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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 27, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST

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the rain. thanks for joining us this monday morning. enjoy your monday, folks. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, january 27, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." the coldest arctic blast yet. if you're heading east, brace for life threatening wind chills plunging to new extremes. the cdc takesare r action after hundreds of cruise passengers are sickened at sea. and it was a lucky night at the grammys. nancy o'dell with the surprises, snubs, and the first live wedding. and we begin with a look at today's "eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds." >> wind chills as cold as 50 below zero. that's in life threatening territory. >> the nation's deep freeze gets a new low. >> another arctic bl and
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this e the coldest one yet. >> schools in men min ainnesota closed today. >> an entire city is cut off this morning in alaska after back-to-back avalanches. >> a cruise ship is heading home early after hundreds of people on board got sick. >> never come back again. we were here two years ago, the same thing. >> police are examining a personal journal looking for clues to what sparked this weekend's deadly mall shooting in maryland. >> daddy got a gold sippy cup for you. >> thank you, guys, so much. >> album of the year. >> "random access memory." >> i now pronounce you -- >> safety checks are being ordered for hundreds of boeing 767 jets. there could be problems with the tail section. >> florida congressman tray
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radel charged with cocaine possession is resigning. >> oh, that? >> touchdown. >> fan on the field. >> huh-oh. 22-21. [ applause ] >> yes, rose! yes, you're flying! >> and all that matters. >> let the frenzy begin. the denver broncos and seattle seahawks in new jersey, kicking off a week of super bowl events. >> we couldn't be more excited. >> on "cbs this morning." jimmy's been extremely gracious and polite. >> he said all of the same things about -- >> did i say the same -- well, yeah, maybe i did. we'll see what happens. this morning's "eye-opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah.
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welcome back. do you feel any older since the last time i saw you? >> i feel great. i feel fabulous. it's great to be back, but, boy, cold out. >> it is. we begin with weather. most of you are enjoying a comfortable morning in the west, but a new wave. arctic air is bringing more misery. >> the wind chill will make it feel below zero in at least 20 states, parts of minnesota and north dakota could see a wind chill 50 below. that could be life threatening if you're not prepared. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie, and good morning to our viewers in the west. temperatures here dipped into the negative teens overnight prompting officials to warn folks to stay inside. dangerous driving conditions also mean that people have been advised to stay off some roads throughout the state. whipping winds and blinding snow swept across minnesota sunday forcing officials to shut down several highways. as if this latest cold snap wasn't enough, some states are
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also feeling the impact from a huge pipeline explosion in canada saturday. the blast just south of winnipeg disrupted natural gas supplies for more than 100,000 people in minnesota, north dakota, and wisconsin. as a result, customers were asked to turn their thermostats down to 60 degrees. >> 60 is a little too low. there's only so much you can lower on these old houses. >> reporter: across the midwest, the bitter blast is making life miserable. drivers in the dakotas battled dangerous whiteout conditions with wind gusts reaching up to 60 miles per hour. in downtown chicago, residents bundled up to fight the plummeting temperatures. for the third day this month, chicago public schools cancelled classes because of the cold. but outside of the city, those who make a living digging out of this weather weren't complaining. >> last year, we had probably -- maybe a total of about five, six
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snowfalls the whole season. and this year, only in january, i think this is our -- maybe tenth or 11th. >> reporter: the high here today is expected to be negative 10 degrees. factor in the wind chill, and it's more like negative 40. and this weather is expected to continue into tomorrow. charlie, norah? >> nina moynihan in st. paul. megan glaros of our chicago station wbbm says the bitter cold will spread east and south. >> charlie and norah, it's a return of the polar vortex, back to the days of absolutely bitterly cold temperatures, as that polar plunge pushes down to the south into the united states over the course of the next couple of days. looking at wind chill mornings and advisories from montana to new york, high temperatures will be anywhere from 10 to 20 degrees below normal. wind chill readings in the great lakes, upper midwest, 20 below to 50 below. what we see, though, going into tuesday and wednesday is of great concern, because that cold
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air meets gulf coast moisture, and that then brings the potential snow as far south as the panhandle of florida, and also impacting georgia and the carolinas. and we're talking about snow to the northern extent of this system, a bit of ice in between, and potentially some rain down to the south. could see accumulations as high as 3 to 6 inches in parts of central georgia and the carolinas. and for the super bowl forecast, at kickoff, 34 degrees, about a 30% chance of snow. charlie, norah? >> all right, megan in chicago, thank you. and from a cold morning to a hot night for music's best at the grammy awards in los angeles, the electronic duo daft punk walked away big winners, on of the most powerful performances featured a life-changing moment for dozens of people. "entertainment tonight" co-host nancy o'dell brings us the highlights. ♪ >> reporter: they're from france and dress like robots, daft punk won four grammys. but they weren't the only ones to get lucky last night.
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every one in the audience dancing along to this year's record of the year from the album of the year, random access memory. the robots don't talk, though their collaborator farrell williams spoke for them. >> france is really proud of these guys right now. ♪ >> reporter: rap duo macklemore and ryan lewis made grammy history when they sang "same love" acceptance about gay acceptance, 30 couples exchanging wedding vows live. >> i that i the grammys for giving us this platform, because, you know, ten years ago, i don't think a song like "same love" would have been embraced. >> reporter: beyonce kicked off the show with how's jay-z performing a steamy version of their song "drunken love." and when he won he offered it to
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their daughter blue ivy. >> i want to tell blue, look, daddy got a gold sippy cup for you. ♪ >> reporter: sir paul mccartney sang a new song with a little help from his friend ringo starr. >> well, hello. >> reporter: a stunned 17-year-old named lorde got the royal treatment from grammy voters. her hit "royal" enchanted the crowd. ♪ it will never be royal and won her two grammys including song of the year. ♪ but there were disappointments. rapper kendrick lemar, who gave an explosive performance with "imagine dragon" started the night with seven nominations but walked away empty handed. ♪ and taylor swift was also shut out, losing best country album to newcomer casey musgrave. ♪ >> i am a little shocked. i mean, i've always wanted to hold these things.
