tv CBS This Morning CBS November 3, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
remember your next local update is at 7:26. >> happy birthday good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, november 3rd, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." the young woman who sparked a national debate over the right to die ends her own life in oregon. new clues in the deadly explosion of the virgin galactic spaceship. richard branson joins us live. radicals protesting openly in london. footage from last night's interview you have not seen. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> it's been rough, yeah. it's windy. hard to see. >> two nor'easters that were back to back this weekend and maine got nailed. >> an early winter storm blasts new england. >> up to a foot of heavy snow has pulled down power lines
leaving more than 100,000 customers in the dark. >> in massachusetts, there were blizzard-like conditions in the staid stadium ahead of the game. >> frosty foxborough. >> brittany maynard who led a national movement for right-to-die laws has passed away. >> a spokesperson said she took a lethal amount of drugs saturday night. the 29-year-old was surrounded by her family. >> federal investigators are blaming an improper pilot command for friday's crash of a virgin galactic spacecraft. >> we fell short and are determined to learn from this. >> the halloween cruise turns into a nightmare when the ship hit something in the ocean. >> fortunately everybody made it safely to the bahamas but the celebration is postponed for the next two weeks. >> stranded on an island. no food for 24 hours. it is a new era in downtown new york. the first employees will arrive this morning at one world trade center. >> nik wallenda completing a
pair of dizzying stunts hundreds of feet above the windy city. >> there's no time for fear to enter into your mind. >> all that -- >> nascar, things getting a >> nascar chase for the sprint cup championship things getting a little chippy. here we go again. >> caught on the run and going into the end zone. six touchdowns for roethlisberger. >> 43-23, steelers. >> -- and all that matters -- >> president obama spending sunday on the campaign trail. >> was repeatedly interrupted by protesters. >> this is a rowdy crowd today. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i keep hearing people say, look, it really doesn't make any difference. nothing's going to change. >> congress is like jazz. it's really about the jazz not passing. and it's almost like jazz in that most people hate it and anyone who says they don't are lying. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" brought to you by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." brittany maynard's short and meaningful life is over. she took a deadly dose of drugs. they were prescribed by a doctor. she reignited a debate over end of life issues last month by revealing how she would die. >> maynard was a few weeks short of her 30th birthday. a spokesman said she died at home, quote, in the arms of her loved ones. just five days ago maynard said in a video i still feel good enough and it doesn't seem like the right time, right now. jan crawford spoke to maynard last month in her first tv interview. good morning. >> good morning. when i sat down with brittany, she said she hoped to make it to november 1st, that that was the goal. but she said there was a good chance she was going to end her life on that day. so saturday, it was just a few days after she celebrated her husband's birthday brittany went through with those plans. >> i think until anyone has walked a mile in my shoes and knows what they're facing has
felt just the bone-splitting headaches that i get or the seizures or the inability to speak or the moments where i'm looking in my husband's face and i can't think of his name. >> reporter: brittany maynard's message was clear. in an interview for "cbs this morning," she said she intended to die with dignity. so to the people who would say, well, you're choosing to end your life, that's suicide, you would say no, it's what? >> no, cancer is ending my life. i am choosing to end it a little sooner and in a lot less pain and suffering. >> in her final facebook message maynard wrote, i have chosen to pass away with dignity in the face of my terminal illness. the world is a beautiful place. i even have a ring of support around my bed as i type. good-bye, world. spread good energy. pay it forward. last spring maynard was diagnosed with the most lethal form of brain cancer and given
six months to live. she moved from her home in california to oregon because of its death-with-dignity act, which would allow her doctor to prescribe a lethal dose of drugs to end her life. in her final days maynard crossed a handful of items off her bucket list, including a trip with her family last month to the grand canyon. have you thought about actually letting her go? >> i'm not going to be a big weight around her neck at that moment. i'm not going to be a big wailing, crying -- you know, that's not fair. that's not fair. it's going to be peaceful. >> reporter: brittany said her only regret was that she never had children but she took solace knowing her legacy would still live on. >> through sharing my story, i realize there's a bit of a legacy i'm creating this way and i'm not ashamed of that. i'm not ashamed to attach my name to what i think is the right that i think
should belong to all terminally ill americans, i really do. >> now, at just 29 years old, brittany's very public decision to end her life has put the right to die issue back in the national spotlight. in less than one month, her original youtube video had got be nearly 10 million hits and it stirred this emotional reaction on both sides, which really shows this right to die movement remains controversial. >> i'll say, jan. thank you. such a beautiful brave young woman. i keep thinking of her family, but they were all together. >> and she said dying with dignity, with i think a lot of people understand. >> thank you, jan. investigators believe a human error may have caused a space plane to break apart in midair. spaceship two crashed in california on friday, killing a crew member. a possible cause is something called feathering. that's when the pilots lift and rotate the tail fins to create drag, preparing it for descent. that process may have started too soon, officials believe.
john blackstone is in the mohave desert. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the mojave space port here is headquarters for the spaceship two test flight. the craft came apart over the desert here, scattering debris across an area five miles long. the investigation could take up to a year. but already a mistake in the cockpit is emerging as a possible cause. moments before spaceshiptwo disintegrated midair, the ntsb says its so-called feathers were not in the correct position. >> these are the feathers when they're moved up to the feather position. not only the two tail boons but it's also a part of the wing that moves up into the deploy position. >> reporter: the feathers are only to be upright when the ship is descending from orbit but the co-pilot unlocked them prematurely when the spacecraft was still accelerating. >> then the aerodynamic forces moved them into that position. shortly after that, the tapes terminated.
