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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 27, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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news this morning. >> all right, folks enjoy your day. "cbs this morning" is coming up next. [ captions by: caption colorado, llc 800-775-7838 email: comments@captioncolorado.com ] good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, may 27th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." surviving the santa barbara shooting rampage. what a victim saw in the killer's eyes. >> no time to escape new video of a fury in north dakota. plus, is your favorite presidential hopeful a sure bet? are you willing to put money on it? vegas might be. we begin with a look at today's eye-opener your world in 90 seconds. >> where do we go? we've got nowhere to go? >> jesus, jesus, jesus. >> twister terror in the plains. >> a tornado tearing through north dakota. nine people were hurt. >> also dramatic flooding across parts of texas.
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>> it was a day of mourning on the university of california campus at santa barbara. >> questions about whether more could have been done to stop that 22-year-old man who went on that mission to kill. >> he was almost smiling, like he was happy about what was going on. i'll remember that face for a long time. >> tracking the last known movements of flight mh-370 has been released by the malaysian government. three men are still missing after a huge mudslide in western colorado, believed to be several hundred feet deep. >> ukraine fought back pro-russian militants trying to seize control of the largest airport. at least 30 rebels were killed. >> nigeria has said they have located the school girls kidnapped by boko haram militants but won't attempt to rescue them. >> we are working. we will get the girls back. los angeles clippers owner donald sterling has until the end of the day to respond to the league's charges against him. >> a wild motorcycle crash in pennsylvania. >> two up front collide and the bike kicks up in the air. >> he walks away with just a few
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bumps and bruises. >> watch out. a great catch on one hop. >> she went up and got it. she got it one-handed. >> an embarrassing situation for a man in california. he tried to break into his estranged wife's house through the chimney but he got stuck. >> and all that matters. >> the rolling stones returned to the stage. it was the first time since the suicide of mick jacker's girlfriend. >> on "cbs this morning." >> during a rain delay, knownovak djokovic got to know the ball boy holding his umbrella. >> today's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so anthony mason is here. good morning. >> good morning. great to be here. >> great to have you here. you have a nice weekend? >> i spent a lot of it in this chair, but it was lovely. >> great to have you back.
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we'll begin with this terrible story over the weekend. as you wake up in the west there is no school today at uc santa barbara. it is a day of mourning for the six students that were murdered by a disturbed young man. >> this morning we're getting a clearer picture of the killer and the gaps in the law that gave him time to plan the deadly rampage. danielle nottingham is outside the convenience store where the last student died. danielle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to our viewers here in the west. this tight-knit community is still grieving the loss of six students who were killed one of them inside here at this deli mart where a memorial continues to grow out front. another memorial is planned for today at uc santa barbara. two others took place last night. ♪ the pain from the rampage that took the lives of six students near uc santa barbara is also being felt in los angeles, 90
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miles away. there were vigils monday night at sister uc campus ucla and westlake high school. veronika weiss graduated from west lake last year. her father is still in shock. >> we have gotten condolences from all over the country from people we haven't talked to in 30 years. >> elliott rodger here. >> reporter: police detailed the killing spree. it started by stabbing three men in his own apartment before driving to a sorority where he was denied entry, shot two women outside. then emptied his gun outside a nikonearby convenience store. you can see him in the red cap and white t-shirt in this surveillance video. he later used that shirt in a futile attempt to stop the
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bleeding of chris michael he says he'll never forget what he saw elliot rodger do that night. >> he was almost smiling like he was happy about what was going on. it was very chilling. i'll remember that face for a long time. he was just letting everything go and hoping he hid everything in sight. >> rodger outlined his planned attack in a 137-page manifesto and a series of youtube videos. >> i'm still a virgin. it has been very torturous. >> reporter: in his manifesto he wrote about his hatred for women who spurned him and men who were popular for girls. lucky radley immediately became popular with the pretty girls of his grade. i hated him for hit. lucky radley was stunned to find out he was named in rodger's tirade. >> i never heard him talk. i've never heard him say more than two, three words. the first i'm hearing his talk was in the videos.
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>> reporter: women around the world are turning this tragedy into a social movement. they're sharing their stories about sexual abuse and harassment on twitter through the hash tag #yesallwomen. it's now been tweeted 1.4 million times. >> all right, danielle thank you. people are cleaning up this morning after a powerful tornado tore through an oil worker's camp in north dakota. >> where do we go? we've got nowhere to go. >> monday's tornado injured nine people and destroyed at least eight trailers where oil drillers lived. one of the victims was critically hurt. witnesses say there was no time to take shelter. the disaster occurred in the northwest part of the state where a recent oil boom is drawing thousands looking for work. the search continues this morning for three men including a father and son missing after a massive mudslide in western colorado. the site is so unstable rescuers
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cannot look from the ground. heavy rain and runoff apparently triggered sunday's slide. jeff todd of kcnc gives us a new look from the air at the miles of devastation. >> reporter: aerial search and rescue teams scoured the broken terrain monday hoping for any sign of life from the three missing men. officials say they were investigating a disruption to an irrigation water supply when the major landslide occurred. the surrounding area is still too dangerous, unstable and nearly unreachable for crews on the ground. stan hilkey is the mesa county sheriff. >> you can see just the massive amount of earth that is left there that could fall and then there's big cracks on the west side of it that could come down in that area. >> reporter: a mile wide at the crown and nearly three miles long, it's also estimated to be more than 200 feet deep. >> the slide came down with so much force and velocity that it came to a hill and went up and over a hill and then came back
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down, a significant hill. so the power behind it was remarkable. >> reporter: hilkey sought the advice of the snohomish county washington,'s sheriff's department where a dudley mudslide claimed the lives of 40 people in march of this year. >> everybody on this mountain is praying for a miracle right now and we hope that they may be stranded somewhere or in such a way that you know they avoided it. >> reporter: scientists from the united states geological survey and the national weather service have been called in to help assess the stability of the site. search efforts will resume later this morning. for "cbs this morning," jeff todd, mesa county colorado. also in the west people are being kept out of about 100 homes near yosemite national park as a wildfire grows. the flames broke out yesterday in mariposa county california. they have already burned an area the size of 500 football fields. many vacationers were there for the three-day weekend. meanwhile they're hoping for rain in southern alaska today.
