tv CBS This Morning CBS April 23, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
t. >> frank's wearing dodger blue. >> go home now. >> on a serious note, "cbs this morning" coming good morning t good morning to our viewers in the west. it's thursday april 23 2015. welcome to cbs "this morning." the white house just announced a u.s. raid on al qaeda killed two hostage s hostages including one american. president obama will speak in just a few minutes and you will hear it live. we begin with today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. a broken alarm at former president george h.w. bush's home took more than a year to fix. another black eye for the secret service. >> a government report revealed the secret service received a warning that the system was out of date but that they rejected
requests to replace it. >> the president going to announce in a u.s. strike dr. warren weinstein, an american kidnapped, was inadvertently killed. >> delta airlines flight from paris was supposed to land in newark but wild winds forced it to hold on to boston. >> i was holding on. >> and 40 minutes into a flight from chicago to hartford the pilot made a steep emergency landing. >> we basically nosedived? >> protests in baltimore demanding justice for the death of freddie gray. >> a settlement between the nfl and former players who suffered concussion could total $1 billion. >> not every player is satisfied? >> coyotes in new york city. >> we are back on coyote parole. lo and behold -- >> i thought it was a dog crossing the road then i looked again and said no this is a coyote. >> thousands are told to evacuate in chile after a volcano erupted for the first time in more than 42 years. >> what are we doing? >> robert downey, jr., stormed out of an interview. >> bye.
>> what does that mean? what's that look? >> at the white house a little girl asked the first lady her age. >> you're too young for a 51-year-old. >> and all that matter thes. >> these people are the lap dogs for president obama. >> that'd be news for the white house. >> senator paul is the worst possible candidate on the most important issues. >> on cbs "this morning." >> i decided to go back to the very first look that i ever did on the david letterman show. >> let me see if we have any sort of photograph of you. [ laughter ] oh, boy! >> holy mackerel. whoa! what was i looking at in that shot? welcome to cbs "this morning," gayle king is on assignment. jeff glor of our digital network cbsn is with us. as you wake up in the west, we
are waiting for president obama to speak from the white house. he will announce that two al qaeda hostages an american and an italian, were killed in a raid in january. >> the american is identified as dr. warren weinstein, he was captured by al qaeda in 2011. bill plante is at the white house and has detailed. bill, good morning, what do we expect to hear from the president? >> reporter: norah we expect the president to express sorrow and possibly an apology over the killing of these two americans. one, of course, is not a friend to the united states, he was a member of al qaeda. but the killing of dr. weinstein is particularly difficult because the intensive search that's gone on all the efforts that have been put in to find him over the years. also killed was an italian hostage, giovanni loporto. in that same raid in january, an american by the name of achmed farouk was killed in that the.
he was an al qaeda leader. another american was killed days later. his name adam gadham. and also an american who had gone over to work for al qaeda. the white house statement which was issued earlier expresses deep sorrow and regret. no words can fully express our regret over this terrible tragedy. the president will say that he takes full responsibility but this is one of those things which classified now is being unclassified because the white house tells us the president believes the american public has the right to know. >> but, bill to be clear, this is the first-known instance in which the u.s. has accidentally killed a hostage in a drone strike, right? >> that's right. and the fact that it's being revealed probably has a lot to do with the understanding that it would come out sooner or later anyway. >> bill plante at the white house. we'll switch over to david martin at the pentagon. david, i know you have some
details on what exactly happened here in january because this would seem to be a rather extraordinary acknowledgment. >> reporter: well we're talking about two drone strikes, both of them conducted by the cia in the afghanistan/pakistan area. and three americans ended up being killed. one, the hostage, dr. warren weinstein, and then two americans who were working for al qaeda. and the u.s. has killed -- deliberately killed americans who were working for terrorist groups before but in this case neither of those americans working for al qaeda were actually targeted. so these were all people who were killed by mistake and i think other than the immediate tragedy of inadvertently killing an american and italian hostage, you've got the real problem here
of questioning the viability going forward of these cia drone strikes if the intelligence is so unreliable that you end up killing two hostages and two american-born terrorists that you didn't know were there. >> in fact, that's the point isn't it? they said they had no reason to believe that they were there. >> that's right. and, you know this controversy about how many people innocent people are being killed by these drone strikes in the pakistan border areas has been going on for years now and outside critics have claimed that hubs of innocent civilians are being killed the government has always claimed that there are just a very small number of innocents killed in these attacks, but here we have evidence that would certainly
suggest that people not intended to be killed by these strikes are being killed. >> all right, david martin at the pentagon. david, thank you. we are still waiting for president obama to speak from the white house briefing room. we will bring you the president's remarks live in a cbs news special report. this morning, five of the six baltimore police officers involved in the arrest of freddie gray have offered statements about what happened. the 25-year-old apparently suffered a major spine injury while in custody. he died a week later. demonstrators in baltimore continue pressing for answers. chip reid is outside the police station where protests escalated last night. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. you know we've been telling you all week thaez thatt these daily protests have been peaceful but for a moment last night it looked like that might change. a large number of protesters on this side of the police barricade started to shove it down the street. police officers lined up shoulder to shoulder lined up on this side of the barricade and started pushing back. >> you guys killed that man.
