tv CBS This Morning CBS March 9, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
all right well thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. >> beautiful v good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday march 9, 2015. welcome to cbs "this morning." video of a racist chant forces one of america's largest fraternities to take drastic action. a republican congressman says there are huge gaps in e-mails turned over by hillary clinton. the former secretary of state now faces growing pressure to break her silence. and an 18-month-old girl survives 14 hours upside-down after a car plunges into an icy river. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye-opener: your world in 90 seconds." this video appears to show members of sigma alpha epsilon
using a racial chant. >> an oklahoma fraternity shut down over anticipations of racism. >> a protest rally held this morning on campus. >> love each other like members of a common family. >> hundreds gather in memory of tony robinson. >> shot to death unarmed by a wis police officer during a confrontation. >> are there any gaps in the e-mails you have received? >> there are gaps of months and months and months. >> and pressure on hillary clinton to explain her use of a private e-mail account. >> she's the only secretary of state to openly ask the public to look at all of these ie-mails and wants them published right now. >> do you ever get tired of cleaning up after the clintons. >> the change these men and women wrought is visible in small towns to big cities all the way to the oval office. >> unmatched historical importance handheld by
michelangelo held for ransom. >> and suspected drug dealers started tossing bails of marijuana out the window. >> all that -- >> the university of north florida going to the big dance for the first time. >> fans were psyched. really psyched. >> and all that matters -- >> night of too many stars. >> a fund-raiser. >> raising money for children with autism. >> if you want to call fine. if not believe me i'll live. >> he will. >> on cbs "this morning." >> if this is the way she's going to run her operation, if this is the mind-set she'll have, i don't think she's going to be president. >> i was born 67 years ago, and i have been planning on being president ever since. there will be no mistakes in my rise to the top -- if i decide to run moop. who knows? this segment brought to you by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to cbs news. norah is on atime and will join us later from tokyo and jeff glor is with us. after america celebrated a key celebration in selma, we wake up to know racism still exists. a video sparking outrage that appears to show oklahoma fraternity members chanting a racist song. >> this video surfaced yesterday, and hours later the sigma alpha epsilon fraternity is spended its university of oklahoma chapter indefinitely. michelle miller is here with the fury and fallout. michelle, good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. today is founders day, which marks the 159th anniversary of sigma alpha epsilon's organization. it is now overshadowed by this video, posted sunday night on youtube which allegedly show as group of young people chanting racial slurs and singing about lynching, all to the tune of "if you're happy and you know it."
♪ and [ muted ] and if you're there are never be a [ muted ] ♪ >> reporter: the video lasts just nine seconds but rattled the campus of the university of oklahoma. hours after the chapter closed graffiti scrawled along the bring house. "tear it down." ♪ and never be a [ muted ] ♪ >> reporter: the s.a.e. referred to in the chanting is the appreciation of sigma alpha epsilon's greek letters. brandon wakehorse is the organization's national spokesman. >> we have seen posts on social media where people were led to believe that this is an official sanctioned s.a. song. that's absolutely not true. there's nothing our songbook nerve hear been anything in our songbook like this. >> reporter: late last night sigma alpha epsilon's national organization which represents more than 15,000 current members
and nearly 200,000 alumni nationwide suspended all members of the oklahoma kappa chapter saying, "this type of hateful action is not what sigma alpha epsilon stands for. this is about sluchtsolutely not who we are. vowing to clean house. in a twitter post boren called the behavior reprehensible. their president. >> this was the right thing to do. there's no tolerance to that are type of behavior. we don't stand for it. this is not part of anything that has to do with our values, our mission, our creed. >> reporter: and this morning, despite the closure of the sigma alpha epps epps hon chapter students plan to protest and thid video. madison, wisconsin, tense but calm this morning more than 48 hours after a white police officer killed an unarmed black
man. protesters gathered last night to remember 19-year-old tony robinson. the officer who shot robinson is now on leave. dean reynolds is in madison where state officials are investigating friday night's killing. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a memorial has been set up here on the street in honor of tony robinson, and so far the public here has followed the call by the police for calm but emotions are still raw. >> what's his name? >> all: tony robinson! >> reporter: hundreds responded sunday night to tony robinson's death friday with a peaceful prayer vigil remembering the teen just steps from where he was fatally gunned down. >> know that tony was one of the best people i knew. >> reporter: robinson died after an alleged altercation with veteran police officer matt kenney. >> apparently tony hit one of his friends, no weapon seen. >> reporter: kenney responding to a disturbance call trailed robinson to this house and opened fire after the teen
allegedly assaulted him. mike co vaal is the police chief. >> can you tell me how many times mr. robinson was shot? >> i know multiple times. >> reporter: robinson did have a conviction for armed robbery, his mother insisted her son was a gentle person. >> my son has never been a violent person. never. and to die in such a violent, violent way is -- it baffles me. >> reporter: did you have ferguson in the back of your mind? >> yes. one, we had a person of color, a young man, who was killed by the police, and secondly that he was unarmed. so to that extent yes. i did have a ferguson moment. >> reporter: but unlike missouri where vile the protests and looting carried on for weeks, so far madison appears to be coping with this tragedy in its own way. >> don't pass judgment. the facts will come out. >> reporter: at the fountain of life covenant church black men
