tv CBS This Morning CBS November 4, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST
good morning. to our viewers in the west. it is election day, tuesday, november 4th, 2014. welcome to cbs this morning. americans head to the polls. at stake, control of congress and the president's agenda. cbs news get an an inside look at the training to prevent another benghazi. and why is taylor swift breaking up with spotify. new hampshire, north carolina, kansas, must wins. >> americans head to the polls with the senate at stake. >> republicans need to pick up
six seats. >> let's sock it to them. >> the reality is the democrats will lose big time. >> i agree with the vice president. we will hold the senate. >> shocking kidnapping on a philadelphia street. >> police are offering a $10,000 reward for information. a family is making a plea for her return. >> i don't care. let her go. frightening moments on the tarmac. a fuel truck crashed into an american airlines jet. >> the fuel truck driver got trapped and had to be rescued by firefighters. host of "car talk" tom magliozzi had died. >> how do you know if you have a good mechanic? >> by the size of his boat. president obama signed a disaster declaration for hawaii as lava continues to creep toward homes there. strangers rush to the rescue when a driver of a truck slams
into a gas station. oh, my god. >> an african crown crane. >> that is what i would like like if i was a crane. over the top play. touchdown with style. >> historically bad night for the giants. and all that matters. >> taylor swift has ended her relationship with music service spotify. >> if you want to hear taylor swift, you have to listen to pandora or walk into any storage unit anytime. >> the election day. mid term election day. >> after months of campaigning and $4 billion spent, candidates face the greatest challenge to get voters to put on pants. brought to you by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." this is election day. mid-term elections will decide
would will represent the people in congress. republicans are poised to make gains in the house and senate. >> when it is over, president obama could face a congress controlled by republicans. this morning, the democrats hold a 55 to 45 majority in the senate. our cbs news battle ground tracker indicates the gop is likely to add six senate seats. that is just enough for a 51 to 49 majority. nancy cordes is here with the final day of campaign 20146789 nanman i 2014. >> good morning. the question is how good can democrats stop them just shy of the majority in the senator will they have both houses for the first time since 2006. across the country, candidates have made their closing pitches. >> on sunday, we changed our clocks and tomorrow we change our senator.
>> reporter: now it is the voters turn to send a message. one-third is up for re-election, but only 9 of the 36 seats are toss ups. republicans in the races have work to tie their opponents to an unpopular president. >> anyone who votes for greg orman is voting for president obama. >> reporter: the white house argued that the ground game will save them. if republicans take back the senate, kentucky's mitch mcconnell will be majority leader. he is promising to push quickly old xl pipeline. >> the president is the only person to sign something into law. whether we can make much progress depends on him. >> reporter: candidates and outside groups spent a record $3.6 billion on the mid term
election. the most expensive race is north carolina which costs up to $100 million. >> are you worried that voters will watch all of the ads and end up not liking either of you? >> if you believe the ads, you believe senator hagan was a bad person. >> reporter: voters have struggled to tout achievements. this congress is the least productive ever. >> that is why many analysts believe that not only is this election not about either parties ideas, but really more about the fact that americans want to get rid of whoever is in there now and put somebody else in office. >> it is against the president and washington. >> exactly. >> john dickerson is here. our political contributor. >> good morning, charlie. >> what are you looking at earliest and most important? >> early is north carolina. it is one of the four battle
ground states when you think of north carolina, iowa and colorado and new hampshire that are being fought over. the other batch we look at are the red states. if democrats can hold on to north carolina, it is a less big night for republicans. if democrats lose north carolina, it will be a tough night. that is an early state to watch. later states, colorado, that is another key battle ground. we will talk about that in 2016. the other thing to nancy's point is the electorate is frustrated and sour. what if a lot of those don't turn out? it is the number of moderates and we will know that people looked at this and got sick of it and say i'll do something else other than vote. >> nancy, women could make historic gains tonight. >> we will not know if women have managed to pick up the seats in the senate or lose in the seat. they control one-fifth of the
senate. you have women senators who are vulnerable. mary landrieu of louisiana and jeanne shaheen of new hampshire. if they lose, we could see the numbers decrease. they are a trio of women who could enter the senate. joni ernst, a republican from iowa. michelle nunn of georgia and shelly capito of west georgia. >> john, you touched on it. voters are sick of everybody and the least productive congress. if the republicans take over the senate, what is likely to change? >> well, a lot of activity because republicans have said both in the senate and house have said if we take power, the next question is what will you do with it? you know, the republican brand has taken damage over the last several years. cbs polling and approval rating is about 20% in the congress. what republican leaders and strategists say we need to show we can get things done quickly.
how do we appeal to women voters? they know they may do well in races and push back against democratic attacks with female voters, they know there is work to be done and political objectives. they know the electorate is different in 2016. >> you know, control of the senate changes. in the governors' offices, that is where people operate the way it is supposed to. that is where laws that are passed that effect health care and law and order. it touches people's daily lives. >> nancy and john, thank you so much. cbs news will have full coverage tonight on the cbs evening news with scott pelley. scott and i will anchor a one-hour primetime special.
we will be there with bought schieffer tonight right here on cbs. >> looking forward to it. it is fighting rebels in syria and winning the battle. this could mean more violence for the region. holly williams is in istanbul with more. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the nusra front, an al qaeda affiliate, has overrunned positions by moderate rebel groups in the northeast province. the groups are both backed by the u.s. and perceived weapons and training from america. al nusra is mapping in a town four miles from bab al hawa. they smuggled that to get
weapons into the war zone. meanwhile, deadly fighting continues in the city of kobani. on the border with turkey where isis is battling street by street for more than six weeks. the u.s. and coalition partners have bombarded isis in and around kobani with more than 200 air strikes and kurdish fighters from iraq have arrived in kobani to help defend against the isis militan militants. so far, it is not clear who has the upper hand. charlie. >> holly, thanks. a collision with a fuel truck and plane at los angeles international airport could have been worse. the truck slammed into the jet on the tarmac yesterday. the driver was hospitalized after being trapped in the truck. there was no fire or fuel leak. no one on the plane. one of the world's biggest automaker is facing a fine of $300 million.