>> reporter: a peaceful demonstration turned ugly for a few tense minutes as protesters and police faced off at a barricade. plastic bottles were thrown and protest yourself hurled insults at police. they were incense bid the head of baltimore's fraternal order of police who likened them to a lynch mob. at a press conference wednesday, gene ryan tried to walk back that comment but said calling the police officers murderers went too far. >> maybe i should reword that. i don't want it to turn into a lynch mob because when you're trying to put somebody in jail before the facts are in the investigation hasn't been completed, that's wrong. >> reporter: pastor charles neil and others were angered by those comments. >> we're not a lynch mob. we're concerned citizens. we're concerned about justice in our communities. >> reporter: the now-daily protests were triggered by this video showing 25-year-old freddie gray being carried to a police van, his legs dragging on the ground. within 30 minutes he stopped breathing. on sunday he died of what police
admit was a significant injury to his spine. police commissioner anthony bass spoke with cbs baltimore station wjz. >> to an extent we're responsible for the pain in this community where we thought we were doing god's work going out trying to make communities safer, we've made mass arrests, we've locked people up, we've taken people to jail in numbers. we've obliterated this community. we have to own that. >> reporter: while some protesters lashed out at police our cameras captured members of the baltimore police department consoling people in the crowd. >> things will change. it takes time. nothing comes overnight. >> reporter: many here say this will not stop until that change comes. >> we are going to stand out here every single day if we have to until justice be done. >> reporter: no one was injured in last night's confrontation and many people in the crowd here told me that it is crucial that these protests remain peaceful because if they do turn violent it will be easy for
their critics to describe them as a mob. norah? >> chip, thank you so much. cbs news has learned a 2009 investigation into tulsa county reserve deputy robert bates reveals he received questionable training. the 73-year-old pleaded not guilty to a manslaughter charge tuesday. he says he shot and killed eric harris during a sting operation by accident. concerns about bates led to an internal investigation by the sheriff's office in 2009. bates reportedly drove his personal car during training and he made traffic stops on his own before he was allowed. when confronted, bates allegedly said anyone with issues should go see the sheriff. the investigation concluded policy had been violated and bates received special treatment. sheriff's family rm lawyer-- the sheriff said he believed he received proper training. the lawyer for the family said "it is our belief that eric harris would be alive today if the tulsa sheriff's office had not broken the rules to put a
crony on the streets." the penalty phase of dzhokhar tsarnaev's continue this is morning after an emotional day of testimony from survivors. the defense elaborated on a profane gesture the convicted boston marathon bomber made the a holding cell from 2013. john dahler is in boston with the video never before seen until yesterday. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. prosecutors portrayed that gesture as representative of tsarnaev's callous, even hate-filled nature. but the defense tried to imply that that was just the antics of a typical teen. for the first time wednesday, jurors saw video of a still-bandaged dzhokhar tsarnaev in a holding cell three months after the bombings. the then 19-year-old can be seen pacing peering into the lens and primping his hair in front of the camera before he flashes the middle finger. as tsarnaev sat in the courtroom, victims,s,ding a former dance instructor shared what he took from them.
this is a cbs news special report. president obama is about to make a statement from the white house. it concerns a counterterrorism raid on al qaeda fighters in january. here is the president. >> this morning i want to express our grief and condolences to the families of two hostages. one american dr. warren weinstein, and an italian, jovani la porto who were tragically killed in a u.s. operation. they were aid workers in pakistan devoted to improving the lives of the pakistani people. after warren was abducted by al
qaeda in 201 1rks i1, i directed my national security team to do everything possible to find him and bring him home safely to his family. and dedicated professionals across our government worked tire lszlyless tirelessly to do so. we also worked with our italian allies. since 9/11 our counterterrorism efforts have prevented terrorists attacks and saved innocent lives. both here in america and around the world. and that determination to protect innocent life only makes the loss of these two men especially painful for all of us. based on information and intel intelligence we have obtained we believe a u.s. counterterrorism operation targeting an al qaeda compound in the afghanistan/pakistan border region accidentally killed warren and giovanni this
past january. yesterday i spoke with warren's wife elaine and the prime minister of italy. as a husband and father, i cannot begin to imagine the anxious anguish that the families are enduring. there are no words, there is nothing that i can ever say or do to ease their heartache. and today i simply want to say this. as president and as commander in chief, i take full responsibility for all our counterterrorism operations including the one that inadvertently took the lives of warp and warren and giovanni. i profoundly regret what happened. on behalf of the united states government, i offer our deep he is poll isest apologies to the families. as soon as we determine the cause their deaths i directed the existence of the operation be declassified and disclosed
publicly. i did so because the weinstein and la porto families deserve it know the truth. and i did so because everybody as certain aspects of our national security efforts have to remain secret in order to succeed, the united states is a democracy committed to openness in good times and in bad. our initial assessment indicates that this operation was fully consistent with the guidelines under which we conduct counterterrorism efforts in the region which has been our foe ask us for years because it is the home of al qaeda's leadership. and based on the intelligenceask us for years because it is the home of al qaeda's leadership. and based on the intelligence that we obtained at the time including hundreds of hours of surveillance. we believe that had this was an al qaeda compound, that no civilians were present, and that capturing these terrorists was not possible. and we do believe that the operation did take out dangerous members of al qaeda. what we did that know tragically is that al qaeda was hiding the
presence of warren and giovanni in this same compound. it is a cruel and bitter truth that in the fog of war generally and our fight against terrorists specifically mistakes sometimes deadly mistakes can occur. but one of the things that sets america apart from many other nations, one of the things that makes us exceptional, is our willingness to confront squarely our imperfections and to learn from our mistakes. already i've directed a full review of what happened. we will identify the lessons that can be learned from this tragedy, and any changes that should be made. we will do our utmost to ensure that it is not repeated. and we will continue to do everything we can to prevent the loss of innocent lives. not just innocent americans, but all innocent lives in our
counterterrorism operations. today we join their families and friends in honoring warren and giovanni. two humanitarians who came from different countries but who were united by a spirit of service. for decades warren lived the ideals from our country serving with the peace corps and later with the united states agency for international development. he devoted his life to people across africa and south asia. he was a loving husband, father and grandfather who willingly left the comforts of home to help the people of pakistan. at the time of his abduction, he was a u.s. aid contractor helping those escape poverty and give a better life to their children. giovanni's humanitarianism also took him around the world to the central african republic to haiti and ultimately pakistan. like warren he fell in love with pakistan and its people and
believed passionately that he could make a difference in their lives. giovanni's service reflected the commitment of the italian people our great allies and friends friends. and today is a reminder of the bonds of friendship between our country and the shared values that bind americans abz ss and italians together. there could be no starker contrast between these two selfless men and their al qaeda captors. warren's work benefited people across faiths. meanwhile al qaeda boasted to the world that it held warren citing his jewish faith. al qaeda held both men for years even as als warren's deteriorated. they deprived these men with fresh issues years with family who his them terribly.
