tv CBS This Morning CBS March 11, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PDT
captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, march 11th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." new revelations on the stolen passports tied to malaysia flight 370. police now know the identities of the two men. >> the massive search for the missing jet is expanding this morning. investigators around the world remain baffled. plus a dramatic rescue unfolds on live television. the risky move to save a man who spent hours clinging to a cliff. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> the more information we get, the more we're inclined to conclude that it was not a terrorist incident. >> still no answers in the mystery of flight 370.
>> malaysian police have identified people traveling on a stolen passport. >> the search was expanded into areas the plane could have reached given the amount of fuel it was carrying. >> relatives threw water bottles at airline officials. the state of montana is under a flood emergency, overflowing rivers have stranded hundreds of people in rural areas. pandemonium and panic over there. >> star center rick peverley collapsed. play was stopped immediately. peverley was treated successfully for a cardiac event. >> first thing he asked is how much time left in the first period? that's typical of him. all-nighter to draw attention to climate change. >> and the night is young. >> 911? >> yeah, hi. i have kind of a particular emergency here. >> ferocious feline leads the owner to shut themselves in a room and call 911 for help. >> he is very very very very
whose hostile hostile. when i leave out the bedroom to let the police in, i'm going to have to fight this cat. general motors massive recall is being investigated by congress and the national highway transportation and safety administration. a man has fallen while mountain climbing. >> all that -- >> check this out. >> he left the kid in the cart. >> there he go. >> hey, pick him up! >> i mean what are we doing here? >> terrible energy here. it doesn't matter how interesting i am. you signed up for this job. maybe that's why your job is coming to an end. >> and all that matters. >> what's it like to be the last black president? >> seriously? what's it like fo this to be the last time you ever talk to a president. >> on "cbs this morning." our approval rating in congress is 12%. you know paid staffers and blood relatives. i got a call from my mother the other day, 102. we're now down to paid staff. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota.
let's go place. welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning, charlie. welcome back. >> good to be back. we begin with the missing plane. investigators now believe terror is not a likely cause for the disappearance of malaysia airlines flight 370. police say this morning they have identified the two passengers traveling with stolen passports. they say one is an iranian teenager, who only wanted asylum. >> we have been checking his background and we believe that he is not likely to be a member of any terrorist group. and we believe that he is trying to migrate to germany. >> and police confirm this morning that the other passenger using a stolen passport is also from iran. bob orr is tracking the
investigation. i understand there's still no sign of the plane or the 239 people on board. >> well, good morning, charlie and norah. that's right. this investigation, as you noted, has been marked by frustration by the families and false leads for investigators. searchers still have not found any of the plane's wreckage. now investigators are pretty convinced those two men traveling on the false passports had nothing at all to do with the plane's disappearance. the men, as we reported both iranians purchased their ticket with his the help of an iranian businessman with ties in thailand. they got on that doomed flight to beijing. authorities are comparing their photos and thumb prints against criminal and terror databases but have found no ties at all to terrorism. one man was likely seeking asylum in germany and the other man, we're told was ultimately heading to denmark. they need the plane's wreckage and black boxes to know what happened in those final seconds before flight 370 disappeared. for now, no potential cause can
absolutely be ruled out. but intelligence and law enforcement sources say this is looking more and more like an accident or maybe a criminal act than some sort of terrorism. perhaps the greatest clue we have is the absence of a large field of crash debris. veteran investigators say that suggests the boeing 777 likely hit the water intact because a bomb at a very high altitude like that bomb which took down pan am 103 20 years ago would blow the plane apart in midair likely scattering wreckage over a wide area. so far we've not found one shred of debris. there's been no credible claims of responsibility by any terror group and no intell chatter suggesting any plot or attack against that flight. charlie, norah? >> the flight for search 370 is now four days old. looking in waters west of malaysia. one report says the radar may have tracked the plane to the
malaco strait. seth doane is there where the relatives are anxiously awaiting. >> reporter: that initial flight path to include other areas that the plane might have reached based on how much fuel was on board. the focus of the international hunt expanded today, from the south china sea where the plane vanished to malaysia's west coast at the maloca strait. >> it's a huge massive operation. hopefully, the combination of all these efforts, we'll get more tangible results. >> reporter: as this search stretches into a fourth day, relatives of the 239 people on board are growing more frustrated. the amateur video appeared to capture bottles being thrown at malaysia airline representatives during a heated meeting monday. along with providing food and lodging at this beijing hotel,
the airline is offering passengers' relatives $5,000. but this man's 26-year-old son was on board hasn't taken it. also, he told us he doesn't plan to accept the airline's offer to fly him to malaysia until there's concrete information about the missing flight. so far he says there's nothing. a vigil was held on the streets of kuala lumpur. while mira nori crew member of ander nori started an online vigil. she tweeted it's almost 72 hours. good night daddy. a beijing shopping center is now marking the time passed established a giant stop watch for this search that they're putting on a giant screen several stories high. also here in china, state media is reporting that up to 10 high resolution satellites have been repositioned, adjusted to help
with the search. charlie, norah? >> seth doane, thank you. the united states and nine other countries are involved in the search dozens of ships and aircraft are kris-cross criss crisscrossing 7,000 miles. >> good morning, charlie and norah. constantly expanding into new areas and becoming increasingly desperate. planes and helicopters are using sophisticated surface radar to scan the ocean for debris. given the lack of information about the plane's final location, the teams are only making an educated guess. commander william marks is with the u.s. seventh fleet in the south china sea. >> time is not on our side. anything we can do to expand this search will be better for any survivors. >> reporter: the waters between malaysia and vietnam are
relatively shallow. if you would put the plane on its nose the tail would stick out of the water in most places. shallow water can also confuse sonar, sound waves used to locate objects on the ocean floor. >> i always like to think we need to start by finding the haystack. then we can look for the midst of the needle in that haystack. in this case, the h a. ystack is huge because we don't have the clues. >> that plane went down in deep water in a remote section of the atlantic ocean. search teams located the wreckage within five days but it took another two years to find the flight data recorders in an underwater mountain range. gallo says even if the black boxes are recovered for the malaysia air flight it could be years before investigators and the families of the passengers know exactly what happened. >> we assume the plane has crash
ed ed. but not a bit of evidence. not a may day, nothing. it's almost like a murder mystery with no body. >> reporter: if the plane cannot be found by searching the surface, they'll start to use sonar to search under the water and we're soon reaching the point where this will change from search and rescue to recovery. norah? >> thank you. we'll look into the millions -- yes, millions of false passports that are floating around and airlines are doing very little to check them. don dahler is looking at how criminals are using these stolen passports. that's ahead. holding hearings into gm's response to faulty ignition switches. last month the automaker recalled 1.6 million vehicles after several deadly crashes. as jeff glor reports, the company knew about the problem for a decade. jeff, good morning. >> charlie, good morning to you.
