tv CBS This Morning CBS April 21, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
herwise, warmer wednesday but cooler by friday. >> thanks for watching. have a great tuesday. captions by: caption colorado ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's tuesday, april 21st, 2510. welcome to "cbs this morning." an ice cream giant rauls every one of its frozen desserts and snacks. they could be contaminated with a deadly bacteria. dr. oz fights back against allegations he supports quack treatments that don't work. lindsey vonn comes to studio 57 today. she talks about skiing and her guy tiger. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 20 seconds. >> the company meanwhile still trying to track down the source of this listeria contamination.
>> blue bell creameries issued a complete product recall. >> five people in kansas have gotten sick. >> texas is still getting slammed with rain. >> our next storm system will bring severe weather across texas, oklahoma missouri. >> in baltimore six officers have now been suspended as protesters rally against the death of another black man in police custody. >> we're a community that's on the edge right now. the penalty phase of the boston bombing trial. as the boston marathon took place. >> this is the hardest thing that i think i ever had to do. when i crossed the finish line i took my life back today. "theodore roosevelt" heading to the gulf today. >> police arrested the captain and the first mate of the migrant smuggling boat that capsized in the mediterranean. hillary clinton in new hampshire calling the new book "clinton cash" a distraction.
>> people are going to read this book and they're going to say, my goodness how can this happen in america. >> the storm is lashing australia. >> homes have been washed off their footings and hundreds of thousands are without power. >> one california restaurant, out of nowhere, the giant fish tank exploded sending more than 100 gallons of water rushing out. >> a foul ball hit a fan in the head. he was carried off on a stretcher reportedly conscious. >> an intruder was arrested at the white house after trying to jump the fence. authorities did say they did say that she tore her pantsuit. >> on "cbs this morning." >> "full house" making a comeback. >> netflix is picking up the show. >> will there be olson twins on the show? >> if not, we'll dress you up. >> presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." one of the nation's most pap lar ice creammakers issued a sweeping recall overnight because of fears about listeria contamination. blue bell creamery says it cannot guarantee the safety of its products. >> the 108-year-old company has voluntarily pulled all of its ice creams and frozen treats. they're sold in 23 states and other countries. elaine quijano joins us with blue bell's race to find the source of the potentially deadly bacteria. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. texas-based blue bell creameries has put a freeze on their texas and oklahoma production lines. the company is stopping all manufacturing while they try to determine how listeria was introduced to their facility. several of their products have tested positive for listeria. two samples of chocolate chip cookie dough in half gallon containers recently tested positive. their products are sold in supermarkets and convenience stores in 21 states and some
international retailers. if you have any in your freezer, don't eat it. customers can return the product to the store and get a full refund. in march the cdc reported three deaths in kansas linked to listeria. five other people in kansas and texas were sickened. blue bell recalled ten products as a result. blue bell's president and ceo said last night he is quote, heartbroken and will take all of our products off the market until we can be confident that they are all safe. the company's distribution is widespread and in texas the astros and rangers sell it in their ballparks. blue bell has begun an advanced cleaning process to get the bacteria out of their plants. this morning wisconsin is under a state of emergency over a dwroeing bird flu outbreak. the highly infectious h5n2 virus is ravaging the poultry industry in 12 states. iowa is getting hit especially hard this morning. up to 5 million hens there must be destroyed. nearly one in five eggs consumed
in this country come from iowa but the experts say that your eggs are safe. infectious disease specialist dr. shaktner told us this morning that this flu is rarely a threat to humans. most of you in the west are waking up to a clear sky but powerful storms ripped through the east last night. millions of people enjoyed quite a lightning show. this is what it looked like over washington, d.c. the system produced funnel clouds and dumped rain and hail. mark strassmann is in atlanta where the storms left extensive damage. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. check out this toppled tree. it came crashing down during last night's storms but here's where it really gets harrowing. it fell on to this dodge station wagon right after the driver had pulled into the driveway. he had to go to the hospital but he is going to be okay. but last night's storms across the south caused issues just like this and falling trees killed at least two people and damaged dozens of homes as the cleanup goes on across the
south. pounding hail and rain flooded roads and toppled trees on monday damaging cars and homes, and in some cases slicing right through them. >> pretty much total destruction. >> reporter: this is what's left of 92-year-old yolanda rossi's house in roswell, georgia. >> a terrible crash, but i didn't think it was in my house. i usually sit in that corner and do some reading. thank god i wasn't there because i could have been a goner. >> reporter: tornado warnings forced some students to ride out the storm in the hallways of their schools. many places are still cleaning up from the last storm that hit the south on sunday destroying buildings, flooding driveways and shattering windows. >> you could barely see about ten feet when it was really coming down. >> reporter: rossi says the damage may be extensive but she is not leaving. >> i don't want to go anywhere. i've had many offer, but i'm ready to stay right here in my house. >> reporter: today's forecast is similar to that across much of
the west coast, sunny with temperatures in the 60s and 70s. but on thursday the forecast gets ugly again. more severe rain more thunderstorms which means you could have more incidents like this, the last thing this homeowner needs. >> what a sight. we're learning more about the momenting leading up to the arrest by baltimore police of a black man who later died. freddie gray suffered a spine injury while being taken into custody. cell phone video shows the arrest. how police hope another video will help calm critics. chip, good morning. >> good morning. yes, that is city hall and this is where angry protesters have been gathering in addition to several other locations here in baltimore. they want to know what happened to freddie gray that caused a fatal injury while he was in police custody. protesters took to the streets again on monday. >> we are a community that's on the edge right now.