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a wind-whipped fire has burned nearly 250 square miles. that wildfire is 30% contained. 45 pages of raw data released this morning suggest malaysia flight 370 ran out of fuel before crashing in the indian ocean. investigators believe the plane's last communication with a satellite was triggered when the plane's electrical systems were resetting after losing fuel. fuel.plane.thplane. of perth, australia. pro-russian rebels battled ukrainian troops overnight for control of a major airport in eastern ukraine. a government assault to stop the insurgents began monday. this morning russian president vladimir putin is calling for an immediate end to ukraine's military operation. charlie d'agata is in donetsk where rebel troops are suffering heavy losses. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. losses of 40 to 50 and counting. now, moments ago ukraine's
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interior minister reported ukrainian forces have lost no troops, but we've heard gunfire and explosions overnight and this morning suggesting this fight isn't over yet. the bodies of separatist fighters arrived at the morgue this morning following gun battles that stretched throughout the day and into the night. separatist leader told us ukraine's new leadership is to blame for the bloodshed and vowed to strike back with equal force. the battle for control of this city's airport is the most high-profile attack pro-russian separatists have launched here so far and it was met with ukraine's biggest and most rapid response in months of fighting unleashing a series of air strikes, heavy weapons and a paratrooper assault. we watched aselicopter gunships scraped the woods where pro-russian gunmen had taken up positions. people scrambled for cover as the fighters fired back in every direction.
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president-elect petro poroshenko now just two days on the job, has rejected talks with armed rebels he calls terrorists, instead saying it's time for an urgent crackdown that should take a matter of hours, not months. now, outside the hospital that separatist leader we spoke to said that they consider this an attack on their soil and in retaliation, they're going to take their fight to kiev. norah? >> charlie, thank you. a fiery argument is breaking out in washington over the va health care scandal. lawmakers are at odds with some of america's largest veterans groups. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where a key senate republican is accused of going too far. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you and our viewers in the west. those veterans groups are not holding back accusing the senator of quote, a monumental cheap shot and disgusting ambush-style politics after he publicly questioned their motives. it was a coordinated assault from three of the nation's top
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veterans groups. you clearly represent the worst of politics in this country, wrote the paralyzed veterans of america. your allegations are ugly and mean-spirited in every sense of the words, wrote the vfw. their fury stemmed from an open letter to veterans north carolina senator richard burr released on friday the start of memorial day weekend. in it he argued that groups like theirs were more interested in defending the status quo within va than in protecting the veterans they represent. >> what we've got is we've got a situation where nobody is looking at the realities. >> reporter: burr was angry that at a recent hearing about alleged secret waiting lists and delays at the va only one veterans group, the american legion, called for the resignation of va secretary eric shinseki. the rest pledged their support. >> secretary shinseki is dedicated to america's veterans more than ever. >> we fully stand behind secretary shinseki. >> reporter: burr says he stands
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by his criticism of those groups despite the heat he's getting now, telling cbs news the reaction seems to prove my point. they are far more outraged by my words than they have been thus far by any of the unfolding va scandal or secretary shinseki's mismanagement of the agency. >> it became personal because of the timing of the letter. >> reporter: sherman gilums jr. says burr's letter struck a nerve. >> we're used to the politics. what we're not used to is for someone to define our motivations and reflect to the public in this sort of passive-aggressive way. he's writing the veterans but he's talking about veterans. we're all veterans at the end of the day. >> reporter: senator burr argues these groups are simply trying to curry favor with the va's top brass. they say it's naive to think that replacing one secretary will fix the problems at the va which they argue, anthony has been underfunded for years by
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congress. >> nancy, thanks. president obama acknowledged the veterans hospital scandal as he honored the nation's fallen heroes. the president laid a wreath at the tomb of the unknown soldier during a memorial day ceremony at arlington national cemetery. he said the va controversy must be resolved. >> as we've been reminded in recent days we must do more to keep faith with our veterans and their families and ensure that they get the care and benefits and opportunities that they have earned and that they deserve. these americans have done their duty. they ask nothing more than that our country does ours now and for decades to come. >> the president assigned deputy chief of staff rob nabors to lead the white house investigation. the head of nigeria's armed forces says this morning that he knows where an islamist terror group is holding hundreds of kidnapped school girls, but he also warns a rescue attempt could get the hostages killed. as debora patta reports,
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officials are trying to defend their efforts against boko haram. >> reporter: good morning. the nigerian military has come under harsh criticism for its failure to rescue the over 200 girls. it's been six weeks now since they were kidnapped from their school where they were preparing to write their final exams. speaking off the cuff the country's chief of defense alex badeh told a crowd of demonstrators gathered to support the beleaguered military that they had located the girls. >> the good news is for the girls is we know where they are but cannot tell you. we cannot tell you. just leave us alone, we are working. we will get the girls back. >> reporter: but he warned that the use of force was a risk to the girls' lives. >> so nobody should come and say the nigerian military does not know what it is doing. we know what we are doing. we can't go and kill our girls in the effort to get them back. >> reporter: boko haram has stepped up its campaign of violence since the abductions.
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in this past week alone, at least 200 people have been killed. in an interview last week charlie rose asked defense secretary chuck hagel if the u.s. would go and get the girls once their location had been established. >> we would go get them? >> we would do everything we could, as president obama has said, to facilitate helping the nigerians, as we are helping them locate them and then figuring out what's the quickest easiest, fastest way, lowest risk to get them out. >> reporter: if the nigerian military rules are forced then the only real option left is negotiations. but a source close to the secret talks between government and boko haram has told cbs news that there was a deal reached over the weekend to swap the girls for boko haram prisoners, but that this was stopped at the last minute by president goodluck jonathan. for cbs this morning. i'm debora patta, in capetown south africa. this morning a major figure in the computer hacking group anonymous faces the possibility of spending more than 25 years
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in prison. but he will probably get a much lighter sentence today. prosecutors are asking for leniency because the hacker began working as an fbi insider. >> monsegur helped bring down the most wanted cyber criminal target and disrupted 300 cyber attacks. tim stevens is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is a really big story many people have not heard about. how helpful was he to the fbi? >> incredibly helpful. he was arrested in 2011 and the next day helped identify some of the major hackers they wanted to bring down. he had two foster children he wanted to protect and the fbi said we have enough to put you in jail today and he wanted to protect them so he immediately helped to bring in some of the co-founders of a hacking group that he helped co-found. >> so he's a founding member of this anti-government group and he goes a day later working for the government? >> he was still tweeting online
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about how much he hated the government and how much he hated the fbi while he was actively working for the fbi. engaging online chats and helping to get more information about these hackers that they wanted to bring down. >> what was this group really all about? >> they said they were doing it for fun but they did get strong political leanings toward the end, attacking the fbi and cia, they attacked the senate website. they also attacked fox.com because of x factor and fun stuff like that. they also sent an e-mail to the british health society telling them they had a security vulnerability and telling them how to fix it. saying we don't want to attack you, we just want to help. >> the government is now saying his help has helped them disrupt as many as 300 cyber attacks? >> he was very helpful in bringing people to justice and preventing hacks and helping to fix websites and fix government agencies to prevent other hacks. he's been very helpful and they're trying to make the case he deserves a light sentence. >> what the government needs is someone to help with this expertise and inside knowledge.