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>> reporter: for "cbs this morning," nancy o'dell, los angeles. this morning, a roig caribbean cruise ship is on its way back home two days earlier. "the explorer of the seas" left the virgin islands after 600 passengers and crew got sick. astor repp terrell explains --. >> reporter: -- they'll stay with the ship as it comes to port, but say it could take several days to find out what exactly caused the outbreak. the cruise ship had to make an emergency stop in puerto rico on saturday after reports of gastrointestinal problems from passengers and crew members, including vomiting. those affected were quarantined to their rooms. since reports of illness on the ship, crew members have been working to prevent further contamination. the mayor of easton, pennsylvania, is on board the ship. >> they've been all out just
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wiping everything down. they're wiping down the walls, the railings, the seats, the lounge chairs. i mean, everything. >> reporter: the cdc and royal caribbean are working to diagnose the cause, but dr. william saffner says it's likely noro virus. >> it can happen anytime on land and on sea, but it likes to have outbreaks in confined populations. >> reporter: the ship left cape liberty, new jersey, last tuesday and cruised towards the caribbean. it skipped a scheduled stop in haiti when passengers became sick. the cruise went on to san juan, puerto rico, where it underwent an extensive cleaning. it continued to st. thomas, but late sunday, royal caribbean decided to skip the last stop and return home immediately. passengers who became ill expressed frustration. >> never come back again. >> yeah. >> not on this cruise. we were with them two years ago. the same thing. the ship was overrun with this sickness. >> reporter: this is the second outbreak on a royal caribbean
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cruise ship in the last week. in a statement to cbs news, the cruise liner said, we will be cooperating with authorities and conducting our own internal assessments to make sure we're doing all we can to promote the health and safety of our guests and crew. royal caribbean also tells us that all passengers will be compensated for the shortened trip and for any days they missed for being sick. on cruise ship, this kind of illness is fairly common, and those affected did respond positively to treatment. still, it comes at a time when the cruise ship industry has been under fire for some high-profile mishaps. norah. ? >> terrell brown, thanks. a large shopping center in maryland just reopened since a deadly shooting inside. a gunman killed two people saturday at the mall. the suspect then shot and killed himself. jeff is in columbia. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. the mall reopens at 10:00 a.m. pacific time with increased
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police presence. investigators have not been able to determine a moetdive for the shooting. investigators are really truggling, trying to answer this question -- did the suspect specifically target the victims, or were they sadly in the wrong place at the wrong time? in the search for answers, howard county police have so far been unable to determine why 19-year-old darion aguilar decided on saturday to kill brianna benlolo and tyler johnson before turning the gun on himself. >> there's a lot of interest in the motive for this, and i have as much interest in that as anybody. i appreciate the frustration that we haven't been able to provide that. >> reporter: a search of the suspect's college park home has turned up a journal. there are entries which suggest that he was unhappy with his life, but no direct link to the victims. >> but to think it can be anyone, darion's the last person i would have thought of. >> reporter: ellis is a family friend.
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he says he has spoken aguilar's mother several times by phone. >> one of the things that stood out was, you know, what did i miss? she just said she spent all of last night asking the question, what did she miss? >> reporter: police say aguilar entered the mall and walked around first on the upper level, then took an escalator to a lower level before returning to the upper level shortly after 11:00 a.m., where he opened fire, shooting and killing benlolo and johnson, who were employees in a store called zumiez. >> you never think it will be you. >> reporter: tyler johnson's aunt, patty, says her nephew will be remembered as a funny, positive person. >> i'm just glad that, you know, we -- we're strong. thank god for that. >> reporter: the state of maryland has some of the toughest gun laws in the country, but the suspect was able to purchase that shotgun legally at a gunshop in maryland in december.
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charlie, norah? >> jeff, thanks. on capitol hill this morning, sources tell our nancy cordes that trey radel will resign today. radel pleaded guilty in november to buying cocaine from an undercover police officer, and then spent four weeks in rehab. radel returned to the capital this month and apologized to fellow republicans. the house ethics committee began an investigation in december. this morning, we are awaiting american confirmation that a u.s. missile strike killed a suspected terrorist in somalia. a defense official tells cbs news that the target was a senior leader of the al shabaab organization. he was attacked near the fight of a failed raid by american commandos in october. al shabaab is connected to al qaeda. an al shabaab spokesman said a commander is dead. the olympic torch is passing through the capital of the republic of dagestan. the city is home to the mother of the tsarnaev brothers, who allegedly set off two bombs last
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year. the winter olympics start next weekend in the face of repeated terror threats, american athletes are being asked not to wear usa logos outside of venues. on "face the nation" sunday, michael mccaul said he hopes that americans will still go to russia. >> i would say we should not scare people from attending the olympics. it's a time-honored tradition. if we do not support our team and show up, i think the terrorists are winning, and that's what they're trying to do here. having said that, i would say that the security threat to the olympics, this particular olympics, are the greatest i think i've ever seen. >> cbs news senior security contributor michael morrell, good morning. >> good morning. >> how dangerous do you think the olympics are? >> so i think these, charlie, with the most dangerous olympics that i've experienced in my adult life. >> because? >> because you have a capable, dedicated, determined terrorist
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group that has been around for a long time, that recently conducted two attacks in russia, who say that they want to attack during the games. >> so what would you worry about most? >> so i would worry about most a venue away from the olympics. with 40,000 russian security personnel at the olympics, i think the venue itself is fairly safe. i'd worry about airports elsewhere in russia. i'd worry about western hotels elsewhere in russia. that's where i'd put my focus. >> the state department has issued a travel alert for americans traveling there. if there are americans going there, have friends, relatives, what would your advice be? >> i would go. i would take my family. i would be very careful. i'd be very aware of my surroundings. if somebody put a package down or a backpack down, i would walk away from it as fast as i could, and i'd inform security
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personnel. i'd watch people's behavior. if there was anything concerning, i'd walk away. >> what do you may of the warning from al zahiri over the weekend? >> it was his primary message, bringing down the government. >> what is the position with the al qaeda, him being the leader and the al qaeda affiliates? >> there's been a lot of conversation, a lot of statements about many people where is al qaeda today. >> right. >> and the way i think about it, and a way that might help the viewers think about it, is since 9/11, the u.s. has had a great victory in this war against al qaeda, and that great victory is the degradation and near defeat of al qaeda in pakistan. but al qaeda has has had a great victory, an that's the spread of its ideology across a large swath of the muslim world, and
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that's what we're seeing. >> quickly, you were the deputy director of the cia. we know about the strike in somalia. did they get a big leader there? >> we don't know yet. we'll have to wait and see. >> all right. also some evidence the affiliate groups are not listening to zawihiri? >> yeah, some of them take direction, some of them don't. thank you, mike. "usa today" says protesters in ukraine seized one of the justice ministry buildings in the capital kiev this morning. the demonstrations are spreading southeast of kiev sunday. hundreds hurled rocks at police. >> the "washington post" says employees have low expectation for one part of president obama's state of the union. some hope for a note of thanks in the works. they spent three years living with a salary freeze. >> "the new york times" says the united states drone operation is at risk if all american troops withdraw from afghanistan. key air bases used for strikes against al qaeda and pakistan could be lost. the obama administration is
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looking into alternatives in case a security deal is not reached. >> the "wall street journal" says the faa is about to force boeing to inspect more than 400 of its 767 jets. the order, which takes effect, in march requires detailed inspections of the plane's moveable tail section. the issue is not blamed in enaccidents, but the faa said it could cause pilots to lose control. >> "the new york daily news" says the price of a first-class stamp is 49 cents. that's a three-cent jump, biggest in over ten years. the agency lost $5 billion last year. >> 4,000 people in valdez, alaska, can no longer drive in or out of the town. an avalanche blocked the town. officials say it could be shut ,
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by nutella. spread the happy. ahead, behind the scenes of
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the massive operation to bring the broncos, seahawks, and their fans to super bowl xlviii. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. in the nation, we reward safe driving. add vanishing deductible from nationwide insurance and get $100 off your deductible for every year of safe driving. which means you could save... a lot of benjamins. we put members first, because we don't have shareholders. join the nation. ♪ nationwide is on your side try our delicious new fresh mex bowls with chipotle or margarita chicken. all served with a bowl of soup, like our new southwest chicken. chili's lunch combo starting at 6 bucks.