>> reporter: seeking answers, but getting few. >> was there any broken bones on mr. gray? was there any evidence of kicking, punching strikes of any type upon his body? >> reporter: police say they don't know what caused the spinal cord injury that killed freddie gray. deputy police commissioner jerry rodriguez. >> i know that when mr. gray was placed inside that van, he was able to talk he was upset, and when mr. gray was taken out of that van, he could not talk and he could not breathe. >> reporter: in an attempt to provide transparency, police released surveillance video from city cameras showing the moments before freddie gray's arrest. but it's this amateur cell phone video that continues to grip this city. police critics say it shows he was already severely injured before he was placed in the van. dr. victor weedn is a former medical examiner for the state of maryland.
>> they're often amongst the most challenging cases that a forensic pathologist sees because there's so much going on all at the same time to try the dissect what really happened and what really caused the death. >> reporter: mayor stephanie rawlings rawlings-blake dealt with a long history of distrust between police and its people. >> i'm angry that we are here again, that we've had to tell another mother that their child is dead. >> reporter: baltimore officials plan to present the findings of their investigation a week from friday, but many people here say that is too long and during that period the anger here is only going to continue to grow. gayle? >> chip thank you. convicted boston marathon bomber dzhokhar tsarnaev is facing jurors this morning in the sentencing phase of his trial. the jury is considering whether he should get the death penalty or spend the rest of his life in prison. we're in boston where those
affected by the attack are sharing their opinions. don, good morning to you. >> reporter: yeah, good morning. the guilt phase was pretty much a foregone conclusion with the fact that the defense team told the jurors that their client took part in the bombings but the results of this next phase are much less clear. boston is a city divided when it comes to the question of whether this 21-year-old man should be put to death. in their fight to save dzhokhar tsarnaev's life, the defense is expected to paint him as a troubled teenager under the influence of his radicalized older brother tamerlan. the team will likely put tsarnaev's family members and friends on the stand. but prosecutors are expected to remind the court of the brutality the now-21-year-old helped mastermind two years ago leading to the deaths of four people including 8-year-old martin richard. tsarnaev can be seen in surveillance setting his bomb down just feet away from the children. >> a very powerful explosion. >> reporter: ed davis was
boston's police commissioner at the time. this is massachusetts. do you think there's a jury in this state that will be able to hand down the death penalty? >> i think there is. i'm not a big advocate of the death penalty. i've never been extremely supportive of it. i think it has its place and i think this is a place. >> reporter: still a recent poll show a majority of bostonians are against tsarnaev paying with his life. martin richard's family asked them to take the death penalty off the table. and two who lost their limbs in attack joined the richards' plea saying we must overcome the impulse for vengeance. >> there are times when we feel angry or we have frustration and we have vengeance on our mind but i don't feel like that's a great use of our energy. >> reporter: the jury's decision must be unanimous. if there's one holdout, then dzhokhar tsarnaev spends the rest of his life in prison.
the process could take up to four weeks. gayle? >> thank you don. today's proceedings come one day after boston showed its strength once again with its second marathon since the bombing. 80-year-old bill effrig returned to run the race since the attack. he was 20 feet from the finish line in 2013 when the blast knocked him to the ground. and rebecca gregory ran the final three miles with her new prosthetic limb. she had her leg amputated while getting injured while watching the marathon two years ago. she said it was a journey she never thought she would finish. that was one of the most touching scenes at the finish line yesterday. didn't you think? when she said i took my life back. >> especially when she fell on to the ground at the finish line. >> so glad for her. >> so happy for her. very heroic with her new leg. we have new information this morning about six men in minnesota accused of trying to join isis. one of the suspects allegedly tried to board a flight to turkey heading for syria. prosecutors say he applied for a
passport while under fbi surveillance. all six suspects face another court date later this week. they are described as friends in their late teens and early 20s. officials say they were recruited by another friend who joined isis last year. this morning an american aircraft carrier is heading towards yemen, a country rocked by conflict. "the uss theodore roosevelt" is prepared to intercept any ships carrying weapons to rebel forces. with the story behind the mission, david, good morning. >> reporter: the carrier "roosevelt" had been operating in the persian gulf flying air strikes against isis. taking it out of the persian gulf and sending it around to the gulf of aden sends a message that the u.s. considers the civil war in yemen as important as the war against isis and there are really two audiences for that message. one is iran which has been supporting the rebels who have
chased the legitimate government out of yemen, and the arab countries, most notably saudi arabia, which are conducting an air campaign against the rebels. now, at the same time a convoy of about eight iranian ships is also making its way toward the gulf of aden. some of those ships are believed to be carrying weapons for the rebels. the u.n. security council has passed a resolution forbidding the supply of weapons to the rebels. and pentagon officials say if any of those ships try to enter yemeni territorial waters they will be boarded and searched. so that of course sets up a potential confrontation between the u.s. and iran. norah? >> we'll be watching very closely, david, thank you. two accused smugglers are under arrest this morning after what may be europe's worst migrant sea disaster. 800 people are feared drowned in the mediterranean. more than 1500 may have died so far just this year. holly williams is tracking
developments from catania, italy. >> reporter: good morning, the survivors of that disaster were brought ashore to this dock last night. human smugglers had promised to get them to europe but only 28 people made it to safety after their boat sank 70 miles off the coast of libya. many of the survivors came from africa hoping for a better life in europe. instead, they narrowly escaped death. they were met in catania by italian officials and protesters. they're demanding that europe open its doors to more refugees so that desperate people don't place their lives in the hands of smugglers. two men accused of being the boat's crew members were arrested by italian police. with more than 800 people feared drowned including up to 300 women and children this disaster has forced europe to confront the deadly business of
human smuggling. this man told us he made the crossing from libya a week ago on a 15-foot boat and is now sleeping on the street in italy. 18 people died of asphyxiation in the boat's hulls, he said. i was praying to god to save us. he told us he fled soemal ya after islamic militants killed several of his family members. the people arriving on the boats are troubled people from troubled places, he said. they should be allowed to come here. the italian coast guard rescued more than 600 people yesterday from six different vessels. and today there's an ongoing rescue operation. 700 migrants crammed on to a fishing boat. charlie? >> wow. holly williams in italy, thanks. presidential candidate hillary clinton wraps up a two-day campaign swing in new hampshire today.