>> reporter: these photos taken from the ground friday shows the vehicle detaching from its mother ship, firing its engines, and breaking up moments later. the 39-year-old co-pilot michael alsbury, was killed. peter siebold ejected from the ship. he was injured but is alert and talking. spaceshiptwo was a prototype for virgin galactic, a space touring company. branson had hoped to start space flights next year, plans that are now in doubt. >> this is the biggest test program ever carried out in commercial aviation history precisely to ensure that this never happens to the public. >> reporter: more than 700 people including angelina jolie and leonardo dicaprio have already paid as much as $250,000 for a seat. >> if anybody wants a refund, will be able to get a refund. we haven't used the money. we never -- we always decided it's best not to use the money. it was more, you know, just gave us the confidence to do the program, knowing that these
people were so committed. >> reporter: because this was a closely monitored test flight, investigators have a wealth of data available to them that they don't have after a usual plane crash. there were cameras watching the flight here on the ground. cameras on the spacecraft itself. and there were also cameras on chase planes following this whole flight closely. >> john, thank you. in our next half hour, we will ask sir richard branson about the future of his company and space tourism after this tragic accident. that's ahead. winter is getting an early start in the east. a weekend storm left snow from the carolinas to new england. nearly two feet fell in the great smoky mountains. massachusetts, workers cleared the field before sunday's broncos/patriots game. some of the biggest headaches this morning are in maine. vladimir duthiers is there with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a record 12 inches of snow fell here in bangor and the results have been absolutely devastating.
utility crews working here were overwhelmed and forced to call in help from canada. and to make matters worse, the record chilling temperatures that have people still digging out their cars from underneath the snow. through bitter temperatures and piling snow plow operators in maine have been working around the clock. after a powerful storm dumped up to a foot of snow on parts of the state. this family of four was stuck in a car for two hours after their suv skidded off the road and smacked into a nearby pole trapping them under live wires. firefighters rescued the family after utility crews turned off power to the line. early blast of winter blanketed highways. that and poor visibility made driving conditions treacherous. drivers struggled to keep their cars on the road. wind gusts topping 40 miles an hour and the rising snow made it difficult for crews trying to restore power to some 100,000 homes and businesses that were left in the dark.
>> it's been rough. yeah. it's windy. hard to see. you look down the lines to make sure it's not energizing something on the ground. >> reporter: the governor has issued an emergency proclamation. that will allow utility crews to continue to work extended hours. there's still 70,000 people without power. they're hoping to get that back up in time for election day tomorrow. charlie? >> vlad, thanks. scientists are heating up an old debate. the united nations says climate change is real and man made. it calls for drastic changes by the end of the century. they say without action there could be irreversible damage. cbs news contributor professor michio kaku is a physics professor at the university of new york. good morning. >> good morning. >> the significance of the report and what sets it apart? >> first of all it's based on the largest amount of data. 30,000 studies were analyzed. as you mentioned, for the first time in clear words it says there's a point of no return, a beyond beyond which the damage would be
irreversible and irreparable. by the end of the century unless we take measures now by the end of the century, we have to zero out, not reduce but eliminate our dependence on coal and oil burning. >> what's the significance of man made? >> well, if it's a natural cycle, we throw our hands up in the air and say, "what can we do it's mother nature's revenge." however, if it's man made we can do something about it. we can eliminate the causes of it. this report is different from the other ones. it sets a deadline. 2100 deadline. zero out our dependence on fossil fuels. >> irreversible damage never sounds like a good thing. what exactly does that mean? why do we care about it now? >> well we care about it now because food prices are going to rise because of the destruction to agriculture. farmers realize that summer is almost a week longer than normal. insurance rates are going to go up because of flooding in many areas.
increasing heat spells mean more visits to the hospital. we're seeing the beginnings of it now. seas are rising. temperatures are rising. alaska and greenland are beginning to thaw out and we're seeing the beginnings of what could cause a lot of property damage. >> this is the hot et year on record. what needs to be done to turn back the clock? >> the simplest thing to do is increase efficiency. increase efficiency of vehicles mandate laws to make our society more efficient. >> because of carbon emissions. >> because of carbon emissions. it does mean we have to seriously think about solar, energy to reduce our dependence. there's also some good news here. the pew research center has stated that for the first time in history now, the american people believe that global warming is real and not a conspiracy of some sort. >> good to end on a good note. thank you, michio kaku.