hyundai and kia misled drivers. they overstated fuel economy and understated the impact on the economy. jeff pegues has latest on the look of what this means for carmakers. >> reporter: good morning. more and more gas mileage is the most important factor for car buyers. the justice department is accusing kia and hyundai of fudging the numbers. hyundai and kia are accused of taking car buyers for a ride. according to the justice department and epa, the automakers gave consumers inaccurate information of 1.2 million different vehicles manufactured between 2011 and 2013. the companies will pay a $100 million fine, $50 million to prevent future violations and forfeit more than $200 million in greenhouse gas emission
credits. attorney general eric holder. >> this will send a strong message that cheating is not profitable and any company that violates the law will be held. >> reporter: the companies are accused of overstating fuel economy by 1 to 6 miles a gallon and causing more pollution. the epa administration said the company deliberately broke the law and called the system flawed. hyundai is reimbursing customers. maintaining it has been in compliance with the clean air act. in a statement, the president and ceo told us we are pleased to put this behind us. auto analyst craig carlson said despite the fine, this is a brief bump in the road for the automakers. >> they will suffer a small reduction in sales, but over a period of time, it will not have much effect.
>> reporter: hyundai and kia are not the only automakers to face this scrutiny from the epa. the agency says this is by far the most egregious case. mercedes benz and bmw and ford had to lower ratings for vehicles recently. gayle. >> jeff, thank you. we are learning more about the space ship that broke over the mojave. virgin galactic's spaceshiptwo broke up seconds after the rocket start the firing. debris was found 35 miles from the crash site. now investigators want to know why the braking system was unlocked. michael alesbury died in the crash. the co- pilot is recovering at a hospital. investigators have not been able to interview him yet. this morning, we are hearing the audio that could signal a breach by the ferguson police
department from preventing air space for the media. >> law enforcement claimed that it was meant to maintain safety, not keep media out of the sky. these recordings contradict that. >> the commander wanted 3 miles and 8,000 feet. i talked him down from 3 and 5. they admitted it was to keep the media out. >> reporter: that was an faa official describing the no fly zones between the faa and the law enforcement days after michael brown was killed in ferguson, missouri. more than 37 square miles was restricted in august for 12 days during the unrest. in another recording, an faa official is heard asking if the flight restrictions were truly related to safety. >> are they protecting aircraft from small arms fire or
something or they think they will keep the press out of there which they didn't do. >> i believe they are protecting the aircraft from small arms fire. i wasn't here when it went into effect. >> reporter: the associated press says it raises serious questions if the police used the no-fly zone to violate the first amendment rights of journalists. st. louis county police chief john belmar insists the restrictions were put in place to keep the public and pilots safe. not to keep media out. >> the faa started this conservation with the police department because of the number of shots that were fired. this is reported. we have air crews seeing muzzle flashes. >> reporter: on monday, chief belmar was asked about the recording. >> i think they are taken out of context and they are informal conversations that happened between somebody there and somebody saying well, i guess it
is the media. i can't explain that to be honest with you. i wasn't there. >> reporter: we contacted the faa for comment and it gave us the statement. when local law enforcement reports the danger to aircraft and guns fired into the air that could impact low flying aircraft, they will err on the side of safety. the faa will not prevent the media from covering an event. tom magliozzi died, he was the host of "car talk." we have a look at the legacy of two grease monkeys from boston. good morning. >> good morning. tom magliozzi worked as an auto mechanic. he and his brother ray toiled on the radio. they spoke to millions of listeners each week. their weekly program started at wbir in boston and picked up in
1987. their honesty made the show a cult hit. >> a tire dealer, they sell what? nothing but tires. you ask do i need tires. they say -- >> do you need tires. are you kidding me? you have a car. >> reporter: his laughter could transform a car ride. together with his brother, ray, they hosted "car talk" and known as the funniest auto mechanics click and clack. >> were you at all worried? >> yeah. actually, i did get a zit on top of my head. >> i think tom understood when people were calling for car advice, at some level, it was relationship advice. >> reporter: scott simon hosts weekend edition. he said tom tried to teach him how to drive in boston. >> i spent too much time
laughing. >> reporter: back in 1995, tom took steve croft for a ride in the 1963 dodge dart convertible. >> he test drives the models, he would rather drive the $2,000 dart. >> the mercedes benz that costs you $92,000. now, can that possibly be $90,000 better than this? this is good stuff. >> i have to say this car rides really well. >> sure. it's good enough. >> why can't you figure out the problem. he said if it's not broken, i can't fix it. >> he's lying. >> listen to this. >> reporter: it was honest advice like that which pleased millions of listeners each week. simon said the relationship boiled down to something simple. >> i would tell you the success of "car talk" had almost nothing to do with cars and had everything to do with two brothers who loved each other. i think that's what people
heard. >> tom and ray retired in 2012. the show is on air and on podcasts. it is produced from 25 years of archives. npr said there will be no interruption and it will continue. they are preparing a tribute show for this saturday. >> wow. really nice story. >> it shows you chemistry and a great story. you are on the radio talking about cars. >> i know. my favorite was a caller, my goats are destroying my girlfriend's convertible top. he said i suggest you meet at the motel 6. >> thank you, don. 7:19. ahead on cbs we're starting out with a few more clouds around the bay area this morning but it's going to be warmer by the afternoon. lots of sunshine in spots inland right now looking toward mount diablo. a few high cloud overhead.
the winds are calm. still a little chilly in some of the interior valleys down to the 40s, too. right now high pressure building in, rain is going to be staying to the north as it looks like that ridge taking over. temperatures in the mid-70s into livermore, about 71 in san jose. and 68 degrees in san francisco. near 80 degrees in the warmer spots tomorrow. ou this national weather report sponsored by target. expect more. pay less. lessons learned from
benghazi. inside the training program for diplomatic security agents. ahead, why they came to new york city to learn how to fight a threat. the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announceris this portion of "cbs this morning" is sponsored by e-trade. are you type e? whd have thought eese lasagna would go with chocolate cake and ceviche? the same guy who thought that small caps and bond funds would go with a merging markets. it's a masterpiece. thanks. clearly you are type e. you made it phil. welcome home. now what's our strategy with the fondue? diversifying your portfolio? e*trade gives you the tools and resources to get it right. are you type e*?
