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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  August 5, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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happy birthday. >> have a good day. see you at noon. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com captioning funded by cbs good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, august 5th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." the republican first primetime debate is set. donald trump takes center stage while two governors are left out. >> cbs news confirmed the fbi is now investigating hillary clinton's private e-mail system. did she send or receive classified information? and meryl streep is in studio 57 with her transformation into a wannabe rock star. we begin with your "eye opener" your world in 90
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seconds. >> i don't know how you can rehearse for a debate. your have to be yourself. >> the stage is set for the gop debate. >> we're going to get our first real look at these guys. we'll see donald trump tested. the fbi opening up an investigation into the security of hillary clinton's private e-mail server from her time as secretary of state. a wildfire is forcing thousands from their home. >> homes at risk. it's only 20% contained. >> in new england, residents cleaning up from severe storms. >> we cannot train any person and send them into the fight without adequate protection, adequate air cover. brady denied under oath he tampered with the balls. >> both sides acting as arrogantly as we expect them to. netflix offering new parents
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up to a year free after the birth or adoption of a child. an suv plows through the front window and kept going for 100 feetd. >> i've used birth control and not just the rhythm method. >> tmi. >> i didn't need that vision in my has. >> if you kick every latino out of this country, than who is going to be cleaning your toilet, donald trump. >> it could be six months from now, six weeks from now your kids will turn to you. dad, we love you. get a [ bleep ] job. >> on cbs this morning. rhonda rousey will be the next model for carl's jr. >> they chose rousey because she also knows what's it's like to damage someone's organs in 30
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seconds. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" brought to you by toyota. let's go places. the lineup is set for campaign 2016. biggest event so far. these are the ten presidential candidates who will appear in thursday's debate. it follows weeks of speculation and mtonths of campaigning. the seven republicans left out will appear in an earlier forum tomorrow afternoon. nancy cordes joins us. >> reporter: the gop field is so large it was essentially split into two tiers based on five recent penaltieolls, including . the rest are relegated to what they are calling the happy hour debate. a side debate has broken out between jeb bush and hillary clinton. >> in a dramatic announcement
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tuesday night, fox news unveiled who made the cut for the primetime debate. >> in the first spot directly center stage, donald trump. >> as the clear leader in recent polls, donald trump will be first among equals. even fox news anchors seemed a bit incredulous. >> obviously the stunning news, although we've gotten uses to it, downlonald trump. >> joining trump will be jeb bush, scott walker, mike huckabee, ben carson, ted cruz, marco rubio and rand paul. governors chris christie and john kasich narrowly made the cut. governors bobby jindal and rick perry did not. his spokesman called the debate selection process incredibly flawed adding national polls are meaningless in august. tell that to donald trump who
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promised to tone things down on stage. >> i'm not looking to hurt anybody. i'm not looking to embarrass anybody. >> jeb bush says he'll be ready if trump attacks. but just days before the debate, bush stumbled while talking about defunding planned parenthood. >> i'm not sure we need a half a billion dollars for women's issues. >> he's got no problem giving billions of dollars away to super wealthy and powerful corporations but i guess women's health just isn't a priority for him. >> bush has had to walk back a couple other comments, one when he talked about phasing out medicare and when he said workers just need to work longer hours. he'll have to be more careful when a lot of gop voters will be tuning in to this race for the first time. reince priebus is with us from cleveland, the location of tomorrow night's debate.
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good morning, mr. chairman. >> good morning, charlie. good morning, everyone. let's started with what nancy was saying about jeb bush. what impact will this have in terms of bush having to be deflected to explain himself? >> i have to be a little careful in calling balls and strikes and getting in the middle of candidates' comments. it's clear that a bill in washington is a bill to defund planned parenthood and move that machi money to community health clinics. it was a matter of moving it. heed is he misspoke. i think he did, and he fixed it. i think it's a little much ado about nothing. >> go ahead. i'm sorry. >> candidates have to be careful. so, obviously, i mean, yeah. you have to watch out how you say and how you say it and
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quickly recover and repair potential mis takes that you've made. >> people worry that is reflects a mind-set. >> sure. there's no dobt you have to correct things like that. they did. it's um portent to be careful. >> an exciting night tomorrow. and at the same time this debate is going on in congress, do you think it's worth shutting down the federal government in october to defund planned parenthood. >> i don't get to make those decisions. i figure out how many boots we need on the ground. as far as what we're going to do in the legislature three months from now is a prognosticating game at 7:00 in the morning. wouldn't be wise to start getting involved in. >> how has donald trump affecting the republican party. he's said so many things that's have been controversial, some
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say explosive. yet people to think he buildiel what he's saying. are there times you shake your head and say, what did he just say? >> it's raw, and i think it's real and i think that people are upset with government. they are upset with both parties and donald trump is tapping into that. i think it can be quite good for our party. a lot of people that were frustrated with politics are saying, well, maybe i've got an pcoming and tuning into our debate tomorrow and getting involved in our party, that ultimately could be very helpful. only time will tell how all of this goes. hillary clinton dealing with the fbi and e-mails and problems. we'll only know in a year and a half how it all plays out. a big cultural vote is a big presidential election. that's why there's so much interest in this process. it's about the american culture. >> there is intense interest in
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this debate. what will we know after this debate? >> it's hard to say, but we have 10 people on the stage and you don't have a lot of time. obviously, every candidate is going to have to use every tiny second they have to make an impact, get right to the answer. there will nobt a lot of wasted time. what you're going to see is every candidate will have to bring their "a" game and it has to be done quickly and concisely. i think you'll see that's tomorrow night. >> thank you. >> a lot of eyeballs tomorrow night. >> we'll be watching. this morning the fbi is looking into the private e-mail server that's hillary clinton used as secretary of state. clinton's attorney confirmed the inquiry overnight. margaret brennan is in washington where they are concerned classified information could be mishandled. >> reporter: the fbi is looking into the private set-up and
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contacted clinton's attorney david kendall about the skurecuy of a portable thumb drive contains copies of those e-mails. his team is actively cooperating with the fbi which is seeking assurance about the storage of those materials. according to "the washington post," the fbi contacted the denver-based security firm that managed clinton a server. all this comes after watchdogs at the state department and intelligence community referred it in july. after reviewing some of the 40 e-mails provided, some of them contained classified information. they want to see if there are others. they stressed the former secretary of state did not send nor receive any e-mails that were marked classified at the time. at this pont, gayle, hillary clinton has not been accused of any wrongdoing. >> thank you, margaret. a fast-moving wildfire in
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washington state is threatening an entire town. the 300 people who live in roosevelt have been told to evacuate their homes. it's burning about 130 miles east of portland, oregon. there are nearly 30 wildfires burning in the west. today will be another hot day on the fire line for crews battling the california massive rocky wildfire. it covers 100 square miles north of san francisco. ben tracy is tracking its movement from the command post in lake port. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. firefighters are getting ready to head back out to the fire lines. we just got an update from cal fire. the fire is still 20% contained and just over 68,000 acres. firefighters are feeling optimistic. they made a lot of progress yesterday because of lower temperatures and they are hoping they are close to turning a corner. fire crews working through the night to contain the rocky fire are lighting spot fires brn off
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dry vegetation. overcast skies and even some scattered rain tuesday bought them time to build more containment lines. how critical is this kind of fire break? >> this is very critical. we probably have about three dozer blade widths to help spread the fire or something from reigniting and lighting over there. >> it's been unpredictable. >> i've never seen a fire move like this. when you look out, you can see the devastation. it's shocking. >> reporter: though fire has already jumped a major containment line and is threatening 7,000 structures, including bob jones' home. >> the fire was brning 100 feet in the air right there. >> he's refusing to evacuate because he says firefighters are not far away. >> how did you sleep last night? >> really good because they had the fire truck right there.