this is the house energy and commerce committee led by michigan republican fred upton. what they'll be exploring, why did gm announce these recalls in 2014 when they first knew about a problem with ignition switches in many compact cars in 2004? this will likely involve gm and nhtsa, the national highway transportation and safety administration. mary barra, one big question this morning, will she testify before congress now that she says she's leading this recall? barra, who has been with gm for more than 30 years, says she just learned of the ignition issue a few weeks ago. 13 deaths and 31 crashes are linked to the problem but there are many more complaints. and there are questions about whether other deaths beyond the 13 are connected. ignition switch that can go for various reasons from the on
position to the off or accessory position, meaning the car has no power steering brakes. if it crashes, the air bags do not go off. >> now congress is on board. >> big challenge for the new ceo. >> jeff, thank you. >> okay. spring begins in nine days. tens of millions are dealing with more extreme weather. in the northwest, parts of washington state are drying out after significant flooding. several roads are still close this had morning because of high water. meteorologist megan glaros of cbs station wbbm looks at other major weather issues across the west and what's facing us all around the country. >> good morning, charlie and norah. good morning to those of you in the west. and in southern california you need to brace for santa ana winds starting tonight, ramping up into your wednesday. extremely windy conditions combined with the drought with very low humidity levels and with very warm temperatures. will make for extreme fire danger across portions of southern california, going through the day on wednesday.
but if you're traveling to the east, it's all about winter weather. strong snow storm will move from chicago all the way through parts of the midwest and into the northeast, where it could create possible blizzard conditions for parts of new england. a wintry mix for cities like new york, washington and philadelphia. another winter mess. charlie, norah? >> montana is under a flood emergency this morning. warm weather is melt inging a record snow covering the region. in the central part of the state, hundreds are cut off by flooded roads. rivers are over their banks and more snow is on the way. up to six inches could fall tonight. this morning, u.s. and russia remain far apart on diffusing the crisis in crimea. face-to-face meeting between secretary of state john kerry and president putin was delayed by kerry on monday. viktor yanukovych is issuing
some new warnings. elizabeth palmer is is in crimea. >> reporter: president yanukovych or ex-president yanukovyh, depending on your view, is in moscow and gave a press conference this morning. yanukovych argued he is still the democratically elected president of ukraine. i wasn't removed from my post he said in a legitimate way. but he was chased out by furious protesters just over two weeks ago. and now volumenteers in kiev are piecing together paperwork his administration didn't manage to destroy looking for evidence of corruption. across the border in crimea a new self-appointed government is building up an army. 30 more men joined a so-called defense force as the peninsula heads full tilt toward a referendum on sunday. bureaucrats are already mapping
out polling stations. and when we asked whether it would be free and fair the man in charge was indignant. how can i prove it to you, he asked? all i can tell you is my hands are clean. pro-russian passions have been whipped up over the past two weeks of nonstop propaganda on russian tv. older people remember the second world war when some ukrainian nationalists sided with hitler. they believe the new government in kiev has the same sympathies and referendum publicity is playing on those fears. your choice says this billboard, is a crimea run by the nazis or run by russia. the governments of america, of europe and of ukraine all consider that this referendum coming up is illegal. and they say whatever the result turns out to be it will be invalid. norah, charlie? >> thank you. the booming marijuana
business is helping to fill state coffers in colorado. in january the state collected more than $2 million in taxes on recreational pot. that figure is based on total sales of $14 million during the first month it became legal. taxes on medical marijuana brought in another $1.5 million. and a mountain climber is recovering this morning after a serious fall. it happened near linville gorge, north carolina. dramatic helicopter rescue. >> one rescue blackhawk on the lake. >> reporter: 23-year-old climber tumbled approximately 50 feet while climbing the mountain known for its rough terrain. a group of people saw him fall and called for help. >> head injury. conscious for a short period of time. pain bleeding from the head and hands. >> reporter: rescuers couldn't reach him by foot. the national guard sent a blackhawk helicopter with a four-person crew. by the time it got there, the
man had been clinging to a small ledge on the side of the mountain for over three hours. >> that is amazing, what you're seeing right there. >> reporter: the rescue played out on live television. >> this is exactly what we train for. that's what we're out here to do. >> as the helicopter hovered above, rescuers were able to reach the injured, dehydrated man. they attached him to a backboard and hoisted him 150 feet into the helicopter. >> he was stable. he was looking at us. he was talking to us. he was pretty concentrated on the pain. he was hurting pretty good. >> reporter: the climber was flown to mission help, about 60 miles away. how badly he was hurt is unknown. >> we pulled him out of a sticky situation. we were just happy that we could be there and help. >> reporter: for this rescue team, just another day at the office. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann tallahassee. >> it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from
around the globe. politico says a bill to fight sexual assault in the military passed the senate unanimously with 97 votes. legislation by senator claire mccaskill prohibits the accused of using good military behavior as a defense. all-nightmare thon talks on climate change. senators adjourned a short time ago, more than two dozen speakers called for action after talking for about 15 hours. there are no plans to bring a climate bill to the senate floor this year. former terrorist bombmaker testified in the new york trial of osama bin laden's son-in-law monday. appearing by video from a secret location in england. prosecutors are trying to use his testimony against the son-in-law who is charged with conspireing to kill americans. prosecutors are focusing on the business meetings of the port authority. the latest development in the
scandal surrounding a traffic jam near the george washington bridge. video appearance by edward snowden at south by southwest interactive, temporarily receiving asylum in russia spoke with the constitution as a backdrop. it was his first public engagement since leaking classified documents. he told a packed audience he has no regrets and called for more privacy safeguard ss. it is 7:19. ahea we are seeing some offshore winds today. that should make for some beautiful weather all throughout the day. clear skies over san jose right now. clear all the way to the coastline. temperatures going to be warming up nicely as that air sinks approaching the coastline and we are going to keep the clouds away so plan on a very nice day outside. 69 in san francisco. 71 in santa rosa. 70 in concord.