young and old sat down to talk about how to move forward. >> i think one ferguson is enough. i don't know why anyone would want another one. i don't think people are seeing the signs of another ferguson. >> reporter: reverend g. is one addressing the issue of racial inequality in the criminal justice system here in madison where the state department of justice is handling this investigation, and not the local police. >> thanks. president obama tells cbs news he knew nothing about hillary clinton using private e-mail for government business until the story broke last week. >> i'm glad that hillary is instructed that those e-mails that had to do with official business need to be disclosed. >> clinton appears in new york city. her only comment so far on the e-mail story is a 26-word twitter message. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where lawmakers want answers. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. some of clintons allies here on
capitol hill including one prominent california democrat are starting to say that her silence could end up hurting her more than the initial revelation. and they say it's putting the white house, the state department eastern the president in the awkward position of defending her when she won't defend herself. >> reporter: in miami this weekend, chelsea clinton was asked about her mother's private e-mails. >> as her daughter we e-mail about things like thanksgiving dinner, and our plans to watch a movie on friday night. so in terms of her official e-mails you'll have to ask her. >> reporter: so far no one has been able to ask her. >> the silence is going to hurt her. >> reporter: california senator dianne feinstein is a friend of clinton's and a fellow democrat. >> i think that she needs to step up and come out and state exactly what the situation is. >> reporter: 300 of clintons e-mails have already been turned over to the republican-led house committee investigating the 2012 benghazi attacks. but on "face the nation"
committee chair trey gowdy suspects something's missing. >> there are gaps of months and months and months. if you hi to that iconic picture of her hon a c-17 flying to libya, sunglasses on and a hand-held device in her hand we have no e-mails from that day. in fact, we have no e-mails from that trip. >> reporter: democrats note that trip came nearly a year before the benghazi attacks, and that clinton went to tripoli, not benghazi. >> she completely complied with the law. different secretary of states have made different choices. colin powell i think did it similar to her. >> reporter: powell himself said he also used private e-mail, unlike clinton, he didn't save any messages. >> i did not print them off do not have thousands of pages somewhere in my personal files. >> reporter: we still don't know whether clinton actually spent a lot of time writing e-mails as opposed to just reading them. south carolina republican senator lindsey graham for example, said this weekend he has never sent a single e-mail. that is not all that uncommon
charlie, for more senior members here on capitol hill. >> nancy, thanks. the e-mail story is an issue in early president's states like iowa. cbs news political director john dickerson spent the weekend there talking with party leaders and voters. this morning he is back in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> why the silence and how much is it hurting? >> reporter: well, it's hurting, because in the silence there's nothing but bad news. there's stories of gaps in e-mails. there's democrats coming out and saying hillary clinton should talk. so just for the coming hillary campaign, it's news that they don't have control over. and, also it gets in the way of that campaign. usually you try to put out fires before a campaign so can you have a clean launch. you don't set fires on the launch pad. finally, the news the original response from the clinton spokespeople, that she complied with the spirit and letter of the law at the time. reports have come out neither the letter nor the spirit was followed. there needs to be something to
replace the bad news. >> who's giving her advice to stay silent and why is she staying silent. >> reporter: well, the reason you stay silent in this case is that the thinking is that the story, once you get into a transparency fight you can neveren transparent enough. so the story perhaps goes away. and you know, the press moves on because it has a white hott interest in stories and gets a new fascination and also by the way, there's no a campaign even though they're preparing for one, there's not a campaign structure. unless she, or if she did a sit-down interviewer you'd need a campaign structure behind it to field the stories that would then grow out of that. >> senator schumer says this is going to be a hiccup as time goes on. do you think that's true? >> reporter: well if a campaign is launched and has a message, and the campaign begins then perhaps that's true. i think the fact there's investigators out there and now you have democrats saying that
there are legitimate questions being raised it does give this the chance to live on. and then we never know what's in those actual e-mails once those get out. then everybody will be reacting to the actual content. >> you were in iowa. jeb bush was also in iowa. how did he do? >> well it was his first trip to iowa. he made it clear he'd been there before. he was well-received. he's got some skepticism among conservatives in iowa but from that first visit, it looks like he's going to play heavily in iowa, and that's -- that's interesting and we'll see him go back to the state a lot more. >> thank you, john dickerson. the chairman of the joint chiefs will visit iraq this morning. general martin dempsey was aboard a french air carrier in the persian gulf. holly williams with some of the problems iraq faces trying to fise isis. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, as the battle for the city of tikrit enters its second week
general dempsey warned against sending more american troops to iraq. now, there are already more than 2,500 u.s. military advisers and trainers in iraq but general dempsey said they're work is hindered because some iraqi units don't show up. or arrive without proper equipment. iraqi forces have managed to cut off supplies to isis fighters inside tikrit, according to iraq's military. this is the biggest ground offensive against isis since the militant s militants came across iraq last year. officials here say nearly 30,000 men are trying to encircle tikrit a patched together army of government soldiers local tribesmen and shiite muslim militias. general dempsey's visit to the french aircraft carrier seen here yesterday alongside the "uss carl vinson" comes amidst