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>> at the willow fire, homeowners forced to evacuation are now returning only to find their home broken into. someone got in through carol's window and stole her jewelry. >> i feel violated because someone was in here when i wasn't here looking through all my drawers. >> reporter: back at the rocky fire, fire trucks are lining neighborhood streets. a sacrifice not forgotten by those who live here. >> thank you guys very much. >> reporter: it is going to be hotter here. temperatures in the low 90s with much lower humidity. they are feeling good about the progress they made yesterday and hope those containment lines loeld. >> a line of deadly storms pounded the northeast last night. lightning lit up the sky over boston. 150 people lost power in the region. large pellets of hair pummeled
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massachusetts. a connecticut man was killed after a tree crashed down on his car. another nine were hurt in the storms. a circus tent that collapsed in new hampshire did not have a permit to be set up. a father and daughter were killed and dozens of spe s os o were hurt. this morning the families of the colorado theater massacre victims share more heartache. jurors watched them open up about their loss. father of alex sullivan spoke. he frantically searched for his son after the attack. their family visits the movie theater where their 27-year-old son died. >> we're sitting in aloex's row, row 12. we leave seat 12 open for alex and the other three if it's just
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me, we sit next to him. >> they want james holmes to get the death sentence after the victim impact statements but the defense argues he was insane. new york city is considering new regulations to counter its largest outbreak of legionnaires disease. it's killed 7 people and affected 86 others. legionella bacteria has been fond in seven cooling towers in the bronx. we talked about this before. is this growing? do we need to be concerned? >> this is a huge outbreak. it's the largest outbreak in new york city's history. cooling towers are a part of the ventilation and air conditioning system on large buildings, usually commercial buildings, not usually small residential buildings or homes. they have water inside and cool air that goes through ventilation systems. the bacteria can live and grow
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in the water and gets introduced in small water droplets and you breathe it in. >> now that that's been determined the source, you have 8 million-plus people living in new york city. does that open up a whole bunch of people to this potntial disease? >> right now it seemed to be contained within these five buildings in the south bronx. it raises an important question which was addressed yesterday. the city does not inspect cooling towers on a regular basis. it's up to the building to maintain them and there need to be new regulations about that since these weren't maintained as well as they could have been. >> we don't know how far it might be. >> right now they think they've gotten all of the sources. they looked at more than 22 cooling towers in the area and
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think they've gotten those sources and cleared them. the number of new cases is dropping. however, legionella has up to a 14-day incubation period. there may have been people that were exposed before they cleaned up these towers. >> if you've been exposed, what should you do? >> get to your doctor. it can be treated with antibiotics, but they are most effective if started early. this morning we're hearing from the hunter who led an expedition that killed cecil the lion. he appeared in zimbabwe court this morning. reporters asked him about the charges that he faces. >> what do you think about -- >> crazy. it's crazy. absolutely. >> the trial will resume next
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month. in florida, vandals targeted a home belonging to walter palmer. he's the dentist charged with killing cecil palmer. someone spray panted "lion killer" on his garage door and left behind animal crackers as a sign of protest. this is the second appeal by al qaeda in the arabian peninsula. one of the group's leaders appeared in a video. he singles out lone wolf attacks as most effective. he praises the gunman behind the chattanooga shootings. american trained fight irs in syria are taking heavy losses. one calls it, quote, a friggin' mess. they are spending hundreds of millions to train syrians to fight isis but just 54 soldiers are in the field so far. they were attacked friday. the pentagon says five were captured probably by an al qaeda-linked group.
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one fighter wise killed. others in the unit scattered. the airline part that may be from malaysia airlines flight 370 is getting its first detailed examination this morning in france. investigators could reveal the piece's origin later this week. they know it came from a boeing 777. the same modle disappeared last year. the wing section was found thousands of miles west of the plane's last known location. ahead, the new way to buy lottery tickets that's is
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. a champion-free diver is missing and feared dead after a routine plunge. >> ahead, the woman who went deeper than anyone with no scuba
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by the goodness felt while eating one. panera. food as it should be. there's two strange men i don't know. i think they might be inside. >> ahead, the terrifying 911
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call that captures coming face to face with intruders. plus, the huge risk thousands are taking this good morning, everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here are the headlines right now. the massive rocky fire up in lake yolo and colusa counties have stopped spreading. cooler temperatures and some higher humidity yesterday allowed firefighters to get a little better handle on the situation. the fire is still 20% contained. today the city of san jose will unveil another way to help fight the drought. the city is launches new software all aimed at helping people conserve water. customers can track use and cost. straight ahead on cbs this morning, play at the bump.