lava from the volcano on hawaii's big island is staling this morning. it's about 500 feet from the main road of pahoa. it could cut off the town of about 1,000 people. 50 families are prepared to leave their homes if the fire and okay? become too intense. and have you heard, tomorrow is election day. voters will choose most of the nation's governors and all of its house members but the main focus is on senate races. nine battleground states are likely to decide which party controls the senate next year. nancy cordes has more. good morning. >> good morning. the parties have switched to 100% get out the vote mode. that sometimes means scaring the their own voters into getting to the polls. sometimes it means scaring the other side into staying home. either way, it's prompting accusations of dirty tricks, especially in the south. admakers from both sides are hoping fear of ebola is as contagious as the disease
itself. >> the ebola outbreak -- >> reporter: they're using images of body bags and hazmat suits to blame opponents for ebola's arrival in the u.s. >> threats of ebola. threats of terrorism. ebola. obama has no plan. >> reporter: and it isn't just ads. in kentucky voters received an ominous envelope. labeled election violation notice. it turned out to be a mailer from the state gop attacking the democratic senate candidate who's now suing. liberal groups looking to boost african-american turnout in georgia, sent out these flyers warning, if you want to prevent another ferguson vote. and they invoked the killing of florida teen trayvon martin in a radio ad against north carolina republican thom tillis. >> tillis even led the efforts to pass -- >> reporter: tillis called it race baiting. >> i think it's another example of a desperate campaign. >> reporter: his opponent democratic say in kay hagan
agreed. >> i think injecting that kind of issue in politics is wrong. i think there's a time and a place to have a dialogue on those issues, but i'm totally against fear tactics. >> fear in politics is nothing new. >> ultimately at the end of the campaign, you've run out of reasons to convince voters to vote for you. so you're looking to convince voters to vote against the other person or disqualify the other candidate. and of course a great way to disqualify the other candidate is to make people fearful of what might happen if that other person is elected. >> he said negative ads work. they're more likely to vote over something good than bad alone. according to one tracker, ads about ebola alone aired 734 times over just four days last week. >> wow, nancy. all right, we'll see how those work or if they didn't work. cbs news is going to have full coverage of the election starting tomorrow night on the
"cbs evening news with scott pelley," and we'll have campaign 2014 updates during the evening. plus scott and i will anchor a one-hour prime-time special. nancy cordes will be there. along with charlie and gale, bob schieffer, anthony mason, bill whitaker and more. that's tomorrow night on cbs. the nurse at the center of the ebola fight in maine is apologizeing to her neighbors. kaci hickox spoke with the post this weekend. she says her challenge to the state's isolation order is about fighting for something bigger than herself. the about the rights of american health workers in west africa. >> i didn't mean to bring a media storm to this community but i think unfortunately sometimes, especially when you're up against governors, you don't always have an option, right? i mean i don't feel like i was given an option. >> hickox said she will not go
into town until her 21-day incubation period is over. and in new york this morning the tallest skyscraper in the western hemisphere opens for business. one world trade center is located where the twin towers once stood. publish conde nast will be the first tenant to move into. the building will eventually have an observation deck open to the public. kenyans swept the 44th new york city marathon. wilson kipsang won. he pulled away in the last mile and finished in 2:10:59. the women's race came down to the wire. mary keitany won by three seconds. look at this. the tightest women's finish in race history. it was so cold out too. more than 50,000 runners faced winds of 30 miles an hour and tennis star carolyn wozniacki ran her first marathon finishing in just under 3 1/2 hours. and, look, her friend and tennis rival serena williams cheered
her on from start to finish. i saw serena tweet, too, is it wrong to cry at the end of the marathon? she was so happy for her friend. she did great. >> it's so nice they support each other. >> excellent. chicago's famous winds could not stop tightrope walker nik wallenda from getting into the record books. last night, the 35-year-old daredevil walked on a rope strung at a 19-degree angle between two buildings. he set the record for the steepest walk. he did it without a safety net or harness. after, he set the record for the highest blonde folded walk. millions watched from around the world. the stunts were broadcast with a ten-second delay. >> wow. it is 7:19. ahead on cbs this morning, pot at the polls. the state m it is a chilly start this morning. we have a mix of sunshine and a
is commercial space flight worth the risk? >> ahead, virgin galactic founder sir richard branson explains why his answer is still yes. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by hershey's spreads. the possibilities are delicious. bring the delicious taste of hershey's chocolate to anything - everything. with hershey's spreads, the possibilities are delicious. at chili's, fresh is now. now, that's a burger. and now you can pay and go when you're ready. now, isn't that convenient? the new lunch double burger from chili's lunch combo menu, starting at 6 bucks. fresh is happening now. introducing a pm pain reliever that dares to work all the way until
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recent napa earthquake are now getting the he this is a kpix 5 update. here's what's happening. fema opened assistant centers not only in napa but vallejo as well. quake victims have 60 days left to register for that assistants. dozens of people left -- investigators believe two medium were cooking hash oil when it blew. they could face charges once they recover from their injuries. we have your forecast coming up right after the break.
we still have a number of hot spots out the door. you may notice that freeway drive time it's pretty stacked up. there was a crash that is now clear. you know this is a new time change hazard i guess. there is a glare in people's eyes across the bridge. with more on your forecast on our cold start. got the sunrise early this morning. we have some 40s and 50s now. that high pressure will bring some sunshine. these numbers along the valley near 80 degrees by wednesday. cooling off on thursday.
p who you might think may be out in force may stay at home. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the slchltt. louis post dispatch said there was a no-fly zone. the ap obtained audio recording that the police wanted to keep the no-flight zone. it lasted 12 days. >> "the wall street journal" says the new york's archdiocese will merge 55 of its parishes. the downsizing comes amid falling attendance at churches. the guardian says rurik
rurik rurik jutt i rurik jutting was charged with murder. one of the victims was hid in a suitcase and kills last month. an elevator ride cost a security guard his job. kenneth tate escorting him and escorted him to the limo. investigation goes forward, but what in the words does this change and what does it not
change? >> well it was an incredibly sad day particularly for the family and a real blow for the 400 wonderful engineers and team that worked for virgin galactic and for the 800 people waiting to go to space. but we've now picked ourselves up. the team are pushing on building the next spaceship and waiting for the final report from the ntsb. we'll see if there's any changes at all we need to make to the spacecraft or was it something else that actually caused it. and last night they gave us a pretty good idea of what happened, and we need to wait for their definitive idea. >> i heard you say, sir richard, you would give a refund. has anybody asked for a refund
and what are they saying to you about going into space? >> what is absolutely remarkable is that on the day of the accident, two people actually signed up and paid in full to go to space as a gesture of good will toward virgin galactic. of the 800 people who signed up they always had wonderful messages of support and commitment, and we've had literally, you know hundreds of thousands of messages from the public willing virgin galactic and its team to go ahead. i'm sure if we -- you know one or two people must be naturally extremely nervous at this stage. we need to know exactly what happened to make absolutely certain it can never happen again. >> richard do you believe that this may have been more human error than mechanical error? >> all i can say is what the
ntsb have said. they have indicated that something may have been pressed a few seconds earlier than it should have been pressed. but, you know i really want to -- i have to let the ntsb guide people, and we will learn from what the ntsb have to say. and we'll make -- you know and if it did turn out to be human error, we would, you know obviously still need to make sure that it is impossible for something like that to happen in the future. >> i know you're planning to go and take one of your children. can you explain why you feel so passionate about this and why it's worth the risk? >> i think that most people realize we should -- we should -- we should be exploring.