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on a number of issues and race good morning it's 7:26. i'm fair lending. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. people in the bay are headed to the polls to vote. they just opened up. in san jose, voters will decide who will replace the outgoing mayor chuck reed and, of course, in oakland they will decide if jean quan will keep her job as mayor. catch all the results right here on kpix 5. scott pelley anchors national coverage tonight at 7:00 and at 10 p.m. and we'll have up-to-the-minute local results throughout the evening. then a special edition of kpix 5 news at 11:00 with 30 minutes of commercial-free campaign coverage with liz and ken tonight at 11. got your traffic and weather on this election day coming up right after the break. ,,,,,,
bay area, a pretty foggy commute right now across the golden gate bridge. you can see some slowdowns there as you approach sausalito, visibility is going to be a little bit of an issue. and checking conditions right now over at the bay bridge toll plaza, it's that drive time, it's that eastshore freeway drive time after two separate crashes one in richmond and another one in berkeley, up to 55 minutes right now from the carquinez bridge to the maze, westbound 580 slow from 24. 24 backed up to children's hospital. that's your latest traffic report. with the forecast, here's lawrence. a couple of patches of fog at the coastline and inside the bay. 40s and 50s in the valleys. out over the bay high clouds cruising over head. patchy fog over san francisco. we'll see lots of sunshine by the afternoon. temperatures in the 70s around much of the bay area and valleys, 60s at the coastline. tomorrow may be warmer, maybe near 80 then cooling down thursday and friday. ,,,,,,,,
♪ it's time now for our beloved holiday tradition. jimmy kimmel i told my kids i ate all the halloween candy. >> okay, i'm going to eat it all. yeah. >> every single bite? >> yeah. >> you must have a belly ache. [ laughter ] >> i felt hungry last night. >> ate all the candy. i'll get you more next time. >> mommy and daddy ate all your halloween candy. [ bleep ]. >> oh! >> that's my kids. >> as mother, you'd say, calm down.
charlie, you heard what they said? >> i think i did. >> bleep you. >> my kids know the whole jimmy kimmel joke about eating all your candy. >> they still wouldn't do that. >> that's right. >> they still wouldn't do that. >> they'd do something interesting. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour -- she's a live wire -- in a good way. coming up in this half hour in the line of fire, elite agents to protect diplomats are feeling the heat. only on "cbs this morning" see how they're learning lessons from the benghazi attack. nearly 15 million customers played a taylor swift song on spotify last month. we'll see why it doesn't add up for this music mega star. "the wall street journal" said oil prices fell to the lowest point in more than two years that's after saudi arabia cut prices of crude sold to the
united states yesterday. oil on the united states mercantile exchange amid booming production. and a $10,000 for the search of a kidnapped woman. her violent abduction was caught on surveillance video. you can see the man dragging her down the street and into a car on sunday. witnesses say she was screaming for help and the man had a knife. very scary. the los angeles times said federal officials want to to close air bag problem. honda says it's cooperating with government investigators. the automaker could face a $300 million fine. and our partners at cnet say a movie streaming app from disney now works on your android
device. the service called disney movies anywhere used to only work on apple but now it allows to you see all the movies you own or download them or stream them over the internet. after president obama visited the cdc sharing his story. kenneth tate was armed when he rode an elevator with the president. the secret service said he was ne here last month, tate says he was fired for just doing his job. >> reporter: president obama visited cdc headquarters in september 16th. with the growing ebola epidemic. >> i want to thank dr. frieden
and everybody here at the centers for disease control for welcoming me here today. >> reporter: kenneth tate an employee with the firm professional security corporation said he was assigned to accompany the president and assist secret service agents. he unknowingly violated secret service protocol by carrying his cdc-issued.40 caliber handgun with the president and the agent. >> when the president entered the elevator, he asked me my name. he extended my hand be shook my hand. everything was fine. i was waiting on the rest to get on and proceed up to the 12th floor. >> reporter: as the president was leaving the cdc, tate took photos with his cell phone. agents reprimanded him. they made him had delete the photo. his supervisors were angry and pulled his cdc badge, one week later he was fired without explanation. >> he was authorized and eercht appointed to be on the elevator with the president that day. >> reporter: his attorney
believes his client say victim of circumstance. >> we need this security company to answer for it. you can't terminate someone for not doing anything wrong. he didn't do anything wrong. >> reporter: cz reached out to the professional security corporation, the cdc and the secret service, no one would comment. the fact tate was armed so close to the fred wasn't revealed for two weeks. on september 30th, a congressional committee questioned julia pierson, the secret service director, about other security gaffs, including the most recent white house jumper. >> it's clear our security plan was not properly executed. >> reporter: she failed to mention the cdc incident. she also did not tell the white house about it. >> you didn't know about it until yesterday? >> reporter: tate is also angry initial reports indicated he was a convicted felon. he said he has no criminal conviction. >> i always try to do the right thing. i know this is not right what's been happening to me.
and it has to be reconciled. >> tate told us he has still never been told exactly why he was fired. he also says, norah, that he's considering a wrongful termination suit against his former employer. >> mark, thank you. you never know all the details in the case. it seems like he lost his job over -- >> you don't know the details, but the details we're hearing don't sound good. >> simply trying to do his job. >> that's right. >> to be continued. there is growing concern inside the intelligence community that extremist groups may launch new attacks against american embassies and other facilities. now the agents charged with protecting them are getting special training. margaret brennan is there eye way story you'll onlile see on "cbs this morning." an elite team of about 100 agents ready to deploy within hours if the post is at risk.