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good morning, i'm liza battalones. san jose drivers are in delays all morning following this morning's accident involving that pickup truck overturning. it was carrying a load of nuts and bolts scattering tall debris across lanes. south one very heavy for two miles. north 101 backed up from morgan hill to san jose into santa clara. roberta? >> good morning, everybody. as you head out the door, we do currently have temperatures pretty much in the 50s and in the 60s. and then later today these numbers are going to top off to be warmer than yesterday. here guy with 57 degrees in pacifica to 59 in vallejo. and later today, again a warmer day, a sunnier day a less humid day all the way up to 88 ,,,,,,,
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take a look at that. ,,,,,,, a royal air force veteran celebrated his 90th birthday by flying on an antique wing in england. john westin was strapped to the upper wing of a 1942 aircraft, but this wasn't just a birthday treat. he was also raising money for the alzheimer's society. all right. bravo, mr. westin. >> yeah. >> it reminds me of george bush. >> yeah, it does, very much so. >> all right. something not to try at home. >> yes, do not try that at home. you're so right, norah. well, charlie's, like, that's looking pretty good. i want to give that a try. >> there's a nice breeze up there. >> welcome back to "cbs this
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morning." coming up in this half hour, tragedy at sea for world-renowned free diver. she vanished after taking a dive off the coast of spain.fe. ahead, we look at their dangerous journey. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says president obama today will begin a campaign to build support in congress for the nuclear deal with iran. he speaks this morning at american university. the president will explain and defend the agreement. congress votes on the deal next month. "the baltimore sun" reports on former ravens running back ray rice. ray rice is his name, sorry about that. looking to return to playing in the nfl. last year surveillance video shows ray rice punching his then-fiancee inside an elevator. >> some people will probably never forgive my actions, but i think that every step that i took going forward right now, you know, over time, you know, i want to be able to rewrite the
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script to tell my daughter, you know, that daddy made the worst decision of his life, but this is what i did going forward. >> ray says that having last season off was good for his mental health. a drone dropped a package of drugs into a prison yard. prison officials say it contained tobacco, marijuana, and heroin. it happened last week at the mansfield correctional institution. the package set off a fight between inmates. i bet it did. >> yeah. >> the prison staff had to break it up. nine inmates were put then into solitary confinement. "the tennessean" reports on a massive cell phone outage. thousands of customers in the midwest and southeast lost service tuesday for hours. signals went down for at&t, sprint, t-mobile and verizon. the companies blame a hardware problem. and "usa today" reports on a plunge in apple stock. investors are worried that the demand for iphones has peaked. shares hit more than $122 yesterday -- on monday, rather,
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but then the price slipped to $114.64 at the close yesterday. the decline shaved tens of billions of dollars from the company's value, and it helped drive down the market. this morning the woman called the greatest free diver in history is apparently lost at sea. natalia set dozens of records for underwater diving without a breathing tank. she went for a dive sunday near the spanish island of ibiza. she never came up for air. mark phillips is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's a sport that by its nature tests limits that finds them sometimes. that's what appears to have happened to probably the greatest diver the sport has ever known, natalia molchanova. >> five, four, three, two, one. >> reporter: the underwater channel adds dramatic foreboding music to the film of natalia's
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record-breaking dive in september 2009. it didn't need to. this sort of thing is dramatic enough. >> estimated dive time, 3:15. >> reporter: that's 3:50 of holding your breath. all in a day's work for molchanova. >> today my depth was 101 meters constant weight. >> reporter: that dive was under carefully controlled circumstances. on a single breath, she followed a wire down an astounding 331 feet, using a fin. that's twice the height of the statue of liberty. natalia, like the other practitioners of the sport of free diving, has found a way of shutting down her body. here she held her breath for a record, an unbelievable record of 9:02. but natalia's last dive was not under controlled circumstances. it was here off the spanish party island where the swimmers
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and the boats come to play. natalia's dive was meant to be a relatively shallow recreational one. james nestor is an author who has written on deep free diving. >> she has had numerous accidents before this fatal accident, but she just kept pushing deeper and deeper. >> reporter: molchanova would have used the usual technique, slowing down breathing and heart rate, close to subconscious, she called it. but on her last dive, there were things she couldn't control. >> my understanding was that the conditions were really rough. there were currents. there was a lot of boat traffic. but there are a million things that can go wrong. >> reporter: searchers have not recovered a body so far. the current theory is that natalia who was wearing a weight is lying on a seabed. the family has hired a remote-controlled sub to continue to look for her. >> mark, thank you. her son who also does this was there with her. they say she was a free diving
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superstar. imagine holding your breath for nine minutes. >> i can't imagine that. >> it's just one example of as we progress, how many people can go to further depths than we've ever imagined with their body. >> yeah, testing their abilities. >> slowing their heartbeat. >> incredible. mark, thank you so much. now toto thihis storory. europe facaces a staggeringg refugee crisis. ththousands s of people escapinr and poverty are pouring intnto europe from africa and the mimiddle easast. many of them migrants end up in ththe french city of calais hopes of reaching england. cla r clarissa ward is there. >> reporter: good morning. this camp looks like it could be in somalia or sudan, but we are in france. and the thousands of migrants living here have fled war and hardship to try to make it to england where they believe there are more opportunities and better jobs for asylum seekers. so far this summer, at least ten of them have died trying to make
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that journey. as soon as the sun sets in calais, the migrants come out. their goal is to try to get into the channel tunnel that leads to great britain, and they are willing to take great risks to achieve it. cutting through fences and climbing onto trucks, sometimes even in broad daylight. french police are struggling to cope with the growing tide of migrants who are making the long journey here from across africa and the middle east. nearly 3,000 of them are squatting in this makeshift camp. it's known as the jungle, and it's not hard to see why. 36-year-old fled the dictatorship to get to europe. this is now his home. how many of you are in this tent? >> four. >> reporter: four people. his feet are injured from jumping off a wall to escape the police. but every fight he walks ten miles to try his luck again. >> first you have the jump the fences.
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then the second thing you have to hide from the polices. even the dogs. then if you are lucky, you have to enter the train. >> reporter: he and his friends have only been in calais one week, but others have been trying for much longer. are you willing to spend months here? >> no. no way. >> reporter: maya conforti works for the group that is trying to improve the miserablen cans the migrants are living in. >> you walk around, you feel like you're in the middle of africa, completely. completely. you cannot believe that you're in europe. absolutely not. >> reporter: french authorities say that they have blocked an estimated 37,000 crossings this year, but the people here in this camp tell us that they will keep trying until they make it, and there are more of them arriving here every day. gayle? >> thank you, clarissa, reporting from france today. dreams of lottery riches are going high octane, you could say. >> reporter: i'm john blackstone in los angeles. here in california, you can now buy lottery tickets at the gas pump.
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the state says the idea is a winner. critics are calling it a loser. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." all right. and if you're heading out the door because you've got stuff to do, we understand. we just ask that you set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you like because we'll still be here till 9:00. >> it's easy to set your dvr, isn't it, gayle? >> i've heard it's very easy. >> and then you can watch it any time you like during the day. >> nothing is better, though, than watching it in person. >> or live. >> or in person live. >> or in person live. we'll be right back. set your dvr, people, if you've got to go. ♪ ♪ it had to be. ♪ the only one for me is you. ♪ and you for me. ♪ so happy together! now there's a rewards program that lets you earn points at one place and use them at another. introducing plenti. ♪ ♪ when it comes to rewards, there's plenti together.