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ended by have been shot by his own partner. the shooting happened during a traffic stop saturday. it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. a san francisco police officer may have been shot by his partner. the shooting happened during a traffic stop saturday. 50-year-old jeffrey ruano was arrested but no gun was found on him or in his car. a car chase that started in sacramento ended in richmond overnight. the car was going more than 100 miles an hour with at least one flat tire before crashing on i- 80 and carlson boulevard. the driver tried to run but was caught. the earthquake that hit off the coast of eureka has been downgraded to a magnitude 6.8. there was only minor damage when the quake hit on sunday. since then, at least 20 aftershocks were measured at magnitude 3.5 or larger.
stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. hey... is this flu shot necessary? it keeps you healthy during flu season. but does it hurt? nah. plus you get a really sweet bandaid! anything else i should know? here's a thought try scoring more points on the other team. okay. even a warrior can get sick. kaiser permanente reminds you to get your flu shot this season.
good morning. traffic unfortunately is backed up for miles right now in fremont. southbound 680, two lanes have been blocked for more than a half hour. traffic alert in effect approaching auto mall parkway. there were injuries with this crash but look at the line of very slow sensors. it backed up into sunol. use 880 if you can. drive time is nearly an hour in the southbound lanes between 580 and 101. also the bay bridge metering lights were turned on about an hour and a half ago and you're stacked up into the macarthur maze with a chp high wind advisory still in effect. here's lawrence. and those offshore winds and blowing and is going to make to make for a beautiful day, 30-mile-an-hour gusts outside. looking good into the afternoon. high pressure bringing temperatures up into the 60s even some mid-60s coastside. a lot of 70s in the bay.
♪ an avalanche destroyed a ski lift at the crystal mountain resort in washington state. a ski patrol explosive set it off. witnesses called the wall of snow huge. the bottom of the lift and several towers were wiped out sunday. but everyone is okay. the resort says the lift there in fact be rebuilt. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour using too many antibiotics could do more than create superbugs. they could also be causing serious weight problems. a leading expert in microbiology is in studio 57. why he believes we need to protect good bacteria. plus drama in the middle of a pro hockey game but it had nothing to do with sports. the players health left
teammates screaming for help. authorities have identified two iranian citizens who boarded that jetliner with stolen passports. as don dahler reports, the missing flight is shining the light on the business of passports. >> beyond the bigger issue we'll say is only a handful of the 190 countries around the word are using interpol. that's a database of lost and stolen travel documents. the two men who boarded malaysia flight 370 obtained their stolen passports in thailand. southeast asia is a major source for fraudulent documents. part of a global black market where millions of modified and stolen passports are readily available for purchase from a few hundred to several thousand >> fake passports are rampant. and it's not only enables terrorism. but even more frequently enables
very serious criminal acts. >> reporter: michael greenberger heads the university of maryland center for homeland security. >> drug trafficking, human trafficking. things that don't make the front pages that are serious threats to the well-being of the world. >> reporter: black market passports have been used by terrorists in the past including ramzi yousif who was convicted of carrying out the world trade center bombing in new york. two of the 9/11 hijackers obtained and modified their pass morts to get into the united states according to the 9/11 commission report. beyond southeast asia war zones like syria are a growing source for documents. juan zarate advised george bush on counterterrorism. >> suicide bombers going into flight turn over their passports and either sell them so they can take the funding in for the fighting or transfer them. >> reporter: while interpol has a database of over 40 million lost and stolen passports, most
countries don't frequently use it and airlines don't have access to it. >> to the extent that countries are not checking that database which is largely the case, that's a weakness in not using that system and that date ba base. and that is loss of an aability to understand that the person in front of the service agent or the immigration officer, the customs officer, is actually who they say they are. >> reporter: despite years of pressure interpol says in 2013 passengers were able to board planes one billion times without having their passports checked against the database. >> i hope as a result of this incident, the world's countries will ban together and follow the lead of interpol. and interject this kind of corrupt activity. >> state department tells cbs news that an average of 320,000 u.s. passport books and cards are reported lost or stolen annually. and juan zarate reports for now
european passports remain the biggest targets for criminals. charlie, norah, gayle. this morning, there's another concern of another possibility side effect of antibiotics. obesity. the doctor is the author of the upcoming book "missing microbes." good morning doctor. >> good to be here. >> so it makes us fat? >> yeah you so farmers have been giving antibiotics to their farm animals for over 70 years with the idea of promoting their growth promoting food calories. >> did you look at the farm animals and think if it's happening to them maybe it's happening to us? >> well that was the light bulb that went off. if it works or farm animals which are mammals like us maybe it's working for our kids. >> americans' diets have gotten richer over the years and may be
why we're getting pass fat. so you did a controlled study where the results are dramatic. explain. >> well, we do most of our work in mice. we either give mice antibiotics with water or not. those with antibiotics got fatter. it developed slowly. >> you found that antibiotics were the switch. and it was most drama mat nick the female mice right? >> yeah it was found in female mice, if we put them on a high-fat diet they got fat. if we put them on anti-antibiotics they got fat. >> why do antibiotics work that way. if you're sure it's in mice it's also happening in humans? >> well with peepeven epidemiology,
and studies show at age 7 through 15 there are other studies that show that. >> this is a growing concern that antibiotics have costs? >> antibiotics have been given a free ride because they're so miraculous. so much good when you deal with very sick people there's nothing like antibiotics. but we're giving antibiotics to hundreds of millions. >> and is there an alternative to what antibiotics do? >> well the pediatricians, the family practitioners, they recognize that we're overusing antibiotics perhaps 60% to 80% of all the courses are unnecessary. so that's a very good place to start. >> is that a problem with med education? >> medicalade indication and professional education. >> what should we do? >> first thing is to stop using so much antibiotics. education. >> what about the antibiotics in animal feed?