fears in the u.s. about iran's rising influence here in iraq. these images show an iranian general who's reportedly commanding at least some of the iraqi forces around tikrit. though iran claims its troops here are only military advisers. the u.s. military is playing no direct role in the battle for tikrit, but if iraqi forces can retake the city it will secure a supply route north opening the door to eastern bigven bigger operations including the recapture of mosul, iraq's section largest city with the extremists seized in june. general dempsey called for stra strategic patience adding air strikes would risk many for civilian casualties apart from the human costs would play into the hand of isis and its
propaganda machine. charlie? >> thanks. in russia this morning, five suspects in custody for the murder of kremlin critic boris nemtsov. the men appeared in a court sunday. several covered faces while held in metal cages. all five of ethnic chechens. a judge says one confessed, a sixth blew himself on saturday during a confrontation with police. a week-long march begins in selma, alabama, re-enacten-enacting the march in 1965. thousands came to selma over the weekend to mark the 50th anniversary of a notorious attack on peaceful protesters. bill plante reported from there half a century ago and he spoke with president obama over the weekend. bill, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. what happened here in selma 50 years ago was a turning point in the civil rights movement and thousands turned out to remember those events that forever changed the power balance of the
american south. ♪ ♪ keep on walking ♪ >> reporter: people streamed across the edmund pettus bridge many with children they hoped would learn from history. when police gassed and beat unresistant marchers on what became known at bloody sunday john lewis, then a 25-year-old civil rights worker was at the head of the line. >> if someone had told me that we were crossing this bridge that one day i would be back here introducing the first african-american president i would have said you're crazy. you're out of your mind. >> reporter: the fruits of the civil rights movement was proof of the nation's ability to change. >> what greater form of patriotism is there than the belief that america is not yet finished. that it is in our power to remake this nigs more closely align with our highest ideals. >> reporter: then the president joined by his family marched arm in arm over the bridge with
john lewis and 103-year-old amelia boynton, another of those injured 50 years ago, and a cbs news poll shows that 52% of americans say race relations in the u.s. are generally good. but only 32% of blacks hold that view. >> mr. president why is there such a disparity in the way blacks and whites see race relations? >> well, there's been obviously a different experience of race relations in this country. and we've made great progress, and the country is undeniably better off for it but what's also true is that we've got more work to do. >> reporter: in his speech here at selma, the president said that the voting rights act had been weakened by its supreme court decision which removes some of the requirements on states, and he urged the more than 90 members of congress who were here with him to restore and broaden those voting protections.
>> all right, bill plante, i wauchtd watched coverage all weekend. so moving. george and laura bush there, too. good to see hem walking hand in hand. >> these marks the president's words more true what we're hearing in oklahoma. >> on this very day. and 7:19. will apple convince to you strap a computer on your wrist do you think? we'll find out what that
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michelangelo. a good old-fashioned happy monday. 7:26. here is what is happening around the bay. a big day for apple. they are expected to launch a brand-new smartwatch later today. investors have big expectations. we know there are several versions to the watch planned, including an 18-carat gold edition that will have a high price tag. a man pushed another man in front of a muni train in san francisco. the two got into a fight on the platform last night. the victim suffered serious
good morning. we still have major delays after a pedestrian was hit on the tracks near palo alto. so again delays in in both directions for one of the trains stopped near churchill avenue. the trainings are now moving slowly north past the incident. they are work og to -- working to restore service into san francisco. here is the san mateo bridge. still drawing along near hayward. an earlier crash near the high-rise is cleared. here is the weather. we have delays at sfo up to about one hour. low clouds and patchy fog. good morning everybody. this is the scene at the baby. we have a slate of grey out there. currently as far as the air temperatures are concerned we are in the 40s and 50s. later today 60s and 70s. barely any clearing at the coast. it's really a marine
take a look at this high-speed chase in arizona. police were tailing this white suv. they were throwing out bales of marijuana out the window. they chased them down. some of the pot disappeared before they could recover it. all they collected were 174 pounds of marijuana. others said that looks like some bales of marijuana. i think i'll help the officers out. >> were they throwing them out to stop the police or to potentially say we didn't have anything. >> there it is all on tape. >> it would seem to be documented quite well yes. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, a
toddler's incredible survival story. she was trapped in a car seat for 14 hours hanging upside down after her mom plunged the swar into a river. ahead, how she managed to stay alive. and time is ticking. apple plans to unveil its new product line for the first time in five years. what could set it apart from others. that story ahead. "the wall street journal" says brake problems are being investigate in the crash of delta air lines jet at laguardia airport. the plane skidded off the runway thursday short of the bray. thrust reversers were deployed as expected but the plane still veered off the runway at about 100 miles an hour. about two dozen people reported minor injuries. also in "the wall street journal" the three biggest credit reporting companies announced the industry's largestoverlarge est overhaul.