she spent part of her first day rejecting criticism from republican rivals and the author of a new book. nancy cordes is in concord where clinton meeting this morning with community college students. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton is expected to meet with students and educators here in just a few minutes. she did take a couple of questions from the press yesterday. that's when she brought up the ams from her gop rival, but she was less interested in addressing their latest allegations. clinton deflected questions monday about a new book called "clinton cash" that examines foreign donations to the clinton foundation when she was secretary of state. >> well we're back into the political season. and therefore, we will be subjected to all kinds of distractions. >> it's kind of par for the course in politics these days. >> reporter: in an interview last night on "the charlie rose show," the chairman of her presidential campaign john podesta, called the book inaccurate. >> he's cherrypicked information
that's been disclosed and woven a bunch of conspiracy theories about it. >> reporter: clinton arrived here in new hampshire just as 19 republican hopefuls were leaving. >> hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton. >> i could have sworn i saw hillary's scooby-doo van outside. >> reporter: some of them even tweeted photos of themselves being more accessible to the press than clinton's. >> the republicans seem to be talking only about me. i don't know what they'd talk about if i weren't in the race but i am in the race. >> reporter: wisconsin governor scott walker mentioned her at least half a dozen times in one speech. >> hillary clinton. >> reporter: and again on fox last night. >> this is not someone who is connected with everyday americans. >> reporter: political analyst larry sabato says it's no surprise they're going after clinton even though they have to face each other in the primaries first. >> it's a try-out to be the chief, to be the nominee. and the one thing the republican nominee has to do is not be afraid to take on hillary clinton in a very blunt, direct
way. >> reporter: it's no fun to be a target, of course but sabato says there's one potential up side for clinton and that is that all the attacks from different directions could help unify democrats around her even democrats who might have been hoping that someone else like massachusetts senator elizabeth warren would get into the race. >> nancy, thanks. a guilty plea threatens the lineup of one of the biggest bands in rock 'n' roll history. ahead, what
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good morning. i'm michelle griego. doctors medical center in san pablo has closed permanently. the hospital shut its doors at 7:00 this morning. it's the only hospital in san pablo and serves mostly low income and uninsured patients. various plans to save the facility came up short. community members near lake merritt in oakland are rallying this morning upset about this. plans to build a luxury apartment tower across the street from the lake. supporters say the project will create jobs and those against the plan say it is more housing being built that's unaffordable. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
the northbound and southbound lanes of highway 29 blocked. these are initial reports just coming in a head-on crash in calistoga. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. it is stacked up through the maze. the approach is slow on the eastshore freeway and on 580. and chp is warning of fog on the span and it's slow on 92 especially on the approach to the san mateo bridge toll plaza. that's your latest "kcbs traffic." here's roberta. >> we are taking a look toward coit tower this morning in the city of san francisco. we are noticing a gray slate lots of low clouds in fact those clouds have caused delays at sfo 1 hours 23 minutes on some arriving flights. we are currently in the 50s across the board and later today 50s and 60s. low 70s towards san jose and out towards the eastern portion of the bay area. no sunshine at the coast today with a west wind 10 to 20. here's a look at your extended forecast:
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♪ there's a guy inside. he's unconscious. she's still s who still breathing. >> newly released dash cam video a heroic rescue from a burning suv. two officers and a bystander pulled 25-year-old hector valles to safety. he's okay. very lucky. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour television's dr. oz today plans to address the growing controversy over his medical advice. what he's likely to say to critics who want him removed from his position at columbia university. plus, a dramatic change in the way google displays search results on your phone. digital expert nick thompson on
the impact of the new strategy that shakes up online searches and why it's happening now. that's ahead. but first time to show you the morning headlines from around the globe. brit an's "guardian" said sakes more than the recommends dose can be harmful. those who took a high dose of beta-carotene raised the risk of heart disease. reporter said pope francis accepted the regular nation of bishop finn. he was accused of suspected child abuse with a priest. it's the first known case of a pope cracking down on a bishop who cover up for a pedophile. and the u.s. is sending illegal immigrants back home on
expensive charter flights. immigration officials spent about $116 million on these charter flights. these planes were less 80% capacity. the buenos aires herald said spain has dismissed cover-ups. they accused the president of helping shield the dent ties of a bombing of a senator. and "the new york times" says dr. oz used criticisms to advance his products. . opponents want him ousted from columbia university. vinita nair shows us how dr. oz plans to answer this. vinita, good morning. >> good morning. ten doctors and professors from
across the country who signed this letter to columbia university's dean of health sciences and medicine say oz has, quote, an egregious lack of integrity. dr. oz is set to taper the criticism set to air thursday. more than 9 million people tune into the dr. oz show for health tips and advice. >> i've got the number one in the bottle to burn your fat. >> reporter: they've faced the criticism. >> it's called seabuckthorn. >> reporter: like his endorsements. senator claire mccaskill publicly scolded him. >> i don't know why you say this stuff because you know it's not true. >> in attempt to engage viewers i use flowery language. language that's passionate. >> reporter: last week doctors
sent a letter to columbia university asking them to remove oz. it says in part dr. oz has repeatedly shown disdain for science and evidence-based medicine southwest baseless and relnts optician to the engineering of food crops. miller has been a vocal proponent of genetically modified foods or gmos. >> genetically modified foods, have you ever heard of them? >> despite the concerns of g mcht o foods, the u.s. government has approved the sale. >> reporter: yesterday, dr. oz told cz, quote in a sea of inaccurate complaints we notice one specific accusation gmos. although they misrepresent our stance, we have supported gmo
labeling. >> gmos are important. >> reporter: dr. amen is a frequent host to the dr. oz show. he describes the host as thoughtful and empowering. >> to say that someone should be fired because they say what they believe on television i think is just ridiculous. >> the university has not removed dr. oz from its faculty. in a statement columbia says it is admitted to the princ taking in a baseball game. this one in pittsburgh. we should warn you here that this video might be tough to watch. >> ooh good swing. >> oh my. >> yeah a fan right behind home plate. >> we saw it there, a woman standing behind home plate during the pirates/cubs game was struck in the head by a foul ball. the ball did hit the protective net, but as you see, she was standing a little too close.