are the antibiotics going into making animals bigger is that affecting us humans? >> well i don't whether it's affecting us. i can tell you national surveys have been done showing trace levels of antibiotics in meats, in milk and in some cities in their drinking water. but we have no idea what the coincidence of this canis forle millions disposed. >> thank you. a professional hockey player is hospitalized in dallas after a health scare during last night's game. the nhl took the rare step of postpones the contest sending players and fans home early. anna werner reports it took an emotional toll. >> reporter: it was less than halfway through the first period when rich peverley suddenly collapsed moments after coming off the ice. >>. is pandemonium over there. >> reporter: his frantic teammates scrambled off the bench to stop the game. >> stood by the bench and started screaming up in the crowd for a doctor.
>> reporter: team personnel reacted immediately carrying peverley through the tunnel. dallas stars' dr. salazar treated him. >> we did chest compressions and defibrillated him. >> reporter: after one attempt the resuscitation, he regained consciousness and was transported to a nearby hospital. >> at this point i was in the back of the ambulance with him and he was able to tell me where he was and he actually wanted to get back in the game. >> reporter: the 31-year-old had a history of heart issues. in september had had a procedure for an irregular heartbeat which sidelined him for two regular and two postseason games. the nhl postponed the game shortly after the incident occurred. it will be rescheduled later in the season. for "cbs this morning," anna werner, dallas. >> we wish him well. and ahead, one of america's newest battlegrounds in the fight against al qaeda is
actually twitter. >> he was boasting that he had been injured on his leg. he said that he was willing to give his leg for a fight for al qaeda. and we tweeted back that you can give your head as well because, obviously, you don't know what you're doing. >> margaret brennan goes behind the scenes with the state department rages a digital war. our news is here in the morning on "cbs this morning." ♪ i did it. i did it too. [ female announcer ] do it. take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge.
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those fighters return home. so a group here at the state department is trying to locate and spear them away from violent extremism. >> it's virtual visual war with a thousand skirmishes going on every single day. >> reporter: alberto fernandez is leading an online fight against al qaeda. his team whose faces we weren't allowed to film seek out potential terrorists on twitter, facebook and youtube and messages them in five different languages. >> we seek to follow them down the rabbit hole wherever they go. if their on pinterest or tumblr tomorrow, that's where we'll follow them. >> reporter: their new campaign called "think again turn away" is in english. it targets those searching for
ways to join fighters in syria. dozens are already fighting there. >> what we have to do is point out that al qaeda is not helping the syrian people. fact that al qaeda is killing the syrian people. >> reporter: the team has had modest success. in one case they were engaged directly with a terrorist hammami with a militant group al shabaab. the state department was tweeting back and forth with him? >> yeah, had was boasting he had been injured in his leg. he said he was willing to give his leg for a fight for al qaeda. and we tweeted back that you can give your head as well because obviously you don't know what you're doing. >> reporter: hammami was later killed by al shabaab after he criticized their brutal tactics. so you got under his skin a little? >> we did. we got his attention certainly. >> reporter: for you, that's a win? >> that's exactly what we seek to do. >> reporter: but al qaeda shows
no signs of slowing down their own online propaganda. their inspire magazine provided bomb making instructions used in the boston marathon attack. rashad ali was recruited by a radical group at age 15 by a teichner britain. he left after ten years realizing the tactics were immoral. he said the u.s. program is not enough. the best way to combat extreme lifts is offline where people hang out, study or prey. qaeda is worried about its global messaging and the we are seeing some offshore
winds today. that should make for some beautiful weather all throughout the day. clear skies over san jose right now. clear all the way to the coastline. temperatures going to be warming up nicely as that air sinks approaching the coastline and we are going to keep the clouds away so plan on a very nice day outside. 69 in san francisco. 71 in santa rosa. 70 in concord. 71 in san jose. next couple of days a little warmer, maybe some 80s on the weekend. actor zach galifianakis has thanked justin bieber. he's offered to go skinnydipping with charlize theron. so guess who he's talking to now? why president obama is on that tv show talking to zach. that
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while trying to retrieve the ball. he noticed just as the wagon was rolling down the hill. the dad gets the ball but he does get a very dirty look from mom as you can see leaped into action carrying the baby. and the son got out, i've had enough of this dad. >> this morning, we have new insight into the death of the crocodile hunter.
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in sacramento came to a crashing end in richmond. the driver good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on on the headlines. new this morning a car chase that started up in sacramento came to a crashing en. you see it here in richmond. the driver ran away but was caught. the car was going more than 100 miles an hour at one point with at least one flat tire. san francisco police officer may have been shot by his own partner. the shooting happened during a traffic stop over the weekend. 50-year-old jeffrey ruano was later arrested but no gun was found on him or inside his car. the earthquake that rattled off the coast of eureka has been downgraded to 6.8. since then there were 20
a subaru. good morning. some commuters are having a very rough morning on southbound 680. there was an accident approaching auto mall durham but everything is now cleared out of lanes. the emergency crews have all left. but unfortunately, traffic is still backed up for miles into sunol. and it even looks heavy on southbound 880 from san leandro all the way down into fremont. here's a look at some drive times. that southbound 680 drive time is now more than an hour between 580 and 101. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> lots of sunshine coming our way. sunny skies all the way to the coastline. ocean beach looking good. we are expecting high pressure and winds to keep skies clear throughout the day. so plan to head to the beach today should be beautiful. mid-60s there. temperatures running up into the 70s inland. next couple of days plenty of sunshine coming our way.
energy and commerce exploring, why did gm announce these recalls in 2014 when they first knew about a problem in 2004? montana is under a flood emergency this morning. rivers are over their banks and more snow is on the way. the mountain climber is recovering after a serious fall. >> that is amazing, what you're seeing right there. levels of antibiotics in milk and some cities in their drinking water. we have no idea what the consequences of this are as to the levels people are ex-poedsed ed exposed every day. a hockey player was hospitalized after a health scare. >> he actually wanted to get back in the game. >> it must stink that you can't run three times. >> if i ran three times, it would be sort of like doing a third "hangover" movie.