now they're learning how to control the most lethal weapons in the field. >> reporter: with an ambassador trapped in a burning building this elite team of diplomatic security agents rushed in to get him out. >> clear! >> reporter: navigating smoke and evading flames. >> we're ready. >> reporter: they secured the ambassador. >> sir, go in here. >> reporter: -- and brought him to safety. >> smoke is the biggest issue. >> reporter: this training exercise led by the new york fire department was initiated after the 2012 attack in benghazi, libya. that night, ambassador chris stevens died from apparent smoke inhalation. now agents are taught how to search and rescue while fires rage around them with temperatures peaking at 500 degrees. flames can surge a room in four minutes. the toxic smoke can make a victim pass out instantly. >> most important thing is moving the patients to a
sanitized area. >> reporter: he's now the team medic responsible for resuscitating those injured and keeping it's team alive. >> if we're going into a fire and going into black smoke, the chance of upper respiratory burns is very, very high. that's what's going to kill us first. >> reporter: al qaeda has endorsed using fire as a weapon, yet another threat these agents must train against. >> we're training to take on the worst that you can imagine. all-out guerilla warfare. >> reporter: mark hipp the assistant director of training said there have been 700 assaults since benghazi. >> they're some of the most dangerous group it's in world. >> reporter: in just the last year, these agents have deployed to 23 hot spots around the world, including libya, where they evacuated the u.s. embassy in july. before arms militia seized part of the compound. >> i thought it was something that taught us earlier this week
about being disoriented. >> reporter: the agent said the toughest part is completing the mission while keeping the team safe. what makes you nervous? >> when you have uncertainty. when you have the unknown out there. anywhere where we go, places where we go, that's what makes me nervous. but just makes it a lot more dangerous sometimes. >> now, this team is not in benghazi on the night of the 2012 attacks, but the hope is that this training could make a difference in future assaults. and with more extremist groups like isis targeting americans, the threat level is constant. gayle. >> all right, thank you, margaret. not all players going to play, play, play, play -- those are the lyrics of taylor swift, if you know that, she's shaking it off. she's pulled all the albums from a pop there are streaming service. the fight to hear one of america's hottest stars next on "cbs this morning." yes, i love her.
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a battle between taylor swift and spotify may be hitting a sour note with some of her fans. they pulled the entire library from the service without any warning. anthony mason with what's behind this decision. anthony, good morning. >> good morning, gayle. spotify is an online service where you can browse and play the sounds of your favorite artist and there's practically no artist more favored these days than taylor swift. her ziedecision to pull out of spotify puts the spot light on the big effort arts trying to figure out how to maximize their earnings. the music industry is having a hard time shaking this off. they told spotify it can no longer stream her music even though she's one of the site's most popular artists. the numbers are staggering. spotify says nearly 16 million of their 40 million users have
played her songs in the last 30 days. ♪ that's what people say ♪ >> reporter: swift's number one hit "shake it off" was the service's most popular track when her music was abruptly pulled on monday. but it's not a mean-spirited breakup. it's more about economics. swift's on the brink of selling 1 million copies of her latest album "1989." if she reaches that mark she'll become the first musical act in history to sell at least a amillion copies of the last three studio albums in the last week of release. ♪ we are never ever ever getting back together ♪ >> reporter: although spotify says it shares nearly 70% of its profits with the music community, artists' earnings from the service are a fraction generated by album sales. for swift, 2013's album sales were nearly $78 million.
the 24-year-old is arguably the music industry's most popular artist right now. and she has the power and desire to make her own rules. in an editorial she wrote four months ago for "the wall street journal," swift said, quote, piracy, file sharing and streaming have shrunk the numbers of paid album sales drastically. valuable things should be paid for. and last week on "cbs this morning," the singer said this -- >> i'm imaginative, i'm smart, and i'm hard-working. and those things not necessarily prioritized in pop culture. >> reporter: taylor swift has been a marketing machine promoting her new album, and there are reports of another reason her record company might want to boost album sales now. >> it's been suggested that her label, big machine, is up for sale. and selling all the copies they can will increase their bottom line. and increase their value. >> reporter: big machine denies
reports the company's for sale. ♪ the company's president sells "cbs this morning," they're only protecting taylor's fans. they say it's unfair that some people would buy taylor's music, while others would get it for free on spotify. the move comes as the industry settle struggles to deal with declining album sales. u2 gauge ive its album away for last week. and swift could have the best opening week for an album since 2002. >> how many more do i need buy? > exactly. >> they want you buy more, gayle. >> and eminem. but the record was britneyey speaears which i is what trying to beat here maybe. still to come, they lost we're starting out with a few more clouds around the bay
area this morning but it's going to be warmer by the afternoon. lots of sunshine in spots inland right now looking toward mount diablo. a few high cloud overhead. the winds are calm. still a little chilly in some of the interior valleys down to the 40s, too. right now high pressure building in, rain is going to be staying to the north as it looks like that ridge taking over. temperatures in the mid-70s into livermore, about 71 in san jose. and 68 degrees in san francisco. near 80 degrees in the warmer spots tomorrow. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by a abvmouse.com. help your child love to learn.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. it's election day and a number of big issues are on the ballot. voters in oakland will decide whether to raise the minimum wage to $12.25 an hour. san francisco's proposition j would make the minimum wage $15 an hour by 2018. san francisco and berkeley will decide whether to add a tax on sugary drinks. they would become the first u.s. cities to pass such a tax. police in hercules are trying to find out who gave methamphetamine for halloween. a man found a small bag of the drugs in his daughter's bag after she went trick or treating on friday in the promenade neighborhood. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,
