution. >> happy fourth. >> good to see you. >> we have new details this morning about the so-called flop house rented by former new england patriot's tight end aaron hernandez. why police say evidence inside his secret condo could help convict hernandez of first-degree murder. >> aaron hernandez was forced to leave his upscale massachusetts mansion for a 7 x 10 foot jail cell with a single bunk. it turns out the former nfl player also kept another home. a two bedroom apartment where police say they found a stash of evidence that could be key to their case against him. >> not only is it damaging, but a reasonable prosecutor would think they'd died and gone to heaven. >> reporter: court documents obtained by cbs news contain a
laundry list of evidence in the apartment including nearly a dozen boxes of ammunition, among them .45 caliber bullet, the same kind that killed 27-year-old odin lloyd. investigators found a white sweatshirt consistent in color and type with the type hernandez is observed to be wearing the night of the homicide. they believe it could link him to the scene of the crime. investigators discovered the so-called flop house on a tip from carlos ortiz who prosecutors say was with the former patriots tight end the night of the murder. ortiz is facing a weapons charge and legal observers say it doesn't appear he'll try to protect hernandez. >> mr. ortiz has made a very conscious decision and to that extent he'll give them anything he has. >> reporter: hernandez is expected back in court later this month. for cbs this morning elaine quijano, new york. new accusations this morning from a world leader over the man
hunt for nsa leaker edward snowden. the president of bolivia is lashing out at the u.s. for diverting his flight home from moscow. charlie d'agata is in london. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, anthony. the snowden saga continues to unfold on a global scale. he may be stuck in moscow, but this chapter begins in south america where one very annoyed president returned home. president morales arrived to a hero's welcome after his flight from moscow when diverted to austria, he called it an open provocation toward an entire continent and he laid blame on american imperialism. this morning russia's foreign ministry issued criticizincritid demandzing answers over the allegations the u.s. has been spying them. that was leaked by snowden, too. president obama calls german chancellor angela merkel tol try to smooth things over pledging
that security leaders will soon meet to discuss the issue in further detail. as far as anyone's aware snowden is still holed up at an airport waiting fair country to grant him political asylum and a flight that might it willy get him there. anthony and nancy? >> thanks. a 16-year-old girl from new orleans and serve other people have been rescued off the waters of honduras. the coast guard found them adrift on the coast on the caribbean sea. a search began after they ran out of gas on saturday. >> aaa says gas prices have fallen for 21 straight days. that's good news for the more than $40 million travelers expected to go more than 50 miles this holiday weekend. the national average now stands at $3.48 a gallon. there is a bit less to celebrate when you compare it to last year's average of $3.33 a gallon. take a look that the, a 20-foot deep sink hole swallowed a moving car in toledo, ohio
yesterday. fire crews rescued the driver who warrant seriously hurt. they had to pull out the car by crane. repairs could take days. a water main break may be to blame. >> the car just disappeared. >> scary. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" says the u.s. postal service is quietly logging mail. they're given to law enforcement agencies when requested. it started after the anthrax attacks in 2001, but mail is not opened without a warrant. "the financial times" says south korea is offering to restart a joint factory. production was suspended three months ago as tensions heated up. "the denver post" says the body of mark udall's brother was found. randy udall was reported missing last week after he didn't return from a backpack trip. his body was spotted yesterday in the wind river range.
it appears he died from a medical condition, but an autopsy will be performed. negotiations resumed today to end the san francisco bay area rail strike. it began monday, more than 400,000000 commuters used bart. frustrated riders are confused as who's to blame. >> students could allow state colleges without paying tuition. they would commit a small percentage of their future income to repay the state. the pay it forward plan still needs the governor's signature. the tallahassee area is cleaning up after a big storm. as much as three inches of rain fell yesterday. trees landed on a car, trapping two people inside. one person managed to escape. another was rescued. 9,000 customers lost power. flash flood watches are posted today from the florida pan
all right. looking very nice out the door right now. toward pleasanton, a couple of monsoonal clouds continue to sweep across our skies on this 4th of july. actually there are lightning strikes in the north bay. you can see some of that moisture sliding through. all that wrapping around a strong ridge of high pressure that will once again bring the 7th day of triple-digit temperatures to some of the valleys. 101 in livermore. 90 in san jose. about 73 in san francisco. next couple of days, we'll start to cool down, maybe a little below average over the weekend. this national weather report sponsored by jc penney. exclusive brands for the style and value you love. >> why is summer a great time to shop at jc penney? because it's all about staying cool and looking cool. for three days only don't miss 40% off select swimwear for the family and get 30% to 40% off select shorts and tees for the family, plus take an extra 25% off clearance item for a total
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this morning ... trying to g an e. good morning, everyone. it's 7:26. happy 4th of july. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines now. negotiators get back at it at 11 a.m. trying to bring an end to the bart strike day 4 now. there was a hint of progress during a ten-hour session yesterday. trying to get more work done today. next year the city college of san francisco is expected to be closed. the school is losing its accreditation next year. state officials gave city college 14 recommendations for change, and it apparently has only acted on 2. a discarded cigarette is to blame for last night's spectacular apartment fire in campbell. the cigarette was in an ashtray on the balcony, set the wall on fire and flames spread.