the woman was conscious and alert where she was put on a stretcher and taken to the hospital. you would think if you're behind the net you're okay. >> she turned around and her back was facing it. if you're on google this morning with a smartphone expect a big change on the way your search results are unveiled. it's a blurow to small business. nicholas thompson is editor of "new yorker" magazine website newyorker.com. why are they doing this? >> did you ever get to the phone you search and the font is tiny and you have to pinch it? >> yeah. >> they're trying to end that. they're saying any website that has a bad display and doesn't work on mobile devices, we're going to downgrade you. the reason they're doing that we all search with mobile devices. >> so we should be happy about this? >> we generally should be happy
about it. people who shouldn't be happy about it people with websites who businesses. web sign are all going to get jobs tomorrow. >> i thought it was a problem with me being technically challenged not knowing how to adjust my fonts. i'm glad to know it's not just me. why is it just on the smartphones? >> what's happened search used to be 90% on desktops. now, the amount of time on search has surpassed that. google isn't making as much money because people don't search on mobile devices and partly because the websites aren't good. they're trying to push everybody to get to the websites and make more money. >> how hard is it to make your website mobile friendly? >> it's getting easier and easier. you should do it. that's where raises a good point
about small businesses. >> i'm on seamless all the time. where you can click on to order from restaurants. i click on the menu and the menus are pretty bad. >> it's trying to drag you into an app. but it is a penalty for people who don't have web developers on call. absolutely. it's important to know it's one of many many factors that can go bad. my favorite example is with the european union which of course is in a big antitrust battle with google, not mobile friendly. >> all right. >> it's punishing the opinion -- >> is that what this is really about? >> you're in the web design business, this is it. this thing is for you. >> yes. >> thank you, nicholas thompson. >> the drummer of a legendary
rock band taking the stage in >> you can watch "cbs this morning" anywhere, anytime you like. we will be right back. i grew up in louisiana. i went to school here. i've been with bp ever since. today, i lead a team that sets our global safety standards. after the spill we made two commitments. to help the gulf recover and become a safer company. we've worked hard to honor both. bp has spent nearly 28 billion dollars so far to help the gulf economy and environment. and five years of research shows that the gulf is coming back faster than predicted. we've toughened safety standards too. including enhanced training...
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that's "back in black" we hear that song legal troubles may threaten the future of one of the world's biggest rock bands. ac/dc drummer phil rudd pleads guilty to threatening to kill a man. anthony, good morning. >> phil rudd looked every bit the rock star arriving at his hearing in a sports car monday but his stage isn't with the
band that helped to make him ledge dear instead, it will be in a courtroom where he's facing up to seven years in prison. ♪ >> reporter: ac/dc's opening performance at this year's grammys highlighted the resurgence of one of the most successle bands in rock 'n' roll history but there was one notable absence. as the group gets ready for their much anticipated rock or bust world tour they'll do so without longtime drummer phil rudd. on tuesday inside a new zealand courtroom, rudd pleaded guilty to charges he threatened to kill a man who used to work for him. >> i was very surprised to find out that he pled guilty because he actually was changing a plea from a couple months ago. there has been no reason given for the change. >> reporter: according to court documents last year after the unsuccessful solo al lum "head
job" an alleged rudd called an associate saying he wanted him taken out. >> i'm going to come over and kill you. i'm going to kill you you [ bleep ] ♪ >> reporter: with the european leg of ac/dc's tour already sold out, rudd's role in the band he's been part of on and off for 40 years remains unclear. >> as far as everyone knows phil rudd is just on hiatus. this is not a permanent departure. these are guys who tour relentlessly. when they tour they rake in the money. yes, phil rudd wants back in this band. >> reporter: ac/dc's already overcome adversity to sell over 2 million album, bon scott died from alcohol poisoning. >> this is a band of survivors,
whatever happens with phil rudd, whether they have to find a permanent replacement for them they're going to be fine rock or bust. >> new zealand law allows a judge the discretion not to enter a conviction even in case where a defendant has pleaded guilty. if the judge feels the consequences. conviction outweigh the seriousness of the time the defendant can walk. so there is still the possibility rudd will actually avoid prison time. >> likely? >> you know the lawyer for him seems to be playing it that way. i think they believe the judge will be merciful here since nothing actually happened but the threat is there. >> of course, he denied it. maybe he just got caught up in the heat of the moment. >> a very heated moment. >> very heated. bleep. bleep. thank you, anthony. was a muppet getting caught up in a music fight? >> yeah oh oh!