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add a new line. or three. and unlimited talk and text for unlimited tweens. take a carrier store detour at target, and upgrade to a shiny new everything. all things mobile. all in one place. illinois who launched an al this year to let you buy tickets on your phone, which is terrifying. because we all know that starting right now, your mother could play the lottery as easily as she plays candy crash. in three weeks, she'd be preparing thanksgiving dinner over a trash can fire. >> okay. there you go. all right. illinois isn't the only state making it easier to play the lottery. a new way to buy tickets at
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california gas stations is fueling some controversy this morning. critics say it's pumping up sales at the expense of buyers who can afford it the least. we're going to try to get one more pun in there as john blackstone shows us how gamblers can serve themselves. >> reporter: for california lottery officials, convenience stores apparently aren't quite convenient enough for purchasing lottery tickets. >> gas stations are one of our key retail locations. so if we're seeing that many people who aren't going into the store, we need to find a way to try and put our products in front of those people. >> reporter: california has now joined north carolina, minnesota and missouri as the only states offering self-serve lottery tickets. almost 90 stations in california are now selling the tickets at the pump. and dozens more are waiting for state approval. you do buy lottery tickets. >> yeah. >> reporter: what about selling them at the gas pump? >> that would be a convenience for sure. >> reporter: all you do is swipe
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your tldriver's license and cret or debit card. >> i don't know. powerball, why not? >> reporter: it's that why-not factor and the added convenience that concerned bert klasey. he argues that it preys on vulnerable dream seekers. >> now we've got lottery junkies. >> it is a little overwhelming. >> the people who are actually buying the tickets and the people who are making up the majority of lottery revenue are people who are poor, people who are undereducated and people who are addicted. >> reporter: this can be done on a credit card. >> that's really dangerous. the fact that you can gamble on a credit card is a really scary proposition. >> reporter: lottery officials say they're doing their part to make sure gas pump ticket buyers play responsibly. >> it's capped at $20 a day and $50 a week. so we feel comfortable with those levels and feel like that's a responsible amount. >> reporter: there may be one obstacle to this plan.
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while this is a convenience place to buy tickets, for california drivers already paying close to $4 a gallon for gas, it's hard to feel lucky when you're at the pump. how often have you won? >> i haven't won yet. >> reporter: not yet, but if you're playing mega millions, there's a 1 in 259 million chance you could hit the jackpot with your next fill-up. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, los angeles. >> i don't know. it does make it easier to buy a ticket. >> yeah. they say for all the wrong people to buy a ticket. they're trying to moderate it. >> do you buy lottery tickets? >> do i? >> yes. >> yeah. hello, my name is gayle. >> that's what i love about her. she cannot lie. >> no, i can't. >> she cannot lie. >> no, i can't. yes, i do. a 12-year-old comes face to -- you know what? if i won, people would not be happy. they'd say, what's she doing playing the lottery, but i still play. i'd give it away to family. >> are we part of your family? >> you are.
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>> is everyone here part of your family? >> god, i hope you win. >> i'm going. here we go. a 12-year-old -- they're saying gayle, go! a 12-year-old comes face to face with two intruders in his home. the 911 >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. kohl's. find your yes. you can't dodge these savings, with the hottest styles and brands to stay on your feet. on sale starting friday.
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they opened the door and saw you? >> yes, they saw me. >> aww. the two suspects ran after seeing the boy, but thanks to the boy's call, police caught them outside. the 12-year-old, we're happy to tell you, was not hurt. but you can hear the fear when he says "please don't hurt me." >> very smart to call 911. there's a new gold standard for parental leave after a birth or adoption. ahead, netflix's new policy of up to one year's leave set an example for other employers. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> hope so. i'm on the move all day long... and sometimes, i just don't eat the way i should. so i drink boost® to get the nutrition that i'm missing. boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium and vitamin d to support strong bones and 10 grams of protein to help maintain muscle. all with a great taste. i don't plan on slowing down any time soon. stay strong. stay active with boost®.
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good morning. :56. here's what's happening right now at 7:56. burglary suspects led police on a high-speed chase through four san francisco neighborhoods early this morning. the chase began in the south of market area. the driver and two passengers were arrested at the scene. and democratic front-runner hillary clinton will be in atherton at a private fundraiser tonight. the price of admission, $2,700 per person. tomorrow, mrs. clinton will attend a breakfast fundraiser in san francisco. and coming up on "cbs this morning," eyes are called the window to your soul but could they also be windows to your
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health? find out how a simple eye test could be a key to diagnosing a disease. that story traffic and weather coming up. ,, happy anniversary to me it's safeway's anniversary... happy anniversary to me but you're the one who's gonna save some serious money. happy anniversary to me right now with your club card usda choice ribeye steak is $7.99 a pound 32-ounce gatorade is 69 cents and select quaker cereal is $1.49 happy anniversary to me. safeway's huge anniversary sale! it's just better. looks like you left these two west coast birds behind! foster farm's chicken's california grown.
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you guys aren't from here. well do we get points for trying?! fresh and natural chicken. california grown with no added hormones. from foster farms. simply better. good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." slow traffic get together san mateo bridge this morning. you can't see it from this picture but there's a motorcycle accident just beyond the shot westbound near the toll plaza blocking at least one lane of traffic. over at the bay bridge toll plaza, it's still crowded from the foot of the maze with those metering lights on. it has been a hectic morning. westbound 24 the earlier "sig alert" has been lifted for lafayette. but southbound 680 still heavy approaching 24. roberta? >> good morning, everyone. it's a beautiful view from our kpix 5 studios looking toward the bay bridge. we have some clouds, drifting in off the coast. it's going to be sunnier and drier and less humid today and right now, 57 degrees in santa rosa to 63 degrees in concord.
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rosa to 63 degrees in concord. later today, 60s beaches, 70s ,, rosa to 63 degrees in concord. later today, 60s beaches, 70s ,, foand millions moremericans lwho feel its effects.s, let's walk together to make an even bigger impact and end alzheimer's for good.
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find your walk near you at alz.org/walk. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it's wednesday, august 5, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including on demand leave. netflix sends a message telling new parents to take off as much time as they need. first, here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." the gop field was essentially split into two tiers. the top ten get a coveted spot in prime time. >> what will we know after this debate? >> every candidate is going to have to bring their a game, and it has to be done quickly. the fbi is looking into the private setup of those e-mails. at this point, hillary clinton has not been accused of any
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wrongdoing. the fire is still 20% contained at just over 68,000 acres. firefighters are feeling optimistic. a line of deadly storms pounded the northeast. large pellets of hail pummeled massachusetts. is this growing, do we need to be concerned? >> this is a huge outbreak. in fact, the largest outbreak in new york city's history. a support that tests the limits of human endurance and frequently and sadly finds them sometimes. that's what appears to have happened to natalia. >> do you buy lottery tickets? >> do i? yes. hello, my name is gayle. yes. >> kermit the frog and miss piggy announced they're ending their relationship of nearly 30 years. i guess in the end miss piggy just had a fear of commitment. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener at 8" is presented by subway.