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are warning students to be . after two women good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here are your headlines. san jose state university employees warn students to be cautious now after two women were groped and a third fended off an attacker. the victims were not injured. the presidio trust will hear the field being narrowed to three competitors. traffic and weather, maybe some rain in the forecast coming up right after the break. stay there. ,, ,,,,,,
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good morning.
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with your traffic, it continues to be a busy monday commute especially in the north bay where we're getting word of a new accident, south 101 at ignacio, an accident off to the right-hand shoulder, traffic backed up from beyond highway 37. it's been a tough drive for the bay bridge toll plaza. we've had delays into the macarthur pays, the backup we had across the bridge is dissipating. here is roberta. take a look at this. good morning, everybody. out the door this morning, big time changes. mostly cloudy skies, areas of dense fog as well. but do due to the cloud cover we have more mild temperatures than in recent mornings, in the 40s, in oakland. numbers coming down slightly. 60 to 68 degrees under mostly cloudy skies, and, yes, rain, back in the bay area forecast on thursday. up to 1/4 of an inch expected right here in the bay area. ,,,,,,,,
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remember when we were on set and i would get really nervous? >> yeah, yeah, yeah, i remember. >> can we do the thing we always did every day, the thing that made me feel safe? >> is it going to help you be less nervous? >> yeah. >> yeah, sure, we can do it. >> all right. thanks. ♪ a reminder of "the titanic." that was a great movie. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, two
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teams and thousands of pounds of equipment and unbelievable forecast. we go behind the scenes of the super bowl xlviii just days away. plus the spacewalk. we visit the company bine behind the $17 million cameras that will soon be focused on earth. this is cool, and that story's ahead. virginia state senator creigh deeds joins us this morning. he's leading a new effort to help the mentally illinois and families who suffered a tragedy. >> he was stabbed by his 24-year-old son gus who then took his own life. creigh deeds spoke with scott pelley last night on "60 minutes." >> a rescue or helicopter, i heard some call came over the scanner that there had been a gunshot wound to the head. >> the gunshot victim was gus. >> oh, yeah. >> reporter: gus had killed himself. he had found or bought ammunition for the last rifle,
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the unloaded rifle that deeds kept in the house. >> you were describing the last night in which he was riding feverishly in his notebook before you said good night. did you go back and look at that? >> i did. >> what was he writing? >> he had determined that i had to die, i was an evil man, he was going to execute me, and then he was going to go straight to heaven. >> senator deed joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us what the likelihood is that because of what happened, the loss of your son and this incident that it will change, that people will be able to find a bed so this thing will not happen again? >> for too long we've been shoving problems with respect to the mentally ill under the table. we need to take a good long look at fundamental changes in our system of care. i've about introduced
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legislation this year to allow more time in emergency situations to evaluate people, to make sure the hospital registry's on board, and to create in virginia a study to take a look at both short-term care, emergency situations, and long-term care. >> senator, it's norah o'donnell. it's good to see you. again, i'm so sorry for your loss. >> good to see you. thank you. >> i know as many people are familiar with this story, you had just been with your son in the emergency room hours before this happened to try to get care for him. this urgent need is so important. are there other lawmakers? >> everybody is sympathetic. i've got support from all over, stories around the country. legislators are at this point still talking the talk. now, we've got some hard work to do. there's some powerful interest groups that are opposed to the legislation. the sheriff's association of virginia, different law
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enforcement groups, the aclu, they're coming up with all kinds of reasons why we can't have more time but i'm confident we're going to work through this and get the votes to get this done. >> let's get specific. currently it takes six hours to find a bed. they could not find one for your son. you want it extended to 24 hours, extending it by eight hours. >> yes. most states have a 48 to 72-hour period to make an initial evaluation. we need to get in line with everybody else. i mean people -- when a person -- it's been determined that that person is in crisis and needs service, there should not be a possibility that they are streeted. i that person should receive the treatment they need. it's absolutely essential. in my situation, you know, my son's gone. i can't fix that.