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning. it's 7:56. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. governor brown's plan to deal with the drought taking a big hit as state appeals court has ruled customers cannot be charged different rates based on their water usage. rates can only be based on the cost to deliver the water. doctors medical center in san pablo closed its doors for good this morning. east bay facility was deep in debt. it primarily served low income and uninsured patients. >> a big mess left in golden gate park after thousands of marijuana users turned out to celebrate 420 day. police made some arrests but there were no major
good morning. another crash in westbound 4. this time coming into concord. and now it's really backing up traffic all the lanes blocked in fact westbound 4 at solano way. so it was already backed up anyway because an earlier crash in the pittsburg-bay point area and then it's sluggish at southbound 680 out of pleasant hill. bay bridge toll plaza cleaning out a little bit in the far left lanes but overall still backed up through the maze. not quite as bad today as yesterday though. and this drive time is down for some reason. it's only 19 minutes from there to the livermore valley. that is "kcbs traffic." here's roberta. thanks, elizabeth. good morning, everybody! as we take a bird's-eye view, it's cloudy and breezy west winds 10 to 20. temperatures into the 50s and later today don't bank on any clearing at the coast. we'll see some partly cloudy conditions around the bay and sunshine in our inland areas. temperatures are
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, april 21st 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including new evidence that your pets can make you sick. dr. tara narula has good advice on how to lower that risk. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. the company is stopping all manufacturing until they find out how wisteria was introduced to their facility. >> last night's storms across the south caused issues just like this. officials plan to present the findings this friday. the anger is only going to continue to grow. >> boston is a city divided when it comes to the question of
whether this 21-year-old man should be put to death. >> the u.s. considers the civil war in yemen as important as the war against isis. >> the survivors with were brought to shore here at this dock late last night. human smugglers had promised to get them to europe. >> it doesn't work on mobile devices and optimize on mobile devices, we're going to downstage you. >> instead it will be in a courtroom where he's facing up to seven years in prison. >> where are the kids? bring the kid out. oi, wait a minute. look out. here we go. >> come here, ben. >> everything -- do you want to come out? okay. i think we've got a place for him on the staff. captioning funded by cbs i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
the same jurors who convicted 21-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev will decide whether he should be put to death or spend the rest of his life in prison. >> those deliberations could take as long as four weeks. the jury's vote must be unanimous for tsarnaev to get the death penalty. a recent poll shows most bostonians are against a death sentence. more than 20,000 finish this year's boston marathon. that's the second since the attacks. don dahler is at the finish line at boylston street with the moments that made the marathon unforgettable. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the rain was pounding. the cold wind was blowing. we saw a lot of people crossing the finish line in tears that they just completed this. but nothing could dim the spirits of the city where so much went on two years ago. and many people doubted their cherished event would ever return to normal. >> look at this battle. look at rosich.
rosich pulls away. >> for caroline from kenya, what a dream come true. as it was for newly engaged amy who crossed the finish line with her boyfriend and received a marriage proposal with a ring delivered by the mayor. >> i'm the luckiest woman no in the world. so happy. >> i was pretty nervous. >> runner jeff glasser was nervous, too, nervous about telling his wife he lost his wedding band on the 23rd mile. >> as they were running they saw a ring on the course and they figured someone must have lost it. a marathoner recovered the ring and it was rerue nighted in the medical tent after the race. for many runners crossing the finish live was a victory. bill was only 30 feet from the finish line in 2013 knocked to his feet by the blast. the 80-year-old returned to run
in the race for the first time since the attack. for this man it allowed him to regain something he gave up. he won two years ago. in the aftermath of the bombing he donated his medal to the city of boston as a gesture to support. this time he said the win is for him. >> the man who gave his medal back to the city after the bombing that's on permanent display now comes back to achieve greatness again. >> reporter: no where is there more true for rebekah gregorys who amputated leg acts as a daily reminder of what happened here. >> as i crossed the finish line i took my life back. i'm stronger because of it. it's the hardest thing i ever had to deal with. >> reporter: she completed the race the last three miles. it was a symbolic win. >> the finish line is a great place to be. >> reporter: she ran those three
miles in extreme pain. now, the last runner a man from venezuela, crossed the finish line just a few hours ago. gayle. >> thank you don dahler. i think rebecca said it best. the finish line is a great place to be. listen, i admire anybody who can do it. anybody who can run a marathon, but certainly under those circumstances. >> i'm so inspired by her. she said it's the hardest thing she's ever done we did a story on her don did, 17 surgeries to save her leg and then she amputated her leg. kudos to you rebecca. >> and to all of them. >> yes. to everyone. >> and to bill who's 80 years old. >> so many great stories. >> really great. boston strong. that's really true. don, we thank you again. jon stewart says he is going off the air sooner rather than later. >> my last "daily show" program will be august 6th. ly be wearing a suit. i will more than likely be showered. i'm sorry.