we should push our boundaries forward. most people, i think, would agree that we need to build a commercial spaceship industry that will deliver point-to-point travel one day in an environmental and at incredible speeds. we'll be able to put up satellites that will transform the lives of people on earth, i mean the 3 billion people who don't have phones or internet access will be able to get them. you know there's incredible things that come out of a space program like this. and, therefore, you know all of us are determined to continue and make sure we of his followers in london. clarissa is in london with part
of the interview you didn't see. good morning. >> good morning. one of the young men we spent time with is a convert. he's a big cheerleader for the so-called islamic state oracle car fate. he wants to see sheria law implemented throughout the west and the whole world. >> jihad or the policy is to expand the islamic state. very soon my brothers and sisters, we're going to see it expand into jordan and syria and on the shores of europe and one day, obama. >> let me understand this. the way you see this playing out with the caliphate is that essentially the ideology is going to spread like wildfire and consume all of these other nations. >> i believe that the islamic
state will have a foreign policy of an ex-ing countries and implementing the sheria. so i do believe one day that america and europe will one day be under the sheria and i think it is a blessing. however, i would also say that in the short term the americans and the british, they need to be very wary. >> can you understand why your views are frightening to some people? >> i understand that many people are unaware of the sheria and the blessings it can be. it's there to liberate them. >> if i come back to east london in a year's time do you think you'll be here or do you hope to be there? >> i hope i'll be there but i don't know yet. that is in the hands of god. >> he says he can't travel to syria or iraq at the moment and go and live in the caliphate because the british government monitors all of his travels but it's fair to say that many of these extremists are actually happy to stay in
call for around end to democracy. charlie? >> clarissa, do you have a sense of how many of these radical muslims there are? >> well it's important to say right off the bat, norah, that these do not -- these extremists do not in any way shape or form represent the vast majority of muslims. they're a tiny minority but very focal minority and they're absolutely emblematic of the sort of ideology
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are you awake? marijuana's on the ballot tomorrow in oregon alaska and washington, d.c. voters in the nation's capital will decide whether possession should be legal. both western states are asking whether the drug should be legalized and taxed. as ben tracy shows us the pro-pot efforts rely heavily on young voters. >> reporter: they're using the
final days before tuesday's election canvassing voters about measure 91. if passed it would legalized, regulate, and tax marijuana for adults over 21. what's at stake? tax revenue. since january colorado has taken in $45 million from recreation and marijuana sales yet the latest polls in oregon suggest it's going to be close. >> i urge you to vote no. >> reporter: in alaska where voters have twice said no to legalization, measure two is too close to call. according to the aclu 81% of alaska's drug arrests are for marijuana possession the highest in the country. in both states opponents worry about packaging that appeals to children. they point to colorado where two deaths are connected to edible marijuana products. >> it's really hard to see these edibles being anything other than packaged for a young audience. you're talking about gummy
bears, suckers, brownies cookiescookie cookies. >> reporter: and they're concerned about neighbors using flammable liquids. but pro-pot backers believe the measures could go up in vote unless younger voters turn up a challenge because this is an election that usually secures older. >> it's time for them to vote and lead the way. >> reporter: these outcomes could turn the tide on 2016 when hopes are high for legalization initiatives around the country. >> a lot of the public support is going to kind of depend on what happens in these states. >> i think there's a good chance you're going to see legalization of marijuana on the ballot in 2014 and probably in a number of states. >> for "cbs this morning," ben
tracy, los angeles. >> something we'll be discussing on tuesday night. >> we'll see what the young people say. >> when you're racing for a championship tempers get short. we'll show you who got tangled it is a chilly start in the morning. lower temperatures. we have a mix of sunshine. looking back toward san francisco we see a lot of sunshine. high pressure will continue to build today. the rain line going to head well to the north. temperatures to this afternoon 60s and 70s. tomorrow, warmer near 80 degrees and warmer spots on wednesday. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by abcmouse.com. help your child love to learn with abc mouse.com.