it didn't really work out, did it? i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. officials say her running out of time to locate malaysia airlines flight 370. they now believe the plane's disappearance friday is not terror related. >> this morning investigators reveal the names of two iranian passengers traveling with stolen passports. they say that both men were heading to europe probably wanting to live there. bob orr is in washington where he's talking with people involved in the search. bob, good morning. >> good morning. amazingly, we are no closer to knowing what happened to malaysian airlines flight 370. but law enforcement and intelligence sources tell us there is still no evidence pointing to terrorism. there have been no credible claims of responsibility from any terror group and no intel chatter suggesting any plot or attack against the flight. and now investigators are fairly convinced as we reported that those two men traveling on false passports had nothing at all to
do with the jet's disappearance. the men both described as iranians purchased their tickets with the help of an iranian middle man a businessman, through travel agencies in thailand. it then flew from doha to kuala lumpur on their own passports. at that time we're told they switched the stolen passports and then boarded the flight to beijing. authorities are still comparing photos and thumbprints against criminal interrogative bases but finding no ties to terrorism. one man was likely seeking asylum in germany. and sources tell us the other man was ultimately heading for denmark. so for now, no potential cause can be ruled out. investigators desperately need to locate and recover the plane's wreckage and, of course the black boxes to know what was going on with the pilots and that boeing 777 aircraft in the final seconds before flight 370 disappeared. >> all right, bob orr, thank you so much. meanwhile, the military in malaysia reportedly believes that flight 370 left its scheduled travel route. one official says radar tracked the jet as far as the malocca
strait. they're now looking east and west of malaysia. >> reporter: good morning. the search area for flight 370 has expanded past its initial flight path to include areas that the flight could have reached based on how much fuel was on board. and two-thirds of the passengers were chinese, and frustration here in beijing is mounting particularly at the hotels where so many of the family members have been put up by malaysia airlines. there was one meeting earlier in the week where family members threw bottles at airline employees. they're offering $5,000 in cash to family members to offer a bit of comfort at this time. many families tell us they don't plan to take it. as the search drags on even a shopping center here in beijing is marking the time passed with a giant stopwatch it is projecting on a big screen several stories high. and state media here in china is
reporting that up to ten high-resolution military satellites here in china have been repositioned adjusted to assist with the search. charlie, norah? gayle? we are learning new details about the crocodile hunter in his final moments. steve irwin was killed by a stingray more than seven years ago off the northeastern coast of australia. now as daniel sutton of our partner, network 10 reports, the only witness is sharing his story. for the first time. >> reporter: he was known around the world as the crocodile hunter. but it was the powerful barb of a stingray that killed steve irwin back in 2006 during a dive with cameraman justin lyons. >> i had the camera on. i thought this was going to be a great shot. it's going to be off the shore. fantastic. and all of a sudden it propped on its front and started stabbing wildly. >> reporter: irwin had made a career out of close encounters with dangerous animals. >> look at this whopper!
>> reporter: when he died he was filming a documentary called "ocean's deadliest." >> it wasn't until i panned the camera back that steve was standing in a huge pool of blood. >> reporter: they got back in the boat, and that's when the cameraman saw the two-inch-wide gash over his friend's heart. >> they've got a venom on their barb. i'm sure it was excruciatingly painful. he had an extraordinary threshold for pain. so i knew that when he was in pain that it must have been painful. >> reporter: irwin was having trouble breathing. lyons says even if they had made it to hospital immediately, he believes it would have been too late. >> i was saying to him things like think of your kids steve. hang on, hang on hang on. he just sort of calmly looked up at me and said "i'm dying." and that was the last thing he said. >> reporter: irwin grew up on his parent's wildlife park and spent his life surrounded by animals. >> welcome to australia zoo. mate, every single thing you see here today, myself and my mom
and dad built from the ground up. >> reporter: since his death, his wife and children have carried on his conservation work. daniel sutton network 10 for "cbs this morning" in sydney, australia. >> incredible point you made why are we just learning this now? why hasn't he spoken out before? >> i remember when that happened and i thought how painful this must be for his family to hear this now. i don't understand it. to a lighter president for president obama. this morning he turned up in a very surprising place, between two ferns. the president is appearing on an internet talk show hosted by comedian zach galifianakis between the two ferns. the popular series is known for silly questions and making guests uncomfortable. >> i have to know what is it like to be the last black president? >> seriously? what's it like for this to be the last time you ever talk to a president? >> is it going to be hard in two years when you're no longer president and people will stop letting you win at basketball?
>> how does it feel having a three-inch vertical? >> it's a three-inch horizontal. where are you planning on building your presidential library, and why in your home country of kenya? because, i mean both places seem like they would be -- >> zach that's a ridiculous question. >> which country were you rooting for in the winter olympics? >> seriously? i'm the president of the united states. what do you think, zach? >> i want to thank president obama for being on the show. >> i'm going to press this. >> don't touch that. >> oh, man. he seemed a tad irritated. >> yeah. >> those are questions you would never hear bill plante ask. bill plante, of course is our white house correspondent. so bill, why did the president agree to do this? and he did seem irritated. >> reporter: no, i think that was part of the game. and i would ask a question like that if i had a chance.