good morning. checking conditions on northbound 280 coming into cupertino, it's bad. we have two lanes blocked right now approaching de anza. look at that! it's stacked up well through downtown. 101 unfortunately very delayed as well coming into san jose. and you know, earlier accident still causing some problems for the eastshore freeway from rodeo all the way down into berkeley. the drive time keeps growing. it's now over an hour from the carquinez bridge to the maze. just trying to get to the bay bridge toll plaza where the metering lights are on. with the forecast, here's lawrence. looking like a very nice day ahead a little chilly to start out. temperatures down to the low 40s in the valleys. we have patchy fog as you head toward the coastline, as well. but the rain clouds they are going to be staying to the north. we'll keep things dry here and this afternoon as high as 71 degrees in san jose. 73 in the napa valley. and 68 in san francisco. tomorrow, some of those temperatures getting near 80 degrees. cooling down slightly on thursday and friday. ,, a remote that lives on your phone.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's election day, tuesday, november 4th, 2014. don't forget to vote. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the voters who could force president obama to change the way he does business. but first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> nobody disputes that this is going to be anything but a good night for republicans. the question is, how good? >> there's going to be a lot of activity because republicans have said if we take power the next question will be, okay, what are you going to do with it? >> an al qaeda affiliate has positions that were held by moderate rebel groups. in a new offensive -- >> more and more gas mileage is
becoming the most important factor for car buyers. justice department has accused kia and hyundai of huging the numbers to sell more cars. >> when president obama visited here in september, tate says he was fired for just doing his job. >> but i always try to do the right thing. i don't -- i know this is not right. this team was not in benghazi but the hope is that this training could make a difference in future assaults. >> my favorite one was a caller said, my goats are destroying my girlfriend's convertible top when i come visit. he said, i suggest you meet at the motel 6. >> this is the high watermark of show business as far as i'm concerned. >> god bless you. >> are you going to prepare for the last show or wing it like the last 6,000? this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented to you by benefib benefiber. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. americans get a chance this
morning to elect 36 governors, 36 senators, and 435 members of congress. postals say only a few people with vote with great enthusiasm. a no jority will not father to show up at all. >> republicans expect to pick up seats in this midterm election. the party not in the white house usually does. nine battleground states are likely to determine if the gop takes control of the senate for the first time in six years. >> cbs news political director john dickerson is here along with frank luntz. good morning and happy election day. john, let's talk about tonight. how likely is it fra republicans will win the senate? >> well, it looks like that it's likely but we're all used to surprises in politics so i feel it's dangerous to say that. every democrat i'm talking to, i got an e-mail back this morning, somebody said, well, i would be lying if i said it looks awesome.
yuc yuf i'ms but they're not good ones. frank, it looks likely, you say you shouldn't take it as a mandate. why? >> well, cbs did a poll. they asked the question this election about barack obama, for him or against him, and plurality said it's not about obama at all. it's actually an antiwashington vote, antiincumbent vote. one of the things nobody has been talking about is the governors races. that's how you determine the future of local and state politics. republicans are in danger of losing several major gubernatorial races today. while i'm convinced they will win this senate, i think that florida, for example, could go democrat and that's significant. >> gayle's point was, will the people who are elected and coming to the senate and the house have a mandate based on this election? >> that was my point. >> everyone defines and we all have the right -- >> thank you, charlie. you did not address that, frank luntz. >> we all have a free country to
ignore the point to get to what we actually want to say. >> exactly right. >> and i plan to exercise that right. >> much like the politicians running. >> the problem is that's -- they will say they have a mandate, but do you have a mandate -- let's say you get to 52 seats in the senate. that's only 52. is that really a mandate? i think what the public is saying because a lot of incumbents are going to lose. more democratic incumbents will lose tonight in the senate than at any time since 1994. that's going back 20 years. in the end, it's whether they will make the commitment to work with the president, and in the end that's what the american people want. they want to get things done. there are two attributes in our poll that matter more than anything else. accountability and get things done. they better listen to them. >> interesting, norah and i talked about this. interesting question to me is the dynamic after the election between the president and the congress. >> we'll have a moment -- one of them is going to have to grab it. who makes the olive branch, who
takes the olive branch moment. you could be terribly cynical about this and say you want to be seen as extending the olive branch because you know in the end it's going to be a big fight and you need to kind of look like you weren't always girded for a fight. but there will be an interesting dance if mitch mcconnell becomes a majority leader how he and the president interact the first time. >> the president is about to come out with a series of executive actions that may anger the republican-controlled senate and house for that matter, especially on the issue of immigration? >> he said he would. >> yes. what kind of olive branch is that? >> it's an olive branch to the eye, which is -- >> never good. >> which is not a good way to start the conversation. >> does one side, do you think, need to extend the olive branch more than the other? does one side look worse here, as you say, frank, everybody looks bad? >> 1995-'96, more things got accomplished. bill clinton in office and the republicans in the house and senate than in any two-year
period. they were able to cooperate and get things done. >> they also had a mandate based on the contract with america at that time. >> and i was involved in it. but we mention the house, the other story that's not being told is that republicans are nine seats away, which i think they could get to tonight, nine seats away from having the biggest majority since 1946. >> in the house. >> in the house. this is significant. >> how likely is it we will not know until december or january? >> who controls the senate? >> yes. >> i think -- it's possible. if there's a runoff. >> likely or possible? >> charlie, you're pushing me too hard. i don't know. i don't know. we've got all of these races claterring around. we barely know what day it is. >> we could know around 9:00 or 10:00 depending on new hampshire and north korea, carolina. if it's tight. >> but we've also seen these races have their own particulari particularities. so wave may not, it may break on
the east coast. >> the point here is you could have a runoff in georgia and runoff in louisiana and something happening in alaska. >> when you come tomorrow morning at 7:00 a.m., i believe the republicans win in majority. at 7:00 a.m. tomorrow when you go back on the air i don't think that will have been declared because of those three states you mentioned. >> how likely the pollsters are wrong? hello, eric cantor. >> the republican pulse in 2012 were way off. predicting mitt romney. i will tell you one thing for every viewer to remember, don't trust the pollsters. >> coming from a pollster. >> coming from a pollster. >> okay. >> i've been trying to make that point for a long time. frank luntz, john dickerson, thank you. our campaign 2014 coverage begins tonight on the "cbs evening news." we will have updates during the even and prime time one-hour special. scott and i will bring you news and analysis with anthony mason, and more. that's tonight right here on cbs. >> i'm looking forward to it. aren't you? >> oh, yeah.