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good morning. bart strike continuing for a fourth day but as far as the bay bridge toll plaza, it's "holiday light" traffic. no metering lights. by the way, bart is offering those charter buses on a limited basis from the east bay to san francisco this morning. golden gate ferries operating on a holiday schedule. muni and caltrain and ace also on a sunday schedule. here's lawrence. >> monsoonal clouds sweeping across our skies. had a few light showers and thunderstorms sweeping in through parts of the north bay early on. here's a beautiful shot from our sutro cam. hot this afternoon, triple digits in the valleys, cooling down tomorrow.
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we went out onto hollywood boulevard to this afternoon to ask kid as what they think the lyrics to star spangled banner mean and here's what they said. >> what is star spangled banner about? >> monkeys. >> monkeys. who did we declare independence from? >> canada. >> can you sing "the star-spangled banner"? >> no. >> take it away. ♪ o say can you that's really all i know. i really know nothing. >> it's kind of smart to know you're dumb. >> i'm glad we beat those canadians on july 4th. welcome back to "cbs this morning." some veterans battle something
new, adjusting to new life. that's ahead. it's a big day firefighter lady liberty. the iconic statue the reopened today. terrell brown is on the island at new york harbor. >> reporter: this is the first time in u.s. history that a natural disaster shut down liberty island and the statue for this long. we're set up on a dock this morning. this is all brand new. it was wiped out by superstorm sandy and now months after work america's most iconic statue a back open just in time for independence day. it's a fourth of july paerd you couldn't keep her away from. lady liberty is welcoming revelers back to her shores. last october superstorm sandy delivered a devastating blow to liberty island where the lady
liberty stood since 19 p 6. although the statue emerged from sandy unscathed the storm surge covered nearly 75% of the small island. the rushing water destroyed the island's docks destroyed 3wi8dings and pathways. it came to symbolize the damage caused by sandy across the region. >> we're all so accustomed to new yorkers seeing the island above the water but here it was under water, and like so much a part of manhattan was really waterlogged and very, very si seriously flooded. >> reporter: the island was closed while crews worked to clear the flood and debris. now on this independent day, they're once again set to tour lady liberty like millions before them. >> this statue represents the millions welcoming people from millions and millions of
immigrants sailing the country. this has been a symbol of america's welcome. >> reporter: the estimated cost is $59 million. ellis island is still closed. there'll be a ribbon-cutting ceremony later on and the park say 15/,000 guests are expected on this independent day. anthony and nancy? >> we could see more superstorms like sandy along with massive wildfires, epic flooding and drought. experts say it could be worse than anything we've faced in 5,000 years. the last decade was the warmest ever. we saw new heat records on land and at sea, plus it was the wettest period in a century with more floods and hurricanes. professor michio kaku is a physicist. how significant is this report? >> this report is devastating.
you know, you don't need a weatherman to know something is terribly wrong with the weather. everywhere i go people say the weather's out of control. 100-year flooding, 100-year heat waves, especially in europe. 100-year storms. and this report summarizes it all. the last decade has gone down as the hottest decade ever recorded in the history of science. you have back to the middle ages to find anything comparable to this. so this report from united nations is a wakeup call. >> as one scientist told us, it's not like global warming. it's global weirding. all the weather is more extreme. >> we're talking about global swings. it's not like a uniform rising of the temperature of the planet earth. it swings which means there's more moisture in the air. more moisture and more energy means you're gong to have
flooding in one area like the mississippi and forest fires and drought in the southwest and so we have swings right in the same country, and that's what we're seeing. all the indicators point up. hottest decade ever recorded, massive flooding, hurricanes, heat waves. you name it. you can see it in this report summarizing the last decade. >> so professor is this -- some people -- supposedly these are natural cycles or greenhouse gases caught in all this? >> i used to think it was natural cycles. earth has been heating up for the last 10,000 years and i used to be a skeptic. the earth is so big, we're so small, give us a break, it's a natural cycle. see, all the indicators point up and in the last 100 years we've seen a spiking that's not consistent with the gradual warming since the end of the last ice age. that's ominous that just in the last few decades we've broken
,,,,ey maid teddy grahams. from the californias to the new york island ♪ with the drawdown of u.s. forces in afghanistan now under way, thousands of military veterans are coming home to uncertain future, the transition from military to civilian life can be perilous but as a former navy sael shows us, it he's making it easier for the vets.