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i mean there's no fix that i can get, but i can hopefully do some work that's going to prevent future tragedies. >> the incident also raises the question of how much we know about mental illness and how much we -- you were able to understand about your son's illness. >> the problem with my son was compounded because nothing really developed. i mean there was nothing that i noticed or his mother noticed until after he was 18 years old. in fact, he was 21. so we struggled even getting basic information about his illness and about his care, even though we had to hospitalize him a couple of times before. there's a lack of information, there's a lack of communication. and, frankly, you know, my concern is that because there's so much stigma attacked, there's a lack of overall awareness. you know, there's an inequity in the way we treat people with mental illness. if you've got a heart attack,
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cancer, you're going to get treatment. there's protocols. but mental illness struggles. i believe because it's a soft science in lots of respects, people who are trained to provide the service to the mentally ill aren't always given the resources and i'm not sure the best students are going into the care for mentally ill. they're going where the money is. cardiology, surgery, you know. it's difficult. >> well, senator, thank you so much for joining us. i know this is tough to talk about. i know you're trying to bring some change about as a result. nice to see you, thank you. >> thank you all very much. thank you. and we're going to turn now to super bowl broadway in midtown
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manhattan are now being called super bowl boulevard. and don dahler is there for us. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. preparations are still under way for preparations in what will be a week of nonstop parties. there's energy and excitement in times square as they're wrafrping up. but un-like last year when games were played in warm climates, there's one topic of conversation that's dominating. frigid temperatures greeted the denver broncos and seattle seahawks when they touched down at newark airport. as both teams prepare to take the field on sunday. >> i feel like we'e've seen a l as far as on-field situations, crowd noise, you name it, with this team, so i do feel comfortable. >> our mentality is strong and i think we understand what it takes to perform in a game of this kind of magnitude.
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every game has been one that's been as big as we can mobile make it. >> reporter: weather may be a big factor. during their first ever cold outdoor super bowl. >> we'll do everything we can to win and do whatever we can to protect the football and make plays. you know, hopefully if it snow, that would be fun to play super bowl xlviii in the snow. >> you giev t-- you've got to b weather proof. we've played in all elements. >> reporter: battling the weather isn't the only change. there's a comprehensive and challenging game plan. >> a little exciting and hectic. controlled chaos all at once. >> reporter: we went behind the screens to see the broncos firsthand. >> it adds a little excitement to the flight. >> reporter: 177 a personals were aboard this 767 along with
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12,000 pounds of equipment and cargo. >> making sure that they're comfortable is the most important thing when it comes down to it. >> reporter: the most important thing for law enforcement is keeping the public safe. 400,000 fans are exhibited to descend on the new york area this week. 4,000 personnel from federal, states, and local agencies. >> hopefully mitigate any kind of staff, whether it be waterborne, whether people are coming into the perimeter to try to prove a point. >> reporter: both teams will be practicing inboard this week. it's anyone's guess what the conditions will be at kickoff. 6:25 on sunday. charlie, norah? >> does that jacket predict you're a broncos fan or are you just cold?
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>> reporter: are you excited? what gave yu that idea? >> what happened to being an impartial journalist. what is projected on your sleeve? >> i'm completely objective. this is something i picked up. >> transparency. a multi-million-dollar gamble. how they could watch everything from natural disasters to manmade uprisings. that's next. and tonight billy joel makes history at the madison square garden with the first of his monthly ♪ driving rock music
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just after pope francis spoke in st. peter's square, children released two white
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doves as a symbol of peace. the peace didn't last lodge. a black crow and a seagull went after the doves in front of the crowd. the birds managed to escape after only losing a few feathers. >> that is so unusual. >> it is. >> a little piece of trivia. the day of the grammys pope benedict xvi stepped finish th work that began last year. elaine quijano is showing us how they plan to give the world a new look. good morning. >> good morning to you, norah. if today's spacewalk is
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successful, the company behind the venture plans to stream high definition video of the earth for everyone to see. >> are you getting the picture, sergey? >> on december 27th, two russian cosmonauts have spent hours in outer space. their mission was to attach two cameras to the russian international space station station but after putting them in place, they failed to see a signal bringing the mission to the end. >> you should be the first one to go back. >> a month later the canadian company behind the venture says it's confident their cameras are ready. >> it will be a six- or seven-hour spacewalk. scott larson is the ceo of urthcast. he spent two hours with them. >> we giving the russians the cameras. they provide the launch. we split the data. they take the data of russia.
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we take a the data of the rest of the world. >> once installed they should extreme high-definition images of the u.s. these cameras could offer a new vantage point capturing everything from natural disas r disasters to social upheaval. >> there could be a demonstration going on and you could fly over. >> the company plans to take the images online 24 hour s a day, seven day as week. >> we want to get people involved, overlay content so people come back all the time. >> the company says it has more than $20 million in contract to capture the footage from outer space. if they're successful, the cameras could be online in a matter of weeks. charlie and norah? >> really? i think it's kind of a fact.
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it is great ,, jay leno insists he's not angry about leaving the tonight show and leno tells steve krofrt why he shouldn't be mad. what you haven't seen yet from the "60 minutes" interview ahead of "cbs this morning." wisest kid? we need a new recipe.
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so when my moderate to severe chronic plaque psoriasis them. was also on display, i'd had it. i finally had a serious talk with my dermatologist. this time, he prescribed humira-adalimumab. humira helps to clear the surface of my skin by actually working inside my body. in clinical trials, most adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis saw 75% skin clearance. and the majority of people were clear or almost clear in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have symptoms such as fever,
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fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. make the most of every moment. ask your dermatologist about humira, today. clearer skin is possible. and nancy o'dell is standing behind the world's biggest grammys. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ew southwest chicken. chili's lunch combo starting at 6 bucks. more life happens here. ♪ well, i wear my clothes like this because i can ♪
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good morning, i'm frank mallicoat. 7:56 on your monday. let's get you updated on headlines around the bay area. a pot growing investigation that covers a weapons of mass destruction, a college student from the bay area is behind bars in pennsylvania, recently graduated from high school in belmont. also new details about the new year's eve crash that killed a 6-year-old girl in san francisco, the "new york times" reports the family will sue uber cab. a driver hit the family in a crosswalk at polk and ellis streets, the girl's mother and brother were seriously injured, the driver charged with vehicular manslaughter with gross negligence. we've got your traffic and your monday weather coming up right after the break. stay with us. t all heroes wear capes.
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good morning, it's been a long morning at the bay bridge toll plaza, still delayed through the macarthur maze in oakland with the metering lights on. we had an accident on the bay bridge, it is gone but very long backups leaving oakland headed into san francisco. it's been a tough drive for marin county. take a look at the sensors, an southbound 101 jammed beyond ignacio. good morning, everybody. areas of patchy dense fog. this is the scene in san francisco. gray skies, currently 49 degrees. otherwise pretty much in the 40s to low 50s across the board. later today, numbers coming down gently, under mostly cloudy skies. 60 to 68 degrees, well above normal. yes, rain back in the bay area forecast on thursday, with up to 1/4 of an inch expected.