>> i love election night. >> this is the way charlie started the show last hour. it is election day. >> can i say, gayle is doing all the exit polls which is fascinating to know why people are voting. >> all right. be there or be square on cbs. coming up, do we tip because we want to or because we have to? we'll show you what happened when a restaurant critic put,,,, this morning's eye opener at 8:00 sponsored by benefiber.
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happy and significantly thinner pair. >> good morning. bill and crysta anderson used to weigh nearly 800 pounds combined. worried about their health and motivated by family they each decided to get bariatric surgeries that would reduce the size of their stomachs. this morning they leave for their money moon. a moment they both thought a few years ago night never happen. >> i knew that one day my weight was going to be what was going to kill me. >> reporter: for bill and crysta anderson losing weight was a necessity. >> i knew that i would get diabetes. the road i was headed down that i would definitely meet those n obstacles in my life. >> i was very tired all the time because of sleep apnea and high blood pressure and it was always a constant like fight to feel rested. >> were you always heavy or was this something that developed as you became older? >> as a youth i actually played
basketball through high school and through junior college. >> reporter: they met at local hospital in 2008 where they attended a support group for people who had had or were considerig bariatric surgery. it was not love at first site. >> tell me, bill, what do you remember about meeting her. >> i remember crysta. they actually told me that i was too old for her. >> what was your reaction? >> i'm a little kid. >> did you know at that time? >> no. >> did you have a sense that she was going to be your wife? >> no, no, not at all. >> not until i told him. >> over the next few years friendship blossomed into romance. >> november 1st is our anniversary, what we consider it, sometime around then we started seeing each other more, you know, not a friendship level. >> november 1st. >> yes. >> 2011. i was actually about to run my first new york city marathon, and they had come to see me off
before we left for new york for me to run. on november 3rd. >> what did you think when he said that he was going to run a marathon? >> he did it. he's done it again. and he will do it again. >> seems like you're in a bit of awe. >> yeah. >> reporter: running and the city of new york, again, played a key role in their relationship. before lastier's marathon bill proposed to crysta in central park. >> i got down on one knee and she grabbed me and squeezed me tight. a little tear a little bit. and i said, babe, are you going to let me go? i said, i want to ask you. she let me go and i asked her to marry me. and she said yes. >> reporter: they got married on saturday in the same room where they met six years ago, the hospital conference room. this time packed with friends and family, including crysta's daughter from a previous relationship. >> gone through the same set of experience.
>> how much has that really affected you in terms of your relationship. >> to actually really great to have someone who understands where you were, how you got to be that heavy. we support each other. >> oh, yeah, for sure. yeah. she's the love of my life and she supports me and my crazy endeafers. >> how has your life changed since the surgery and since you had bill in your life? >> so we eat to live, we don't live to eat. food isn't the center of our lives anymore. we find so many other things to fill it with. >> the andersons say for anyone who consider surgery it is a tool but not a solution. they stress that change in your lifestyle and habits are the most important things a person can do. >> wow. how much did he weigh? >> he used to weigh 459 pounds. and she weighed 330 pounds. >> that's a wonderful story. that is so hard to do. my hat's off to them. >> when you do it with someone else, particularly if you're love, it makes such a difference.
did you notice how he looked at her every time she talked? love them. >> love them. coming up, 10, 15, or 20% tip? new york magazine chief restaurant critic shows us what happens when he got a little stingy tipping. that's next on "cbs this morning." cbs morning rounds sponsored by bayer aspirin. take charge of your heart health at iamproheart.com. bayer health at i am proheart.com. bayer aspirin regimen to help prevent another heart attack. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen.
americans are big tippers but a new article in "new york" magazine looks at whether we should be sojourn russ. we are were the 20% most feel pressured to pay up. even after getting mediocre service. the chief restaurant critic is at our table now. how are you sir? what did you findout. >> well, i found out first of all that americans are addicted to tipping. we tip way more than anybody else, any other country, and we do it for several reasons. i think we want to be getting better service. that doesn't always happen. but mostly we do it because we're in a zombie-like haze. and everybody else is doing it and we're going to do it like, too. >> and you're working a job where you need tips and you rely
on tips, you recognize that it's important to tip? >> yeah. with restaurants, the system is the byzantine system which is legally designed for you to tip and put -- people who survive on tips just angle for your tip. and there's really no escape from it. >> the better known you are, the more likely you're to tip more? >> i think well, actors are huge tippers. not because they're generous or maybe they are. but because they are very visible. and they don't want to be known as a low tipper. i followed this, the biggest tipper was matt damon who left $650 on a relatively small bill. >> well, he's just a really nice guy. >> you did an experiment, what did you do? and where did you go? >> i went to singapore to eat. what i noticed in singapore,
similar in new york, they're quite similar they're obsessed about food. people eat, they don't really cook. i noticed -- the tip, the cab drivers, they accept it gracefully. so i come back and i go i'm going to try to go for a day and -- >> not tip? >> no, i would tip but based on merritt and friendliness and genuine cheer. i tipped i gave my barista -- my favorite barista got a buck. i went through the day. i took my cab to the restaurant. okay, what happens is, the cabbie, i didn't tip he got mad. i went to the restaurant, and i was seated the a bad table with noisy. and i said, okay -- they said,
you better the poll good morning. it's tuesday, 8:25. get you caught up with the headlines. people around the bay area headed to the polls this morning to decide on a number of big issues in races. in san jose, voters will decide who will replace the outgoing mayor chuck reed and, of course, in oakland they will decide if the current mayor jean quan will keep her job. and you can catch the results here on kpix 5. scott pelley as national coverage at 7 and 10 and we'll have results throughout the evening and then a special edition of kpix 5 news at 11:00 with 30 minutes commercial-free coverage with liz and ken at 11. the weather is beautiful. lawrence has your forecast, liz will catch you up with traffic right after the break.