the president is trying to reach out to a new audience. he's not the first to do it. even nixon said sock it to me in 1968. the president has appeared before in places which would have been considered beneath the dignity of a president in past years. he slow jammed the news with jimmy fallon. he's appeared more than once in the ladies of "the view." neither show is exactly delicate in its approach. but he's trying to reach the audience he needs. so he traded a few mild insults with galifianakis and finally asked, what did you come here to plug? of course, it was health care. they need younger viewers. and the hope is that this will go viral, that it will be repeated and seen many many times on youtube, on the web. so it's just a new way of doing things. >> yeah. well, at the very least, you can say he has a good sense of humor because he knows what you're getting when you go to zach galifianakis. maybe the whole thing -- >> prepared to exchange insults. >> they were in on the joke. >> interesting to hear some of the the president's top advisers saying they're trying to break through in different mediums and
people are using apps to order food cars and even clothe clothes. so what about keeping an eye on your kids? you're going to meet the mom on a mission to change how you think about baby-sitting, maybe. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ my mother says when you gonna live your life right ♪ ♪ oh mama dear we're not the fortunate ones ♪ ♪ and girls, they wanna have fun ♪ your pet is like a mirror... they reflect what you give them, that's why their nutrition is so important! see the difference the right food can make... rethink mealtime at petsmart. right now, save up to $5 on select varieties of natural cat food at petsmart®. improving your health isn't always
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♪ a family in portland oregon is keeping a close eye on their cat -- cat after it held them hostage. yeah hostage. a himalayan female named lux went on a violent act. the couple locked themselves in the bedroom and called 911. >> he's charging us. he's at our door. our bedroom door. >> one moment okay.
>> do you hear him? >> yeah i hear him. hold on keep your door shut okay. >> all right. tell them to be careful, the police. >> i will. >> apparently, lux got angry after his owner, quote, kicked him in the rear for scratching the baby's face. police were able to corner the cat and lux is still living with the family. i think i'd be saying good-bye to lux. everybody's okay. everybody's all right. >> i don't know what to say. all right. now to the new adventure in babysitting. how families are finding child care on their smartphones. we're going to look at combining technology with trust. that's next here on "cbs this morning." ♪ hope you make a lot of nice friends out there ♪ >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. tas being #1. [ wife ] we're here to buy a camry. good timing. great choice. it took me to victory lane
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♪ bio care is a $47 billion a year business in this country. for many parents choosing someone you can trust can be difficult. but as bill whitaker shows us there may be a breakthrough in babysitting. >> reporter: sara hail gets the kind of five-star reviews that would make any business owner proud. sara's business is babysitting. her customers, san francisco
families who found and hired her through a smartphone app called urban sitter. >> when someone offers me a job. it will pop up on my screen. my phone will make a noise. it will pretty much direct me right to it. i'm able to accept it within 20 seconds. i had a friend that introduced me to the site that introduced me to my first family. >> reporter: that was two years ago. more than 80 families now send sara requests through the app. >> tonight from 7:00 to 10:30 shows my rate. their payment option the address. how many kids they have. >> reporter: sandra chang said it's a game-changer in booking sitters for her 4-year-old daughter kate and 10-month-old son lucas. you got someone coming in through the door who you met on the internet. what was that first babysitting experience like. was it scary? >> a little bit. >> reporter: chang and her husband pay $100 a year to
babysitters on twitter which uses recommendations to show recommendations from other parents they friended. >> you can see the sitters' profiles and if your presents have used them. >> reporter: she also conducts extensive in-home interviews and relies on background check. whatever happened to the girl next door? >> i wonder. >> reporter: do you ever feel uncomfortable putting your children in the hands of a person you got from the web? >> yeah, you know obviously, as a parent, that's the number one concern. the background check, i think, is actually an added level of security you that wouldn't get hiring the girl next door. >> you click on her. she has background check. >> reporter: lynn perkins launched urban sitter five years ago. >> and i sent a request. >> reporter: it's all very simple. >> it's the very easy.
>> reporter: even those comfortable using angie's list to find a plumber or uber to catch a ride across town may not be any different than this? >> it's a little different. with uber, you're in the car for ten to 15 minutes. this it's a much more intimate relationship. >> reporter: she's built that trust by collecting information on collecting information on both sitters an parents. >> with the parents, you have their credit card information. with the sitters, you have the checking account information. both parties have used facebook connect. >> reporter: there used to be personal connection that's would bring a babysitter to you. this is like a brave new world? >> it's a brave new world but we're actually using those connections or making it easier for you to find them. >> reporter: perhaps proving the point 100,000 parents and sitters use the app. the average user spends $1,000 a
year on occasional babysitting. sarah mail a full-time college student charges $15 to $20 an hour, all direct deposited from the app into her bank account. >> i haven't had to get a job through a retailer. i've been able to make a business for myself through this. >> reporter: and for sara the baby business is booming. for "this morning." i'm bill whitaker san francisco. >> i don't know but now that i've seen it it makes sense to me. >> yeah. i think it takes a leap of faith, certainly. look, anything that helps people connect to get work and help connect people i think is a good thing. >> and it comes from recommendations from people you that know. that's why i think it's much better. what would you do charlie? >> if i were convinced it was okay, i'd go with it. the queen of the catwalk is in studio 57. naomi camp
police officer may have been ner. the sh good morning. 8:25 on your tuesday. time for some news headlines here. i'm frank mallicoat. a san francisco police officer may have been shot by his own partner. the shooting happened during the traffic stop on saturday. 50-year-old jeffrey ruano was arrested. no gun was found on him or in his vehicle. car chase that started in sacramento came to an end here in richmond overnight. the car was going more than 100 miles per hour with at least one flat tire before it crashed on i-80 at carlson boulevard in richmond. the driver tried to run away but was caught a block away. the earthquake that hit off the coast of eureka is downgraded to a magnitude 6.8. there was only a minor damage when the quake hit sunday and since then, at least 20 aftershocks were measured at 3.5 or larger. traffic and weather coming up.
good morning. slow traffic now heading out of hayward. there was a stall and it has been blocking two lanes of traffic westbound 92 over the high-rise. you can see things are beginning to clear out now even though the drive time is still a little sluggish eastbound traffic though looks great so far leaving foster city. and in the east bay, southbound 680 even southbound 880 still a mess after the earlier crash in
fremont. it was in the southbound lanes of 680. there was a traffic alert lanes were blocked for a while. it's still heavy, big delays from the 580 interchange. and along the peninsula, they are working to clear a two-car crash southbound 101 approaching 3rd coming into san mateo. that is traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. high pressure overhead. we have seen those offshore winds making for beautiful skies outside today. if you are headed out the door, what a day we have ahead weather-wise. sunshine, you look carefully you can see the golden gate bridge there in the distance, the marin headlands, too. it looks like some great weather ahead as high pressure takes over. that will bring the offshore winds today and tomorrow. sure, it will be blustery at times through some of the mountain passes. otherwise, though, plenty of sunshine and some very nice temperatures this afternoon. 70 in concord. 71 in oakland. 71 in redwood city. and about 69 in san francisco. a little warmer maybe some mid site of tomorrow. then by this weekend, we could see some of those temperatures headed up into the 80s.