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>> there are plenty of hackers out there who were accused and spent time in jail and are now helping the government and other agencies be more secure. these are the guys who know these systems the best and they know the best way to secure them. >> tim stevens, thank you so much. >> thank you. it's 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning" new revelations from hillary clinton about her new memoir and one thing she says you we're going to see mostly sunny skies but the winds will be picking up and that is going to help to cool down the temperatures. overlooking our mount vaca cam plenty of blue signs inland today. still some patchy fog coast tan lal inland. continues to increase as we head towards the afternoon along the coastline. highs will be in the 70s and 80s well inland a lot of 70s inside the bay and 60s along the coastline. next couple of days maybe a little bit warmer and cooling down for the weekend. this national weather report sponsored by claritin the number one doctor recommended
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nondrowsy allergy brand. live claritin clear. use as directed. the ball is in donald sterling's court this morning. >> ahead, what could be his last
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good tuesday morning, everyone, it is 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area today. a wildfire in mariposa county has forced dozens of evacuations in the sierra foothills. burned hundreds of acres and several buildings in the hunters' valley area. no reports of injuries so far. ceo is expected to plead not guilty today to felony hit and run charges. next door's ceo nirav tolia is accused o leaving the scene of a crash that injured a woman. and a stretch of i-280 in san francisco is back open now and it was shut down on thursday night between king and pennsylvania avenue for earthquake retrofit orange -- retrofit work. northbound lanes were closed over the fourth of july and labor day weekends to finish it
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all up. got your traffic and your weather coming up right after the break. stay right there.
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good morning, we still have the traffic alert in caster valley. or through the wide. it's really stacking up because of an accident and a big rig lost its load of construction equipment on northbound 238 approaching the east 14th street exit. you can see the delays beyond the caster valley wide now. in those westbound lanes. also remains really heavy on southbound 680 from pleasanton into the sue normal grade because of an earlier accident approaching highway 84 and the bay bridge the metering lights have been on now since 5:45 and they switched them on on the earlier side. things backed up quickly on the approaches, westbound 580 probably the worst approach jammed to 24. here's lawrence. winds picking up around the bay area going to be blustery in spots already seeing some of the gusts over 30 miles per hour. little hazy in the atmosphere. high pressure will move eastward now and that low squeezing in that will help to cool down the temperatures. 70s and 80s inland today and 70s inside the bay and 60s along the coastline. looks like even cooler for the weekend.
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the obama administration will unveil a new climate proposal aimed and reducing carbon emissions. it would be flexible to help through cap and trade. coal burning power plants contribute to one-third of emissions emissions. last month, the government accountability office found the military's inventory system is outdated. they plan to destroy $1 billion worth of emissions though some are still usable.
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the u.s. troops are helping africans combat terror. american officials say the countries are key battlegrounds in the fight against al qaeda. the program began last year. "the washington post" says it census is changing the way it counts same-sex couples who are married. results will be released in september. for the first time it will include 180,000 married, same-sex couples. china's government is ordering 5 million older cars off the road. it's an effort to reduce the worst air pollution. the rules apply to vehicles built before 2005 that do not meet china's air quality standards. the government doesn't say how the cars will be scrapped. hillary clinton insists this morning her upcoming memoir has nothing to do with politics. hard choices with new information from her four years
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as secretary of state. in an authors note the potential presidential candidate says the book will not engage in political finger pointing. >> while my views and experiences will be scrutinized by followers of washington's long running soap opera, who opposed whom who was up and who was down i didn't write this book for them. i wrote it for americans and people everywhere who are trying to make sense of this rapidly changing world of ours. who want to understand how leaders and nations can work together and why they sometimes collide. and how their decisions affect all out of lives. >> the memoir is published by a company owns by cbs. los angeles clippers owner faces a key deadline today. he is required to answer formal charges by the nba. the league says it is being damaged by sterling's conduct after his racist remarks. they meet a week from today to
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decide on forcing a sale. ricky is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what's at stake today? >> well today, in answering the allegations, he did what most lawyers would say to do. i didn't say it. i didn't cover it up. i didn't try to influence a witness. if he goes that way, he's going to dig himself in deeper. however, he would be smart or his lawyers would be wise to advise him, he needs to stake his intentions. is he going to go forward, move the team to his wife as is reported and get this team sold now? >> what do you make of the strategy that he is going to give it to shelly sterling his wire, she will okay the sale and they will move forward. >> moving forward and playing in the same sand box is a good idea. perhaps that way they can get agreement with the nba and adam silver about how to do this.
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however, if he thinks just by shifting it to his wife who says well, i'm a minority interest holder i'm someone who is really not the same as donald sterling. if that's going to please the nba, they are wrong. ultimately, the name sterling is a name that the nba wants out of here. and out of here now. >> shelly sterling has taken inquiries from six potential buyers. is the nba going to let her control this sale? >> i would say the nba doesn't want her to control the sale but the nba doesn't want litigation either. if the nba can reach some kind of agreement with her that would have some binding authority to get this sold now, it would be very odd if you could get a team sold between today, may 27th and the time of this hearing on june 3. that's really fast. however, stranger things have happened. if she thinks she can wait for
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the time that is right for her to get the money she wants to get, the nba is not going to allow that. so they really have to move very, very quickly. this is complex negotiation. >> at the same time they want a good price. >> yes they do. that's one of the things in everyone's favor. the nba want as good price because it sets the comparative value for all other teams. so, they don't want to force a sale that would push the price down. remember this, too. this is los angeles. this is hollywood. people want to buy this team. people all over the country like owning a sports franchise. i say, particularly in los angeles. let's not forget about the dodgers. frank mccourt was forced out of there. people said it would be a fire sale price. hardly. it went up up up and ultimately, the dodgers are doing very well. >> we are all watching. >> yes, we are. we'll see what happens the next time, june 3.