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perfect song to describe the grammys last night. "get lucky." it's 8:00 in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." cold is hitting your friends in the midwest hard. arctic cold will hit millions down to the gulf coast. beyonce and jay-z, sizzling hot. nancy o'dell with the best of music's biggest of the evening. and jay leno says he cannot complain about leaving late night, we'll look at parts of his 60 minutes interview that you did not see last night. first, on january 27th, 2014, here is a look at your eye opener at 8:00. temperatures here dipped into the negative teens
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overnight, prompting officials to warn folks to stay inside. >> it's a return of the polar vortex, looking at windchill warnings and advisories from montana to new york. >> on the explorer of the seas, it could take several days to find out what caused the outbreak. >> investigators still have not been able to determine a motive for the shooting. >> the electronic duo walked away big winners at the grammy awards in los angeles. >> france is really proud of these guys right now. >> i would be very careful. i would be very aware of my surroundings. if somebody put a package down or backpack down, i would walk away from it as fast as i could. >> if today's spacewalk is successful, the company behind the venture plans to stream high-definition video of the earth for everyone to see. >> amount and excitement of energy in times square, as they're ramping up for super bowl week, which kicks off today. >> that jacket suggests you're a
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broncos fan or are you just simply cold this morning? >> are you psychic? i don't know how you would get that idea. >> today's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by prudential. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the north will be warmer today than much of the midwest. coldest arctic blast is hitting the dakotas and 60-mile-an-hour winds caused blizzard-like conditions. >> schools are closed across minnesota, where windchills in some areas are reaching minus 50! even as far south as kentucky, it could feel like it's below zero. and we're getting pictures from mantino, illinois, where buss and cars, as you see, slid off icy roads. megan glaros of our chicago station wbbm, is tracking the cold. megan, good morning. >> good morning. charlie, norah and gayle, this
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is not good. bout number two of the polar vortex. windchill advisories and warnings all the way to massachusetts. temperatures will generally be 10 to 30 degrees below normal today. windchills could be as cold as 50 below in parts of the northern states this morning. and into tomorrow morning. futurecast, here is the problem. when the gulf coast moisture hits that cold air, we have the potential for snow and ice as far south as florida. that happens tomorrow, going into your wednesday. and then going into super bowl, it looks like the temperature around the 6:30 kickoff should be 34 degrees. 30% chance of snow. minimal wind, which i'm told might be good for the game. charlie, norah, gayle? >> megan, thank you. senator rand paul says any gop -- should think about bill clinton. paul said sunday if hillary clinton runs for president, bill
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clinton's affair with monica lewinsky is a legitimate campaign issue. >> he took advantage of a girl that was 20 years old and an intern in his office. there is no excuse for that. and that is predatory behavior and it should be something we shouldn't want to associate with people who would take advantage of a young girl. this isn't having an affair. this isn't me saying, oh, he has had an affair. someone who takes advantage of a young girl in their office? i mean, really. and then they have the gall to stand up and say republicans are having a war on women? >> paul went on to say, quote, it's not hillary's fault but also said it can be hard to separate one clinton from the other. this morning, we know who will sit with michelle obama during tomorrow night's state of the union guest. these two survivors of the boston marathon bombings in this famous photo, carlos and former
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nba player jason collin, the first athlete in a major league sport to reveal he is gay. the program honored music legends and rising stars. nancy o'dell is co-host of "entertainment tonight" and spent her evening on the red carpet with all the stars. i was looking to see what's she got on? i know it was a late night for you. boy, it was a fun show to watch. >> it was such a fun show, gayle. i got about four hours sleep last night, which is more than normal. i did get to change out of my grammy gown. it was so nice with surprises and memorable performances and all the talk on the red carpet was the excitement over the worst kept secret, that beyonce and her husband, jay-z, would
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open the show together. and he did not disappoint. remember that they are mr. and mrs. shawn carter and they've been together for over ten years. they can push the envelope a little. another duo, sir paul mccarty and ringo starr have been mates for more than 50 years. it was the highlight of the night for baby boomers. but the cute beatle, often proves he can hang. >> he said to me, come along. we'll do a jam. i said no, we've been there. we've done that. we should just make something up. and this is it. >> of course, the belle of this musical ball was the 17-year-old pop prodigy, lorde. ♪ we'll never be royals ♪ that kind of love just ain't for us we create a different kind of
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buzz ♪ >> the accolades almost overwhelmed her. >> thank you so much. ♪ >> now here is an interesting connection, taylor swift, already a seasoned pro at age 24 told me on the red carpet that she is sort of a mentor to lorde. what kind of advice are you giving her? >> we talk about everything pretty much. we were just sending selfies for about an hour of what we look like without makeup on, the process of getting ready. she's so cool. ♪ got to get up and try try, try ♪ >> i'm betting that the water cooler talk of the day will this daring performance by pink. ♪ got to get up and try, try, try ♪ >> you may remember her first aerial performance at the grammys in 2010. i think this one, even better. ♪ if i was gay i would think hip hop hates me ♪
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>> m a. clemore and ryan lewis, hits united real-life couples. queen latifah became a preacher. >> tolerance to compassion to end homophobia. >> asthma d madonna told me on d carpet, history was going to be made at the grammys this year. and it was. ryan lewis let everybody in on his family's big night. his sister was actually one of the people who got married during the performance. on a side note, you may have noticed madonna using a cane during her performance. i have to say look at that right there. how adorable was her date? she brought her son, david, and they wore matching tuxedos. >> people were wondering if -- let's go back to beyonce and
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jay-z. very steamy. i'm thinking they have a lot of fun at their house. whoa, whoa, whoa. >> how about the dress, sitting in the audience? it had flowers in the right places, didn't it? darn it, now charlie is going to be talking about beyonce's dress and not mine. >> no, no, i like green. >> he still likes yours, nancy. what are people talking about this morning? >> of course, that performance you just saw and beyonce and jay-z. katy perry's dress. oh, my gosh, it was perfect katy perry. the way that she walked up in that dress, she just looked like an angel flowing everywhere but then it had the whimsical musical notes on the dress and katy giving that little bit of edge. and, of course, macklemore and ryan lewis and that performance. it will go down in history. they were the first rap performer to win best new artist since 1999.