>> reporter: he's often applaud for his military service but on this dream day which helps people down on their luck, the acclaim is for his new mission. helping veterans transition through civilian life through community service like renovating the dream center. >> this country has millions who served overseas in iraq. they need to wake up every morning knowing that their country still needs them. >> reporter: the idea hit him after a suicide truck bomb hit his unit which was going after al qaeda in iraq. the blast was so powerful it destroyed their barracks in falu shah. he recovered but many of his military friends were injured. their careers were over. >> they wanted to find a way to continue to serve. >> reporter: he has a resume that could land most any job. he's a rohodes scholar, has a
ph.d. >> alpha class. >> reporter: it's run with military precision. they gather in l.a. for training before being deployed to their local communities. all volunteers. along with a modest stipend, a little more than $300 a week comes a healthy dose of tough love. >> yes, people come back with post-traumatic stress, yes, people have been disabled and we have to decide whether or not we're going to be looking for an excuse or be willing to accept a challenge. >> how does this help them with the issues that they might return with? >> by creating these service fell lowships in the community, our veterans figure out how to live productive lives. there are thousands of veterans who woke up this morning and they're going to spend all day
today watching tv, self-medicating, drinking alcohol. we talk with a lot of veterans who have told us that prior to this fellowship they were thinking about taking their own lives and that first conversation we have we say to them, look, we need you. how are you going to serve. >> reporter: this former marine staff sergeant survived a sniper's bullet that pierced his body armor, but six concussions from these roadside bombs forced him out of the military he loved. the transition to civilian life was not easy. he misses his buddies and can't shake some horrible memories. >> we've all got ptsd. guess what? there's certain things that happen in combat that you just can't get away from. >> reporter: through the mission continues he's finding his way back coaching attaboys and girls club in san diego. >> why wouldn't i want to honor my fallen fellows for the life
that i live, why wouldn't i want to give back to what we've been protecting so long in the process. >> when these men and women leave their mission continues fellowship, they go on to full-time employment and education. for those with post-traumatic stress disorder, their symptoms go down. >> reporter: almost 700 have served in 44 states. continuing to serve their country. for "cbs this morning," bill whitaker, los angeles. >> what an interesting program. >> and a creative solution to a really difficult problem. >> a continuing problem.
beautiful shot now. clouds sweeping by. by the end of the day we'll see patchy fog coastsideta . will keep temperatures in the 60s there. but still some triple-digit heat showing up in some of the interior valleys. going to be hot but much cooler weather is on the way as early as tomorrow. below average over the weekend. can you make money in retirement? well, it depends on where you live. we'll show you the best cities to buy a home ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] hurry in for fourth of july savings like 50% off bonus size kingsford charcoal. now $9.99 at lowe's.
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that's the walmart low price guarantee backed by ad match. bring in your last grocery receipt this 4th of july to walmart and see for yourself. i was singing that on the highway earlier this morning. where is the best place to spend your golden years? reali rety track is rating the best places. zbhood morning. thanks for having me. >> so you guys have come up with a list of the top cities to retire. let's take a look at the list before we ask you how you picked them. first off, you've got dannelen, florida, nape lts, florida, hot springs village, arkansas, douglas village, pennsylvania, and number five, sun city, arizona. how did you come up with the
list? >> we looked at, first of all, places that have a high percentage of retires already. places that have established themselves as hot spots where they're 65 or older. then we wanted to look at not just good places to retire but places where you can buy a house and it makes financial sense to do so. we looked at markets with strong appreciation, home price appreciation, and also a good return on rental investments. if you're going to buy a good rental property and retire in five years, ten years, 20 year, you can buy the home as an investment, rent it out and make money on the interim. >> you get three from florida and arizona, both places that were hit really hard in the recession price-wise schl there real value there now? >> there is. especially in florida. seven out of the top 15 we looked at were in florida and florida is still a market that's recovering and prices have just bottomed out and are on their
way up. arizona is ahead of the curve but both were hit by the housing crisis, the housing bubble, so price are off 30% to 50% from the peak. so even though they're heading back up in the markets, it's a great time to find a bargain, even if you're not retiring right away. >> i get why you have a lot of places that boast warm weather on the list but then you've got a place like douglasville, pennsylvania. what's that about? >> we looked at the day that. that was a praise that surprised us as well. strong appreciation. it has a high percentage of retirees. so it did make the list that surprised us. but we did include in there the average temperature. some of those cities like in pennsylvania, we looked at east hampton, new york. it actually made the list as well. the temperatures are a little lower so they may not be quite as appealing to retires.