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good morning. if you ride ace train number 5, 20 minutes late. there's freight train traffic in the way. the rest of mass transit is on time. it's a good thing because it's a good alternate to the bay bridge which is stacked up especially on the eastshore freeway. still about an hour commute from the carquinez bridge to the maze. there are a couple of fender- bender early this morning and traffic still hasn't recovered. this is actually a better drive time across the san mateo bridge. there was again a much earlier stall kind of backed things up
for a while. southbound 880 the approaches still slow but once you get on the bridge, it's sluggish along the flat section there. and in the south bay now crews are still on scene of this accident northbound 280 approaching de anza in cupertino. and it is just a slow ride through downtown. that is "kcbs traffic." here's lawrence. >> a little cool to start out this morning. we have a few more patches of fog along the coastline and some of that has made its way inside the bay. out the door, very hazy looking toward alcatraz even a little fog as you look there toward angel island. we are going to see a lot of sunshine though into the afternoon. most of the rain clouds are going to stay to the north probably for some time right through the week. so high pressure dominating our weather now. the temperatures are going to be warmer by the afternoon. 73 in the napa valley. 71 san jose. a beautiful 72 in oakland. and about 68 in san francisco. some of these temperatures near 80 degrees in the warmest spots. cooling down thursday and friday. more sunshine and dry for the weekend. silent night not so silent?
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." we are in our places with bright shiny faces. aren't we? there seems to be some dispute about that. >> why would they worry? >> i don't know. coming up in this half hour, the future of las vegas, sin city gets a makeover to attract a new generation of visitors. how the casino experience is being turned inside out. plus jim boeheim is in our toyota green room. one of the most accomplished in college basketball history. the autobiography gives aus view of the game's elite. time to show you some of the
morning's headlines from around the globe. the new york post said a freak accident killed a worker. a tape measure fell from the 50th floor and hit him on the head. it slipped from the belt of a worker on the top floor. the 58-year-old victim died in the hospital. >> freak accident. so sad. you got to wear your helmets on those construction sites. that's why. tinder ceo is out. tinder has grown 600% in the past 12 months. it's estimated to be worth between $1 billion and $1.5 billion with a "b." he got the phone call last month. this company survived a sexual assault harassment suit this summer. cbs washington said people saw green and blue fire balls in the eastern united states. they are part of the torrid
meteor shower. it is expected to peak tomorrow. actress angelina jolie says she's open to the idea of running for political office. she also spoke about being married to brad pitt. the couple tied the knot in august. joe lee says it does file different. she adds, it feels nice to be husband and wife. she doesn't rule out a career in public service. >> she looks stunning on the cover. really. so beautiful. partners ac-net shows the results revealing the 20th catchiest songs of all time. number three, yt eye of the tiger." lou vega has the second catchiest "mambo number 5." but the catchiest song ever is this. ♪ i tell you what i want what i really really want ♪ ♪ so tell me what you you want what you really really want ♪ >> that's the spice girls. there they are. 1996 hit "wannabe."
they collected data from an online game to figure out which songs the brain most easily recognizes. they got that song in less than 2.3 seconds. billie jean also on the list. usa today says alex from target is an internet superstar. in case you've never heard of alex, he's a young man who works as a cashier at the retail giant. someone took his picture and posted it on twitter with the caption yo. one shows how you can steal his look including his red shirt, watch, and target bag. >> you look at that guy and he looks like somebody you know and you like him. >> yo, alex. >> that's how it goes. in russia this morning, a tribute to apple steve jobs is missing. it came down one day after the current ceo announced he was gave.
elizabeth palmer is in london showing a connection. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. this tribute was a monument, a six-foot tall sculpture of an iphone. it was put up by zess as a memorial to steve jobs. it took four men only a few minutes to take the memorial down and cart it away from the courtyard of a college in st. petersburg. the reason? well, the company's statement said russian legislation prohibits propaganda of homosexuality among minors. tim cook has publicly called for sodomy. except he did nothing of the kind. tim cook is steve jobs' successor at apple. last week he confirmed what had long been and open secret. let me be clear, he wrote. i'm proud to be gay. it was bounded to make waves in
russia who has very conservative roots. last month parliament outlawed the promotion of so-called non-traditional sexual relationships. that's code for homosexual. inside russia, protests were quickly suppressed. but elsewhere the gay community went on the offensive. especially in the run-up to the sochi olympics. the u.s. made a point of putting two openly gay athletes in their delegation. and the media made a point to show president putin hugging a gay dutch speed skater. the giants jobs memorial put up only last year may have been short lived. but russians especially the young will continue their long-term love affair both with dme company he founded and its products. and in fact, charlie, many of president putin's inner circle including russia's own prime minister are known to be devoted to their apple gadgets. >> elizabeth, thanks.