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macklemore said it was about pushing the genre and challenging listeners. when you see two white dudes rapping about gay marriage, people pause and say, wait a minute, this isn't hip hop. he believes hip is about, as he said, pushing the genre and challenge i challenging it. and mary lambert, who shared in their success, singing on the song and also helped to write it. on the red carpet she said she simply wanted to write a song that expressed her experiences as a gay woman. and a little fun fact she also told me -- go ahead. >> they do the most amazing pairings that are always fun to watch. nancy o'dell, thank you. great to see you, even at this hour. >> thank you. >> complete coverage o
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one of the biggest capitalists of our time likens progressives to nazis. billionaire tom perkins compares the tax on the wealthy to that.
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and we'll talk to mellody hobson about his remarks. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." hungry for the best? it's eb. want to give your family the very best in taste, freshness, and nutrition? it's eb. eggland's best. better taste. better nutrition. better eggs. it's not for colds, it's not for pain, it's just for sleep. because sleep is a beautiful thing™. ♪ zzzquil. the non-habit forming sleep aid from the makers of nyquil®. no. tonight, i got the favorites bucket. shhhhh, they're eating. kfc favorites bucket. 10 pieces, any recipe you want, $12.99.
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this morning a billionaire and silicon valley pioneer is defensing some controversial comments. his target, progressives. tom perkins warns of a dangerous drift in american thinking from the left. in a letter to "the wall street journal" perkins writes, i would call attention to the parallels to the fascist nazi germany to the war on its 1%, namely the jews to the progressive war, namely the rich. >> the company he co-founded distanced itself on twitter. the company said, quote, tom perkins has not been involved in kpcb in years. we were shocked by his views expressed today in "the wall street journal" and do not agree. melolody hobson is in los angeles. good morning. >> good morning. >> it seems to me that it's a dangerous place to take one specific man and try to expand
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that into other business leaders, don't you agree? >> well, there's been some rhetoric like this before. steve schwartzman had said some things that equated taxation around the holocaust, completely inappropriate, not right. i would encourage mr. perkins to study up on history because the holocaust had nothing to do with economics. it had to do with ethnic cleansing. he should look to the french revolution where the massives tried to overthrow the rich but completely inappropriate. >> why the animosity? what's come up? >> i think there's an issue around corporate leaders in this country being like celebrities. there's a lot of attention on them. the internet age has put them front and center and the big issue has been their compensation and the difference between what they make and the range and file-worker. if you look today the typical ceo makes 350 times more than the typical worker in his or her company, mostly his because
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there are so few women running companies, and yet if you look back to 1980, that difference was just 42 times. so it's been that kind of income inequality that has start add lot of backlash and chatter and i think put ceos in the hot seat. but they make bigger bucks for a reason and they have to have thicker skin around these issues. tomorrow night the president in his state of the union address is going to talk about income inequality. he calls it one of the finer challenges of our time. how do you think that will be received by people in the business community, and on the other side for the middle class who thing this is a huge issue that needs to be addressed not only by business leaders but by the government? >> well, one, i've heard the president speak directly on these issues. i heard him right before thanksgiving firsthand talk about this issue of the middle class and making sure not only we shore it up but that we continue to grow it because it is essential to the american
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narrative as well as our competitiveness around the world. additionally what i would call it is pop lis populism. the business contribute district will be neutral with,000 hay receive this. what they hate is uncertainty. when they don't know what's going to happen to them, that's when they get nervous. >> mellody hobson, thank you. one of the medical diseases could be replaced by this device. dr. tara narula is in the green room. we'll talk with her next. >> announcer: "cbs this morning" is brought to you by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪
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discover how we are advancing medicine at kp.org join us, and thrive. ♪ that was back in 1975. bruce springsteen and steve yvan zant led an apartheid. that protest led to south africa's white dominated government. that's now history. and bruce spring street and the e street band are playing in
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south africa for the very first time. ♪ >> the band played the first of three shows in cape town last night. springsteen will also perform in johannesburg as part of his worldwide tour. and i'm told by someone that was there that that concert went on for over three hours. >> go, bruce. >> i've seen him before. he almost never take breaks during the whole concert. he's in fabulous shape. >> he is in fabulous shape. all right. what you didn't see on last night's "60 minutes" interview with jay leno. why he says
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about the new year's eve crh that killed a six year old san fran good monday morning. 8:25. time for news headlines. details about the new year's eve crash that killed a 6-year- old girl in san francisco. today the "new york times" reports the family will sue uber for wrongful death. an uber driver hit the family and polk and ellis. a man shot someone in a jack in the box parking lot yesterday on lone tree way, the victim was in surgery at last report. a woman was rescued from a
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bart train at the embarkadero station. and we've got traffic and weather after the break. ,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning. chp is issuing a traffic advisory for 101 in santa rosa, one lane open northbound approaching highway 12, a big rig accident there. very heavy traffic at the bay bridge toll plaza, there was an earlier accident on the bay bridge, it's gone now but traffic at the pay gates still backed up through the macarthur
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maze with an accident in emoryville, so westbound 80 still crowded from beyond pinole approaching the berkeley area. headed for the altamonte pass, still backed up from beyond the -- actually the altamonte pass is looking better, delays through livermore into pleasantton. here is roberta. your morning commute is snarled with areas of patchy dense fog. we also have mostly cloudy skies to greet all of you as you head out the door. good morning! this is a look at coit tower, an air temperature in san francisco at 50 degrees, otherwise in the 40s across the board. later today numbers coming down ever so slightly under a partly to mostly cloudy sky. 60 to 68 degrees, winds out of the west 5-10 miles per hour. check this out. we've got rain, back in the bay area forecast on thursday, with up to 1/4 of an inch expected. make it a great day, everyone! ,,,,,,,,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a leading cardiologist shows us the high-tech change at some hospitals and doctors' offices. you ee seal what could possibly replace the text oh scope. also in the toyota green room one of the most popular speakers of ted talk, what makes companies strive. could his ideas help in washington? that's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the gload. "usa today" says 2014 could be the year of the raise for some workers. rates fall to some levels not seen before the recession. people with near full employment
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are in the strongest position to get a pay hike. >> the herald sun says he won the title. last year he ranked 20th. >> that was a big shocker. that wasn't supposed to happen, was it? >> no. although he had a blister, rafael. and london's "daily mail" takes us inside the canterbury for a break from what's lasted a thousand years. beautiful. girls are now in the choir. for now they will only sing when the boys are on break. >> jay leno's getting ready for his final full week hosting the tonight show. jimmy fallon will take over in february. last night "60 minutes'" steve kroft brought you the interview
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about jay leno leaving late night program. >> number one, you have talent and people wait so long before they get the opportunity. you don't want to lose the opportunity. that makes sense to me. and i thought jimmy has been extremely gracious and polite. >> you said all of the same things exactly about conan. >> did i say the same things? maybe i did. well, we'll see what happens. >> do you think you might get a call two years from now -- >> no. >> -- and you'll come back? >> no. this is a lost different situation. this morning we have a portion of that interview you have not seen in "60 minutes" overtime. leno insists he's not upset about leaving "the tonight show." >> some people at some point they would say cut the crap, you know. come on, jay. >> well, i am a realist. don't forget. this is not my only job. this is one of my jobs. i've always made my living as a standup comedian.