there l be more proactive work. they'll wait 180 days before adding unpaid medical bills to files. >> cbs station in dallas says a search is under way for four men possibly linked to the deadly shooting of an iraqi immigrant. a vigil was held yesterday for him. he left iraq three weeks ago to get away from the violence there. he was killed outside his apartment building last week as he was taking pictures of his first snowfall. he had recently been reunited with his wife. "usa today" says the department of veterans afayes is sitting on 140 health care investigations. they say the v.a. a. inspector refused to release them. the gss look at the quality of veteran care and complaints of misconduct. the didn't will not say why they're being kept from the public. and britain's "guardian"
shows us the inspection of a prize-winning dog. the iris setter collapsed friday after coming in second. his hed into the river. jericka duncan is here with the survival story that is also a family tragedy. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. the accident killed 25-year-old lynn jennifer groesbeck but her daughter lilly was strapped in her car seat and survived. now family and friends are turning to friends and family for help with the young girl's medical care. by the timeemme this baby was found
it is believed she had been in the water for some 14 hours. >> vehicle submerged in the river p one person in it. will need extrication. >> reporter: the car was on its roof. lilly was inside hanging upside down. >> it became apparent that the driver was deceased but we also noticed there was a small baby in the back seat. >> they flipped the car over and rescued the toddler who was unconscious and unresponsive. >> i grabbed the baby in my arm, raised its head out of the water as i tried to release the seatbelt. >> the child was passed to me and i just ran up and climbed in the ambulance with the child. >> the waters were so cold three police officers and four firefighters had to be taken to a hospital and treated for hypothermia. parts of the river are ten feet deep. >> the car seat could have possibly been out of the water. it was along the embankment so i
don't know exactly how much water was getting into the car. >> reporter: investigators say lynn jennifer groesbeck was driving the car around 10:30 friday night when it hit this cement barrier cattle a putting the vehicle into the river below. they don't know what caused her to drive off the road but police don't think alcohol or drugs were involved. >> she was just a very compassionate and caring person. she always wanted to bend over backward for her loved ones. she was the love of our heart, she was the love of our lives. >> we're very delight thad the baby is alive. we're hopeful that this child can make a recovery. >> cbs affiliate kutv reports groesbeck was engaged and baby lily has been updated to fair condition. a go fund me account has been set up to pay for lily's fun real expenses and medical care. as of this morning more than $10,000 has already been raised.
>> not surprised. thank you, jericka. this morning apple hopes to lapp. a new wearable computer. consumers will finally learn its features and cost too. it's the first product since the ipad revolutionized tablets five years ago. tim stevens is in san francisco. tim v you seen one? what do you think? >> i have seen one. >> looks quite nice. it's very well designed. looks good on the wrist too? how does it compare to others because it's certainly not the first smartwatch on the market. >> right. we've seen a few. like the others it does work in concert with your smartphones. if you have an iphone 5 ar lateor later, it will pair up with that. you will get notifications and do in ter actions with siri.
>> any criticism of the watch? >> certainly there were some features people hoped to see that woen be there like blood pressure monitoring. even some were hoping for glucose monitoring. we're going to get standard functionality. it will be able toll track your heart rate while working out and let you know if you've been sitting for too long. >> you're dressed very dapperly. they're not going just for technology but high fashion market. >> right. now we're talking about products that are not just functional but very pleasing. their phones have always been amongst the best looking phone os the market. this is going to be a challenge for them because now we're talking about a device that they're going try on.
that's going to require changes. we expect to see modifications this week. >> tim, as you know i phone six has been a huge success. what are the protections for the am watch in terms of revenue and income? >> at this point's too early but they're kind of all over the place. the big question is we don't know what kind of volume they're going to be able to provide to stores at this point and teen release schedule is still unclear. we know the watch will be releasing next week but there are three additions of the watch and it's possible there will be a staringed release oochlt i don't think we'll see i phone related sales this year and will pick up mow pen item. we could see sale as level to iphone sales. >> we should mention it starts at $349. charlie, you mentioned the iphone 6. so the watch has to be in proximity to the phone.
>> right, right, right. they have a gold one too. >> they have a gold one which could be several,000 dollar, which gayle is going to get for me. >> i was going to say, how long before you get one? he gets it before it comes out. >> a meevg takes shortcuts that claimed a woman's life. >> i almost got run over by a train. >> yes, sir. >> i did. i was the last one on the track. >> the hollywood director that could be held accountable like no one else before. set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. we'll be right back.
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was killed. john blackstone shows how the verdict could mark a historic turn ping point for show bis. >> on september 20th 2014 sara jones was tragically killed on a train trestle in the film "midnight rider." sayre sarah was our daughter. >> no shots, no movie, or television show is machinery important than a person's life. >> they've also been mourning the death of their 27-year-old daughter sarah a camera assistant killed by a train while filming a dream sequence with a bed laid across train tracks across this rural georgia tress. >> they didn't think a train was going to come. but it came. they tried to get the bed off the track. the train hit the beand the bed hit sarah. they were trying to steal a shot which is very common. you get in, you get the shot,
you don't get the permit. you come, you go and you're out before anybody knows you were there. >> almost got run over by a train. >> yes, sir. >> i did. i was the last one on the train track. >> they now face criminal trial of involuntary manslaughter, something that rob's research indicates are incredibly rare in the united states. >> in the last 100 years, there have been 52 fatal accidents on film and tv productions resulting in more than 80 deaths, and there have been two instances in which there were indictments and no convictions. >> not one of these gentlemen is guilty of criminal negligence. >> the last time they were charged in a filming death was almost 100 years ago when four were charged in manslaughter in a set of the film version of "the twilight zone."