i'll be wearing overalls and i won't be shower. he said earlier this year he would step down sometime between july and december. i know a lot of people were hoping it would be closer to december, but he said he's ready for his next chapter. >> i'll be interested to see what that is. >> me too. a theater drama is playing out in los angeles. the country's largest stage is forcing everyone to pay minimum wage. many performers say getting a raise will do them more harm than good. >> reporter: for the actors rehearsing here at the theater in los angeles, this is a labor of love. they get paid nothing for rehearsals at this 50-seat theater and as little as $7 for each performance. >> we do it for a chance to work on a show like this. >> reporter: he's a member of a
union that represents some 5,500 stage performers in l.a. the union is pushing its workers to be paid minimum wage. many actors don't want the money. they fear getting paid will mean curtains for many of l.a.'s small theaters. >> it's not a choice of getting $9 an hour or working for free. it's the choice of acting or not acting in a space like this. >> reporter: they'll end a decades-old waiver that allows theaters with fewer than 9,000 feet to pay actor as small stipend. >> it's unethical to create a business motto based on free labor. there are instances in the 99-seat theater plan where everyone else is paid except for the actors. >> reporter: but actor/producer noah wiley says big profits are
impossible in a theater with fewer than 100 seats. >> you're cutting into what's ay. you couldn't open your doors. >> reporter: working in 99-seat theaters did open the doors for "criminal minds" actor kristin dangvest. >> you could. >> yeah yeah. i did this well before i had that job and i made very little doing it. and it's the very thing that got me the job i have and the very thing that keeps me having that job. >> reporter: so to kwoet the oft quoted words of shakespeare, to be or not to be paid. that will be the question answered later this morning. john blackstone los angeles, california. >> that's interesting. >> to be or not to be.
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bring it to your house based on your own family member's health and age. our dr. tara narula is with us with that hello. >> good morning, gayle. >> people love their pets. they say, okay if they make me sick, it is okay. this is something you said we should really think about very seriously before you bring a pet in the home. what kind of pet are you talking about? >> i think the big thing is pets bring up a lot of health benefits and unconditional love. we don't think about the fact that they could make us sick. researchers in this study basically reviewed 300 previous studies to give us recommendations on what are the best pets and how do we have the best health when we have a relationship with our pet. we know that animals are potentially responsible for over 70 different types of human diseases. those can be based on bacteria, viruses, funguses or para sites. they are translated via contact with mucous membranes, skin fecal or waste matters or bites
or scratches. for the general population it is very low. >> is it because we are kissing our pet sns. >> that is a route. you should not get those slobery cases. the oral cavities of cats and dogs have a lot of different back tear yas. the groups that are really at risk are kids under five inmu know compromised people pregnant women and elderly or people over 65 years old. those are the groups that are more at risk. >> it is important for those people to potentially pay attention to what type of animal they have. there are certain animals that are higher risk animals. >> like? >> reptiles and amphibians. >> we don't have to worry about that. >> lots of kids have these reptiles and lizards. they can transmit samb salmonella. young chicks or ducks, rodents, gerbils or hamsters. >> the best way to protect yourself. we are not going to give them up
and petting them and in some cases kissing them. >> good proper hand washing. making sure you are cleaning surfaces and disinfecting. you are washing the bed linens and taking your pet toss the vets. you are not slopry licks from the pet and you have an open dialogue with your vet and your doctor about your health. >> so stop slobbering over barkley. >> i see what he does with his mouth. i have no interest in kissing him. >> thank you tara. >> more on that later dr. tara narula. nazi war crime cases where the weapon was a notebook. >> the accused is a 93-year-old frail man. a former member of the ss who admits he was at auschwitz but didn't kill anybody. a court in germany will decide whether the accountant is guilty as an accessory to mass murder.
ahead on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by pronamel toothpaste. my dentist recommended pronamel. he said pronamel can make my teeth stronger. pronamel is helping me lead the life that i want to live. the e-class has 11 intelligent driver-assist systems. it recognizes pedestrians and alerts you. warns you about incoming cross-traffic. cameras and radar detect dangers you don't. and it can even stop by itself. so in this crash test, one thing's missing: a crash. the 2015 e-class. see your authorized dealer for exceptional offers through mercedes-benz financial services. do you have nutritional gaps in your diet? try the improved formula of boost® original nutritional drink. each delicious serving provides... 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle, and 26 essential vitamins
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mass killings at the camp but doesn't feel he ever committed a crime. mark phillips is outside the court in luneburg germany. good morning. >> reporter: the man being charged admits he was at auschwitz but says he didn't kill anybody. he just took the victim's money. the court will decide whether this man is about guilty of accessory to mass murder. today, oskar groening is a 93-year-old man with a dark past that has finally caught up with him. in the war he was in the s.s. assigned to auschwitz. here on the right is an 86-year-old woman finally getting her day in court. during the war she was a jewish teenager deported to auschwitz where both her parents were murdered. now in a german court fate has brought oskar groening and hedy
bohm together again. he accused of murders. she as a witness to his crime. >> i cried. >> reporter: hedy was more than 400 thousand hungarian jews deported and one of the small percentage of those chosen for work. her parents were not. >> she just looked. she didn't say a word. i saw her turn and walk away. and i was ordered to go through the line. and i never saw her again. >> reporter: oskar groening was not one of those who decided who would die and who might live. his job was to confiscate the victims' valuables. he was death's bookkeeper. a cog in the machine he said those who pushed in the trial say without cogs machines don't run. >> nazi guilt goes deeper than suspected. >> reporter: in the past german justice has been content to
charge only those directly involved in the killings. when he arrived at the court today, groening said he expected to be found not guilty. but thomas walther thinks many were led off too easily. has this been a failure of the german justice system for years? >> yes no question. >> reporter: that the justice system has failed? >> yes no question. no question. i can answer, yes, yes. it's a big, big failure. >> reporter: there's an irony in this trial. the defendant has never denied that he was part of the nazi's final solution. but he has denied his guilt. that self-serving fiction is now what will be tested at this trial. gayle. >> mark phillips reporting from luneburg. it's always tough to hear those stories. i like the part in mark's piece,
cog in a machine, but without those cogs the machine doesn't work. good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. time now is 8:25. here's what's happening. doctors medical center in san pablo has shut down. the hospital closed its doors at 7:00 this morning and it was the only public hospital in western contra costa county. it served mostly low income and uninsured patients. >> members are set about luxury apartment across the street from lake merritt. those against it say it's more unaffordable housing. traffic and weathe
good morning. back out to concord. they just cancered a traffic alert westbound 4. it was right past the 242 exit. so they canceled the traffic alert and all lanes are open as of 15 minutes ago. unfortunately, we're still seeing big delays out of pittsburg-bay point. we have been seeing them all morning long actually because of earlier crashes. and heading into san francisco, brutal on 280 and 101. northbound 280 there was a wreck at ocean. that's now gone. but you can see 101 is pretty slow as well from candlestick. and a live look outside, out the door if you are traveling
on the nimitz freeway we are seeing our usual delays northbound. the drive time is slightly heavier than usual though. 38 minutes from 238 to the macarthur maze. that's "kcbs traffic." let's go over to roberta. >> boy, we have a gray slate outside. we are totally socked in at the coast this morning and into the bay. but we have some clearing in our inland areas. take a look at the current conditions in and around our bay area starting with the coast. it is low, it's overcast, 50 degrees in pacifica. mid-50s across the bay and also the santa clara valley. 53 in fairfield. later today, again, we will have the clearing away from the ocean. temperature-wise, slightly below average for this 21st day of april. 50s beaches, 50s, 60s bayside, 60s across the peninsula. a few 70s inland. we have a slight chance of a daily shower from today all through friday in the highest elevations of our microclimates. otherwise, dry skies all the way through the next seven days. enjoy! have a great day.