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and hand out any punishment later this week. >> jeff gordon normally such a mellow guy. i'm thinking the two of those guys won't be going to dinner any time soon and think now they're both in trouble, so it will be interesting to see. >> tease. >> what, norah. college basketball player scores big both on and off the court. her story when we come back. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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good morning, everyone. a dozen apartments are uninhabitable. the blast blew the roof out of sunnyvale avenue. 35-year-old john harryton is accused of sharing the photos of women he arrested. he resigned from the force last week. clieper cards will be accepted between vallejo and san francisco. clip per card are accepted on
we have a lot of slow traffic out the door. a lot of places backed up. there is glare in people's eyes making it a slow drive. the traffic continues to block three lanes coming out of san francisco. you can see major slow downs on the sky way and 101. westbound 237 is jammed. the upper 30s in the napa valley. we see a lot of sunshine today though. it's high pressure continues to build in. the rain will stay north to the bay area. temperatures this afternoon 60s and 70s. 80 degrees by wednesday. cooler on thursday and friday.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday november 3rd 2014, and welcome back to cbs this morning. morale news ahead, including a basketball dream come true. a cancer patient gets in the game and on the floor seats. and first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> she told me she hoped to make it to november 1st. saturday brittany went through with those plans. >> investigation could take more than a year. a mistake in the cockpit is emerging as a possible cause. >> it was an incredibly sad day. we need to know exactly what happened to make absolutely certain it can never happen again. >> a record 12 inches of snow fell here in bangor and the
result has been absolutely devastating. >> for the first time in clear words, it says there's a point beyond which damage could be irreversible. >> the parties have now switched 100% to get out the vote mode. and that sometimes means scaring their own voters. they are tiny minorities. they are emblematic of what we're seeing in isis. >> tennis star wozniacki did her first marathon. >> kaci hickox openly violated quarantine orders by taking an hour-long bike ride with her boyfriend. said her boyfriend, "help, she's gaining on me." >> this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
brittany maynard family says she died the way she intended. the 29-year-old from california had terminal brain cancer. on saturday she took a deadly dose of doctor prescribed medication. >> maynard and her husband moved to oregon to take advantage of the state's aid in dying law. she told the world last month she would take her own life when her condition got too difficult. her announcement sparked a worldwide conversation about the right to die. human error could be the cause of the virgin ga lastic space crash in california. the investigation continues this morning into the spaceship 2 accident. it was on a test run as a mission to send tourists to low orbit. the copilot died. the ntsb is looking into whether feathering caused the plane to break apart. that's the process of rotating the tail fins too slow the plane down for decent. investigators believe pilots began that maneuver too early. hundreds of passengers on a cruise ship are safe this morning after a halloween
fright. the bahaman celebration returned to port after hitting something at sea. >> we don't know what's happening right now. everybody is scared. >> on board videos shows many of them wearing a life jacket. the ship was tipping to one side as it returned to grand bahaman island. a milestone for the new york city marathon. after 44 years, the 1 millionth runner crossed the finish line. she finished the race in four hours and 43 minutes. she was cheered along with 26.2 mile course and as the millionth finisher she won free entry to the race for life. the mother of two told cbs this morning she's not so sure she wants to take advantage of that offer. shaes a really good time. the winner came in well under
two and a half hours. >> just to finish. it gives me the chills every time somebody finishes a marathon. 13 is enough for me. thank you. on "60 minutes" blake shelton told us about growing up in oklahoma and how he met his now wife miranda lambert. this morning we have part of the interview you didn't see. shelton explains why he and lambert can laugh about tabloid rumors of divorce and pregnancy. >> is the family expanding? >> if you read the tabloids i mean, gosh dang i think we're on our 17th by now. and divorced. and i think we have a kid for every divorce we get. it's crazy. the tabloids definitely have a good time with miranda and i. when it first started happening, it was like oh my god. are people going to believe this? is this going to end our career? what's going to happen? you know.
and now it's -- i think miranda is keeping a collection of all the pregnancy covers that she gets and the tabloids. the last one that came out that said she's pregnant and i'm so excited that i vowed to never come home drunk again. and she is well i can tell you right now that's a lie. you just came home drunk just now. you're drunk and you're reading this at the same time. >> he went onto tell us if his wife ever gets pregnant he does promise he's going to quit drinking for the ten months she's pregnant. blake admits that will be withdrawal for him. it goes to show you the interest in their personal life is so vast because he's so incredibly popular. he's the hottest thing in country music. >> and they do keep it in perspective. you said ten months of pregnant. is her baby going to take ten months. >> did you hear that? >> after having three kids myself. cut me some slack. >> it's been a while.
did i miss something? >> i still have baby brain. >> that's all good. ahead on cbs this morning. miranda is like, what! ahead on cbs this morning, the best selling author behind the harry botch detective series. harry connelly is here. we'll learn about his new thriller the burning room and bringing bosh to online video. excited about that. but first it's lots of sunshine. it's a chilly start today. temperatures dropping down in the 40s. some high clouds up above. we will see on and off as high pressure slowly builds in. temperatures will be in the 60s and 70s. i think tomorrow lots of sunshine and warmer temperatures through wednesday.
this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored pie eded by benefiber. r. ahead, two ahead, two points that brought 10,000 people to their feet. the layup that fulfilleded a dream. you don't want to miss this story. the the courageous young woman inspiring the country. you're watching cbs this morning.