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i bet i see you back here. >> thank you. >> thanks. pope francis is back at the vatican this morning. he wrapped up a visit to the middle east where he called for peace between israel and the palestinians. we report from pope's pilgrimage was a shining success. he made the biggest news on the way home. speaking to reporters, he said abusive children was comparable to holding a satanic mass and said there is zero tolerance. he would soon meet with victims of abuse and three priests are under investigation for alleged abuse. the 70-year-old's pilgrimage seemed to tire him. he said he would consider
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following in the footsteps of benedict xvi who opened the door by retiring. only god knows if there will be others, but the door is open. one of the surprises was an invitation for the palestinian and israeli presidents to join him. the event is tentatively scheduled for next month. on the plane, he lowered expectations. they are coming just to pray he said, then everyone goes home. it was his very public and sincere prayers in places of religious significance made here. >> it's an attempt to reach out. ift's going to be applauded and appreciated by the israeli people. >> reporter: the pope's final mass of the trip where jesus held the last supper displeased orthodox jews who worship but
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they let it go off in a dignified manner. the only ones not applauding are representatives of abuse victims. a nice bit of symbolism that is utterly meaningless. >> thank you, alan. this is fascinating to see what the pope did in israel. then, you know he spoke with reporters, again, on the back of the plane. add allen pointed out, three bishops are under investigation for sexual abuse. he's going to meet with victims next month. there's confusion on when it might happen. he also opened the door to other future popes suggesting he could also resign rather than die in office like benedict did. >> just the fact he's speaking out on issues most have been shying away from is nice to see. he's a different kind of man. >> long time coming. >> all right. ahead, what are the chances that gambling is good for presidential politics?
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in las vegas today, a crucial meeting between lawmakers and gaming officials could help make presidential elections a different kind of prize. a nevada lawmaker wants to allow americans to gamble on the results. barry petersen looks at how politics might turn into a payday. >> reporter: in las vegas, it's legal to bet on this kind of
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race, but not this kind. the race for the presidency. that could change if state senator has his way. >> you have been in vegas all your life? >> yep. >> reporter: he wants a law allowing them to make room for people who want to place on the top political job. >> especially like what we have in nevada. >> reporter: in the early 1900s, gambling on elections was illegal, but americans gambled outdoors to make their wagers. on wall street it was called the curve exchange. 1916, an estimated $160 million was bet on the election that woodrow wilson won. today, gambling on american elections is legal in great britain britain. close to $2 million was spent on the last election in this gaming establishment ladbrokes.
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they are handicapping 2016. >> hillary clinton is the 6-4 favorite. a gap between marco rubio and chris christie. george clooney, 200-1. >> reporter: gambling in nevada hit $50 million, generating $2 million in taxes. they say he is -- >> crazy. >> it's tax money we should keep here. >> some argue people might skip voting if the odds were against their candidate. >> we see everything they know what the point spread is. >> a vegas odds maker for almost four decades thinks gambling might be the cure for low voter turnout. >> let me tell you something, if you could bet on the election you are going to vote. why not? it's the first time you can have a say in the outcome of your money. >> reporter: he predicts crowds
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would flock to the casino. >> on election night, if you could bet, what would this place look like? >> i couldn't move. >> reporter: you'd have that many people? >> couldn't move. i would look like this talking to you. >> reporter: sooner or later, say confident supporters you can bet on it. for "cbs this morning," barry petersen, las vegas. >> that's an interesting argument for pushing up voter registration. if you can bet, many of you want to vote. >> he speaks with such confidence. >> let me tell you something, anybody that talks like that i'm listening. we're going to see mostly sunny skies but the winds will be picking up and that is going to help to cool down the temperatures. overlooking our mount vaca cam plenty of blue skies inland today. still some patchy coastal fog inland. the winds will be whipping, already seen gusts over 30 miles per hour. continues to increase as we head towards the afternoon along the coastline. highs will be in the 70s and
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80s well inland a lot of 70s inside the bay and 60s along the coastline. next couple of days maybe a little bit warmer and cooling down for the weekend. girl power is taking over washington this morning. yeah. from a flood-proof bridge to safer helmets, we'll have the white house science fair. how young women are making a difference. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard. if it doesn't work fast... you're on to the next thing. clinically proven neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair. it targets fine lines and wrinkles with the fastest retinol formula available. you'll see younger looking skin in just one week. one week? this one's a keeper. rapid wrinkle repair. and for dark spots rapid tone repair. from neutrogena®.
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says good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. a girl from antioch manages to get away from a man she says forced her into prostitution. the teenagerscaped from a stockton motel and called 911 and told police she had run away from home and was forced into prostitution by a man she had met months ago. police say when they caught hip, three other taked girls were in his car. someone in san francisco stole giants' star hunter pence's scooter. it was swiped last night from outside epic roast house on the embarcadero while he was having dinner and rewards are now being offered for its return. stay with us, traffic and weather in just a moment. t john perez when he became speaker of the california assembly.
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so he partnered with governor brown to pass three balanced budgets, on time. for the first time in thirty years. today, the deficits are gone and we've invested an additional 2 billion dollars in education. now john perez is running for controller to keep fighting for balanced budgets. democrat john perez for controller.