they were found not guilty. the attorney defended landis and said they must show they willfully ignored a known danger any order to get a conviction. >> reporter: before that case, rob had to go all the way back to 1929 to find another criminal charge. two studio executives were indict after ten people died in a fire at studios in new york. they were later dismissed. it's an uphill battle. >> there has to be a known danger where you say, we don't care about it, yu oar going go ahead anyway. on movie sets it's an unknown danger, something that happens accidentally that hurts someone. >> never forget what happens to sarah jones when safety was not at the forefront. >> that's no consolation for the
death of their daughter. they will be in court. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san francisco. >> you've got to feel for the jones family. >> maybe if there's a little extra assistance on set right? one would think? >> familiarity with whatat's happening. >> that's new thinking on psychohology that offers hope to tens of millionsns of americans and did you get chancee t to see rory mcilroy sends his golf club out for a
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mcelroy threw into the lake is in safe hands this morning. he threw it in after bad shot. >> that was a nice toss. >> he did okay. donald trump owns the course so he sent a scuba diver in to get it back. donald trump returned it to him personally. hi son now has a grip. it may be sold for charity. >> if only the swing was as good as the toss. >> ahead letters from the vatican being held for ran some.
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good morning. it's 7:56. i am michelle griego. police are looking for a man who pushed another man in front onto the muni train tracks. the two men were fighting on the platform at the civic center station last night. the victim suffered serious head injuries. the driver who killed an oakland artist known forehand made jewelry remains on the loose. he was walking on pine street saturday afternoon when a car hit her. a driver stopped and got out and then ran off. water rules are in effect in san jose. the city says you can water after eight in the evening and before eight in the morning. that's when the temperatures are
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good morning. major delays for caltrain between palo alto and s this -- this is an accident involving a pedestrian. the rest of caltrans it's is on time. if you are hitting the roads delays between redwood city and palo alto. here is a live look at the baby, the toll plaza where it's stacked up through the mccarthy maze. that's kpix traffic. here is the weather. good morning, everyone. once the sun did come up you couldn't see much of it because of that. low clouds. areas of patchy fog. delays at sfo on about one hour. temperatures later today in the 60s and 70s. outside number will be 76 degrees in the gilroy area. clouds tuesday leading to the potential of rain
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good morning to our viewers in the west, it is monday, march 9th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including a shakedown, a demand for rare letters written by. this video shows a group of young people chanting racial slurs and singing about lynching. a memorial has been set up here on the street in honor of tony robinson, emotions are still raw. >> some of clinton's allies are starting to say her silence could end up hurting her more. >> you try to put out fires so
you can have a clean launch. at the battle enters its second weeker they are warned against sending more american troops to iraq. >> this is a big change in the world of consumer electronics. we're talking about devices that have been to be pleasing. >> they have a gold one that could be several thousand dollars. >> thousands turned out to remember those events that changed the power balance of the american south. >> the 50th anniversary of the first selma march that led to the voting rights act. but voting rights in this country, much like john travolta's hair, are still very much a work in progress. >> today's eye opener at 8 is presented by. i'm charlie rose. a university of oklahoma fraternity is suspended after a
video surfaced of a racist song. the clip showed members of the fraternity singing lyrics laced with inappropriate language. >> there's even a reference in the lyrics to lynching. the national organization suspended all members of the oklahoma chapter. the university's president calls this video reprehensible. marchers in selma, alabama set out to reenact a march to the state capital of montgomery. president obama joined thousands of marchers over the weekend. it was the 50th anniversary of bloody sunday. the president was asked if he feels any personal ties to selma's history. at the time the young barack obama lived with his white mother and her parents. >> was it hard for you to connect with this given that your own upbringing was removed from theirs? >> it was interesting, i was 4
years old when it was happening. i was in hawaii so it wasn't something that touched on me direct directly. on the other hand, when this was happening at the age of 4, it was still the law in many parts of the south that the union between my mother and father would have been illegal. as i got older, my mother who was just a wonderful woman and was so inspired by this, she made sure i knew about freedom summer. she made sure i knew about the march of selma. she made sure i knew the songs of the movement. she'd bring home jackson records. that all became part of the backdrop for me growing up despite the fact that i was thousands of miles away.