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division three women's college basketball almost never, ever makes national headlines. but a performance on sunday in cincinnati is certainly chaining all of that. steve hartman was at the game. he's here making his debut on cbs this morning. we love when that happens, steve. with the effort rumored long after all the sports stories of the year are forgotten. steve, good morning. >> good morning to you. when the mt. st. joseph women's team took to the floor, all eyes were on the lauren hill, quite possibly the most devoted player the game has ever seen. >> freshman lauren hill ran onto the basketball court with a smile, wise as a three-point line. for the past year this is all she's been thinking about. ever since she was diagnosed with an inoperable brain tumor. lauren's goal has been simply to
live long enough to play in her first basketball game. >> i wanted to wear the jersey and feel like a super hero again. that's what i feel like when i put on a jersey in that number. >> to prepare herself, lauren went to practice with everyone else. at 5:30 a.m. never mind she couldn't do most of the drills anymore. never mind the baaheadaches. she refused to lie in bed. >> when i'm not there, i feel like i'm letting people down. >> lauren has weeks to live at best. and here she is worried about letting other people down. >> why does that matter so much to you? >> because i love them. they're like my family. they keep me going. >> but it took more than will to get lauren to this moment because time was so short. the ncaa allowed mt. st joseph
to move their event up two weeks. this arena seats 10,000 and it is sold out. >> the you was thrilled just to see her set foot on the floor. that's really all anyone expected to see. but coach dan benjamin didn't want to stop there. as he told me in an interview two weeks earlier he wanted her to score. >> i can't pray enough that that happens. >> it's a game plan or a script? >> we'll leave her in as long as she can go. we'll let her play the game that she loves. >> unfortunately by game day, lauren no longer had the energy to even run down the court more than once or twice. but dan thought if they could just get the opening tip, maybe, just maybe -- >> the screen comes, the ball goes down to lauren hill, and the layup is good! >> lauren scored that basket
and another one at the very end. cancer? what cancer? >> we will remember that layup forever. >> today has been the best day i've ever had. thank you guys so much. >> glorious as that game was, lauren won't be basking in the glow of it for long. in the time she has left she'll be working, raising money for the cure starts now, an organization that funds pediatric brain cancer research. >> how does she plan to raise that money? >> she has a thing called layups for lauren. so expect this to appear on a facebook page near you some time soon. this is going to spread like wildfire. >> i'll say go lauren. when she was diagnosed, i read her big thing was, will i be able to play basketball? if you took our hearts and squeeze for the young woman. >> for 10,000 people. i was at that game.
and a 56-year-old man in tears, everybody in tears. >> you brought us to tears, too. thank you, steve. be thinking of you lauren, and your family. >> ahead, we have a surprise announce. plus the hottest high-tech gifts for the holidays. liday. you're watching "cbs this morning." your mission? a homemade dinner in
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cnet is a trusted source for onleast tech reviews. today it is announcing brand-new feature only on "cbs this morning." cnet, part of cbs, is launching a magazine. an editor's note is this unexpected move. it asks surprised? that's the point while others are running way from print, we're embracing it. lindsey turrentine and connie guglielmo. >> that is a wower. >> it is a wower. it's been in brand for two decades. why go in print now with this beautiful magazine? >> like we said we've been online for 20 years.
we're the biggest consumer brand out there. it's very exciting to be able to stretch out, create a quarterly product that you'll be able to get on news stands everywhere that shows off our photography and writing. it's content you don't get online. >> you say it's content you don't get online. >> it's content you don't get online. it's long articles and there's a gift guide that's complementary. it's different. >> you're not scared guys when so many people say print is dying, print is dying? i don't believe that of course. you don't believe that when that seems to be the trend? >> we have a great business online. we're not trying to pull a print magazine into the digital world. we're taking a big digital operation and creating something new. this is exciting because the magazine is for everybody.
>> is it about brand building or economic return? >> it's a little bit of both. i think mostly it's about brand building. there's no consumer tech magazine in the tech market today. we write in a very different voice. we're not trying to scare anyone in the tech. we're trying to make it successful. it's great opportunity to get our brand out. >> and the focus is not just on gadgets and devices but also the questions that are often raised about the impact of technology on our lives. >> absolutely. the cover story featureing ll cool j. >> why ll cool j? that's a surprise. >> because he's cool. >> he's a fan. we talked to him a lot before. he's really excited about technology and he likes the magazine. he's somebody everybody knows. everybody likes ll cool j. he's great guy. >> and he's on cbs. >> what were you saying? >> he was talking about how techs shouldn't take over your
lives. how techs can make you smatter. he said we don't know our phone number anymore. he said you use technology to enhance your life not dumb it down. >> with battery. >> let's talk about some of the fun features inside the magazine. you talk about a battery that can extend the life. >> yeah. this is the kind of journalism we can bring. we look at the evolution of the battery. devices have gotten smaller. batteries have pretty much stayed the same for the past 20 years and it's an important part of your life. batteries control every device you use. we break it down. >> how do you extend the battery life? >> there's three simple things to do. number one, turn down the screen brightness. that sucks down the battery juice. keep them out of hot and cold. just like people they get tired, overheated they get cold and they need to recharge. so they have to start up a
little bit. the last thing you can do is charge your battery down all the way at least once a month. you don't have to do it every single day. that's something we were all told a while back. now you just need to do it once a month. >> what are these new gadgets here? >> these are a couple of things that are example os the gift guide in the back. we've broken down holiday products, i thinks you might be shopping for. this is a little thing, the nomad charge key. it's a charges cable you can put on your key chain. usb, lightning adapter, mini usb, it's always with you. >> what about the camera? >> this is a little company that started on kickstarter. they make these really high-end lenses that snap opt your phone. you can get them for the iphone 6. >> we took that picture. it's like a fish aye.
look how cute. >> they're great little earthquake are now getting the help they need.. fema recently opened assistance centers in napa and vallejo. already good morning it's 8:25. victims of the resent napa earthquake are get the help they need. hundreds of people have received help. quake victims have less than 60 days left to register for assistance. an explosion last friday. a six unite building blast. two men were cooking hash oil inside one of the apartments. they could face charges once they recover from their injuries.
also between san jose and sunnyvale all those speed are 25 miles per hour or below. a quick look outside at nimitz. that is traffic. we have some sunshine. it looks like a nice day ahead. temperatures cool in the 40s 50s right now. a mix of sunshine and cloud throughout the day. 71 degrees in oakland. 72 in the napa valley. 70 in san jose. we are going to warm those temperatures up maybe 80 degrees on wednesday. cooling back down on thursday and friday before high pressure builds back in. temperatures warming up on saturday and sunday. no rain for the next five to seven days. - ( helicopter whirring ) - ( roars ) ( siren wails )
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour when athletes face sexual assault charges victims face huge odds. armin speaks with a woman who changed the course of life for others. and michael connelly the best-selling author with 27 novels including "the lincoln lawyer" takes us inside "the burning room." >> can we say they're bonding. armin said he's read every one of his books. when they met in the greenroom,
it was a bromance. >> right now it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the world. "tim pham reunited with bentley. the spaniel spent 21 days in quarantine. domino's pizza in australia is letting customers design pizzas. so far it's called mega meat lovers. boy, is that well named. it's got bacon, beef chicken, ham, pepperoni, pulled pork and ham. then they take you to the hospital. one user earned more than $27,000 trying.