i pray that these two families will find some small measure of solace in knowing that warren and giovanni's legacy will endure. their service will be remembered by the pakistani men, women and children whose lives they touched and made better. their spirit will live on in the love of their families who are in our thoughts and prayers today. especially warren's wife elaine their daughters, alisha and jennifer, and their families. and the shining example of these two men will stand as a light to people the world over who see suffering and answer with compassion, who see hatred and offer their love who see war and work for peace. may god bless these two brave men and may he watch over and comfort their families for all the years to come. >> president obama at the white house saying again a mistake had been made in a counterterrorism
operation killing two innocent hostages, one american and one italian. the president clearly showing great emotion about this mistake and ordering a full review and release and declassification of everything about the operation. >> i mean this is the first known time that is u.s. drone has killed hostages and was extraordinary to hear the president say that there had been hundreds of hours of surveillance and yet they did not know that these hostages were inside that al qaeda compound. clearly the president is pledging transparency and future disclosure about these particular drone attacks. >> drone strikes have already been a great subject of discussion in washington and elsewhere. the president did say that al qaeda members were killed in the attack but he at contribute puttributed the deaths in part to fog of war. >> our coverage will continue online throughout the day on our digital network. just go to cbsnews.com. for those of you in the west,
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continuing coverage of our breaking news. >> we'll go to more good morning, everyone. 7:26 is your time. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening this morning. search teams will head back out to look for a missing cupertino teen. 17-year-old connor sullivan last seen at monte vista high school after his first period class on monday. investigators don't suspect foul play. but sullivan's parents say it's very unusual for him to disappear like this. san jose has adopted new ruse on outdoor water use to cut overall come sumtion by 30%. it increases restrictions on lawn water, car wash and you cannot top off pools with more than a foot of water. all these rules are in effect in san jose. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. (scal): good day, m'lady! i am sir-can-a-lot, here to save you from another breakfast bore.
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good morning. a pair of accidents in santa clara is really grinding down traffic on northbound 101 just trying to get out of san jose. you can see the backups right around capitol expressway and the two wrecks were approaching montague expressway both of which are now on the right-hand shoulder. bay bridge also very slow and go. you can see the metering lights on slow mode as you head to the pay gates. they were switched on at 5:36 and it stacked up east of the maze. the eastshore freeway is particularly bad. if you are heading to the richmond/san rafael bridge, from the east bay this is what it looks like at the toll plaza. slow from richmond parkway. that is "kcbs traffic." here's roberta. good morning, everyone. currently we have lots of cloud cover across the bay area but we have sunshine in the mount vaca area. wide range of temperatures in the 40s in santa rosa to the 50s in san jose, san francisco and livermore. later today, numbers 50s, 60s to the mid-70s. cloud cover on friday
as president and commander-in-chief i take full responsibility for all of our counterterrorism operations including the one that inadvertently took the lives of giovanni and warren. i pro foundly regret what happened. on behalf of the united states government, i offer our deepest apologies to the families. president obama minutes ago apologizing for a u.s. drone strike that killed two al qaeda hostage, including one american. welcome back to cbs "this morning." we want to go to david martin at the pentagon. he has more information ant the deadly attack. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. we're talking about two drone strikes, one occurred on january 14 and the other occurred on january 19.
and between those two attacks, both the american aid worker dr. weinstein and the italian aid worker were killed along with two american members of al qaeda, a man named achmed farouk and another named adam gadahn. and most extraordinarily, the statement put out by the white house says that obviously they did not know that the hostages were there but also it says neither of those american members of al qaeda were specifically targeted and we did not have information indicating their presence at the sites of these operations. so all of these people were killed by mistake. despite the fact, as the president said in his statement, there had been hundreds of thundershowers of surveillance of these targets. and that is how these drone
strikes are supposed to work. you establish what's called a pattern of life in these compounds and to make sure you know what's going on in those compounds before you conduct a strike. so, for instance if you see food being carried into one building in that compound you don't clear that compound for a strike until you know who's in that building to whom the food is being taken. requiring investigation and i think call into question how this drone program, which has been going on now for so long
since the bush administration is going to survive a mistake like this. >> all right. >> thank you, david. >> thank you, david. cbs news national security analyst juan zarate is in washington. you heard the president say that how extraordinary, though is to hear the president acknowledge these mistake, take responsibility and say he will have them disclosed? >> i think it's an important part of the disclosures. and it is remarkable that the president would do this. these kinds of strikes are often shrouded in secrecy. certainly the targets often not known to the american public. and certainly the presidented a meting a mistake like this is pretty remarkable. but as david mentioned, i think this is now going to gomentfoment a review of the targeted strikes. the president already put in place stricter standards.