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell -- >> who is upset. i'm upset about miss piggy and kermit. >> a lot of people have a problem with commitment. >> look, i think they might get back together. >> we can keep hope alive. so the stage is set for tomorrow's big debate among republican candidates. ten are preparing for tomorrow night's first prime time showdown. donald trump leads the list among the others, jeb bush, mike huckabee and marco rubio. >> chris christie and john kasich also made the cut. the seven republicans left out of the debate will appear in an earlier forum tomorrow afternoon. among them is rick perry. he tweeted that he looks forward to, quote, a serious e change of ideas and positive solutions. this morning flames are chasing hundreds of people out of their homes in washington state. roosevelt is being evacuated. firefighters are looking to contain the flames after it jumped over a highway, burning
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about 130 miles east of portland, oregon. 7,000 buildings are still in danger. the fire north of san francisco has burned more than 100 square miles. an indiana teen goes before a jury fighting to save his future. zach anderson is 19. he was convicted in april of having consensual sex with a 14-year-old girl, but she told him she was 17. despite that admission, the judge put anderson on the sex offender's registry until april 2040. cbs news legal expert rikki klieman is a former sex crimes prosecutor. good morning. >> good morning. >> explain this to us. what led to this? >> what led to it is a simple act that happens probably every day with teenagers across the country. 19-year-old boy, basically a good kid, goes on an online dating app called hot or not,
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goes and finds a girl he likes. they exchange information. she exchanges explicit photographs at his request. they agree to meet. they skype. they meet. they go shopping together for condoms. they have consensual sex. and what does he find? he finds that he is later arrested. he is charged with major crimes. ultimately he goes to court. he does a plea bargain. >> because she's 14 years old, but she lied about her age. >> not only did she lie about her age, she appeared to be 17. she certainly is someone now who is on his side and was on his side. >> and her mother is on his side, too. >> everybody appears in the case to be on his side except for the judge. so what the judge really did here is he took his own personal feelings about this youth culture and he talked about it. >> in fact, let me read what the judge said. >> eergt you or i will. >> he went online to use a
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fisherman's expression, trolling for women to meet and have sex with. that seems to be part of our culture, meet, hookup, have sex, sayonara, totally inappropriate behavior. did the judge sentence him subjectively or is the law he had sex with someone who is under age? >> both. what happens with -- you know me, the law is the law. i always take that route. however, the law has an exception here. the law is really simple. if you are over age, she's underage, that could be statutory rape. you are going on the registry. but in michigan there is another law which allows a first-time offender who is under the age of 21 to in essence have juvenile diversion, where he would not have a record. >> the punishment he's facing is so upsetting. >> 90 days in jail, he did 73. five years probation, 61 restrictions, on the sexual offender registry which is the difficulty, for 25 years. his life is ruined.
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the problem is he is not alone here. there are many kids who have been put in this position. we find that approximately a quarter of the young people on the sexual registry are teenagers. >> you have been a sex crimes prosecutor. you think in this instance then there should be leniency, there should be a change. do you think today in court that will come? >> he has a new judge. the parents have been very active. they had a petition signed, 156,000 people. their motion is for him to withdraw his guilty plea before this new judge in order to be resentenced. so will the judge have courage? will the judge say that this was the wrong way to go, and yet you can't have someone's personal viewpoint about a judge about what the culture should be using this boy to set an example when you have this girl who is supporting him and so is her mother. >> make sure it doesn't seem like the punishment fits the
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crime. >> and he didn't know the age of the young woman. >> because she lied. >> because she lied. >> and looked 17. very upsetting. thank you so much. president obama spent part of his 54 rgt birthday seeing the future. >> if i would want to spruce up on my spanish, i've got to download -- right now i'm not allowed to have a smart phone, but that's a whole other thing. >> the president tuesday hosted innovators. among the startup project was a smart teddy bear for kids with diabetes. the day is designed to promote diversity in the high tech workforce. >> he said right now he's not to have a snorkel. he wants to snorkeling? >> no, no. smart phone. in other words, the president uses a blackberry, not a smart phone. but that's funny. >> okay. moving along.
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>> eye exams can save more than your sight. did you know that? a leading doctor shows us how the visits can make a difference between life and death. first,,, >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener at >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener at 8" is sponsored by subway. subway, eat fresh.
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an actress celebrated for her range learns to play. ♪ today i'm more confused. look for the light through the pouring rain ♪ >> we'll ask hollywood legend meryl streep about picking up the guitar and learning ten songs for her latest role. that story is ahead here on "cbs this morning." ♪
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symptoms show up. 61 million adults in this country are at risk for vision loss. only half saw an eye doctor in the last year. that's not good says dr. christopher starr from the cornell medical center in new york. you're at parties and people walk up to you and say what do you see? >> like you did in the green room. >> you're not supposed to tell people that . what can you see in terms of your health? >> we really require a lot of equipment to look into your eyes and see things in great detail. the eye is unique in the body in that we can examine blood vessels, we can examine the brain. the optic nerve is part of the brain. we can see that in great detail. this is the only place in the body where that's possible. >> when you see, what do you see? >> ideally we see perfectly healthy everything. sometimes we do see problems. the optic nerve, which is an extension of the brain, if that is swollen on an eye exam, that can be the indicator of a brain
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tumor, it can be a stroke and in some cases it can be m.s., multiple sclerosis is often diagnosed on eye exams first. we look at the back of the eye at the retina. there are blood vessels, veins, arteries. if those are abnormal, if there are aneurysms and changes in the caliber of those, that can be the indicator of kroinic hypertension which might not have been diagnosed by your primary care doctor. also diabetes is very common and often picked up on eye exams first. similarly strokes! we can see little tiny strokes in those blood vessels. sometimes that can be the indicator there's arthro seller rot tick disease in the carroti arteries which could lead to a massive stroke if not detected. sometimes the eye exam is life and death sometimes. >> so many common diseases can be detected by an optometrist or ophthalmologist, how often does it happen that someone comes in for eye exam for glasses and
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comes out knowing they're at risk for common disease? >> it happens a lot. that's why we recommend regular eye exams. it depends on your age and risk factors. >> starting from what? >> starting in childhood. certainly we want to screen kids for diseases. but the formal recommendation as adults really by the age of 40 and beyond, we recommend regular eye exams. if there are problems, they're more frequent. if they're fine, every two or three years is adequate. if you think your eyes are fine, it's still recommended to be seen over the age of 40. some asymptomatic problems by glaucoma or tumors can be completely asymptomatic and detected on routine visits. >> it seems like it should be part of every exam. >> yes. but ophthalmologists and optometrists are the only ones that have the equipment.