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this is a one-nighter that's last 2d 3 years and it's been great. do you think i should be angry or bitter? >> i'm talking about something visceral, that guy's a real jerk, i can't believe they've done this, ingrateful -- >> that's so business talk. after all, i've been so handsome on their tv shows for all these years. all after i've done for them. is that the way you do it, steve? after all -- >> i think most people do that. that's the natural reaction. >> what you're saying is great and it applies if you're making $27,000 a year as a walmart manager and you got fired. you know, when you make the kind of money you make in show business, shut up, don't complain, thank you very much. wi whiney rich people. stop. >> you're going to miss it. >> i'll miss it tremendously. it was wonderful. it was a tremendous experience in my life. not bitter, not upset.
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nbc has been more than fair. these are tough things. you have to step back and go, look, you're getting a little old for this now. that's where i am. so we'll try something else. >> first of all, jay will do just fine, number one. number two, he's absolutely right about whiney rich people and celebrities. >> but he puts it in perspective. he says, it's clear i don't want to go but i understand it. he's leaving on a very high note. the days of the stethoscope -- the days of the stethoscope may be numbered. they look at advances that could make the 200-year-old instrument obsolete. more are turning to the hand-held ultrasound because they can see inside the chest. dr. tara narula is back. i like to say your name. narula. are you ready to get rid of the
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stethoscope? are these the new ultrasound devices? >> these are the new ultrasound devices. they create a wave picture. in many ways it's complimentary to our 200-year-old stethoscope that we use every day as doctors. the ultrasound helps us safely and quickly and efficiently treat and diagnose patients and now that we can bring it to our bedside, it's become a great tool in conjunction. >> so you use both. >> i think for now. it's still quite expensive, 20 to $25,000 and the stethoscope is a lot cheaper. you need training. they need to interpret what they're seeing. >> what does an ultrasound tell you that a stethoscope does not? >> it's hard to inprer pretty what those sounds mean. the ultrasound gives us a
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picture and that gives us a lot more information in terms of what's happening inside the body. >> what if some doctors say i'm not giving up my stethoscope? >> i think everybody is attached to it. it's a right of passage. it was for me. to get your white coat. i got my stethoscope from my father who was a cardiologist. i use it to this day. people are nervous to give up what they're used to but necessity is the mother of invention and the stethoscope came out of necessity and now there's something new. >> two most vital things out there, the stethoscope and the blood pressure monitor. do you see those at more costly tests in the long run? >> i think that's one of the more criticisms, that it may lead to more tests and if you don't know how to interpret it appropriately, that may lead to it. but ultimately to have a picture
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of what's happening can prevent you from having more. >> imagery ing has been it. >> imaging has been at the forefront. >> good to see you again. >> thank you. one of the world's most popular business experts shows us how bulldog: you know, not all heroes wear capes. bulldog: you know, some wear fur. and mattress discounters good deed dogs
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is here to help them. meet yara. she helps veterans like marv stay independent. this is caspin. he helps wallace with things she can't do on her own. and goldie helps children with developmental disabilities, while suzie works with people in the hospital. you can be a hero, too. give it mattressdiscountersdogs.com, or any mattress discounters. mattress discounters good deed dogs: helping dogs help people.
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i always say that, you know, if you -- if you -- if you hire people just because they can do a job, they'll work for your money. but if you hire people who believe what you believe, they'll work for you for blood, sweat, and tears. >> he's a speaker. his ted talk has more than 14 million downline views. his new book is called "leaders eat last:why some teams pull together and some don't." welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> what is it that people understand. >> fundamentally the leaders are a parent. like a parent we pud the lives of our children before our own. we want them to grow up and achieve more than we could for ourselves. leadership is exactly the same. leaders are the ones willing to risk when it matters so others may abound. >> you say it's important to put your head and your heart into it and really when you work
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together, you say, nobody bomds over deadlines. they bond over comradery, and that's what people need to understand in a work environmental. bosses need to understand. >> we are natural animals, it's gnarl to trust and cooperate. i can't tell you to simply trust me. they're produced by the environment in which we're working and that environmental is created by the leader and when we feel that, when we feel leaders have our interests in mind, our human reaction as we look out for each other, we work harder, we're more innovative, we -- >> all of it sounds good, simon, but companies need to make money. >> this is the great irony. when the leaders put our interests first, we work harder and they make more money. >> you have gra great example o kwhie you called your book
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"leaders eat less." i asked him what makes the marines so wonderful. he said to me officers eat less. he's absolutely right. when you go to the chow hall, you'll see the marines rank in old, most senior to less. they do it because that's how they view leadership. we view it as a rank. they view it as a responsibility. >> so how do you foster that in a work environment. how do you do that? >> create that culture. leadership is a choice just like becoming a parent is a choice. having a child is the fun part, you know. it's the raising of the child that's the hard part. it's exactly the same. starting the company, that's the fun, you know, but actually becoming the leader, choosing to put people's interests before your own, that's the choice. >> how did you become an expert on leadership? >> i'm uncomfortable calling myself an expert on anything, to be quite frank. >> here's the book. >> don't believe everything you read. i'm a student of leadership.
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i'm fascinated by it. i'm fascinated by the people in the organizations that seem to outperform the rest of us and the great irony is the great leaders, the ones that put us before themselves, put people before numbers, that would sooner sacrifice numbers to save people but never sacrifice people to save numbers, ironically they enjoy longer success. >> bob chapman is a good example of that. >> hi is. >> giving us a little example. >> bob chapman runs a 1.7 billion dollar company in st. louis. he doesn't believe in head counts. he believes in heart count. he refused to lay everybody off. everyone from the top to the bottom. they had to take four weeks off without pay. he said it's bet their we should
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all suffer a little than any of us should have to suffer a lot. >> wow. >> there's an interesting thing about leadership too. the ability to define the mission and how each person has a responsibility in that mission. >> well, this is what they do. they set a course. they set a direction. the leader's actually not the one doing all the work. they're not in the wheats. they're pointing in the disstakt future, what we can achieve. >> and give everybody ownership of the mission. >> most importantly, why would we be excite about partaking in something valuable. >> let me tell you. you're sounding like an expert to me. >> thank you very much. >> may i mention the book one more time. simon says. >> an expert on leadership. >> that's right. >> "leaders eat last," wherever you buy books. >> "leaders eat last," wherever you bu[ sports announcer ] here's another one, alyson dudek.