that obviously didn't work here. so i think the president will take another look at the targeted strike programs in places like pakistan and afghanistan. keep in mind these are programs that are continuing. i think a reminder here is that these are strikes that are happening even though they don't reach the headlines until you have an announce the like this. and this inchmplicates not just pakistan, but venues like yemen, north africa and east africa. so this has implications well beyond this particular incident. >> may well put the drone attack attacks at risk? >> it could put greater restrictions on both the evidence that goes in to picking particular targets as well as the protocols for what goes in to place. and it will stoke yet again the debate about who should be running these programs. should it be the cia, should it be the military and what standards are applied more stringently. and of course you'll hear more from countries that are
affected. pakistan has frequently objected at least in public about these types of strikes. so you may see some diplomatic ripple effects. >> and it also puts the hostage policy under review, sdwdoes it not is this weinstein's family was very critical. they said we hope this finally prompts the u.s. government to take its responsibilities seriously. something we've heard before. >> you're absolutely right. and this feeds into the hostage policy review of the white house that already announced in the wake of the syrian hostage crises. and i think it will raise the question as to whether or not not the only is the government doing enough to communicate with families, are they doing enough to find where the hostages are and to protect their lives. and in this case obviously as the president has announced, the u.s. government didn't know the hostages were there. they had identified these locations as critical al qaeda safe houses, and operational zones, and that's why they took
the strike. but clearly the families of the hostages are not going to be happy and it will further fuel the debate around our hostage policy review. >> and, juan again the president acknowledging hundreds of hours of surveillance and yet they didn't know who was inside. will that raise questions about our intelligence gathering? >> it will. it will ask the question do we have enough on the ground presence in addition to eyes in the sky. and the question is how much information is enough. do we have to have 100% surety or some level of ambiguity okay in a program like this. and i think that balance between risk on the side of action and risk on the side of inaction will come to the fore yet again. >> juan thank you so much. we go back to the white house in the next half hour for continuing coverage of the breaking story. time to show you some of the other headlines this morning. charlotte observer says david petraeus will plead guilty today to sharing government secrets
with his biographer. he could face up to one year in prison. he was having a marital affair with the biographer. and a hearing recommended on the comcast/time warner merger that could potentially sink the deal. it is seen as a sign the sec does not believe the merger is in the public's interests. al franken told us he thinks the merger will be rejected. there are concerns the deal would concentrate too much power in one company. the wall street"wall street journal" also reports on north korea's rise in nuclear threat. china has increased estimates for the number of nuclear weapons the north can produce and it goes beyond previous american figures. they may already have 20 warheads, and can reportedly produce enough weapons to double its arsenal by next year. dallas morning news says a mexican teen is back to her family. she was forced into a police vehicle. the texas woman claimed the
14-year-old was her daughter who had been taken to mexico illegally. dna tests disproved that. and the "washington post" says researcher this is china successfully edited the genomes of human embryos for the first time. they used a gene editing tool to try to correct a gene defect that causes a blood disease. researchers did not try to establish pregnancy with the embryos. thieves are finding creative ways to break into keyless entry cars. their methods stumped driver an police. ahead while protecting against has to break-ins is so difficult. and if you're heading off to work or school, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" anytime. you can also rewind and watch charlie again. >> and again. sdwr and again. >sdwr and again. >sdwr and again. and again. i came up with so many reasons to put off losing weight... but then i joined
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through the suez canal. its's about 120 miles long. the trip takes about 15 hours. the roosevelt has been deployed to yemen to monitor iranian vessels that may be supplying vessels to iranian backed rebels. >> cool video. all right. thiefs are finding new ways around technology designed to dheem out keep them out of cars. reports of stolen vehicles dropped to around 700,000, but high tech car thieves are exploiting security gaps. >> reporter: thieves may figure out a way to arm amplify the signal. and tech savvy crooks have figured out a way to crack into your car. video shows the ease with which
this troubling high tech break-in technique takes place. in chicago a man walks up to a car without a key. opens the door with ease and hops right in. three minutes later, he exits the car and walks away. >> the knee jerk reaction was for me to be angry. >> reporter: angry because he owns that car. and michael says he's diligent about locking it up. >> it's just a little unnevering that they could so easily walk into my car without any recourse and without really anybody noticing. >> reporter: at a loss for what happened michael posted his video online. and learned of 78 similar car break-ins within a mile of his home. he says the police were just as confused as he was. >> they looked at my footage and like we have absolutely no idea what this is. we've never even heard of it. this was the first we're ever even seeing. >> reporter: the mysterious break ins have been baffling law enforcement and issuersnsurance companies for years. roger morris with the crime bureau. >> we come up with something new
just about every week or two, some kind of device or allegations about some kind of thing that can open a car and/or start a are car. >> reporter: if longn long beach two men are able to break into cars with ease. and this man walks around a are car before stealing a $15,000 bicycle out of the back. no alarm. again, disabled by a mysteryiss device. over the year, car manufacturers have taken great strides to help make their vehicles more secure developing technologies like this keyless entry system to deter criminals. as these technologies have advanced the criminals have become more creative in figuring out ways to break in. >> they can walk up with what appears to be a cigarette pack. >> reporter: he says little is known about the devices but he believes they companynfuse keyless entry cars by thinking the key is near. >> hackers are good.