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>> not only should you get your regular physical -- >> it should be considered part of your regular general health. >> my grandmother used to tell me that carrots make your eyes better? true or not? >> beta keratin is great for the eyes. green, leafy vegetables, protecting your eyes from the sun uuv blocking we're great about sun block, but not so great about sunglasses. >> a tech giant makes a big move for working parents. can a business help its own bottom line by giving employees up to a year of paid family leave. some people are saying hallelujah, as gail would say, that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by visionworks. find more than a pair of glasses. find a better you. visionworks.
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♪ the latest big netflix premiere isn't on your tv, tablet or phone, but behind the scenes, the streaming video giant announced tuesday it's giving employees unlimited maternity and paternity leave in the first year after a birth or adoption. a netflix blog says, quote, parents can return part-time, full-time, or then return and go out as needed, we'll just keep paying them normally, eliminating the headache of
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switching to state or disability pay. a cbs news contributor, jody, good morning. >> good morning. >> this is groundbreaking. >> and exciting. >> there is an arms race in the tech world to offer parental benefits, and this sets a new standard. >> so this was a move by them to recruit employees, even more female employees, and male employees. >> absolutely. there's a real benefit here, and there is a psychological benefit. when a company says anything you need to do in that first year, take two weeks, take two months, take a year, employees love it. and it also speaks to this generation of dads who want to spend much more time with their kids. >> is it only happening in the tech could not? community? >> i would say that, you know, income inequality and the difference between the haves and have-notes is one of the defining truths of our time. we certainly see it here. employees can get a year of paid leave. that is extraordinary. the person making their coffee at the corner store might not even be able to take a sick day. >> that's not a comparison, somebody working in a coffee
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store and somebody in tech. there are a lot of forward-thinking companies in america. my question is "a," are they being responsive the same way to changing conditions and the recruitment of the most talented people who demand this? >> we do see an upsurge in paternity leave, but what i see is almost two conflicting things happening at the same time. on paper, these benefits are getting a lot better. in reality, the culture is pushing harder than ever against parental leave. business moves really fast. technology changes really fast. companies get reorganized. the women i talk to in the workplace say that realistically, it's very hard to disappear for six months now. >> and keep your job. what's so great about this is you can come in and out of that year if you need to. so what does a typical company have in terms of maternity leave? >> i would say in the elite white-collar world that we're talking about, 8 to 12 weeks paid is considered decent leave. it's complicated because disability comes into it.
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netflix is saying we're not going to do a little better. we're not going to do what facebook and google have done, which is, you know, 15, 18 weeks. they are overshooting that by a wide margin. >> the issue is that when you have a baby, most insurance plans will -- you will go on disability and the insurance pays to are it for eight weeks. so the company doesn't care. it's no money lost out of their pocket. the issue is then beyond eight or ten weeks -- correct me if i'm wrong -- is then the company foots the bill -- thank you -- foots the bill while you're gone. how do google, facebook and others and that elite stature compare to netflix ? >> they have very generous policies. people who work there are the envy of the rest of american parenthood. however, what netflix has done, they're making a real statement here. what i would like to know is i would like to have this discussion a year from now after some reporting and see how this really works out in real life. does anybody really feel like they can take a year? >> that's a good question. >> because they worry about whether they'll lose -- >> stature. >> stature, or lose knowledge,
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or lose whatever is happening for a year. >> right now i think it's fantastic. people are celebrating. thank you, joed djody. when we come back, meryl good morning, it is 8:25. time for news headlines. a toxic algae bloom in the pacific ocean is more widespread and deeper than scientists first thought. it stretches from california to alaska and has shut down some commercial fisheries. a group of silicon valley scientists is trying to inject the atmosphere with salt particles to make the clouds over the ocean brighter. this might reflect more sunlight and cool the planet. and coming up on "cbs this morning," you've been to a fish restaurant but what about a fishing restaurant? from the tank to the table, go inside a unique establishment where the catch of the ,,
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." it has been a hectic wednesday commute. a brand-new accident right at the bay bridge toll plaza. just beyond the picture blocking one lane of traffic, traffic stacked up solid through the macarthur maze. also big delays for both the san mateo bridge and the dumbarton. over at the dumbarton, there's a stall, dump truck out there for over an hour still waiting for a tow. if you want to head for the san mateo bridge, it's going to be
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a little better, still sluggish on and off westbound 92 all the way across the bridge. and because of earlier accidents, southbound 680 stacked up through the walnut creek interchange in fact your approach to highway 24 is backed up clear out of concord. that's a look at your "kcbs traffic." here's roberta. >> i want to take a look at pretty clouds. we have a lot of altocumulus mid- and high level clouds associated with subtropical moisture drifting overhead. there's a few lingering clouds in the san jose area. but it's going to be less humid. it's certainly going to be sunnier and drier. touchdowns in the 50s and 60s out the door. later today, pretty seasonal from the 60s at the beaches, 70s and 80s peninsula. good morning campbell at 82. 77 in fremont. then wrapping around to the eastern portion of the bay area all the way up to 88 in the warmest locations. 86 degrees in pleasanton. you, too will clear out today in stinson beach and the 60s. sunshine in petaluma in the upper 70s. 80 napa.
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89 clearlake. ditto on thursday, then more subtropical moisture a chance of thunderstorms on friday. ,, hey foster farms! looks like you left these two west coast birds behind! foster farm's chicken's california grown. you guys aren't from here. wrong! we love yoga and sunshine and stuff. well foster farm's chicken has no added hormones. well i wish you didn't have any added negativity ha! high five! yeah! going far. they're local. introducing fresh and natural chicken. california grown with no added hormones. from foster farms. simply better. feget up to 48 months righinterest-free financing on tempur-pedic. save hundreds on beautyrest. or choose $300 in free gifts with stearns & foster. the triple choice sale ends soon at sleep train.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour -- >> if only people knew what we talked about during the break. >> don't dare me, charlie rose. coming up in this half hour, a conversation with hollywood royalty. don't you hate when people do inside jokes? yes. meryl streep. how she pushed herself to extremes to play a rock 'n' roll guitar queen. >> we'll help you with that, rock 'n' roll queen. >> plus what she really thinks about being called the best actor of a generation. also, on a fishing trip. diners go after their own specials. ahead, seth doane with the appetite for adventure on the
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menu. but right now it's time to show you some of what's in gayle's head. kidding. this morning's headlines -- >> it's crowded in there. >> "the daily progress" in virginia reports on a youth basketball team disqualified for having a girl on the roster. johnson has played in this tournament before, but coaches said they didn't know if a policy change by the organizers. despite being disqualified, the team showed up to the game. they were supposed to play sunday. to silently protest, johnson's mother tweeted "we stand united in pink." cbsnews.com reports that whole foods pulled asparagus water from store shelves. a shopper in los angeles spotted the item monday and posted a photo to instagram. she writes, quote, somewhere in l.a., whole foods executives are laughing at all of us. the price, $5.99. whole foods now says the product is gone. it was carried briefly at just one store in brentwood, california. that's what they said. >> some people say nice try. and "the new york times"
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reports on kellogg's going natural by the end of 2018. the company plans to stop using artificial colors and flavors in its cereals and snack bars. the world's biggest breakfast cereal maker is the latest in a string of american companies to make their products. healthier. a few names in movies bring the respect and acclaim of meryl streep. she has won three oscars and holds a record 19 nominations. that's nearly four decades, the scope of her acting ability still makes audiences believe. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: meryl streep earned her first oscar nomination for a role in the 1978 thriller "the deer hunter." it was just her second feature film. >> obviously, he's never going to come back and finish the job. >> all week to find someone through. it's not that easy. you try it. good evening. >> reporter: she appeared in a string of celebrated projects alongside some of the industry's biggest names. >> are you writing a book about our marriage? >> will you leave me alone?