♪ you're unbelievable ♪ that could describe our guest this morning. welcome back to "cbs this morning," coming up in this half hour, she is unbelievable, that skiing superstar lindsey vonn. with the e-y, she said spelled the right way in the green room. with her sights at more olympic gold ahead. first the headlines around the globe. "the washington post" has just learned the charges against one of its reporters imprisoned in iran. jason rezaian is charged with spying and spreading propaganda.
rezaian's brother said his family will keep fight for his freedom. >> we know they don't have any evidence that he had access to those things. the charges are baseless. >> rezaian met with his lawyer for the first time nine months ago. he faces 10 to 20 years in prison if convicted. chinese billionaires account for a record one-fifth of the world billionaires about 370 billionaires this year. they each had $1 billion in assets. 57% from mainland china. "rolling stone" said willie nelson announced his own marijuana brand. it's called willie's reserve. >> willie's reserve kind of fell together as evolution wants it to. you know colorado's legalization, along with other states and washington, d.c. it's just a matter of time in this country, already in other
countries. but i felt like i bought so much, i might as well give it back. >> makes sense to me. the pot will be grown and sold in colorado and washington. seems like that would be pretty good. seems like willie would know what he's doing. and newly revealed ship wrecks on lake michigan. crew captured the photos of maritime history as the winter ice retreated. the winter wrecks are from the 19th and 20th centuries. one is more than 150 years old. beach erosion, wind and waves make it viewable. and the sequel to "full house" will be called "fuller house." john stamos and uncle jesse. deals reportedly going to sign
mary-kate and ashley olsen. lindsey vonn won gold. her continued success makes her one of the greatest female skiers ever. the olympic gold medalist comes back after a pair of knee injuries in 2013. she now holds the all-time world cup record for women with an astounding 67 wins. she's a seven-time downhill champion. a five-time super-g champ. and holds 19 world cup titles. that is more than anyone in history. folks, she's here in studio 57. lindsey vonn welcome. >> welcome. >> you're what's known in the business as a bad -- in all areas of your life. after two possible career-ending injuries, did you think yourself i'm not able to make it this time or did you think, huh-uh this is just a setback, i'm coming back? were you worried?
>> i was worried, of course. i'm a pretty determined person. i thought that a lot of people thought i'd never come back. and actually told me to my face that i'll never come back. i worked extremely hard. have a great physio. have a great doctor. yeah, it was a long road but i never gave up. >> what is it about your skiing that makes you so good? >> i don't know i ski on men's skis. i feel like i'm a really aggressive skier. i'm pretty dynamic. i get interesting angles with my body, with my hips that maybe other people don't get. i don't know i thought i was given a talent from my family from my parents. and i just use that to the best of my ability. >> you said your parents worked hard and made a lot of sacrifices to make sure you could do what you did? >> yeah, i'll the oldest of five kids and my family all moved out to colorado when i was 11 so i could ski.
my parents pretty much gave up everything cashed in their retirement. a house. it was a huge sacrifice. of course, i knew that growing up i wanted it more than anything, for myself and also for my family to be able to succeed. >> it's so tough watching them in 2013 when you were injured. the olympics were just around the corner and we were rooting for you. you're going to be in the next winter olympics? >> yeah, that's my goal. once i made the decision not to do sochi i committed myself to pyeongchang. >> you ski differently. i remember watching the first time when you were coming back. i was sitting at home feeling nervous for you at the top watching you to go down. do you still feel this? is there still a little part of you that's a tiny bit nervous as you go down? >> no. >> not at all? or afraid? >> no, i love going fast. that's something inside of me. i always love going fast.
just because i'm injured, i don't feel any different. i'm the same person. that's why i'm able to continue winning. i'm not afraid. it's a passionate part of the sport. and i just expect it and dough downhill. >> what are you afraid of? >> insects. any like critters, centipedes. >> when you're coming down the ill, the difference between you and everybody else it seems to me you know more precisely how fast you can go to make the turn? >> yeah i'm pretty calculated with what i do. it's kind of like a high-speed chess match. you know what you have to do you also have to make adjustments on the fly. for me i visualize the course a hundred times before i go down there. every roll every bounce i know what i can do and where i can make up time if i make a
mistake. i'm not worried about making mistakes or plan "b" if necessary. >> we know you're good on the slopes but how's your golf game? what do you hit, lindsayey? >> i don't have a handicap. i had a hole in one. that's all i can say. >> when? >> it was my first round of 18 holes. and i was playing for a charity. i was on a team. we were doing a scramble my teammates were half excited and half hated me because they were probably 45 years old and never gotten a hole in one and played for 20. and never gotten one. >> jack nicklaus got one at the masters. >> yes. >> it is fun to watch you and tiger together. a lot of people are cheering you on. i'm curious about how you met when you told your family and friends i'm going to be dating him, what did they say?