they can't go in and hot wire a car today like they used to so they try the next best thing. >> reporter: many can be assembled through parts ordered cheaply online. these images are of devices confiscated by police in texas p apparently modified from gadgets purchased on ebay. and while protecting against these attacks are difficult, morris says constant vigilance helps. >> make sure you lock the car up, take your fob or key with you. never leave it inside the car or near the car. and do the best you can. >> reporter: you can keebkcan keep the fob in any medal container, even the freeze freezer. the metal blocks any signal to or from the fob. >> what will car companies do? >> reporter: they say they're constantly updating their security system. one security company in switzerland says they're working with automakers to remedy this will. >> all right. thank you so much. i had no idea.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. a man is dead after an early- morning fire in mountain view. it started in the 700 block of lola lane just after 3 a.m. the fire brought down power lines and caused ammunition in the garage to explode. sonoma county sheriff's deputies shot a driver who they say tried to run them over. it happened after deputies followed a wrong-way driver to a parking lot in sebastopol overnight. all three deputies are expected to recover. san jose has new restrictions on water use effective immediately. that includes limiting outdoor watering to two days a week and only before 10 a.m. or after 8 p.m. the goal is to cut consumption
out the door, one of the worst hot spots is trying to get out of the south bay between santa clara and san jose. there were a pair of accidents both of which cleared but it is pretty solid from hellyer to montague expressway. 280 or the guadalupe parkway while in the red would still be better alternates than that one. here's a live look at the bay bridge where there's still the metering lights are cycling slowly and it's stacked up well through the maze so' rough ride getting into san francisco. no hot spots or accident. good morning, we still have some clouds lurking around the immediate seashore. we also have some clouds into the bay but right there, we have nothing but blue skies looking out towards the transamerica pyramid. 46 degrees currently in santa rosa. 50 san francisco. mid-50s livermore. today with the sunshine 50s beaches, 60s bay and peninsula. mid-70s inland. a robust wind out of
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good morning to our viewers in the west. an apology for u.s. drone strikes that accidentally killed two u.s. hostages in january. first here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> i want to express our grief and condolences to the families of two hostages one american and one italian, killed in a u.s. drone operation. >> this is the first known instance in which the u.s. has accidently killed a hostage in a
drone strike. >> that's correct. >> neither of those members of al qaeda were targeted. all of these people were killed by mistake. >> it could put greater restrictions on both picking particular targets as well as the protocol. >> demonstrations were peaceful but it looked as though that might chang. >> car manufacturers have taken great strides to help make their vehicles more security. developing technology like this keyless entering system. the criminals have become more creative in figuring out ways to break in. >> doesn't the other guy have -- who is the dumb guy? who is the dumb guy? >> could you be more specific? >> um, um -- >> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and jeff glor.
gayle king is on assignment. president obama apologized for a drone strike that killed two hostage, including one american. the president said no one knew the hostages were in the compound. >> the united states is a democracy committed to openness in good times and in bad. our initial assessment was that this was consistent with the way in which we conduct the operations. it is the truth that mistakes, sometimes deadly maceistakes can occur. we will do our utmost to make sure it is not prerepeated and do everything we can to ensure the
safety of all innocent lives. >> weinstein's wife thanked officials for, quote, their relentless efforts to free my husband. >> google hopes a new strategy this morning will disrupt the cell phone business. it launched a wireless phone service wednesday designed to be a cheaper alternatives to carriers like at&t and verizon. it calls it an experiment. and we have with our the editor in chief of project finance. what is it? >> the most important this evening is you will pay ala cart for the data on your plan only paying for the data you actually
use, as opposed to the other care yaers where you pay a massive amount for the date that when you don't use it. >> sounds like a good idea to me. >> i think it is a good idea and it will disrupt the phone business. and i think it's also another part of the great unbundling we're seeing going on with music and of course with cable television. the nt net is allowing companies to offer people only only what they want to buy. >> can you get it today? >> you can't get it quite yet, nora. >> you can't get it but it's going to be great. but you can't get it. >> it on works on nexus phones on their android system. they're rolling it out slowly to see if it works. >> you can have the idea.
you need to have the infrastructure in place. you have to be able to execute the plan. >> and google is piggy backing off of t mobile and sprnt. and t mobile and sprint are the smaller players in the industry. they obviously need the traffic this new google product could bring them. the interesting thing is too, how is apple going to respond? if apple sees this new service will juice sales of android sales, apple will say you better start unbundling as well and start offering consumers ala cart. >> what's the essential differences between major carriers? >> one is of course coverage. at&t and verizon have much better coverage than sprint and t-mobile. you put them together and you probably equate two of-- it's
something all of us hate as consumers. you walk in and someone tries to explain it to you, you're scratching your head comparing it to another company. this plan is a lot simpler, you pay $20 a month for unlimited voice and tengsxt and $10 for one gig. and if you don't use it you get your money back you get refunded. >> i first need to find out how many gigs i use every month. >> probably between 5 and 10 would i bet. for light users, it would make sense. heavy users you may want to stick with a bandle 37/. >> thanks a lot. >> youtube helped keyboard cat
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♪ this morning police in this morning police in britain have a new tool in their struggle against a wave of young people joining isis. hundreds have answered the call do jihad, including three london school girls who say they traveled to syria in february. a pair of 17-year-olds vanished in march and two other teens were arrested is this month. mark phillips is at a school in west london where comedy is being used to blunt of lure of extremism. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i am at a high school in london
that was at a recent stop on a comedy tour that may have the least funny subject matter, kids running off to join isis. they are trying to use a new weapon here -- humor. the challenge is finding a way to compete with the parent sightment and even the perceived glamour of the islamist militant groups that some muslims are running away to join groups that have learned to tap into the recruits. but now there may be a response. >> make some noise! >> this. he's a popular 29-year-old british muslim a comedian who has been going around schools trying to make the kids see what a bad idea running off to holy war is. >> we need things like this you know especially with all the kids going off to syria and a
lot of people getting radicalized and thinking it's a holy war. >> reporter: it's an extension of a piece he did in which he finds jihadist material on his laptop and he goes to a meeting. >> basically my question is when will the women be coming? >> reporter: it occurred to him and to the british police he could be funny and useful at the same time. >> thaj that was your best friend and all of a sudden she disappears. >> i think it was the perfect time for me to do something positive and rent -- >> his youtube channel gets millions of hits. he does a good line stereotyping wits on both sides of the terrorist divide.