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three words. what a mess. it really is. tight now in westbound 5830 the drive time is the largest i've seen in a while. 71 minutes on the westbound lanes of 580 from the altamont pass to 680 and it's really backed up. there were a couple of earlier accidents on 580 and there was one on southbound 680 in the sunol grade. you're going to be wails for a while there and the east shore freeway. big delays from there onto the bay bridge. that's traffic, here's lawrence. all right we are looking at some sunshine around the bay area today. the winds have started to pick up that sea sea breeze is blowing so the temperatures going to be coming down. also some patchy fog out towards the coastline so it looks like we're in for a cooler day a little breezy especially approaching the coast of the mountain gap. and in through the delta temperatures this afternoon 70s and low 80s inland and a lot of 70s inside the bay and 60s coast side and much cooler weather this next weekend.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, may 27 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including new evidence that your neighborhood may affect your risk of cancer. but first, here is a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. this tight knit community is still grieving for the six students who were killed. a memorial it continues to grow. a powerful tornado tore through an oil work area in north dakota. malaysia flight 370 ran out of fuel before crashing in the the indian ocean. losses of 40 to 50 and counting. we've heard gunfire and explosions this morning suggesting this fight isn't over yet. those veterans groups are not holding back accusing that
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senator they want a deal reached for bobbing boko haram prisoners but this was stopped at the last minute. today in answering the allegations, he can't do what most letters would tell him to do which is to say, i didn't say it. i didn't cover it up. on election night, what would this place look like? i'd be like this talk inging to you. the rolling stones are back on tour playing oslo, norway, last night. >> good to see he still has moves like jagger. i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and anthony mason. charlie rose is off today. searchers in western north dakota say everyone's account theed for this morning after a sudden tornado. monday's twister blew apart a
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camp where oil workers live. it injured nine people and destroyed at least eight trailers that the workers live in. emergency management coordinator says there were many more trailers at the site just a few days ago. meanwhile, firefighters in southern alaska hope the weather will help them control a large wildfire. they were forced to leave along the peninsula. the fire covers 250 square miles. rain is in this week's forecast and a giant colorado mudslide is so unstable it's limiting the search for three missing men. rescuers in the air have found no signs of those men. a ridge collapsed after heavy rain. the university of california santa barbara will hold a memorial service today for the six students killed in elliott rogers rogers' deadly rampage. classeses are canceled, flags at half-staff at all uc campuses around the state. in los angeles last night ucla students held a vigil for the victims in isla vista. three people injured in friday night's attacks are still in the
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hospital this morning. today first lady michelle obama takes a rare role in a political issue. the debate over nutrition standards in schools. mrs. obama will meet at the white house with school leaders and experts to see how well the guidelines are working. last week a house subcommittee approved a gop bill allowing some schools to opt out of the nutrition standards program. new research out this morning finds your cancer risk may depend on 0 your zip code. the study shows people in poor areas are more likely to suffer cancers of the liver, larynx, cervix and cancers associated with h pv. people in wealthier air iersiers are at greater risk for skin, thyroid, testicular breast and prostate cancers. dr. agus is in california. good morning. so how does where you live determine what kind of cancer you get? >> well, it's an important study. they divided the country into census tracks, groups of 4,000 the people and then they looked
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at the socioeconomic status of them and correlated that to cancer. well, across the board the cancer incidence is about the same. with but for 32 of the cancers there's a difference where some may be more prevalent in the poor and others in the richer community. it goes to behavior. it's not the that the environment causes cancer but it's the behavior of the people based on your socioeconomic status status. and it's something we need to pay attention to going forward. >> like what types of behavior, dr. agus compared to one community to the other? >> well if you look for example, in the lower socioeconomic status the poorer individuals, there's more cancers associated with certain viruses, hpv, hepatitis virus, more smoking. those cancers classically are more aggressive and deadly. you can see in the liver cancer graphic that we'll put up a much higher death rate where as in the richer communities a the lot of cancers that have it to do with oversurveillance that is we catch cancers that don't necessarily need to be treated. that's akin to to thyroid cancer
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where many of those thyroid cancers will never cause a problem problem. so the difference between them. and in the richer communities there's a lot more screening. they catch colon cancer earlier because they have more colonoscopies and less in the poorer communities. >> so what does this data tell s in terms of treatment or teach us? >> it's a piece to the puzzle and we've done a number of the stories over the last year where there are certain correlation ss and each of them are a small piece. together the bigger picture, we can start to based on where you live based on your behavior, start to do a profile of prevention for you, whether increasing vaccination rates in an area or looking for 0 certain cancers, personalize how we do prevention. and this is some of the data that can help us start to do that. when we as a doctor see a patient we never look at socioeconomic status. now, while it's still controversial whether to look at it, we know it core relates to some cancers, and we have to pay
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attention to it. >> do we need to do more in poorer communities? >> no question about it. many of these are preventible with vaccines, so we need to get the vaccine in there for 0 the hepatitis. we need to treat the hepatitis "c," the hpv vaccination in kids. we can eliminate a lot of these cancers. the so the key to cancer is prevention. >> all right, dr. david agus good information. thank you. and the white house says it's getting geeked out this morning. president obama is hosting the fourth annual white house science fair. this year the spotlight is on girls and women excelling in science, technology engineering and math or stem. the administration is recognizing 100 award winning students from 30 states and nancy cordes got the first look at some of their work. this is 0 our motion sensor and it detects rising water. and when it detects rising water these two bridge pieces raise up up. >> reporter: they call themselves the leg leg queps. this girl scout troop from
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tulsa, oklahoma, designed a flood proof bridge that earned them a trip to the white house. the idea came to them after they noticed how floodwaters wash out bridges keeping first responders from reaching certain communities. m.i.t.-bound teens olivia van amsterdam and katelyn sweeney built this rowbot to help search and rescue divers stay safe in icy waters. >> people see a hole in the ice and call 911 whether or not they see someone fall through. >> reporter: 19-year-old maria hanes is a huge football fan. her passion for the game and accidentally dropping her cell phone inspired the concussion cushion. she added a soft layer to the outside of hard helmets testing her theory with foam and gel padding. >> so the gel really absorbed the impact and dispersed it while the foam kind of absorbed it but sends it right back. >> reporter: although this year the foecus is on girls in
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science, plenty of boys got into the action, too, like peyton robertson. he designed these sandless sandbags using polymer and salt. they're also reusable after they dry out. deidra carillo is a texan who helps build and race electric cars. >> battery management comes into this, a lot of strategy, because it's batteries and we want it to be efficient. >> reporter: it's that kind of thinking the white house hopes these science fairs will continue to foster for 0 years to come. for cbs this morning, nancy koor cordes, washington. very cool stuff. >> very cool. >> so poised and so smart. and didn't we love their little crowns. i love that. >> the lego queens. >> i like it. all right. in oregon a 19-year-old man faces charges this morning after a three-car crash. state police sergeant calls the reason odd. investigators say daniel calhon passed out while holding his breath driving through a tunnel northwest of portland. his car drifted over and
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collided head-on with an suv. the crash injured four people. police say calhon may have been holding his breath as part of a game or a superstition. >> that falls in the stupid with two os category. >> where was his science fair project? >> didn't have one. >> so annoying. ahead on "cbs this morning," what is his mom going to say? she's mad, too. it can take hours for flyers to clear u.s. customs, but a new program spends big money for changes overseas instead of here at home.
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have you been to the grocery store have you been to the grocery store lately? if you have, you know you're experiencing this thing called sticker shot. michael will show us why the food prices are going up up up, and when they might come down ahead on "cbs this morning."