>> the president says the civil rights movement inspired him to get involved in public service in the first place. this morning the vatican is rejecting a demand for historic letters written by michaelangelo. in rome experts wonder if the thief knows what he is doing. alan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, from the heart of the most secure place in the vatican sounds like the stuff of novels, but it's been done in the form of a kidnapping. the stolen letters are rare writings of michaelangelo who created the ceiling of the sistine chapel one of the most significant works of art in history. a former employee contacted the vatican demanding a ransom of $100,000 for documents some scholars consider to be invaluable. >> the people who stole them can't have any idea a letter is
worth. $100,000 euro is a ridiculously small sum even for one letter. >> reporter: the items were taken in 1997, but their disappearance was not made public until sunday. a spokesman would not say why it took 20 years to disclose the theft, but professor ken pennington believes it may have been an attempt to discreetly have the stolen documents returned. >> the vatican was perhaps very cautious about not making it known so that the people who stole the letters would feel secure about returning them. >> in 2011 "60 minutes" got a look at a rare writing being restored, where the treasures are kept under the tightest of security. this isn't the first time rare works have been stole frn the
vatican. in 1995 an ohio state university professor was convicted of stealing pages from a manuscript. he was caught after he tried to sell them to an art dealer. whoever is responsible for the michaelangelo theft has no choice but to make a deal with the vatican. >> it would be almost impossible except by ransoming the letters to make a profit. >> reporter: vatican officials say there's no question of any deal being done and vatican police are investigating. the rest of the church will be praying that the thief shows signs of remorse. >> i think that would be a good way to go. just return the letters and say you can pick them up over on j street near the vatican. >> how wild is that? the ransom submitted 18 years later. >> and who has them. >> and how they think they are going to get away with it. more to come on that one for
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he's chairman of psychiatry at columbia university. good to see you. you said there's still a stigma with mental illness and that's something we need to change and rethink. >> it's been historically the fact and even though we have made tremendous scientific progress in the last 50 years, the old adage still prevails and that was a motivation for writing this book. the fact of the matter is that after 30 years of researching mental illness, treating patients, i became so upset that people, millions of people continue to suffer from the symptoms of mental illness because either they are ashamed and embarrassed to reach out for treatment and don't know how to find it. it's like we have a population of people who are suffering from infectious diseases tb pneumonia, strep aids and we're not using antibiotics, we're not
using vaccines. it's due to lack of awareness and prejudice. >> it can be treated and treated effectively. >> it absolutely can. in all candor though it's recent development up until the 1950s if you had a mental disorder, there was little that any doctor could do to alleviate your symptoms, but that's all changed. we have effective treatments whether it's medication psychotherapy, neuromodulation. >> is there concern or too much concern in your estimation about overtreatment? 248 million prescriptions a year for antidepressants. >> medication to treat childhood behavioral disturbances but do we overdescribe antibiotics, probably. so this isn't a problem with the science. it's a problem with the clinical practices, which we have to contain.
better diagnosis, more rigorous application of therapies. >> there can be more diagnosis but less prescription. >> or less diagnosis. the population frequency of a disorder can be determined very precisely. so people who have the disorder who have symptoms that are distressing and want treatment should be treated. those that don't or don't have a disorder, shouldn't. >> how do you make that determination? >> it's made the same way your doctor determines whether you need a cardiac stint. >> and how is that? >> it's made by a comprehensive diagnostic evaluation a discussion with what the diagnosis is and what the treatment options are and selecting a treatment. the difference, which i think you're getting at is in psychiatry diagnosis is a little different. when you get a stint, you get an ekg and have your blood pressure checked. we don't have that yet in psychiatry. it's all clinical. that's going to change, but it
hasn't changed yet. >> how are you going to get people to talk about it freely? who is going to say i'm having truble coping, i'm having panic attacks. how are people going to get to the point where they krcan say that comfortably and not feel judged? >> that's the dilemma. people say it to their family members and their friends all the time but they don't equate that with the disorder that may need to be professionally helped and how do they get to that person. but if i can say one more thing related to it the aversion that our society has had towards mental illness and the stigma that's perpetuated is symbolized with what's having with the military and the psychological wounds of war. these have been historically denied and they are hugely prevalent. we should be all over this just like we should be all over the treatment of mental illness. >> thank you very much. some of the world's smartest
people are worried about robots. how close are we to an era where machines can think on their own? that's next on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning." >> cbs morning rounds sponsored by purina, your pet, our passion. sponsor "morning rounds" sponsored by purina. your pet. minnesota winters are brutal it's tough being cooped up it gets a little stale. when dad opens up the window what's the first thing he does? the tobin stance spring is in the air and pollen, dog hair... the sunshine looks like fairy dust. (doorbell) whoa! what's this? swiffer sweeper! swiffer dusters! removes up to 70% of dust and allergens. stays on there like glue wow! look at that! ew! the tobin stance!
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"chappie" is number one at the box office. he learns how to think and feel. from cp30 to r2-d2. he enjoying artificial intelligence but some big techs wonder about itself risks. nicholas welcome back. >> good morning. >> so google for one says they're working on this robot dog. it does seem like there's more talk of robots these days, no? >> there is absolutely more talk on robots. there's some problems with artificial intelligence for the last 30 years that seem like they might be getting resolved. one of them is can you gem them to think and secondly can you build some kind of dexterity and things like that. we're seeing them getting solved. >> the answer in both cases is yes, right?
>> yes we're getting there. >> dexterity with robots and getting them to think more like a human. >> absolutely the latter. we saw a robot who can master video games. they can beat any human in chess but they can't pick up a chess piece. >> they're packing improvements. >> they are. >> what about people who say we'd better watch out. people like elon musk and bill gates. >> they're saying this is one of the largest ex-ten chal threats. >> what are they worried about? >> they're worried that they'll have more intelligence than humans. so on one level we can see this coming. there will be big job problems people who lose their jobs and be dis placed. that's serious. it will create jobs but there's
going to be changes coming. the larger concern is humanity will be shunted aside. that's where the angst comes from. >> something stanley curve rick and many others were worried about 50 years ago. >> right. >> is it a valid concern? >> job concern, absolutely. existential? yes, of course, but it's so far down the line i don't think we can think logically about it right now. what we should think about it is how to integrate them in our society in a way that makes them adjust helps people in hospital and to the extent it displaces people we figure out a way to help them find new jobs. 's what i want us working on. >> what's the most tantalizing thing you've heard. >> most tantalizing thing from robots. >> or artificial intelligence. >> the symmetrical ability, the ability for a robot to take care of a person at end of life.
that's a real issue. how are you going to have enough health care workers to make the last years of life. robots could do great work there. >> the google dog there is not just and moral and help you age though, right, as fascinates as it is? >> it's more like something that can be used in the military. you can see them doing something like that. >> do you see robots replacing ussome. >> you particularly? no. i think you're fantastic. >> i was worried about charlie. thank you. thank you, nicholas thompson. >> easily replaceable. >> i don't think so. when caroline kennedy visited us she wrote something have interesting. she said come to toke yeo. norah o'donnell said okay caroline i'm coming. hey, norah o'donnell in tokyo, good morning.