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union officials >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning,:7:56 on this 4th of july holiday. i'm frank mallicoat with your kpix 5 headlines. bart and union officials are expected back at the negotiating table at 11 a.m. there were hints of progress during a 10-hour session yesterday but both sides and a mediator are tight-lipped about how things are going. but they are talking today. good news there. >> san francisco police are warning dog owners in the twin peaks area to be extra cautious. two dogs got very sick after eating meatballs that were left on crestline and burnett streets. the meatballs have been sent to uc-davis for testing. supposedly laced with arsenic got your traffic and weather for the holiday coming up. ,, ,,,,,,
good morning. seeing delays through walnut creek even though an overturn accident just cleared all lanes back open southbound 680 approaching treat boulevard. there was a cement powder spill so maybe some activity off to the right hand shoal. that's why we're seeing slow sensors. outside here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. no metering lights. no delay right now getting into san francisco. and once again no bart service this morning. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. happy 4th of july. if you are heading out a little monsoonal moisture sweeping across our skies. looking back toward the city of san francisco, looks like a very hot day again in some spots inland but we have seen a couple light showers even thunderstorms popping up over the north bay with some of the monsoonal clouds. temperatures back into the triple digits well inland. 60s at the coast. cooler on the weekend. ,,,,,, 97
it's 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." egypt's new interim leader is praising protesters in the streets one day after the military ousted mohamed morsi. a marine's wife wanted to help other troops and their families. she started with $500 and raised another $100 million. another he founder of the sempe fund will be here. we will meet the entertainment lawyer that lights up the skies every july 4th. first, a look at today's eye-opener what a difference a day makes. today, egypt has a new president and mohamed morsi is under house arrest. >> egypt is waking up to a new and uncertain era after yesterday's military-led coup.
>> he was outed after ignoring millions of protests. the fire is now 45% contained. there is still plenty of sorrow and concern that the death toll could rise. >> this case is not about dna. it is not about fingerprints. we know what happened in terms of how the death happened. what we don't know is who started this. >> after months of work, america's most iconic statue is back open just in time for independence day. >> you don't need a weatherman to know that something is terribly wrong with the weather. >> millions of men and women that served overseas in afghanistan need to wake up knowing that their country still needs them take a look at this. a 20-foot deep sinkhole swallowed up a moving car in toledo, ohio. the driver wasn't seriously hurt. >> happy fourth to you. >> the fourth of july, a
celebration of our independence from england and our dependence on alcohol. i'm anthony mason. charlie rose, gayle king and norah o'donnell are off. there are dramatic new developments in egypt. the military has consolidated its control of the country's political institution. the jerrells have installed a new interim president. clarissa ward is in cairo's tahrir square. good morning. what a difference a day makes. egypt has a new president earlier today. the former chief justice otto monsour was sworn in. he will lead an interim government made up of technocrats until new presidential elections.
some people are already gathering. they are here to celebrate what they is see as the triumph of the will of the people. they were fed up with former president, mohamed morsi. they said he destroyed the country's economy, stacked the government with his must lick brotherhood supporters. they are now looking forward to a new era in egyptian politics. meanwhile, on the other side of town, pro morsi supporters are feeling very different. they are very angry. they say morsi had the right to finish his democratic elected term. other muslim brotherhood leaders have been rounded up. he is under arrest. this country braces for possibility more political instability. clarissa ward, cairo. president obama says he is deeply concerned about the situation in egypt. in a statement last night, he called on the military to hand control back to a civilian government. president obama did not label the removal of president morsi a
coup. good morning to you and to anthony. >> what is clear from the president's statement and speaking with administration officials, is that they do not want to be seen as backing a military coup. that's why they stressed that egypt's future can only be determined by the egyptian people. the u.s. has close ties with the egyptian military. they asked president morsi and the administration will express the importance of calling elections soon. they also have to maintain stability. the u.s. has leverage. it supplies the egyptian military with over 1 billion dollars in aid every year. the white house is unlikely to cut it off. they will use it as a bargaining chip. congress can also cut the purse strings. keep in mind, egypt is in the throws of a deep economic crisis. they might cooperate. it isn't clear how much sway the u.s. will actually have with the egyptian public. america's reputation has taken a hit, specially there on the
streets where the u.s. was seen as morsi sympathizers for far too long. in the meantime, the administration remains in contact with top opposition leaders and security leaders to monitor the situation on the ground. margaret brennan in washington this morning significant progress in arizona against the wild fire that killed 19 firefighters. the fire near yarnell is now 45% contained. better weather is helping crews. they paused yesterday to salute a procession of vehicles left behind by the granite mountain hot shot firefighters that died on sunday two indiana teams that were injured in a parasailing accident are showing signs of improvement. monday, the line holding their parasail broke. they slammed into a building, a power line and a parked car. sydney good and alexi fairchild
are in good condition. they have head injuries but are able to communicate. silicon valley pioneer, douglas engelbart has died. he isn't a household name lie steve jobs or bill gates but you have heard of his invention. he is the man behind the computer mouse. he created it in 1968. in 1998, he explained his vision for the power of computers to "sunday morning." >> if i just didn't have this totally conviction, just total conviction that the kind of computer we could learn to harness could change the way we connect our mind to things. this offers a huge service to humanity, this kind of potential. it is so huge that, hell, if potentially, it is only 10% possible, it should be pursued or explored. >> engelbart died tuesday night in his northern california home.