and there isn't much that's not fair game. >> also the queen has now been forced by the muslims to wear the hijab. >> he can do what the police have had trouble doing. he can connect with the kids. >> he's a funny guy. he's young like ushs he appeals to us. he's not just someone being boring tos. >> this -- the trick, though is to engage the kid but not to preach. you're dealing with a subject matter that's not funny. >> yeah. >> is there a coon flkt between been bying involves beheading but -- >> the thing is you have to keep that balance. >> these kid do go halfway across the world and end up
marrying a terrorist with dry ankles, you know? they're in a cave with a seat on the floor. >> reporter: which came fishs the comedian or the anti-tryst operative or -- >> definitely the comedian. i mean i null tie lever thought, with these type of issues. >> the big and not very funny question is does this work. those looking at the ideas of radicalization, they say it does get through. but for the hard core radicalized, those involved in the program say it will take more than a few jokes. nora? >> true. thank you. the number one video of alltime on youtube received more than 2 billion views. the unlikely stars like cy
created a decade of online classics. that's next on "cbs this morning." "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. [engine revving] ♪ i got bit by a snake. poison? oh god, oh wow. ok, yeah. i feel that. it's definitely poison. apparently, i'm immune to venom. immune steve. immune to venom? ♪ new flonase allergy relief nasal spray outperforms a leading allergy pill. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. so go ahead, inhale life. new flonase. six is greater than one. this changes everything. ♪ to you, they're more than just a pet. so protect them... ...with k9 advantix® ii. it's broad-spectrum protection k
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nick thompson to look back at youtube's first ten years an ahead to its future. >> reporter: in 2005 on this date the first youtube video was uploaded. >> there was one of the founders standing at the zoo talking about the length of an elephant's trunk. >> it's a really really really long trunk. >> you watch that now and you don't think, man, world history will never be the same. ♪ >> some of the earliest youtube memories that we have are the viral videos that everyone talked about. something like david goes to the dentist. >> i didn't feel anything. >> charlie bit my finger. >> charlie, that really hurts. >> technology made it so easy to upload anything to youtube. >> it has what we call the network effect in technology where it went from big to much bigger and much bigger and it
grew exponentially and exploded. >> i don't got time for this. >> none can be a star. and there was no gatekeeper. >> it's made every human being accessible to every other human being, and out of that, there's a small number of people but kind of an amazing group of people who have become youtube celebrities. >> you have psy. justin bieber launched his career on youtube. >> youtube is mainly a place for fun. that's the way we think of it. but it's also a place for politics both good and bad. terror groups go up on youtube, but there have been political views. there have been videos that have shaped american politics.
. barack obama is an example. a lot of the way obama exploded is because he went viral on youtube. >> about a year after they launched, they were bought by google for $1.6 billion. >> today we have some exciting news for you. we've been acquired by google. >> the most google has paid for anything up until that time. ♪ >> youtube had a very laz is fair attitude about copyright. put up anything. if anyone complains, we'll take it down. it was known for pirated content, illegal content. when google bought it that was essential. now you can have a reputation for protecting copyright. >> this year's size of youtube makes it unlike anything on the web right now. there are 1 billion users on youtube and 300 hours of video uploaded every minute. about half the traffic is coming from mobile. >> you would think for all of
the content in youtube, they've been making billions and billions of dollars, but it's been a struggle throughout most of its history for money. the future for youtube is to continue to be the world's greatest repository for all the world's weird stuff. they also hope it's place you go to watch more shows. >> they're tinkering around with subscription models much like the way netflix works. it's still the same but it's changed and it's still in the process of evolving today. >> go ahead. >> it's kind of hard to believe it's been only ten years. >> what i love is you can go there and find all these people that will give you lessons in things i'm interested in like a serve or golf swing or stroke. anybody whees really good will put it up there. >> you need no work on your golf swing. >> yes, i do. i'm not sure that will cure it either. >> being a work hole ek might
not be something to break about. how to make smarter choices at the office ahead. linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. good morning, it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening right now. this morning, search teams will head back out to look for a missing cupertino teen. 17-year-old connor sullivan last seen at monte vista high school after his first period class on monday. investigators don't suspect foul play. his parents say it's usual for him to disappear. san jose adopted new rules on outdoor water use to cut overall consumption by 30%. it includes restrictions on watering lawns and washing cars. residents cannot top off swimming pools with more than a foot of water. all these rules are now in effect. now, one man is dead after an early-morning fire in mountain view. this happened at a single- family home in the 700 block of