>> ahead, norah is talking with good monday morning. it's 8 it 8:25. apple expect today launch a brand-new smartwatch today. investors have big expectations. we know there are several versions of the watch planned, including an 18-carat gold edition that will have a price tag in the thousands. search is on for a man who pushed another man in front of a muni train in san francisco. two men got into a fight on the platform at the civic center station last night. the victim suffered serious head injuries. now, police are trying to find two armed men who tried to carjack a vehicle with a father and two children inside.
the southbound side. the rest is all on time. here is a live look at the baby. if you are hitting the roads trying to get to san francisco you have plenty of company with you, unfortunately, at the baby at the bay bridge toll plaza. a couple earlier accidents. 48 minutes from the carquinez bridge to the maze. 880 in oakland jamming up the works right now to the coliseum. that is kpix traffic. one hour delays at sfo. some arriving rights delayed due a blanket of low clouds and patchy fog. air temperatures 51 degrees at livermore and in san francisco. mid 40s in santa rosa. skies clear today. in the 60s on the pay. highs in the mid 70s inland areas. west winds 5-10. spotty rain showers and minimal precipitatio
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, we'll check in with norah. she's in tokyo where she spent the day with u.s. ambassador caroline kennedy. plus two years after sheryl sandberg began a new fight for equality for women, less than 200 women make up the ceos. she'll show us how sheryl sandberg is pushing men to do some leaning in of their own. and martin short, the actor, comedian, and improviser is not showing down.
in a candid conversation, he shares what returned him to broadway that's ahead. new york's "daily news" says actor harrison ford is on the mend after his plane crash. his son ben tweeted he's of strong mind, body, and spirit. the 72-year-old reported engine fail your to air traffic controllers before crash landing hit vintage plane on a california coast thursday. a doctor on the scene said he suffered significant scalp lacerations but he was conscious and talking. >> "usa today" shows us the country's happiest jobs. career blitz asked 25,000 to rate workplace satisfaction. school principals topped the list. they sight the satisfaction of seeing students improve. executive chefs are next. they enjoy leading a team to execute culinary vision and loan officers place third. and "time" is showing us. look at that particular on the
right. started when a photo of him was uploaded to the message board. it said this message man trying to dance the other week. he stopped when he saw us laughing. he looked sad after we saw him. the dancing man. anybody tweeted anybody know this man or who posted this? there's a huge group of ladies in l.a. who would like to do something special. the man was identify feed feed and sean in london. cassandra and others have raised more than $30,000 to fund a dance party for him. it will benefit the anti-bullying campaign. pharrell wants to get involved. when i look at the picture on the right how sad he looks. he said he can't believe so many people care. >> good for him. i'd go to the party. >> that's right. we told you earlier that norah is on assignment. a story. she is with us now from tokyo.
later his daughter caroline is ambassador here at a critical time. so we spent time with her all day today and the last couple of days. she's almost greeted like a head of state here in japan. incredibly popular. >> and how is she doing, norah? from everything i hear she really likes the job very much. >> she does. i mean this is i would say, the most comfortable i've ever seen
the dining looks tremendous. >> reporter: it is. today i had mountain yam which was delicious with soba noodles and some tempora, which was excellent. the only complaint i have about the food is the bacon here is pa shoe doe thin. it's so thin and everyone eats salad for breakfast. it's no wonder people here are so healthy. after lunch i'm wishing for a hamburger. it's an incredible vichlt i've learned not only a lot about the japan culturally and the economy and how caroline is changing things. there's a huge symposium later this month, bill clinton will be here and michelle obama. we'll have more of that in our "60 minutes" piece. >> have fun. >> thank you. take care, kbies. miss you. >> miss you too. you can look at that story in a
future edition of "60 minutes" which airs right here on cbs. >> sheryl sandberg's book called "lean in" is sparking new interest getting men to support gender equality. they're posting pictures of the men and women who inspire them. it's all under the hashtag hashtag #leanintogether. she's editor of the new issue of "cosmopolitan." joann cole you're an editor in cheer -- what are you? >> editor in chief. >> also known as editor in chief. she joins us at the table. we all understand the women pork of it. why is it important to include men? why did it happen? >> i think it's generational that you're seeing a whole none generation of young men who in this economy understand that their wives or girlfriends are also working, that it's not fair to also pick up all the
housework. and interestingly and of course we love that at cosmo and i see the gentlemen's faces leaning in here, too, actually couples who share housework have more sex. if that isn't a good ad for leaning in together, i don't know what is. >> i'm lean -- i'm happy to lean way, way in here. >> do they have to be convinced? >> no, not at all. >> not at all with that information, right? i think also what's happening in this economy is comes understand they have to pass the baton back and forth. it's better for everybody. it's better for kids to see the family pulling together and creating this, cooking together cleaning up together the woman can't be expected to do this anymore. but i do think it's generational and what lean in has done is got a up the of celebs actors hugh jackman, beyonce. >> generational. there's also warren buffett. he's not spending much time on