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hales corners, wisconsin. nice pass by alyson dudek. can she hang on to that spot? and she does! [ male announcer ] with the u-verse wireless receiver, your tv goes where you take it, allowing inspiration to follow. ♪ [ dad ] looks pretty good, right? [ girl ] yeah. [ male announcer ] add a u-verse wireless receiver today. ♪
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for nba fans, this season is like no other. new technology means analyzing players with more than a box score or play-by-play summary. can we just do a shot of gayle? show it. >> play the music again. >> all right. and chip reid is here. he's got this great story on how teams are tracked electronically. chip, good morning. >> good morning, charlie, norah, and gayle. high above the court cameras have been positioned to record every play a player makes. information that is transforming professional basketball.
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when garrett temple of the washington wizards played, every move he made, every step he took was being watch and measured in excruciating detail. and it wasn't just temple. six cameras were recording the moves of every player at verizon center. it's evaluating how the basketball player is making. >> do you think it's good thing having the cram rahs up there analyzing your every move? >> i think it's a good thing. you can analyze how much work he's doing on the court, how much effort he's doing. >> brian copp of staats, the company that created the system took us up for a bird's-eye view. tell us how it works. >> it's based on military
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missile tracking technology. they're doing it 25 time as second. >> all that raw data from the six cameras is instantly translated into a graphic showing exactly how each player is moving. then into statistics showing how they're performing in dozens of categories from the number of touches to passes and assists. >> for every rebound, was that rebound contested or uncontested. and we can do things that was never possible like how far the guy ran. >> it's the basketball version of moneyball. how baseball athletics used analytics to create a winning team with a small budget. >> there's an epidemic fear. >> it's vastly more complex. that's where brett greenberg comes in. >> your angle is the number. >> that would be correct. >> greenberg is the washington wizards director of basketball
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analyt analytics, a job that didn't exist until recently. >> we basically filter it down into what we think are the most important pieces of information to give the coaches to give the players of how they're moving, when they're strong, when they're not strong. we can't give away our secrets. >> some opponents say it's revolutionalizing the game but many coaches say they still rely on their eyes and their gut. players say they try not to think about it. >> na, na, na. if you're thinking about the camera up there, chris paul may go by your. you have to focus on the basketball game. now, some teams had already been using analytics, but this season for the first time all 30 nba teams will be using it. >> what was your idea? >> measure it, achieve it. >> is that what you say when you turn 40?
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measure it, achieve it. >> hello.
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i want you to know stuff i want you to be kind. i want you to be smart. super smart. i want one thing in a doctor. to speak my language. i don't want you to look at the chart before you say hi...david. quiero que me hagas sentir segura. i want you to be awesome. that's the doctor i want. at kaiser permanente, we want you to choose the doctor that's right for you. find your perfect match at kp.org
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and thrive. headlines... a pot good morning, everyone, 8:55 on your honor monday. i'm -- your monday. i'm frank mallicoat. a pot growing investigation uncovers a weapon of mass destruction. and ellis college student from the bay area is behind bars out in pennsylvania. the suspect recently graduated from a high school in belmont in the south bay. new details about the new year's eve crash that killed a 6-year-old girl in san francisco. today, the "new york times" reports sophia leud's family will sue uber now for wrongful death. a driver hit the family and the mom and a brother were seriously injured as well. the driver was charged with vehicular manslaughter with gross negligence. and san jose state university police are now warning students to be cautious after two women were groped in a -- and the third fended off
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the attacker, the victims were not injured. got your traffic and weather and first here's weather with roberta. >> thank you mr. frank. we have some areas of patchy dense fog and also you're going to notice mostly cloudy conditions. as we take a view of the city of san francisco, low 50s there. mid 40s due east in oakland. 38 for the coolest spot in fairfield. upper 30s and fremont. later today, numbers come down ever so gently from 60 in pacifica to nearly 70 throughout the tri-valley. partly to mostly cloudy conditions mountain view and 64 in vallejo. it looks like the seven day forecast finally rain returns to the bay area with up to a quarter inch expected on thursday. traffic with liza batallones on deck next. for over 60,000 california foster children, nights can feel long and lonely. i miss my sister. i miss my old school. i miss my room. i don't want special treatment.
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i just wanna feel normal. to help, sleep train is collecting pajamas for foster children, big and small. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help make a foster child's night a little cozier. not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. four hours on the slopes.urs on weights. and two hours doing this stuff. which leaves me approximately two minutes to get my banking done. so i use the citi mobile app to quickly check my accounts and pay my bills. which leaves me about five seconds to kick back. that was nice. bank from almost anywhere with the citi mobile app. citi, with you every step of the way.
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good morning everybody, liza batallones here all lanes are now open in santa rosa. that's where the chp had issued an advisory a major accident shut down lanes but the lanes opened and traffic still very slow for the northbound direction leaving the area bound for santa rosa. meanwhile, the nimitz 880 very heavy traffic. there's an accident being cleared up from northbound 880 approaching 23rd and traffic is delayed now in stretches towards the hayward area. and over at the bay bridge toll plaza, the metering lights are still on and traffic the backed up -- is backed up into the maze.
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wayne: ♪ real money. jonathan: it's a trip to europe! (screams) wayne: you're freaking out, oh my god, you're freaking out. - the curtain! - i'm going to go for the big deal of the day! - let's make a deal baby, let's make a deal, yeah! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. we came to make a deal, so let's do it. who wants to make a deal? who wants to make a deal? let's see. let's see. you, curtis, come with me. everybody else have a seat for me. welcome to the show. hey, curtis. - how are you doing? wayne: how are you doing? - i'm good. wayne: man, curtis, you are a big little boy. - whooo hoo. wayne: little jonathan winters thing going on. - could be. wayne: could be. yeah. you just-- it's scary.

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