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if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis, like me, and you're talking to your rheumatologist about a biologic... this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain. this is humira helping me lay the groundwork. this is humira helping to protect my joints from further damage. doctors have been prescribing humira for ten years. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to ra symptoms. humira is proven to help relieve pain and stop further joint damage in many adults. humira can lower your ability to fight infections,
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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 fatigue, cough, or sores. you should not start humira if you have any kind of infection. take the next step. talk to your doctor. this is humira at work. ♪ ♪
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firefighters pulled a man out of a chimney in california but his ex-wife might still be feeling a little burned this morning. the fire department says he tried to break into her house monday by sneaking down the narrow passage when he got stuck. crews had to take the chimney apart before they could lift him out. he's okay. and no charges are expected to be filed. i personally think ex-husbands should be in the chimney. >> and you'd be lighting the fire underneath him, i suspect, correct? >> just a little flame. what could he possibly have wanted to talk to her about? >> what an idiot trying to go down the chimney. >> no wonder he's an ex. >> that's right. >> that could factor into it. some issues there. >> some issues there. >> definitely. jool 16 airports around the world allow u.s.-bound passengers to clear customs before they land.
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it's a program known as preclearance. american officials say that means better security and shorter waits. travel editor peter greenberg looks at the controversy over the newest location in the persian gulf which he recently visited. peter, good morning. >> good morning. u.s. airlines and the air line pilots association are arguing against this later preclearance facility in the persian gulf. they claim the money should be spent instead to improve customs facilities and staffing at u.s. airports. and some members of congress have been questioning the security at the newest u.s. customs operation in abu dhabi. >> reporter: for 1,300 passengers flying from the united states to abu dhabi each day do not have to clear arrival. everyone is processed in abu dhabi before taking off. >> at the end of such a long flight, the last thing you want to do is stand in a queue for hours. >> reporter: precloorns alouse international passengers like philip milton to grab their bags and go just like domestic
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travelers. >> we were just about to walk out of the door. i didn't realize we could just hop in the cab and go. >> reporter: the government built the facility to u.s. government security specification, then brought over u.s. customs officers to train. that's when the protests started from some u.s. airlines. >> looking at preclearance facilities overseas is not the answer. >> reporter: nicholas calio remits the major american airlines opposed to free clearance. they argue the convenience rhee creates an economic advantage for foreign carriers. >> if you can't get it right here, you shouldn't be sending any resources overseas and giving someone an advantage over people trying to come into this country. you know you ought to be able to clear jfk at the same time you clear dublin. >> but you don't. >> you don't. >> reporter: peak wait times to clear customs at some american airports can be excessive. 3 1/2 hours at los angeles. nearly five hours in miami. and new york's jfk.
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compare that to international travelers waiting under an hour to clear customs at 16 airports abroad including ireland, aruba, bermuda, and canada where preclearance started in 1952. >> i think it's good for the u.s. economy and it's certainly good for our security, our core mission and responsibility. >> kevin mcaleenan is the acting deputy commissioner with u.s. customs. >> we wanted to increase our security footprint globally, especially in the region so, the united arab emirates was a natural place to seek to have a preclearance operation. >> reporter: but the security benefit of preclearance is also being questioned. >> some of us have expressed concern. >> reporter: in february the secretary of homeland security was called to defend preclearance to a skeptical congress. >> i believe it's a homeland security imper they've we improve that security one way or another, and i think preclearance is a good way to do that. >> quite frankly, i would rather see one of our guests if they're going to be denied entry into the u.s. be done here.
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>> reporter: james hogan is the president and c.o.o. of an airline offering nonstop service from abu dhabi to the united states. >> i think it's a bigger i remember remember issue for them. they're using us as a weapon on the u.s. government. >> we need to have our system make sense, and making sense at our own borders is a key way to do that. >> reporter: and time is money. >> time is money. delays cost passengers and businesses billions and billions of dollars a year. >> reporter: now any country meeting u.s. security requirements can offer preclearance. but until more of those foreign facilities open or improvements are made to expedite clearing customs facilities at u.s. airports, the majority of flying public may continue to have to wait in some very long lines. >> so the main opposition to this is by domestic carriers who believe that this would put the putt them at a distinct disadvantage. >> it does put them at a disadvantage when you consider i can leave an airport, go to another airport, clear customs
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there and save two hours every time i fly. i don't have to wait in lines. my bags clear and i leave. you like that? >> yeah. >> works for me. >> i was going to say, yeah i do. >> we do. peter, thank you. >> you got it. "d" day is one of the most famous battles in history, yet little is known about hundreds of ships lost nearly 07 years ago until now. the secret from a massive underwater archaeological site is ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ watching the ships that go sailing ♪ >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. . r-e-l-i-a-b-l-e. and loaded with technology. t-e-c-h-n-o-l-o-g-y. finals are tonight. i was in a spelling bee once. spell "expeditious." well, i didn't win it. [ chuckles ] [ male announcer ] during toyota time get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a 2014 prius. offer ends june 2nd.
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gridlock. teacher layoffs. and a 60 billion dollar budget deficit. that's what john perez faced when he became speaker of the california assembly. so he partnered with governor brown to pass three balanced budgets, on time. for the first time in thirty years. today, the deficits are gone and we've invested an additional 2 billion dollars in education. now john perez is running for controller to keep fighting for balanced budgets. democrat john perez for controller.
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what do we do? >> they came up with something. classical violinists stage add protest some might find classic. u.s. airways told them they had to check their violins and baggage. they refused. they were left there by the plane on the tarmac. one gave an impromptu performance. you can carry it on the plane, but it has to be safely stowed. they booked the musicians on another flight. >> i can see why you don't want to put it in baggage. >> you have to buy a seat for your violin. in other musical news
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good tuesday morning everyone, it is 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. time for some headlines around the bay area now. a wildfire in mariposa county forced evacuations in the sierra foothills that burned hurricane katrinas of acres and several -- hundreds of acres and bevel i wouldings in the -- buildings in the hunters valley area. next door's ceo nirav tolia is accused of leaving the scene of a crash that injured a woman in san mateo county. and a stretch of i-280 in san francisco finally back open. it was shut down on thursday evening between king street and pennsylvania avenue for earthquake retrofit work. northbound lanes will close over the fourth of july and labor day weekends for that very same work. traffic and weather coming up right after the break.
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good morning, the travel time dropped by about ten minutes recently through the altamont pass and the livermore valley but the commute is still horrible. a 61 minute drive time between the turbines and dublin pleasanton area. series of different accidents really slowed this down. so again everything now open all lanes reopened but definitely give yourself some
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extra time. also a.c.e. train delayed a.c.e. train five and seven are delayed by about 15 minutes. everything else is on time. and along the peninsula, this is the latest tweet kcbs traffic. about an accident southbound 101 at university avenue. that accident is now out of the lanes but traffic is backed up through menlo park. that's your latest kcbs traffic. more on the forecast here's lawrence. the sea breeze has been kicking up today. some of the gusts over 20, 30 miles per hour already and that will help to cool down the bay area temperatures today. sit rolls of sunshine inside the bay and the valleys and a couple of patches of fog out toward the coastline but yeah high pressure kind of scooting out of the way now and that low pressure system dropping in out of the gulf of alaska will help to usher in some cooler air. so numbers going to be cooler today by about ten degrees in some of the valleys and 70s and low 80s there. about 77-degrees in san jose. 80 in napa about 67 degrees and breezy in san francisco. next counsel of days we'll warm temperatures up a few degrees and then cool down big time
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well below the average on the weekend.