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>> reporter: and she received her first oscar for her performance opposite dustin hoffman in "kramer versus kramer." >> ted, i'm leaving you. ted. keys. here are my keys. here's my american express card. here's my bloomingdale's credit card. here's my checkbook. i've taken $2,000 out of our savings account because that's what i had in the bank when we first got married. >> what is this, some kind of joke? >> reporter: three years later she took home the best actress oscar for her role in the tragic holocaust story "sophie's choice." perhaps what best defines streep's acting is her range. she can master foreign dialects. >> shoo! shoo! >> reporter: play the absurd. a! you pushed me down the stairs. >> reporter: the demanding --
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>> your incompetence do not interest me. >> reporter: real-life dignitaries. >> in the end, right will prevail over wrong. >> reporter: and yes, she can sing. ♪ in her latest role, streep plays a rock 'n' roll queen -- ♪ oh give me the beat boys and free my soul ♪ >> reporter: -- who after life on the road returns home to a family in trouble. >> hop in! >> meryl streep is in "ricki and the flash," and we're so pleased to have you here in studio 57. >> thank you. >> when you look at that, does one of those mean more to you than the others? >> when i just saw that one with all the hair going like this, i remembered something a critic said, best performance by a head of hair.
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but to, i don't -- i don't pick and choose among my children or the movies. >> how do you choose? >> how do you choose new things to do? >> yeah. >> well, this was a kind of a no-brainer, ricki and the flash, because the writing. i think i'm attracted by pungent writing, writing that isn't afraid of contradictions and mess. and this is about the mess of life. >> but the heart of it is a mother and daughter story played by montgomery, who happens to be your real-life daughter. it opens with a very powerful scene where she is pissed at you. and i wonder what it's like for you watching her have such rage. i know it's acting, i get that. but was there something jarring about that? >> i've seen her have -- i've seen it from the age of 3. it's a very weird thing. and i've thought about this, since we made the film, when i
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looked at her on set, i really saw julie. i really did. but that was part of -- partly because i didn't feel like meryl streep from new jersey, you know. i felt like ricki. i felt like ricki. i was so deep in, and i believed her. she gave me no -- you know, it's only actors who are weak or insecure or worried that show you their, you know, their anxiety about working with you. my daughter has no fear of meryl streep, like none. >> you changed her diapers so she knows you as mom. it is true that jonathan demme said he didn't want the two of you communicating? >> he told me he didn't want me to talk to mamie. i assume that was because he didn't want two directors on the film. you know, he wanted to do it himself. >> oh. >> to direct her. >> we've seen you sing in past
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movies, but we've never seen you play the guitar. how long did it take you to learn? >> well, i had never held an electric guitar, and so i guess i worked about six weeks with the electric guitar. and jonathan demme, our director, had told me -- he was lying all over the place. he told me it was three songs that i would have to learn. it's ten songs. >> yeah. there's a lot singing. >> i didn't know when you play the electric guitar, your fingers bleed. rick, look! oh, yeah, yeah. that's what you get. >> talk about ricki's look. because when you first looked at yourself in the mirror, she's got this goofy hairdo with the braids, thick, thick black eye makeup. when you first looked in the mirror, meryl, what did you think? >> i thought it looked hilarious. i just wanted it to be stuck in the '80s. you know, i really wanted her -- you know how people pick their thing, and then they don't
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switch it up as times change. >> mission accomplished. >> i felt that. i felt that. i felt that. >> she's stuck, yeah. >> why do you work so hard? >> hello, mr. pot, calling kettle black. you could ask him the same question, meryl streep. >> fun, isn't it? it's fun. >> exactly. yeah. >> and they're asking me. and each one feels like its own challenge, but it's also my -- i think probably deeply it's my therapy on some level. i mean, i don't have another outlet like that where i can go insane and think murderous thoughts and not be incarcerated for it. >> are there people you want to kill? >> my lips are sealed. but really, rick springfield said this about you. what was the hardest thing about wo working? i'm sitting there going, oh, my god, i'm working with meryl streep. so when you walk on a set, people think of you as meryl
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streep, greatest actor for a generation, many people say. do you -- but i want to know how you handle that. do you think i've got to make people feel comfortable? or just be you? >> or i've got to live up to it? >> i'm aware of it. it is a thing you feel in the room. it's, like -- i can't even think of what the metaphor is. i so put it away from me because it's so not valuable in what i do. what i do requires keeping my pores open to the world. i can't handle the label that has been put on me, which is everybody in my business knows not true. but there are so many people -- >> no, everybody in the business knows it's true. they do. >> there are people who are incredibly talented and that do things that i can't do. and that's true. every year i see performances and i think, ooh, i couldn't do that.
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>> okay, so let's take acting off the table of things that you can't do. give me something that you can't do. can you parallel park? >> oh, yeah. >> so what is it something meryl's -- >> i'm going to be really mad when they have the self-drive cars because i take enormous pride in one move, one move. you know what i mean? not this and then this and in, in, in, in. >> is there anything you really want to do that you haven't done? is there a role that you think, my god, if i could do -- fashion a role, this is what it would be for me or a classic? >> i never think about things that way because each individual woman that i've met on the pages of the scripts that come is so -- each one is her own person. there's so many people that are interesting in the world whose lives have been -- you cover them every day. whose lives are incredible. >> from ricki to maggie. >> yeah. yeah. >> people love seeing you on the screen. we are all excited. we did a field trip to go see the movie. >> oh, cool. >> we wanted to see meryl on the big screen as a rock star.