diseases. summer redstone and michael milken tell charlie how they're hoping their investment will pay off. plus actress annabelle gurwitch is not afraid to say she's over 50 and facing hard truths. these in the toyota green room and what it's like to answer the 4:00 a.m. call. and this morning's headlines. "the boston globe" said 3500 police officers will line the city's marathon route next month. that's twice the number from last year leading up to the deadly bombing. the fbi said there's no sign
another attack is being plotted. officials don't want people to wear backpacks or bring containers holding more than one liter of liquid. "the wall street journal" looking at how weather has hurt carriers. delta said it took a $90 million hit. and the anchorage daily news said dallas seavey wins the iditarod. after 1,000 miles crossed the finish in nome minutes ahead of the other musher. seavey also won two years ago. naomi campbell is credited with putting the words "super"into supermodel. she's with fashion's biggest designers graces more than 500 magazine covers. an agent spotted her just 15
look at you. while she was window shopping. she made history. on the cover of french "vogue." "the face" is airing wednesday nights on oxygen. >> you have a great walk. >> thank you. >> your walk is on point. >> thank you. >> great walk great face. >> ladies. >> naomi campbell good morning. >> good morning. >> yes you walk in the room all the heads turn. >> good morning. >> when did you know naomi, you had this. roberto cavalli said of you if there was an oscar for the greatest model he would give it to you. "the new york times" said you're like a cat with no self-consciousness, great to watch. when did you know you had that? and what is that? >> what is that? >> i'll tell you what that is.
when you make men turn into puppies. lying on the floor saying rub my tummy. you know exactly what you mean you have that. >> i love what i do. and i started a few months before my 15th birthday. and i just watched, listened and learn. i studied all my life. i didn't know how to model and how to pose. i learned as i went along. but helped me to kind of do my thing. >> nobody walks the way do you. nobody does. and on the show "the face ""you call yourself mother hen. but you're also kind of a strict task master. there's something that you want these girls to learn. what is it? >> i want them to learn to be disciplined in the sense not to take things personally it really does bother me that they will not deal with rejection when they go out in the world of
modeling. and i try to be as offensive as possible. i want that the show stays a several level. and so they do not get out of the show well is this not what we were told. i want the transition to be smooth and understandable and flow for them as possible. >> why do you think you're so controversial? >> why? i don't know. i'm a democrat i don't know. >> is it diva-ish? >> no being a diva is wonderful. diva is big operatic singer. no, i don't think models are any more diva than actresses, i'm really sorry. >> anger management is part of your history, we all know. >> i think everybody -- i grew up in front of the world. from 15 to now. and i got in front of the camera. so we all make our mistakes.
we all go through it. i've never denied my mistakes. i'm the first to say, hey, i made a mistake. >> but you're comfortable with who you are? >> what? >> you're comfortable with who you are. >> yeah i know that. >> how do you think, supermodel how do you think that's changed over the past several decades you've been in the business? >> yeah i just think you'll never get a group of ladies -- i mean, i came up with great ladies, and i don't think you'll ever get a group like that together again. you'll get one here one there. but as a whole you'll never get those. >> who are those group of ladies? christie stephanie, kate months. >> why do you say that? what defines the supermodel? >> i just think it was a time and era designers, versace, mark
jacobs calvin klein, all at the same time. >> and each of you have a career in different ways? >> in different ways. we also get together. we have a big reunion. >> why are you doing that? >> i can't tell you. >> yes, you can. >> you know finding a warm place on the water. >> let's talk about nelson mandela. he called you his honorary granddaughter don't you miss nelson mandela? >> oh very much. >> what did he mean to you? >> he meant everything. this is where i ran when i got in trouble for anything. i ran to him. >> you did? >> yeah. he was my safety net. you know he never, ever -- he always was one -- he never made me feel bad. it was like he -- he was there to support. >> anything you always wanted to do you haven't done? >> there are a few things.
i would love to be on "saturday night live." >> would you? >> ooh. >> and i think the best thing in the world being out of character. >> you know naomi, if you do "saturday night live" there will be phone jokes, you can take that? >> of course. i think the dunkin' donuts commercial -- it was kind of in that vein. i mean it's not nice as a person but i can make fun of myself. >> thank you for coming. >> thank you so much. please watch "the face." >> "saturday night live" will be calling you, i'll bet. >> good to see you. >> thank you. today, two of the country's richest men are announcing an $80 million donation to george washington university. it's from redstone executive chairman of the board viacom and
corporation. the milken family foundation looks to improve education and research. the gift is the largest received by the school. it's unusual that the men are doing it together. perhaps more unique is what they're hoping the money will do. >> reporter: these two tycoons of business go back 30 years. during that time they built business, become billionaires and bond over shared cancer diagnoses. >> you knew each other from businesses and yet -- >> we were friends. not just business friends. >> friends. and then you discovered you were diagnosed by prostate cancer. >> i was told i had three months to live? >> they didn't know sumner. >> they didn't know me they didn't know mike but i refused to die. >> both men defied the odds. michael milken was diagnosed 20
years ago. and sumner redstone the media executive, 11. with the news you had prostate cancer took on an immediate and intense interest in finding out everything you could. and learning as much as you could, making sure you sought out all the best medical talent possible? >> we brought doctors in my house. >> not too many people dramatically change their lifestyle. >> but both of them did. along with getting the best medical care in the world, they credit changes in diet and exercise with keeping them alive. >> sumner you would not be here today if you hadn't changed your diet? >> absolutely not. i would probably be dead. >> but a lot of people don't have his willpower. >> will to live is ethereal. you have to have a will to live. >> it's not only willpower, you have to have access. not everyone in the world can
afford blueberries every day or raspberries. >> and have medical care? >> correct. and i think one of the things we're focused on is how can we create a lifestyle for people in lower socioeconomic groups that gives them a high quality of life. >> to further that goal they're giving $80 million to george washington university to target chronic conditions like diabetes, heart disease and obesity. >> we know for example, as you increase your weight in obesity that you have a 30% higher probability of getting cancer. >> chronic disease is the killer here. >> just the change in weight in america since '91 cost the country $1 trillion a year. >> chronic diseases cause 7 in 10 deaths every year in the united states. and they're responsible for more than 75% of health care costs. the pair's focus on prevention is unique. 90% of medical donations go to treatment. and cure. but they know that changing behavior will be a challenge.