social media but he did come to the table for this very keen on promoting women, getting women further up the leadership chain, which is really what the book "lean in" was all about when it launches. ed, pointing out in the research that there are not enough women in the senior jobs and now it's become a move mbl and now we've got to men to the table too. >> which fits perfectly with what norah was saying with ergonomics. are there some places more than others? >> it's interesting. we saw germany who is going to make it mandatory to have 30% of women on board. >> on boards of directors, right? >> yes. on boards of directors, thank you. so clearly there are countries stepping up and making it mandatory. i think the state is trying to mack this much more voluntary. >> i mean i think the campaign message is very strong. but the practicality of it do you see this actually happening? >> i think it's happening because people are suddenly
aware of it. 50% of college intake is women now. that's been the case for sort of the last 20, 30 years, women creeping up but yet it's not reflected in leadership. it's not reflected this government it's not reflect in the top manlts of companies. >> why is that joanna? >> the wired, weird thing is when you look at it, companies with that do better. i think it's partly education, that that's what people are beginning to understand in a difficult economy which we've all seen over the last
it's been a few months. he released a new book and returned to the broadway stage. jamie wax spoke about his roots, common character and coping with tragedy. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. it's a busy time for martin short. he's written a new book and starring in a broadway show called "it's only a play." >> a woman fast asleep the other night. i had my drink. i kept wanting to go, ooh, sorry, but i didn't. >> reporter: it's obvious that tony winning martin short is at home when he's on stage. >> even calls me jimmy. >> what i think is fascinating about that iter is you try to achieve something which nobody can achieve. >> it tells the story of an opening night as cast directors writers and directors nervously await reviews. >> oh, james winter, of course.
we had to do all those retakes. >> you kept falling asleen on my couch. >> he replaced nathan lane in jans january and co-star -- >> if you're going to loose nathan lane, it's very nice to have martin short in. >> there he is. america's most living promising playwright. >> how is it to be back on stage live eight time as week in front of a live audience? >> you know, there's no greater excitement for an actor than to be in new york city doing a play. it's the thing you fantasize when you're a little kid. >> this is jiminy click talking to my old friend jerry sighfeld. >> short is best known for his characters. >> give me a c, a bouncy c. >> reporter: oddball, zany
brilliantly weird. >> a snake is a very long animal. >> reporter: he developed many of these characters on the stage of improv group second city and later on television on s.e.t.v. and "saturday night live." do you have a favorite character? >> i usually like when someone says do you know what my favorite character is? clifford, a 10-year-old boy. how amazing how they'll talk about that unusual 10-year-old boy. and needlelander i played from "three amiegoamigos." ♪ you and i will settle down in a cottage built for two ♪ >> if you're 42 and a male that's the guy they'll pick. >> reporter: the subtitle of your book i must say, my life
as a humble comedy legend. >> yes. there was going to be stroke me lady fame but we thought we would offend people. >> in the book you discuss the loss of your wife nancy in 2010 to ovarian cancer. how has your life changed since losing her? >> well it becomes horrible for a while and then you accept the loss. i mean i have three children and you have to figure it out. my analogy is -- in the book i say is it's like a -- you know you're halfway over the ocean and one of the engines of the jet goes out but you still have 365 passengers. you've got to -- it's a little tougher to keep equilibrium going but you have to land that plane safely. >> last thing i'm going to ask you. you more than any comedian of your generation has a connection to the community.
you respect shtick like know one i've ever seen. you reinvent shtick. >> use the -- >> i want some shtick lessons. i want some spit lessons from martin short. >> i would have to be in the moment. >> okay. >> you would say how many years before you turn 70? >> how many years before you turn 770? >> many many. >> how many years be before you turn 70? >> you do the math. >> duo ahead. >> do you think you'll always live in a studio apartment? >> yes. >> that was pretty good. getting there. based on sincerity. you can see martin short at the jacobs theater march 29th
and it's definitely worth going to see him. >> you laughed even when you know it's coming because he's a nice, nice man. >> he's one of those guys that's as warm as you hope he will be. >> he does not disappoint. >> no. >> good to see you. >> good to see you. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
(mom) when our little girl was born we got a subaru. it's where she said her first word. (little girl) no! saw her first day of school. (little girl) bye bye! made a best friend forever. the back seat of my subaru is where she grew up. what? (announcer) the 2015 subaru forester (girl) what? (announcer) built to be there for your family. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. well, that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news with scott pelley." >> he's back? >> yes, he's back. >> oh good. >> for news anytime anywhere log
grab and go, let's take on the world with 100 calories, snack yoplait greek 100. there are hundreds of reasons to snack on it. if you are heading to emeryville new word of a crash now in the commute direction on westbound 80 right by the coliseum exit. it's been busy all morning out of richmond to emeryville. this is going to make things worse. it's in the number two lane. you can see the drive time in the red. 14 minutes from the carquinez bridge. it's still picking up speed even this late in the morning commute. here is a live look at the san mateo bridge. quite a bit of improvement here on westbound 92. slight delays approaching the gates. okay up and over the high-rise. and still delays up to
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