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you're so accomplished. >> thank you. thanks a lot. >> beautifully done. >> the name of the movie is "ricki and the flash." >> and it opens on friday. all right. some restaurants let you pick your seafood right out of the tank. seth doane takes a look. >> reporter: you've heard of farm to table, but maybe not tank to table. well, come along to tokyo is the saying here coming up on "cbs this morning.",,
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foand millions moremericans lwho feel its effects.s, let's walk together to make an even bigger impact and end alzheimer's for good. find your walk near you at alz.org/walk.
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♪ you've heard about it, farm-to-table dining is soaring if popularity, but a tokyo restaurant is using a fresher approach when it comes to fish. sea to table. seth doane shows us how customers are picking up more than the tab. >> reporter: we've all been to plenty of fish restaurants. let's enjoy fishing. but how about a fishing restaurant? well, welcome to zauo in tokyo's trendy shibuya neighborhood where the catch of the day is up to you. these are the fish here. it looks like pretty decent odds. tanks are stocked with mackerel, flounder swimming around with no idea how close they are to a kitchen. fishing is encouraged. there's a discount if you catch your own.
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8-year-old takao fished on behalf of his mom, yuki, who was happy to wait at the table. what did you think when you walkwalk ed in? >> oh, it's entertainment, kind of like disney. >> reporter: kind of like disney. fish is central to the diet on this island ation. as we've seen at bustling market with its astounding selections. here buying fish borders on the exotic. with so many different types of fish available, one way to stand out is to not simply serve it. for 15-year-old jennifer trohan the from california, menus can be so predictable. >> eel, tuna, starfish. i'm going to catch that starfish. >> reporter: in her case, catching it involved a fair
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amount of squealing which prompted a question to manager junichi. you have all these hooks flying around the restaurant. is this ever dangerous? "we ask our patrons to not wave the fishing rods around. just use a gentle dipping motion to snag the fish." tokyo, a city of 13 million, boasts options. and establishments are not above a gimmick to lure customers. we visited cat cafes which cater to feline lovers who pay to pet by the hour. we've even taken goats for a stroll at a goat cafe for goat enthusiasts. still, fishing was a first. and evidently made for beginners. i caught that fish in -- it might not have even been a full minute. it might have been 30 seconds. how is my catch? does this look good?
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>> maybe a little small. >> reporter: not a good fish? let's not dwell on that. not for the faint of heart. i watched as my catch became sashimi, but it was delicious. the restaurant is planning a new york city location next. what did you think? when we checked jennifer, an interview wasn't exactly necessary. you'd better jump in there and get some. >> probably, yeah. >> reporter: go right ahead. >> gimme. >> reporter: the feeding frenzy had moved from the tank to the table. for "cbs this morning," seth doane, tokyo. >> you guys like? >> i like it. i think it's a great idea. yeah. i've done that here in the united states. you catch a fish off the nantucket sound and go home and make fish tacos. >> i don't want to eat my food. i don't want to meet my food before i eat it. i don't. i just don't. it's amazing you two are very much in sync on many things. gayle, there's something we want to tell you. >> yep, i want that interview.
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coffee lovers in britain are seeing red this morning. charlie's, like, what just happened? meet the small business owner. she was implying that there was something between the two of you, but everybody knows charlie's mine. back off, norah. >> lenny kravitz is all mine! >> you could say phoning it in. that's next on "cbs this morning." morning." gotta go!,,,,
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♪ some of britain's iconic red telephone booths are getting a new lease on life you could say. this morning jack created one of the country's smallest coffee shops just like in the u.s., most people aren't using the booths for calls anymore, so jake opened his shop on monday. he tells "cbs this morning" that making the most out of the small space might even be more work than a full-size cafe. >> there you go. >> creative. creative. >> good for him. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune into the "cbs
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evening news with scott pelley" tonight. and watch our 24-hour digital news thnetwork, cbsn,,, hey there fellow californians i know you're staying golden by managing your energy use... which means managing water too, sfx: rawr especially during a drought. learn to save water, energy and money at energyupgradeca.org
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. time for some news led lines. burglary suspect head police on a high-speed chase through four san francisco neighborhoods early this morning. the chase ended in the south of market. the driver and two passengers were arrested at the scene. the massive "rocky fire" in lake, yolo and colusa counties has stopped spreading. cooler temperatures and higher humidity yesterday allowed firefighters to get a better handle on the situation. the fire is still only 20% contained. today the city of san jose will unveil another way to help fight the drought. the city is launching new software aimed at helping people conserve water. customers can track use and
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cost. good morning. we have the beautiful sky above the bay area this morning. we have lingering subtropical clouds in the form of all tow cumulus and that's the scene now as you look out from dublin towards mount diablo. i can't find the mountains!! it's over there somewhere. out the door, temperatures are in the 50s and 60s. hey, it's going to pan out to be a really sunshiny day. warmer and less humid. near 70 at the beaches, 70s at the bay, 80s peninsula and inland with an outside number of 88. a west wind pretty flat five to ten miles per hour. here's your extended forecast. similar conditions again thursday and then friday we reintroduce subtropical moisture back into the forecast with a few showers possible and also an isolated thunderstorm. traffic is coming up next. female announcer: right now at sleep train, get up to 48 months interest-free financing on tempur-pedic. undreds on beautyrest. or choose $300 in free gifts with stearns & foster. the triple choice sale ends soon at sleep train.
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happy anniversary to me it's safeway's anniversary... happy anniversary to me but you're the one who's gonna save some serious money. happy anniversary to me right now with your club card usda choice ribeye steak is $7.99 a pound 32-ounce gatorade is 69 cents and select quaker cereal is $1.49 happy anniversary to me.
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good morning. ites liza battalones. it continues to be a very hectic commute. we do have a "sig alert" for highway 4 in the antioch area. very slow traffic and getting word of a three-alarm apartment fire which is visible from the freeway. the fire is burning along sycamore drive. it has also been long delays for highway 24. there is an accident in the clearing stages. it's a big rig accident westbound 24 approaching fish ranch road. and if you are heading for the bay bridge toll plaza, there is
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an accident now on the incline section. it's stacked up solid through the maze.
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wayne: oh hey, it's tv! jonathan: it's a new jet ski! - what! wayne: oops. you don't know me, you're not my mama, you're not my mama! tiffany: oh my god! jonathan: it's a trip to jamaica! - ahh! wayne: lord have mercy. you've got the big deal of the day! - i'm gonna pick door number one! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal"! now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? i love-- everybody else have a seat. hey, welcome to the show, how are you doing? - i'm great. wayne: everybody else sit down. now chloe, where are you from? - i'm from sarasota, florida. wayne: oh, florida, i'm from orlando.

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