he was 88 years old. another european monarch is leaving the throne. 79-year-old king albert has reigned for decades. he told his subjects he is abdicating because of his age. his son, crown prince phillippe will take over later this month. the netherlands also got a new king in april. the royal baby watch is on with the birth of prince william and kate's first child weeks or days away. interest around the world is growing as charlie d'agata shows us the heir to the throne's iminent arrival is affecting everything from london traffic to global betting markets. >> reporter: take your position and let the baby stakeout begin. cameramen have been divying up the sidewalk in front of the hospital where kate will soon give birth, ready to capture the moment the royal baby is presented to the world just like charles and diana did with prince william 31 years ago.
babies are being named far and wide. the governor of finland sent over a baby box like this one, a kit all expectant mothers receive, including baby clothes, wedding and even a condom. >> a great celebration. when prince charles was born, they died the fountains of the square blue. the level of interest is more interest overseas right now than there is in britain. >> reporter: companies are milking the baby craze like the cash cow it is with mugs, plates, dolls and baby clothes. this royal nursery was mocked up at a london hotel, fit for a future king or a queen. who knows? it is worth a gamble. statistically, most are betting on kate to give birth on july 13th to a brown-haired girl. the favorites in the name game, close call between irth alexandra or charlotte.
how about william jr., fergie, 500-1 odds. you can bet what will the name of the baby's eventual first boyfriend or girlfriend will be. you are betting way in the future. the favorite on that is robert. it makes sense since they expect the baby to be a girl. >> reporter: girl or boy. babymania has reached its peak. all that's left, a pregnant pause and a royal delivery. i'm charlie d'agata in london. >> poor fergie, only 500-1, the odds on the name. >> i can't believe they are already taking odds on the boyfriend's name. i am sure prince william is, like you better wait another 20 years when a man broke into a house in tulsa, oklahoma, the homeowner did something a lot of us would love to do if we were in that situation. he grabbed the burglar, hog-tied him and left him in the front yard. this photo has become a huge hit
on the internet. the suspect faces a burglary charge. the homeowner's pregnant wife says her husband couldn't stick around yesterday waiting for police to arrive, because he had to get to work. priorities. >> what kind of self,, the stars won't be the brightest thing in hollywood. tonight, we'll go behind the scenes at the hollywood bowl's
fire work show. that's next on "cbs this morning." show. that's 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. and i know savings. this metal frame pool on rollback, you save $80! and this 4 burner grill on rollback, you save $11. get more summer for your money at walmart's super summer savings event. i don't miss out... you sat out most of our game yesterday! asthma doesn't affect my job... you were out sick last week. my asthma doesn't bother my family...
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♪ a little katy perry there you up on the fourth of july. our second president, john adams, wrote in a letter to his wife that the country's independence day should always be celebrated with illuminations. >> we have come to know them as fireworks. bill whittaker introduces us to the man that has one of the hottest jobs in tinseltown. directing the fireworks spectacular at the hollywood bowl. >> first, the fireworks fill the night, music ex saccentuates th glow. it is truly magic. erik elias has been performs at the bowl for 35 seasons, presenting the pyrotechniques.
>> reporter: this all springs out of your imagination. you see colors? >> i see colors, patterns, rhythms. it is my job to fill it in and visually accent it. >> three, two, one, fire! >> reporter: it starts deep in the california desert. paul souza of pyrospectacular supplies elias' fireworks. what do you come out here for? >> it is a nice, remote testing location where i am able to do quality control on all my products. we buy high-end, high-performance fireworks. they are still explosive. >> reporter: souza buys them in china and then comes here each spring to show off his new arsenal. wow! >> two, one, fire! >> that is so pretty and so quiet. >> reporter: elias is looking for quiet effects so the boom won't block the music.