>> yeah i met him at his -- the tiger jam. you know he has a foundation. he's done some incredible work with that. i met him there. and i don't know -- >> you clicked? >> we talked almost for a month before we ever started dating. but definitely people were surprised. >> yeah. >> when i said i was dating him but everyone in my family loves him. he talks to my mom all the time. he texts my dad when i'm racing. he's a sweet guy. everyone fell in love with him. >> i am curious. people know him one way, you know him another. tell us something about him that would surprise us that only you would know. >> he is a great father. he loves his kids. >> we saw a bit of that. when they were playing. >> yeah. he is a sweetheart.
he's really tough on the golf course. he's a great father and does a great job. a lot of people are cheering him on. can they ski? >> i think he's a better zeer than i am golfer. that's up for debate. we're competitive. >> two athletes in the house. >> how much of the conversation between the two of you is between competition and winning? >> like 80%. we compete at everything. even if we're not talking about golf or skiing we are playing ping-pong and pool and whatever we can do to compete. >> you don't let him win, though, do you? >> he's really good. it's really hard. >> congratulations, we are cheering you on lindsey vonn. >> bring the gold back. >> thank you i will. >> hopefully, we'll see you before that. lindsey vonn thank you. tens of million
and the girl said i'm drawing a picture of god. and the teacher said but nobody knows what god looks like. and the girl said they will in a minute. [ laughter ] >> that is so great. >> that is from the 2006 from ken robinson. creativity, it is ted's most watched presentation with more than 32 million views. robinson began meeting with governments and school systems to discuss reform decades ago. his new book is called "creative schools: the grassroots revolutions that transforming education." everybody wanted reform but they want it better. you say culturization will not get you there. >> it is. the reason is anybody watching this whose got children know that. people with two children or not,
they're completely different. we've got two children they're completely different. i'm one of seven is we're all different. and now it's all about s.t.e.m. >> clearly you struck a nerve here just the fact that that ted talk has been watched 32 million times. over 300 million people have seen. in the book you point out miley cyrus videos are seen more because you don't twerk. >> i don't twerk. >> we could like to see that sir ken. what is the message that you want people to know. you said that schools are killing creativity. they don't mean to but you say that's what they're doing. >> i've never blamed teachers or schools. i've worked with teachers my whole life. there is this deadly culture that's being pushed on them politically. and the message is you have to personalize the situation not
standardize it. but they have to find that talent and cultivate it. >> i think there's a problem with your microphone. we're going to fix that. >> let me ask you this what sounds good, a teacher will say, i have 30 students i can barely get them to be quiet. how can i personalize a classroom for 30 different children? >> well, it's one of the reasons i wanted to write this book. the book is full of examples of people people ask me what my theory is. i say it's not a theory. it is what works. if you think of people sitting all the time and talk to them it's very hard to control them on that basis. if you engage them about imagination, philosophy teams, it's a very different part of school. my wife used to in liverpool, she taught 40 children in the
same classroom and the pace was bustling because they were working collaboratively. much of that is about the art of teaching. the problem with the standard is that it seems that teaching is part of that. teachers have got to engage and motivate and inspire people. and great teachers do that. >> where does this philosophy standardsization come from? >> well i think it's partly that governments quite likely see the importance of strategic education. years ago, the government took no interest. now they're looking at education as defense strategies. it's a strategic influence. i should say i live here. i've got to make this clear that i just didn't pop over to make this. we live here. and the thing is most governments are in control mode. they think the answer it's
mostly a position that's led to a huge industry. as i say in the book testing industry in this country is bigger than hollywood. it's bigger than the nfl. it's massive. >> one of the bright spots you talk about boston academy. it's an inner city school who focus, and engages students with arts. 90% of their students end up going to college. i mean incredible rate. what are at the doing right there that could be replicated? >> well, a lot of the schools in the book follow the same principles. children have varying talents it's important that they should math and science and so on. but music and theater and dance are just as important for talent to engage kids. and an approach to science. it's a broad curriculum and they have flexibility in the way they teach individuals. >> one last word what's the responsibility about the parents? >> a whole chanter in the book
about parents. parents should be partners with schools. parents know their children than anybody else. >> you got your daughter and son here, i asked them what they learned from you about education. your daughter said you taught them that kids can be more in control of their education than they know. >> let's try that in school. yes, teacher, i want to be in control of my education. >> thank you ken robinson. and crave schools goes unfailed today. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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good morning. we have a late morning backup at the bay bridge. it was improving and then we got word of this crash on the incline westbound 80. it's involving a motorcycle. at one point, two lanes were blocked. i know they are working to clear it to the right-hand shoulder right now. it is on the new portion of the span on the shoulder but unfortunately they are slamming on those metering lights. they are really slowing them down. the approaches are really beginning to back up, especially on 580 and the eastshore freeway coming around the berkeley curve. bart is
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