gambling on the las vegas strip is no longer a guaranteed jackpot for casinos. revenues dropped for the second month in november. showing how the city is once again reinventing itself to win big. >> reporter: this construction site on the las vegas strip is not for a casino. it's for a new 20,000-seat concert arena and a multi-million-dollar park. a place to take a stroll when you're no longer on a roll. >> these indoor/outdoor spaces with the future of las vegas. >> reporter: jim mullen is the ceo of mgm resorts. his company is building the projects between its new york, new york, and monte carlo hotels. they have also turned the front of their casinos into pedestrian-friendly hangouts. when you started your career here, did you think you'd be this focused on outdoor dining and parks? >> it's -- no. the answer is no. the casino design of 20 years
was all inward facing. you wanted to suck people in and keep them in. and that is the opposite of what we're doing now. >> reporter: on the other end of the strip, caesar's spend half a billion dollars building linq, home to the tallest observation wheel in the world. it's called the high roller. all of this is to keep vegas relevant. especially with the millennial generation. you are more likely to find them dancing in state of the art nightclubs or singing at a music festival rather than playing the same old craps. >> they're having fun. they may or may not gamble at all. >> reporter: are you at a point you don't care if a person comes here and doesn't gamble a dollar as long as they're doing the other things? >> i'm agnostic. a dollar is a dollar. >> reporter: unlike the abandoned boardwalk, vegas is on a hot streak. they are on pace to welcome a record 40 million visitors this year. their average age has dropped
from 50 in 2009 to 45.8 last year. new and smaller hotels catering to the young crowd are opening on the strip. each one hoping their club scene is the hot new thing. even the famed fountains of bellagio are now dancing to the beat of deejay tiesto. >> the younger generations want to be part of had had something. >> reporter: david schwartz is head of gaming at unlv. he says millennials are more likely to spend money on booze than bets. vegas is quickly adapting. >> it went from vegas being about going to see frank sinatra and then playing craps and you're watching the show to going to a nightclub, taking a selfie, putting it up on twitter or instagram and you being the show. >> reporter: in 1990, a resort in the las vegas strip made 58% of its revenue from gambling. last year it accounted for just 37%. so the industry is now trying to
increase the odds that millennials will gamble. slot machines are being rebranded with popular tv and movie titles. and what was once video poker now looks more like a video game. so it's a video game you can bet on, seshtly. >> yeah. >> reporter: david chang has the company focussed on millennials. gambling is not the draw. >> the entertainment is the game itself. the gambling is part of the entertainment, but not the most focus. >> reporter: everyone says slot machines are not for millennials. what do they have against it? >> they're great for different demographics. older people. >> reporter: vegas is betting the house that this younger generation will continue to flock to sin city. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, las vegas. >> wow.
a new way of looking at vegas. not your grand dad's vegas anymore. that's nice. are we going any time soon? looks fun. it does. it looks fun. >> you have seen that happening in the nightclub culture in las vegas over the last several years. >> they're on to something. he's made 30 trips to the big dance. that's a lot of trips. coach jim boeheim is in our toyota green room. there's coach. we'll ask him about his basketball success and his,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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♪ mattress discounters jim boeheim is starting his 39th season as syracuse basketball coach. the hall of famer began at syracuse a as a player more than 50 years ago. >> wow. >> he has won 948 games as a head coach. he's number two on the division i all-time list. coach boeheim has won -- see, your name doesn't look the way it's spelled. >> i know. >> and i practiced, i'm so sorry. boeheim has won ncaa championships, two olympic gold medals and 14 big east titles. >> this is his second year of coaching in the acc. and the new memoir "bleeding
orange" whatever that means, he looks back at half a century. coach boeheim it's good to have you here. >> i almost lost the guys and y it. >> you went on to be a great basketball player and great businessman. >> and you were known as the right hand of dave bing. you didn't know who marvin gaye was. you must have a favorite marvin gaye song "sexual healing"". >> no, every year we play the championship game, we play
marvin gaye after the national anthem which is the best i've ever heard. >> you get better when you have good players. at least good players, try to get them to be better. you can't win without players. you just can't. >> it's about recruiting? >> it's about recruiting and getting the right type of player, somebody that can play in your system and understanding what you want to do. so i have three assistant coaches who all played for me. they know what i want. they help me with those guys. it's hard to be here because we got maryland, duke, georgetown, come on. there's a lot of blood there. it's not always good. >> you bled a lot of orange, right? >> you got it. >> in submission a few time, trust me. >> the success that you have despite that, you say every day you still have a fear of failing every day. i didn't believe it when you said that? >> it's true. i was 17. i was a walk-on, i didn't know if i'd make it. i was worried i'd even make the
team, luckily, i did. the search committee, two of the four people didn't want me to be the head coach. after being there as an assistant coach. >> but you'd proven yourself time and time again? >> well, i think you prove yourself every day. you do this show. you do it well. i've watched you ---i try to not be up that early, you do it well, you might not be doing it next week. if i don't win games this year, i might not be there next year. >> what's happening at ncaa? troubling? >> we had a problem with the ncaa with tutoring, some things, that can happen. you try to correct it, but sometimes, you can't. obviously, it's troubling. whenever you see that. a good friend of mine, he would not condone that. can it happen? yes, it can happen. and it's scary. >> how did it happen? >> you know, somebody's going to have to figure that out.
i don't know the answer to that. you know, i've been in education my whole life and, really, i'm a teacher. and if i'm not a good teacher with my guys, i'm not going to be there long. i know i'm in a great university. i think north carolina is a great university. how it happens, they've got to look at it, they've got to figure it out and see that something like that can't happen again. >> you've been doing that for 39 years, coaching. how much of it is about teaching? and how much is about leadership and inspiring? >> i think it's a combination. i know one thing from working with nba player, mike krzyzewski is the best i've seen in inspiring players and working with players. it's really that part of it. in college, you got to teach. i mean, you got to teach -- we had a guy that couldn't catch the ball when he came in, i mean, that's not easy, you know. >> we have trouble reading the teleprompter sometimes. >> yeah, i'm sure the producers
have their issues, too, but you're veterans. >> but you provided some of your greatest moments and some of your i can't i did that and the jacket. >> well, the jacket -- i wasn't athletic enough to get it off i wanted to show my lining. we had instant rivalry with duke. one year as good as a georgetown rivalry was, i'm sure you were one of the people painting your face at georgetown. yelling at me. >> jumping up and down. >> jim boeheim, thank you so much. "bleeding orange" goes on sale to,,
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