>> reporter: the bowl gives you some very specific requirements, a small space, in the city, surrounded by trees. >> oftentimes, people wonder how on earth we can do the fireworks shows we do that. we have an advantage in that we can't go as high as you could in other venues but the audience is much closer. >> reporter: elias knows the audience comes to the hollywood bowl to hear world class music that he is the visual accompanyists. so he listens to the music over and over again before placing his order for fireworks. i need eight whirly mines, the 40 mm there. >> reporter: he keeps the fireworks in a bunker. after all, they are explosives. remember fourth of july in san diego last year. the video went viral. a computer glitch caused the big boom to go up in smoke.
neither souza or elias had anything to do with that fiasco. he works hard to ensure you won't see that here. >> i am not going to be the guy that burned down hollywood. we have never had an incident. i intend to keep it that way. >> reporter: the pyrotechnics are fired electrically but assembled by hand. >> all the black powder gets underneath the star but it goes to his height. >> reporter: this is. >> this is his calling but not his career. >> you are a lawyer? >> that is true. i started doing fireworks while i was in law school. i enjoy it enough that my wedding and the birth of both of my children were all scheduled around the bowl season so it wouldn't interfere. back to back, opposite ends. >> reporter: his helpers aren't pyroprofessionals, many have backgrounds in performing arts, a flare for drama. >> i have learned in advance, it is hard, hot, sweaty work. at the end of the night, 18,000
people stand up and cheer for what you've done. >> reporter: elias loves to light up the sky, lighting up people's hearts he loves even more. "cbs this morning," bill whittaker at the hollywood bowl. >> he puts on a heck of a show. pretty exotic hobby for a lawyer. coming up, few entertainers have embodied american music quite like elvis presley. we will meet the photographer that captured his early years. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." morning." captured his early years. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
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frank mallicoat ...get u ca up on some of the holiday headlines negotiators get back at it this morning ... t good morning, everyone. it's 8:25. happy 4th of july. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. negotiators getting back at 11:00 this morning trying to bring an end to day 4 of the bart strike. there were hints of progress during the ten-hour session yesterday. we'll keep you posted. this time next year city college of san francisco will close. the school is losing its accreditation next year. state officials gave city college 14 recommendations for change and apparently they only acted on two of them. and a discarded cigarette is to blame for a spectacular apartment fire in campbell. the cigarette was in an
approaches. mass transit of course once again no bart service. golden gate ferries, they are on a holiday schedule. muni and caltrain are on a typical sunday schedule today. an ac transit is stepping up their transbay bus service because of the strike between the east bay and san francisco. here's a look at a foggy forecast. a foggy commute across the golden gate bridge. lawrence? >> the fog and the 4th of july forecast, so far looking good. we have had some monsoonal clouds move through overnight. even a couple of lightning strikes in the north bay. i think in the afternoon, another hot day outside as a lot of this moisture is wrapping around a ridge of high pressure but today the last day of triple digits. inland 101 livermore, 90 san jose, 73 san francisco. looks like for tonight low clouds and fog creep back in along the coastline and just inside the bay. much cooler for tomorrow. ,,,,,,,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, a man who would be king. we'll show you a young elvis whose career was about to take off, and you probably haven't seen most of them. plus on this fourth of july we'll go to a unit in georgia who made it home just in time for the holiday. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the boston globe says warmer ocean waters are making lobsters more abundant. that means bargain prices for seafood lovers and it also means lobster men are getting same prices they were getting paid three decades ago.
"usa today" looks at the bizarre moments of the george zimmerman trial. a professor was testifying remote willing through skype chat. it was shown on tvs. pra prank callers called in bringing the trial testimony to a halt. he had to then call in on cell phone. the ride has been swaying in the wind. the tower is in danger of collapsing. it is 49 years old. britain's telegraph looks at andy murray's come-from-behind victory at womenle diop. he came back after being two down. the last five minutes of the match were the only ones murray spent in the lead. and "the new york times" says llamas are gaining in popularity as pets. today there are about 115,000 in the united states. one llama owner says, quote, llamas are like dogs.