that drive time as well is in the red. here's a live look out the door at the richmond/san rafael bridge. the approach slows around richmond parkway slows midspan. and it's also been brutal on westbound 4 between bay point and concord. early-morning accident at willow pass slowed that ride down early this morning and then it remains heavy on southbound 242 and southbound 680 into walnut creek. bay bridge stacked up into the macarthur maze. that's "kcbs traffic." here's roberta. it's not the prettiest of pictures because it looks a little dull. we have some drizzle on the camera lens right. just wanted to give you a good indication that the coast is clearing out this morning a lot sooner than yesterday. good morning, still cool at santa rosa at 46 degrees. otherwise 55 apiece oakland and livermore. later today a bit breezy with a robust onshore wind west 10 to 20. 50s beaches 60s bay and peninsula mid-70s inland. cloudy on
i don't want to sell you on anything but this is a legacy this book. bye-bye. no, wait. no no. no, no no no. take the doggy. ygy take the doggy. i need my phone. take the dog. >> that's sandra bullock who can't stop working in "the proposal." what's the difference between working hard and being a workaholic? tony schwartz is in the toyota green room. he'll show us how overworking can backfire. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> there was a story i just read about sandra bullock. she's like the most beautiful
woman at 50. >> in "people" magazine. >> i would agree with that. >> yes. also ahead, a flying car that's not part of science fiction and other inventions that could change our world. they're called the best of 2015. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. ben affleck is naming the relative who was thought to be a slaf owner. he tweeted lots of people have been asking who the guy was. his name was benjamin cole he lived in georgia on my mom's side about he came under fire when he leaked documents he lobbied to have that information removed from the shore. fortune says mcdonald's is closing stores after sagging sales. closed 350 in the united states and china and japan. another 350 slow performing stores will be shut later this month. don's ta brook told us about another effort to turn around
the company. he raised the minimum deposit boxes. they made off with millions of cash and jewels. they have not feed any suspects j a man who serve 36d years in prison for a crime he didn't commit has been exonerated. michael henline is the longest serving inmate to be wrongly convicted. he was sentenced in 1980. a judge dismissed the charges on wednesday. new dna tests show the dna was not his. chrisserly used a hovering camera to make sure his 8-year-old daughter was safe on her walk to school.
"time" dubbed him the world's most embarrassing dad. >> if you're watching while eating breakfast, reating a report and listening to a conference call, you might be a workaholic. 38% say they fit that label and that alarms tony schwartz. he's the founder and editor of the energy project. tony, welcome back to studio 57. >> good to see you both. did you consult this morning? >> on the purple? >> i'm working hard looking at this outfit. that's pretty impressive tony. >> all right. we've onto got a little bit of time. let's get to work. >> what's the difference between a workaholic and someone who works hardsome. >> you know, a workaholic is someone who can't not work who feels very uncomfortable when they're not and who has difficulty, you know, relaxing and it affects the parts of their life that's not work.
>> what's wrong with it? >> i would say if that's true i mild label myself a workaholic but by that definition i don't. i can work hard and play hard with equal passion. >> i don't know, knowing how much time you spend on camera i don't know how much time you have. but 40% of people say -- >> by the way, this is play as well. >> i get it. i get it. that you love what you do. but the reality is imagine that 40% of people say that they are -- they're workaholics. imagine if someone said -- 40% said they're alcoholics or drug addicts. an addiction is an addiction and it takes an insidious toll. >> 58% say they always multi-task at work. you say that's also a sign of work holism. why? >> i don't know if it's necessarily a sign of work holism but inee fesh ency because the brain can't do two things at the same time cognitive cognitively. so what you do is switch between tasks very, very quickly, but
what happens is you do it at a lower quality. >> isn't it different for different people? some can -- >> no. no one can literally multitask. when you do one thing -- charlie's checking his e-mail. he's not listening -- he has no idea what i said. >> he was trying to get your attention. >> you got it, you got it. >> our survey found that 80% put more energy in their work than their personal lives. >> what does that tell you about the world we live in? it's wonderful that people -- if people put time into their work because they care deeply about what they do. but the reality is that we're multi-dimensional, and to give up relationship for work is a pretty -- is a pretty big thing. >> it's a stupid thing. >> it's a stupid thing. so i think it's a conspiracy between employers who love the idea that they can get more out of people thinking that more hours will actually lead to more productivity, which it does not.