>> most people don't want you to tell them how they should live their life. but i think we need to incentivize them to let them see what the opportunities are. >> and understand the consequences of not changing? >> you know it's what you eat and whether you exercise. and i think sumner is a living example of the commitment both through a change in diet and a change in exercise. >> well i weigh 146 pounds today. a lot less than i weighed years ago. only 146 pounds i weigh today. >> but you have a lot of willpower, too. you believe you're going to live forever. >> the name of the game is -- you're right, i will live forever. >> the name of the game is discipline. i got it. >> whatever else he has, he has discipline. in terms of surviving in the
fire, discipline hanging on the edge. all the while being told you have karnes and you don't have that long to live. and mike milken is famous for that. they both really dramatically changed their diet and therefore, they're alive today. and david abers, an oncologist is close to them. coming up author and
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♪ i will survive hey hey ♪ comedian and actress annabelle gurwitch doesn't worry about searching for the fountain of youth. she shows a fact of life with first lady michelle obama and brad pitt. they all celebrated 50th birthdays. the author of the book good morning. >> good morning, with naomi campbell. this is terrible. >> do you feel it? >> i do. i didn't make enough of an effort this morning. i should have done more. i should have been reborn. >> the cover of the book has granny panties on which i think is hilarious. so when you turn 50 you say
something happens to you when you turn 50? >> many things happen. you start to become invisible to younger people. i was at this concert with my son. the band they're not singing to us. in this concert. i started to move closer to the band. someone reached out and said move, move you can't on camera. like lepers we just be quarantined. too old to be seen. that is one of the things i was unprepared for. >> but you are still young? >> it really does a disservice for women. 40 is the new 30. 50 is the new 40. it's not. 50 is still 50 because it's just a new 50. it's true that we're living longer but weird things happen to you at 50. a sense of itemized personality. you start to deal with things like -- here's how you know you turn 50.
you say the word dry vagina in front a man. and you see the man evaporate into thin air. >> i cracked up. in the book you say those two words should never be used in the same sentence. i totally agree. dating over the age of 50. online dating. you tell a story about a friend of yours who signed up matched with a homeless -- >> my friend christine was matched up with her brother and a homeless man named bling-bling. the funny thing is this is who you feel like. this is what's out there for you. it's actually interesting, a dating site for people over the age of 50 that's the largest growth area with online dating. there's a lot of people out there. >> what's good about being 50? >> there you go. >> you know what it's a call to action. you know for me one of the
great things about turning 50 -- first of all, you have to have a sense of humor. i would like to rephrase the phrase "ageing gracefully." i think it's really hard. i make old ladies sound -- ooh, but you can use it as an opportunity. for me one of the opportunities is letting go of a certain perfectionism. all my life -- i'm a very type "a" person. i'm a workholic. i'm the best mother i want to do everything well. i let myself do things that i didn't do when i was younger. okay. i loved tennis. i stopped playing tennis because i'm always hitting balls in other courts but i do it anyway. so let it go.
> your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. good morning. 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some headlines now around the bay area here. new this morning, a car chase that started in sacramento came to a crashing end here in richmond. the driver got out and ran away but was caught a block away. the car was going more than 100 miles an hour with at least one flat tire. >> san francisco police officer may have been shot by his own partner. the shooting happened during a traffic stop on saturday. 50-year-old jeffrey ruano later arrested. no gun was found on him, though, or in his car. the earthquake to hit off the coast of eureka is downgraded to a magnitude 6.8. there was only minor damage in the eureka area when the quake hit on sunday. since then, at least 20 aftershocks though were measured at magnitude 3.5 or larger. time for weather and the most popular man in the
newsroom, lawrence karnow! ladies and gentlemen! >> not bad out the door. wind spent skies. beautiful towards the marin headlands. high pressure in control. offshore winds will continue for the next couple of days but the ridge sticks around through the weekend. temperatures today 70 in concord, 71 santa rosa, 70 in the napa valley and 69 in san francisco. as we look toward the next couple of days, maybe some mid- 70s in the warmest spots. then by the weekend could get even warmer maybe some 80s for the first time this year. we're going to check your "kcbs traffic" coming up next.
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you can be a hero, too. give it mattressdiscountersdogs.com, or any mattress discounters. mattress discounters good deed dogs: helping dogs help people. good morning. 880 checking the ride to the east bay right now, northbound we're seeing the usual slowdowns near the airport the oakland coliseum but southbound 880 is unusually heavy this morning. we had one earlier crash approaching tennyson but even past that accident scene, traffic is very slow going all the way down into fremont. people may have been avoiding 680 for a while. we had that earlier traffic alert approaching durham. and actually traffic conditions improved significantly on southbound 680 as you get out of pleasanton and head down through the sunol grade. at the san mateo bridge, we had that one earlier stall approaching the high-rises on westbound 92. long since cleared, but traffic has never fully recovered obviously out of hayward
wayne: i get to pick a box i get to pick a box! jonathan: it's a diamond ring. (screams) wayne: bringing sexy back to daytime. jonathan: it's a trip to the bahamas. - this is so crazy! - “let's make a deal” coming up let's go, whoo! 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, let's get it done. i need a couple. i need a couple. only if you are a couple. i need a couple to make a deal with me. i need a couple. you two, come here. my favorite kids book, the lady bug and the farting thing, oh, the farting tree that was my favorite book, i love that. and you are? - netta, and this is my new fiancee-- wayne: you have to speak clearly, you said-- lalalalalala. what's your name? - netta. wayne: nice to meet you.