>> i'm sorry. that comes with too much meat. >> does it come with a lipitor? >> too much, too much. britain's "guardian" looks at a robot that looks like a real bird. it allows scientists to get close to the animals to scan their real behavior. >> that's so cute. and "business insider" says a young woman used crowd funding to pay for an expensive uber line. that's a car service. it cost $362.57. it was so much it left her unable to pay for rent. she went online for help and people donated more than $500 in less than 12 hours. she knows the mistake was hers and she took down the campaign because of the negative attention. in a new 60 minutes "vanity fair" poll only 19% agree that
greed is good. jordan belford came on top from ""the wolf of wall street."" he's ahead of ebenezer scrooge, crew rill la devert and the grinch. mike hogan is digital director of "vanity fair". good morning to you michael hogan. >> that was a bit of a surprise that bankers and brokers didn't lead? >> it is until you see who headed this. they kind of profit off of the system. so i guess -- >> is that something they have in common. >> the poll finds that 80% believe that politicians are motivated by greed more than good. right before tomorrow's election. >> yeah. it's not a good sign about people's confidence in our
nation's leaders. you see it in the president's poll and congress's polls. many thing it's just for the money. >> and 50% think that they're more likely to succeed than someone who is helpless. >> we had an interesting divide on this one. 53% of democrats and independent thought that greedy people succeeded more but republicans were more likely to thing that selfless people were successful. i don't know if it's self-image but that's an interesting divide. >> you talk about celebrities selling their celebrity photos or wedding photos or baby photos. is that a business move or greedy? >> 59% think it's greedy. you and i talk about this. they may not understand that for a lot of celebrities it's to control -- or at least the
celebrities say, control the access reduce the number of paparazzi running around in the woods. >> they literally are hunted. i still think sarah jessica parker and matthew broderick did it best, we're coming out, take our picture, and then leave us alone. >> it's more about controlling the situation than cashing in. >> what do they thing about seeing a younger woman with an older man? >> it's no big deal. apparently 58%. 38% say she's interested in money, 53% say it's no big deal and 8% say he's her father and they're in love. >> next time they do the poll i'm going to tell them to add that question in. >> i wonder what the results would be. >> the poll asked people about their own greed. what did you find? >> well, you know, if you're at dinner and you find out someone else is going to pick up the
tab, we asked them what would you do would you order something more expensive, less expensive or order what you were going to order anyway? >> only 3% admitted to getting something more expensive. i have a feeling it rises in the actual fact when no one's looking over their shoulder but most people clearly think it's not a cool thing. >> if you win $5,000 at a blackjack table, what do you do? fold, split it and go for more or lay it all on the line? >> again, we have a question it's unclear what people say they do as opposed to what they say they would do. only 3% say they would $5,000 on red. >> what would you do? you'd go for it. >> i would go for it. >> i would say a bird in the hand. i'm folding. i'm out of there. >> you're out of there. >> what would you do? >> i'm not a gambler so i don't know. >> i'm folding. mike hogan, thanks.
i didn't mean to holler that. mike hogan, thank you. >> thank you. >> the "60 minutes" poll can be found in the december magazine and online. for women in college the white house says the odds are one in five they will be sexually assaulted but it's often difficult for women to make the case. armin armin ka tay yin she alleges four football players assaulted her. good morning, armin. >> as we discovering it it involving everyone including prosecutor and police and former chief of police. if you could boil it down for me the decision not to arrest and not prosecute the four players involved why?
>> lack of ability to show it was nonconsensual sex. >> that simple. >> that simple. >> her interview with two detectives obtained by cbs sports show that kelsey repeatedly used words like passed out and blacked out and said quote i don't want to and pushed one attacker away but it was this part that killed the case. when she was asked if she thought it was to be consensual or nonconsensual, kelsey stated they would have likely believed it was consensual. she was so intoxicated. >> how you do overcome the victim's statement that they likely would have believed this was consensual? how would you overcome that? >> we were told that this particular part of that paragraph regarding your -- the consent issue, the police chief told us it was the dagger in the
case. it was the aspect of it. looking back on it now, dwlou feel about it? >> it pisses me off a little bit. >> in what way? >> the fact that i was almost persuaded to say that because i have no idea they were thinking. i'm not a mind reader. i was literally thrown -- all these questions were thrown at me. i'm having to relive this two days later. two days later. tear fierksd i'm a nervous wreck, trying to keep myself together, not to cry, to be tough. >> reporter: when it comes to charges of sexual assault on campus, more often than not the case disintegrates around the flammable issue, alcohol and consent as it did in kelsey's case. today at least 86 universities and colleges have been or are under sexual assaults.