what leads to more productivity is having more energy when you're actually working and regularly refueling your energy and moving is more productive healthier, and higher quality in terms of the work you do. >> moving rhythmically. we like that. sounds good. so it is -- it is not more hours. it is more intensely or more smartly. >> intensely for short periods of time. 90 minutes is the longest that a human being can focus intensely on one thing. at the end of 90 minutes, if you don't take a break, your productivity and your focus are going to drop dramatically. >> does that mean we have to shorten the show to only an hour and a half? >> you know there are these breaks during the show so people get up. >> that's true. >> and naps are good too. that will make you perform at a better level. >> i know that charlie is a major proponent of naps. >> yeahs. and meditation. >> charlie, you're changing in
your later years. >> i believe in those things. nearly 30 million crows fly around the country but among all birds they're the least understood. ben tracy shows us their intelligence and surprising warmth. >> reporter: crows have always been a bit creepy. it does not help that a swarm of them are known as a murder or in the film by alfred hitchcock they're attempted murderers. professor john marzluff. he says crows are friendly and smart. >> i always call them flying monkeys. neurally mentally cognitively, they're a flying monkey. >> for those creeped out by crows, you really creeped them out. >> reporter: a crow's brain is
the size of a human thumb, putting them on the same as monkeys.% a crow figured out how to use a small stick to retrieve a larger stick and use that to retrieve a piece of food that was well out of reach. marzluff released these. they have discovered crows recognize and remember individual faces. by sedating the bird and putting them through a pet scan they found different areas of a crow's brain light up when they see a person they perceive as friendly or threatening. >> when crows see people what can they do with that information? >> well when they recognize individual people that are important to them and when somebody does something a different they mark that person and remember that person as far as i can tell for their life. >> these crows seem to remember
8-year-old gabby mann for a good reason. she and her mom feed them in their backyard. >> they love dog food. >> how smart do you think they are? >> very smart. they actually ran a test to see if a crow was as smart as a 7-year-old. >> what did they find out? >> they was. >> reporter: smart enough, it appear, to keep a good thing going. >> this is a lot of stuff. >> i know. >> gabby has a carefully cataloged collection of more than 70 trinkets her crows have left on her bird feeder including earrings a heart, and a best friend charm. >> what do you think they're telling you? >> that i'm their friend. >> reporter: more likely they're telling her to keep the food coming. they wrote an entire book called "gifts of the crow." he said the behavior is part of a courtship with humans. crows and their relatives mavens and magpies have been
known to form bonds with human people. they continue go visit a family that rescued and fed it. >> when the crows started bringing you gifts, what did you think about that? >> i thought we should feed them more. >> do get more gifts? so much for having a bird brain. what have you got there? >> a penny. >> so the crows gain you money. >> yep. >> that's a pretty good crow. >> for "cbs this morning," ben tracy. >> i love that story. >> how fascinating is that. >> i didn't know it either. i had no idea crows were so smart. >> cool stuff. cooking goes near high stuff. i don't know if you want menear a pan. >> why? >> it's not good norah. we're going to try it. cooking going high tech with a frying pan that uses bluetooth and a
we showed these kids some items from a nearby store, whoa! but they didn't know they were all tobacco products. ooh this is cool. it smells like gum. yummy. this smells like strawberry. ooh, are these mints? with colorful packaging and fruit and candy flavors that kids love, who do you think tobacco companies are targeting? do we get to keep any?
>> well, we're looking for independent scrappy inventions things that are typically made in someone's basement or a maker's shop and we're looking for inventions that solve real world problems. >> the first invention is a pollution monitor. so how does that work? >> well air pollution is actually the planet's single biggest health risk and some inventors created a devise called tzoa that clips on your bag. you can monitor pollution wherever you go. you can find the safest route for running and the best time to exercise or when walking with your child. >> that's a good idea. >> yeah. >> the second is the patch. >> yes. there's actually a way to deliver vaccines that doesn't break the skin. basically like a band aide, you aid, you apply it to your arm. you just put it on your skin leave it for a day or so and
you're vaccinated. >> what kind of vaccine? >> this will be good news for gayle king that and all kids. >> right. and the beauty of not having needles is you don't have biohazardous waste, it doesn't need to be refrigerated. you can distribute it to places like africa where you can vaccinate people quickly or places where parents have children with skittish -- children who are skittish because of needles. and they've used it it for the flu. >> and this thing about cooking. what is this? >> yeah. so when we first saw this we thought, do we really need a smart frying pan, something with the brains to think and communicate. and then we realized it's actually a neat solution to a widespread problem. this started with a college student who had no idea how to cook. >> roy's the widespread problem? >> well, people don't know how to cook. so these guys got together and made a pan that can actually walk you through that process
and teach you the basics. it's called pantelligent. we're going to give you a demonstration. you can pick a recipe. >> so you're turning the pan on or turning it up through your phone. >> the pan is on the heat now and it's got heat sensors in the bottom that measure the temp and it communicates via bluetooth with this smartphone. so the as a matter of fact phone can read what the pan's doing. i chose the recipe fried eggs and we're scrolling down. it tells you ingredients you need and things to remember. we're going to start cooking. we'll do it overmedium. >> not over easy? >> we'll do it over medium. then it reads the pan is here. >> let's crack the egg. >> well, you know i imagine there's other -- i kind of worry
if people don't know how to make an egg -- >> well and really -- >> i do too. >> i mean, you know i'm not great cook and i'm married to a chef but i know how to make eggs. >> it's telling you good. it will tell you -- there's voice activation which will tell you if you want it to. we turned off the voice. and we'll tell you the pan is too hot. first we're going to turn this off so we don't create a fire hazard. you're going to see the temperature and it's telling you, a reminder don't forget to put oil in the pan. >> yeah there's definitely oil in the pan. >> it will key you. >> so the pan has a wi-fi signal. so it's telling you the temperature of the pan. >> it will read you and it will prom you for each step. >> does it tell you what else to do? >> it will make you more familiar with cooking. you're more prone to use whole foods aunt don't run to get takeout. >> i think it's only a problem that affects people in new york.
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couldn't believe her eyes. patient bailey miller had spent 11 days in the hospital paralyzed from the waist down. they don't know why she couldn't walk but she was able to get back on her feet. a great surprise for everyone who knows her including her nurse. miraculous. >> that's wonderful. wow. that does it for us.
good morning. east bay northbound traffic looks like this through the oakland coliseum. continues to downtown. we have another slow spot right here trying to get through the castro valley y area. there is a wreck on the shoulder now northbound 238 right before you reach 880. anyway that has traffic stacked up on 580 itself and then another accident also now finally cleared. northbound 280 coming through downtown san jose. you can see it right there before you reach the 880 interchange and it has traffic slow all the way
jonathan: you won a car! - yeah. - woohoo! wayne: you're going to miami! how you doing? jonathan: it's a designer watch! - ahh! - oh my gosh you're so beautiful. - i'm gonna go for the big deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. let's do what we do. who wants to make a deal? the lady with the things that's either a chandelier or a robot or astronaut, yes, lady right there. everybody else, have a seat. hello, hello, hello, charlene. - hello, hi, wayne. wayne: hey, sweetheart. now are you a robot? - i am from ar