they're your friends. >> this could be the best summer in four years in the box office. ticket sales are up nearly 15% of last year and this is the big weekend for blockbusters. so with us now, a.o. tony scott, film critic for "the new york times." good morning, tony. >> good morning. how are you? >> happy fourth. >> you too. >> this seems leak the biggest weekend of the year for you. >> yeah. for me and, yes, for the hollywood studios who are trying to collect as much money as they can from around the world. >> and everybody is curious about "the lone ranger" which opens this weekend. >> i'm sorry to say it will be two and a half hours of air conditioning. >> is that's the best part. >> that's what i can recommend about it. >> oh, no. >> it tortures me. you have to get even. i mean, you know, it's kind of an interesting idea to revive
this sort of fossil from the popular culture of the past and the movie starts out in a promising way with a sort of framing story where a young boy in the 1930s meeting the aging tanto played by johnny depp and flashes back to how the lone ranger and tanto got start. but rather than trying to figure out which story they were going to tell, the filmmakers and screen writers decided to tell all of them. it's about five movies all scrambled together. there's some dark and upsetting violence that's followed by lighthearted silly cartoonish stuff. >> i find the trailer income prehebsive but disney has invested $215 million into the film. >> this is a team who turned around the franchise and maybe they felt they could do
anything. you never know what is going to connect with audiences but this one is long, it's confusing, and, you know, i barely know who the lone ranger was. this is going very deep into the history. >> old folks like me know. >> yeah. my parents have never heard of them >> and it's got a lot of competition this weekend because you've got "despicable me 2" out with steve carell which was a big hit the first time around. >> and this will too. i think if you can get an animated movie that is, you know, lots of fun and exciting for kids but also has something to draw the parents in, that is often the kind of recipe for a sequel. >> and, in fact, the number one movie the last two weeks is "monsters 2." >> the animated sequel. >> you're particularly excited about a film that comes out next week or the weekend after this
one, "the pacific rim?" >> i'm curious. i have not seen it. it's an alien attack movie and it comes from a really interesting filmmaker, so i sort of have some hopes that it will be more imaginative, more exciting, maybe with a little more soul than a lot of the blockbusters have seen. >> do you think "the heat" is going to come away with the headlines? >> i think it will because i think for a few reasons. sandra bullock is still -- is a big movie star and people will go to see her. melissa mccarthy is just, you know, the comedian of the moment. she's -- >> she's on fire. >> she's on fire. watch her. a full out swear words and it's the funniest thing. >> this is an audience that the people seem to be ignored.
>> i saw something on the web that had a list of all of the big studio movies being released this summer with a female lead character and it was one title on the list. this is after "the heat." this is two years after "bridesmaids" proved women could be funny and sell a lot of tickets. it's slow to capitalize on. >> maybe because you can't turn it into an international blockbuster. from one kind of picture to another, in 1956 a lucky photographer with us assigned to capture the rise of a young performer elvis presley. the best of his photos are part of a giant new book "elvis and the birth of rock 'n' roll." many of these pictures were not seen until recently. photographer alfred wertheimer has a lot of stories.
they go back to 1956. >> we want you to photograph elvis presley. after ten seconds of silence, i said elvis who? >> elvis wasn't elvis yet. the label had just signed the 21-year-old and his first single was heading up the charts. ♪ since my baby left me >> wertheimer was senn over to broadway to take some photographs. >> this is the broadway theater. >> yes. ♪ shake, rattle, and roll >> where elvis was just beginning to appear on tv programs, fans were just beginning to notice him. >> they had a theory. put your arms around an ugly
girl and all the pretty girls would be jealous. >> he walked into the hotel alone. >> what did you recognize? >> he made the girls cry. any performer who you can make the girls cry, real tears running down their face, mascara, and they don't care how they look anymore and they're hugging each other, bet on that person. ♪ you ain't nothin' but a hound dog ♪ >> it was about to shift and the earthquake was elvis. ♪ and you ain't no friend of mine ♪ ♪ they said you was high-classed ♪ ♪ well that was just a lie >> in 1956 his records would spend a combined 25 weeks at number one. wertheimer caught the singer as the ground was just beginning to shake. >> how many pictures did you take of elvis in the end?
>> i would say there's about 2,500 photographs. not all of them good. >> backstage at a theater in richmond, virginia, the photographer lost his subject for a moment. then -- >> at the end of the long narrow hallway was a small window in the back with 15-watt light bulb over their head. i see two people. >> wertheimer began to shoot, moving closer and closer. >> she says to him, elvis, i bet you can't kiss me. he said, i bet you i can. >> when you saw that, what did you think? >> i thought it was pretty -- i liked it. ♪ love me tender love me sweet ♪
>> elvis allowed wertheimer anyway. >> >> you shot him in the bathroom. >> he said shoot me anywhere. >> we went into a supreme men's shop and i shot these. >> you don't get pictures like that anyway. >> a 27-hour train ride home to memphis would produce one of wertheimer's iconic shots. >> i'm sitting there. i'm afraid to bring the camera up to my face. i'm down here, i've gob at cable release in my pocket and i'm sort of an gling it up. >> elvis spot add couple of girls also heads to memphis. >> he said, are you coming to my concert today. he says, i'm elvis presley.
they say, how do we know you're elvis presley. he says see that photographer over there? do you think he would be photographing me if i wasn't elvis presley. >> and soon it would be impossible to take pictures of elvis like this ever again. what do we see in this book we haven't seen before? >> you see the images, very intimately, and you do have to be long to lift that book, and you should do your exercise before you get around to reading it. >> there are amazing pictures. within months elvis couldn't walk down the streets alone anymore. he still could. alfred had amazing access to him. >> amazing. elvis who? that was fascinating, anthony. thanks. up next, a woman who raised more than $100 million to help
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i want to wish everyone back home a happy, safe july 4th. >> i'm stationed here in kabul, afghanistan. i want to tell my mother happy fourth of july, i love you and i'll see you soon. >> i'd like to give a shotout to my little brothers letting them know i'm taking care of the boo-boos of my brothers and sisters and i'll be back before they know it. on the day we celebrate freedom we think about the sacrifice made by troops and their families. the armed services is honoring karen guenther. she started the semper fi fund.