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♪ you may recognize that voice, but you haven't heard it live in a long time. steve perry, former lead singer of journey sang along with a band. it was his first public performance on stage in 19 years. he covered "open arms" and "love 'em, touch 'em, squeeze 'em." >> he still sounds so good. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour drought and disease are taking toll on nearly every food group. michael santoli is in the green
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room. hi. >> so excited. >> just smiling so much. he looks at what to expect as temperatures and tempers rise this summer. also the producer of a new documentary unlocking mysteries off the beaches of normandy. sunken ships of "d" day kept secret. they changed the course of the world. world war ii. that's ahead. time to show you the headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says taylor swift canceled her sold out concert in bangkok. they are under military coup. >> i'm tweeting my love. >> children start acting mean very early on. kindergarteners, especially girls form clicks and with hold friendship. a penn state study finds half of kids in grades five through 12
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have been on the receiving end. >> london's independents say south korea is creating parking spaces just for women. the she spots are longer wider and marked with pink outlines. it's part of a program that makes them feel more female friendly. it will be resurfaced with spongy material more conducive to norah's high heels. >> i'm happy. i speak a little korean. >> hello, how are you, i'm norah. >> this is the thing that's good it's by the front door. i like that. i don't want to walk far in my heels. it's right by the door. the san francisco chronicle says the anonymous man dropping cash around the bay area has no plans to stop. he's leaving envelopes with $20 and $100 bills around. he tweets a location
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#athiddencash. he wants to do something fun. >> he hopes people will pay it forward. "the new york times" says a college degree has never been more valuable. the economic policy institute looked at labor department figures. last year, americans with a four-year degree earned 98% more per hour than people without a degree. that's an all-time record. duke university is celebrating the second consecutive lacrosse championship. yeah, the blue devils beat notre dame. one men's final. on wednesday, we told you the story of 29-year-old casey carroll. he served four tours in iraq and afghanistan. he inlisted after another duke player was killed in iraq. he returned two years ago. he told us what it would be like to help duke win it all. >> how great would it be to help
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this team win a national championship seven years later? >> yeah. i think the passion never dies. so to have the opportunity to help duke win is just extremely exciting. >> yeah. after yesterday's win, carroll said he felt like he never left the duke family. we were all cheering for him. >> nice to see a veteran go back after serving four tours, especially on memorial day. it's why he rejoined the team and went to serve. >> great story. well if you are heading to the grocery store, there's a chance you will see a spike in the cost of food. it's a trend that's not expected to change anytime soon. michael santoli, good morning. >> morning. >> what is driving the food prices? >> a hungry world and harsh weather. the california drought, the recent dry summers in the midwest worked their way through
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the food system and have curtailed supply a lot of areas, especially fresh stuff. meat eggs milk they are all having supply shocks to some degree or another. of course the rest of the world is increasing their consumption of protein. it's becoming hard to keep up with it. >> there's always been a steady increase, is this a dramatic increase? >> more than the last couple years. the u.s. department of agriculture says the increase in the first four months of this year was greater than the entire increase in 2013. so obviously you have seen an acceleration because of the california drought and other things. it's really not in packaged food. it's pretty much in fresh food and things you can't store up. >> all the good stuff. all the stuff we are supposed to be eating. how worried should we be? >> we should be worried to the extent that it now pinches consumers. it's not something that is going to filter into a full blown
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inflation. if we get lucky with the weather this summer and the harvest is great and easing of pressures. it seems to me to be a nagging concern for several months. >> california the bread basket of this country, it's the biggest agricultureal producer we have. it's not going away. is there going to be relief? >> it's hard to know. it seems to me you have lost the opportunity to really have it reverse itself this year. in the produce area, in particular a huge vegetable producer. the other thing on the livestock side of things we have a lower cattle herd in this country than we have had in 60 years, basically high feed prices and lower consumption led to that. >> what's the effect on the larger economy. it's more the matter of a pinch on consumers that is paycheck-to-paycheck. i don't think it's going to slow down the economy, it's going to be a nagging concern. inflation is not a problem in
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the economy. it won't be. the inflation in necessities has a nagging issue. michael santoli, thank you. >> june 6th marks the 70th anniversary of d-day. the largest sea born invasion in history. 5,000 ships stormed france to free europe from the nazis. hundreds of ships sank creating one of the largest underwater archaeological site. we go to the seabed for the first time to uncover the secrets these vessels have been keeping for seven decades. >> this is all that remains of the lst 523, a rusting hunk of metal overgrown with barnacles and algae. >> look at that. >> oh yeah. >> they can barely make out the tank on the surface. >> take it to the other side.
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>> doug hamilton is the producer director and writer behind the d-day sunken secrets. good morning. >> morning. >> is this the first time it's been done? >> there have been small studies done. this is the most comprehensive map of the areas off the beaches. there are some 400-500 wrecks out there. you stand on the beach, you have no idea. all signs of war have been cleaned away. but there's the hidden battlefield still there. >> i started, i was calling a couple names thinking how long is this thing, two hours? by the end, i was choked up watching it. you really took us behind the scenes to show. we know it was well prepared. to show us how well prepared it was, share with us what went into planning that. >> it doesn't get bigger than d-day. this was the most important battle of the time that allies
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had to get up and hold in europe. they spent three years planning. they did everything they could think of. they had to understand what those beaches looked like. they had to take aerial photographs to calculate the slope of the beaches so they could figure out what ships would be on it. >> how the water was going to come in. >> this area has some of the biggest tidal changes in the world, 25 feet a day. it's like a three-story building. the length of the beach can change 300 yards. if you are planning how to fight a battle on that you have to understand every detail of it. one of the things they did is sent out a request to the people of england to send in their postcards they had collected over the years on their vacations in europe. people went through and sorted this and put them in packets for the guys on the landing beach to give them some idea of what this land looked like. >> those underwater images are so haunting. why was it so important for you
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to go down there? >> i think the basic thing was that, you know this is the 70th anniversary. it is a very important anniversary. the youngest veterans who fought in that battle are, you know, in their late 80s, early 90s now. they are not going to be with us forever. this is a program for nova the science series for public television. we wanted to find a new way to do this to bring people into the excitement of this battle. so, we had this opportunity to go on this expedition and use the latest and greatest of sonar to find these and go down in submarines. >> you went with a veteran. >> that was the most touching to see them in their 80s and 90s to go with their family. can you share a story that stuck out to you? what it meant to them going
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back? >> these veterans from d-day are extraordinary. one we brought back is a guy named bill allen from myrrh frees borrow tennessee. 89 years old. he was a navy medic. he has not talked about d-day. you know he didn't -- most of these guys just want it to move on. they did, very productively in their lives. it's only been the last few years. so, he came back. he brought his wife ida lee, two of his children and two grandchildren. i think it's important. these guys they are not the me generation. >> yeah. >> yeah. >> they weren't doing it for themselves, so much. they wanted to share it with their family. when i first talked to bill allen, he didn't say, yeah i would like to go back i'm curious. he said i would like to go to the american cemetery and pay respects to his commanding officer who was one of the men that was killed.