congress is considering tough new laws relative to the reporting and investigating of sexual assault on campus. >> you say this is the most disturbdis important stories you've done. >> most disturbing and most important. >> because? >> because this is an epidemic on campus. when you see what kelsey went through, when you listen to the police, the prosecutors and you hear from her and then her mom, there's not a small weak moment along the entire way. >> we'll learn what happened to those four players that were accused. armin keteyian. thanks so much. you can watch his full report tomorrow night on "60 minutes sports" on showtime. michael connelly is in our toyota green room. he'll show
lots of sunshine. it is a chilly start today. temperatures following in the 40s. some high clouds up above too. high pressure slowly builds in the rain line going to stay well to the north now probably to the next five to seven days. ping tomorrow, lots of sunshine. warmer temperatures through wednesday.
novemberle. his latest is "the burning room." it's the 19th in the bosch series. michael joins us at the table. welcome. >> thank you. >> harry bosch is your favorite character? >> i think so. he's the one i started out with. >> he's been good to you. >> yeah yeah. there are still things i don't know about him that i still need to answer, so that's why i keep writing about him. >> but you've done 27 books in 22 years. how you do do that? >> i think because i started at a newspaper reporter and you get this work ethic where you're writing every day. there's no such thing as writer's block. can you imagine going to a newspaper editor and saying i don't have it today? you'd be going to the door. i keep hours, i write every day. >> and you like to write in the dark. >> what happened is my first two or three books i wrote while i
was a newspaper reporter. i was wright them in the middle of the night and i got lucky and i got published. writers are superstitious, so if it works, don't change it. >> it would be interesting to know how many reporters who were writers turned into writers and novelists and if they made it and if they did, why they did. >> i had an on city gnat plan. i had journalism as a means to an end. i went into writing judges so i could get on the cream beat crime beat and meet detectives. >> he had a game plan from the very beginning it sounds like. >> with game hope. you hope it will work out. you never know. >> but you've got a cool story. when you were 16 you got a crime and that sort of hooked you. >> yeah. i was a witness. i saw a guy running. it was late at night.
i left work. i was a dishwasher. i saw him hide something in the hedge. when he went away i went over to the hedge and pulled it out and it was a gun. >> and then it had your finger prints on it. >> it was wrapped around a shirt. i never held a gun in my life. i stuck it back in there and went home and woke my father. he said we're going to call the police. what happened is i watched the tail end of a shooting so i spent the night in a police station with very tough detectives, and i think that's where the whole idea came up. >> how did this bosch series on amazon happen? >> amazon probably sells the most books online in the world, so i had -- harry bosch was tied up in pair month studios for over a decade and when i got it back, somebody on the book side of amazon found out about it told the studio side and it led to a lunch and amazon fame.
i didn't have to take it to hollywood. i didn't have to pitch it. it was like a done deal. let's do something with this. it also appeals to me because personally that's how i watch a lot of tv. i stream it, binge it, record it. so i'm working in an area that i personally subscribe to. >> and you sort of picked this harry bosch character we're going to see. >> yeah. one thing that amazon said is we really onto want to do this if you're going to be involved. >> i was very involved. i threw out this name titus who is a character actor who i've seen a number of things and thought he could project inner demons who could talk about it. i have inner demons. it's all about what you're showing. they put him on the list and through a long list we ended up with titus.
>> did matt mcconaughey come to you and talk about lincoln lawyer and tell you how he should get ready for the role? >> yeah. he saw the script. the script was very good and it was based on a book. most likely on a lot of research, so i need that stuff. he reached out to me and brought me into that project. i was on the periphery, the way most writers are dealt with in hollywood. the amazon thing is an exception. i came in, i introduced him to the lawyers who i research thad book with, and i think that helped him really nail that part. >> michael connelly you consult with me about in in your writing but you concern me on the end of "the burning room." >> there's going go another boork.
uninhabitable because of friday's explosion in walnut creek. the blast blew the roof off a building on sunnyvale good morning it's 8:55. time for headlines. a dozen of apartments are inhabitable. the blast blew the roof. two men were cooking hash oil inside. a former officer is expected to surrounder to authorities. he is accused of sharing pictures of women. starting today the san francisco ferry system has clipper cards. here is lawrence with the
forecast. a little chilly to start the day. high pressure building overhead. we will see some of those high clouds overhead. that high pressure will strengthen today. the rain is going to stay well to the north. the temperatures will be mild this afternoon. 72 in the napa valley. 71 degrees in oakland 67 degrees in san francisco. we could see mid-70s by wednesday. cooling down on thursday and friday staying dry right through the weekend. we almost see your traffic when we come back. 22 bucks! these guys should've gone to my place, cuz right now, i have two breakfast croissants for just four bucks. they're both made with a freshly cracked egg and melting cheese on a buttery, flaky croissant. try the supreme with bacon and ham or the sausage. they'll fill you up for - whoa hey! what are you doing? you can't make a commercial for your restaurant at my restaurant! not if you keep interrupting me, i can't.
good morning, we continue to have the bay bridge as a hot spot. another accident, this time westbound 80 before the toll plaza. a couple of earlier fender benders one on 101. you may want to consider barton -- if you take caltrain some northbound trains are 15 minutes behind schedule. a quick note along the peninsula, an early crash at marsh backing traffic.
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wayne: oh hey, it's tv! jonathan: it's a new jet ski! - what? wayne: oops. you don't know me, you're not my mama, you're not my m tiffany: oh, my god! jonathan: it's a trip to jamaica! wayne: lord have mercy. you've got the big deal of the day! - i pick door number one! 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.” wayne brady here, thank you so much for joining us. let's give away some stuff shall we? who wants to make a deal? i need a couple, let's go. (cheers and applause) my favorite time of the year is christmas. come here, you two. everybody else have a seat let's go, let's go. hello, michelle sweetheart how are you? and you are? - paul. wayne: nice to meet you, paul, paul and michelle. just engaged today? - today. i asked her to marry me at 5:00 a.m. this morning