she's here with her husband glenn. good morning. >> good morning. >> karen, when you started this you had $500, had a "non-profit for dummies book." >> right. >> how did you do that? >> we -- i believe our good news story on how much america loves our servicemembers and their family. i was not a fund-raiser. i'm an icu nurse of 20 years. so we were doing the right things for the right reasons and people believed in what we were doing, and we took one step at a time. we keep it simple. >> most important, you believed you could do this. why? >> well, i believe military spouses, all services, are very strong and resilient. we really don't know the word no. we move every two years, we live a very challenged wonderful
life. i think this is so important that people would believe in it. and we had a great group to help us. >> colonel guenther, part of this was inspired because you were away. when your wife told you she had this idea, how far did you believe she was going to take it? >> knowing karen, i knew if it could go far, she was going to take it far, but i had no idea it was going to grow as large as it has or as quickly as it has. >> what's unique, you're not just helping military members with a one-time award of money or whatever they need. row really stay with them. >> we made that commitment early on that we would help at time of injury or illness and we would stay with them, remaining faithful for as long as they needed us. >> what kind of help are you talking about? you fill in the dwaps of what the government does. >> we do. we don't duplicate what the government does. we help where the government can't. it's a variety of needs from
bedside to one of my favorite new things that we're helping with are action track chairs. so if someone is missing two legs or paralyzed they can still get out and go fishing and play in the snow with their kids and live a great quality of life and that's what it's about. >> and people don't realize how costly it is for members who suffer injuries. you know, it's not just them but often their loved ones can't work for a time because they're helping them to convalesce. they need to change their homes and their transportation. there's so many needs. >> that's what we saw at the beginning and we keep evolving those needs. we have a lot of work to. do i'm hoping america continues to stay by us because what i thought was going to be a o one- or two-year decade, it's ongoing. >> you're not just helping the soldiers and the veterans, you're helping the families. >> we are. we're helping the spouses and
we're hosting a camp for children whose parents have been severely wounded. they're forgotten about. everyone's at the bedside in a crisis and the children become adults too soon sometimes, so we're doing this fantastic children's camp for the kids so they can be together and share stories and camaraderie. >> where have you raised most of the money? has it come from vanillas, corporations, and if people want to help, what can they do? >> most of the money comes from the average american, so $10 or $25. the last couple of years we've had some amazing large donors. bob and rene parsons. different groups have really understand what they were doing and they wanted to be a part of it and they helped us. it's going to be a challenge going forward some of if people of every income level, like i said, $5, $10, it all matters up to the corporate $50,000. they can go to our website.
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your kpix five headlines bart and union officials are back at the negotia hi, everyone. good morning. 8:55. happy 4th of july. i'm frank mallicoat. we got your kpix 5 headlines on this holiday. bart and union officials expected back at the negotiating table at 11:00 to morning. there were hints of progress during a 10-hour session yesterday but both sides and the mediators are tight-lipped about how things are going. but getting back to the bargaining table on a holiday one would think is a good sign. we shall see. a discarded cigarette started an apartment fire in campbell last night. it was in an ashtray on a balcony but it set fire to the wall and flames spread to the attic. no injuries. san francisco police are warning dog owners in the twin peaks area to be extra cautious. two dogs got very sick after eating meatballs that were left out on crestline and burnett streets.
the meatballs have now been sent to uc-davis for testing. vets say if you think your dogs have been exposed, get them checked immediately. and the pressure is on 4th of july, how about that forecast, lawrence? you got to come through. >> a tough one especially with the low clouds and fog. we are going to see a little more of that along the coastline and the bay but today probably the last hot one outside. as we look from our new mount sutro cam just some monsoonal clouds sweeping in overhead and some of the clouds at the coastline. have some lightning strikes early this morning in parts of the north bay but those have moved off. looks like this afternoon again hot in the valleys. 101 degrees in livermore. 92 in vallejo. 90 in san jose. comfortable 73 in san francisco. this evening the clouds move back in along the coastline and inside the bay staying clear inland. much cooler tomorrow. we're going to check out your "timesaver traffic" coming up next. ,,,,,,,,,,,
good morning. even with bart still on strike, most other mass transit agencies are operating on a holiday or sunday schedule but ac transit is stepping up their transbay services between east bay and san francisco. and a quick look at the bay bridge toll plaza. we can finally say no delay. no metering lights. but parking meters are in force.
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