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>> one of the most moving places i have ever been. doug hamilton thank you for being with us this morning. you can see the two-hour nova special, d-day sunken secrets on cbs. ahead, breaking baseball stories like a pro. sports reporter chris cotillo is still in high school. >> how do you get what no one else gets? >> a lot of texts and denials. people don't know who you
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and what do we have here? oh, look. we have a bunch of... announcer: babies who are talked to from the time they're born are more likely to have a successful future. talking and reading to children in their first years has a huge impact on what they do with the rest of their lives. the fewer words they hear, the greater their chances of dropping out of school and getting into trouble. talk. read. sing. your words have the power to shape their world. learn more at first5california.com/parents
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one of baseball's brightest prospects might be an 18-year-old. don't look for this guy on the field. don shows us how he is covering all the bases as a rising star in sports journalism. good morning. >> good morning. major media outlets like skpepb "sports illustrated"ed rely on years of experience and access to news in their sport. they now have competition from a massachusetts teenager who is scooping stories all without entering a press box or team clubhouse. chris isn't your average high school student. unlike his classmates he spends his study halls working a side job as a baseball reporter. and he is schooling the pros. >> breaking news. >> the high school guy is
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reporting it's anywhere from four to six players involved. >> mad chris has struck again. >> how did you get into this? >> it's just always been my passion. after years of being a fan decided to start keeping track of things on anonymous twitter. i gained my own sources and have been able to break stories on my own. >> month you do you get the dirt that no one else can get? >> a lot of texts, phone calls, e-mails and denials. a lot of people don't know who you are, especially if you're 18. >> for baseball fans at any age $100 million contracts and blockbuster trades grab as much attention as a pennant race. the baseball news cycle never stops. it's an all-encompassing job for any sports reporter. especially one who has homework. >> it's a challenge every day. texting contacts while the teacher is teaching doing homework, writing stories every night. there's a lot going on. >> moonlighting there?
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focus. >> are there class where you have to turn off your phone? >> precalculus. >> it must drive you nuts. >> it does. mrs. dora, if you're watching -- >> lighten up? >> if i know something will be breaking i will silence and keep it under the desk. >> he's not really doing that. >> for the first year most of chris's stories written on the sports blog spnation.com focused on signings. then he hit a home run. >> the major trade a stunner. doug pfister to the nationals. >> it was a big story. >> mlb network. >> for chris to break that story was impressive. >> it literally came out of blue. >> i gained 3,000 followers. not just fans but important journalists and players and everybody. >> he has kicked my butt on a few stories.
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so to me he is a peer. he is a legitimate competitor. i know he is someone younger than my oldest son. and i just admire him. >> for chris, it's all for the love of the game. >> this whole thing has been beyond anything i ever imagined. i always wanted to keep track of stuff. i never thought of it as a career path three months ago. it's been really fast and extremely rewarding. >> chris will not be going straight to the pros. while he will continue to write for spnation.com he's going to college. chris graduates from high school in a couple of weeks and will be attending the university of north carolina in the fall. >> go chris! >> i love he is doing this in
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that does it for us.
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thank you anthony. i'll see you
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good tuesday morning everyone, it's 8:56. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. a girl from antioch manages to get away from a man she says forced her into prostitution. the teenager escaped from a stockton motel called 911 and she told police she had run away from home and was forced into prostitution by a man she had met months ago. police say when they caught up with that man three other teenaged girls were inside his car. someone in san francisco stole giants' star hunter pence's scooter, it was swiped last night from outside epic road house on the embarcadero while he was having dinner. rewards are now being offered for its return. all right lawrence weather- wise, no holiday? it's tuesday. what do we got? >> yea looks like a very nice day ahead although the temperatures will be coming down the sea breeze pretty strong early on today. a little haze in the atmosphere looking back to san francisco from oakland.
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well we're going to see that wind picking up throughout the day today. especially along the coastline you this some of mountain gaps and the delta. and high pressure headed out of the way so yeah the temperatures will be cooling down. no 90s to be had today and some 70s and low 80s well inland. about the 77 degrees in san jose. 72 in oakland. and in the napa valley run into about 80 degrees and plenty of sunshine there. 78 in anita rosa -- santa rosa. next couple of days high pressure trying to build in ever so slightly through about thursday. and then things begin to change again. another low drops in out of the gulf of alaska. this one going to be much cooler. probably going to deepen the marine layer and that means some drizzle in towards the weekend. we're going to check out your kcbs traffic coming up next.
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good morning, first want to lets you know expect major delays right now through lafayette. westbound 24 approaching the exit and again there are injuries reported. so we're already seeing the delays from walnut creek. to the maps now eastbound 580 through the grade. earlier crashes also really slowing down the countercommute in that area and westbound 580 we've seen big delays all morning long through the livermore valley. we have a number of slow spots out there. here's a live look at the bridge. westbound traffic looks like this as you get past the pay gates the drive time is about a half hour between heyward and foster city. and the bay bridge to the maze.
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(wayne making dolphin noises) you got a brand new car! (screaming) the power of the deal, baby! - wayne brady, i love you, man! wayne: this is the face of “let's make a deal.” - thank you, thank you thank you, and thank you! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal!” now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady and thanks fong in. three people let's make a deal. with the yellow bandana, with the yellow bandana. the hippie, the hippie the hippie. i need one more person. you, right there. yes, you, come with me. oh, look at you. hey, stand over there on the end, sweetheart. stand right over at the end. but don't turn your back to the camera. there go you go, now you're on tv.

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