tv CBS This Morning CBS November 2, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST
it is raining in san jose and currently air temperatures in the 50s. a cool day under 70. i hope you have the chance to enjoy some of this wet weather. >> grab it -- and umbrella. good morning to our viewers in the welcome to "cbs this morning." the royals became the king of baseball as they clench the world series over the mets. and new clues overnight about the deadly russian plane crash. and the latest from chipotle on an e. coli outbreak. but we begin with "your world in 90 seconds."
>> yea! whoo! >> no way are you taking me out of this game. >> i'm going to second guess myself for a long time. >> you'll be back next year. you swear -- that's what it is like to be a mets fan. >> when the debate process is abused -- >> republican candidates had a summit moderator. they are looking into what brought down a russian plane that disintegrated in midair. floods and twisters tore through texas where the death toll now stands at 6:00. former u.s. senator fred thompson has died after a battle with limb foe mymphoma. and the deadly colorado rampage shooter opened fire on saturday killing three people.
and in washington and oregon, the outbreak was linked to the chipotle outbreak. more than 20 people sickened. >> and this ties an nfl record his seventh touchdown pass today. >> touchdown! >> this is the uber driver in california. >> an intoxicated benjamin goldman pulled the hair of the driver. >> yeah, call the police. and all that matters -- >> please welcome charlie rose. you are wearing shoes that lady gaga would wear. >> i now know what gayle and norah go through every morning. we are the kansas city royals! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." >> wait a second, charlie. we have to just have a moment for you as frankenstein.
we can't act like we didn't just see it. we'll talk about it later, but you were so great. it was so fun to see that. >> great to see that. >> an hour and a half makeup. now i know what you go through. we begin with baseball. the kansas city royals came up one base short in last year's world series. this year they made it all the way to kansas city declaring them royalty after last night's dramatic series win. [ cheering ] >> fans in downtown kansas city went nuts as the mets gave up five runs in the 12th inning. the final score in game five was 7-2. it is kansas city's first world series title since 1985. congratulations to them. jeff glor is here with the royals rally. jeff, good morning, what a game. >> norah, good morning. indeed, the royals were relentless and now redeemed. they won the world series in five games and became the first team in world series history to
win three games after trailing in the eighth inning or later. sunday night was the crowning achievement. >> that's in the air to left -- up against the wall. >> k.c.'s comeback kid helped score in the ninth inning double. and a daring dash for home to tie the score just minutes later. >> tie game! unbelievable base running by eric kazmir. >> reporter: then christian colon who had not batted all season singled home the winning run. >> colon delivers. >> thatta boy! let's go! >> reporter: the royals piled on the hits from there scoring four more bearing the mets 4-2. >> inside corner. the royals are the 2015 world
champions! >> reporter: the new kings of the baseball world celebrated in appropriate fashion on the field and in the clubhouse. >> you are the kansas city royals world series champs! >> reporter: and in the streets of kansas city, fans ended 30 long years of waiting, including a punishing loss in last year's series. >> it was a team effort. and i'm just proud of my brothers. >> we came back to win the world series championship. words can't describe how awesome this feels right now. >> reporter: for the mets and their fans, it was a world series that could've been and should've been. they led the royals in three games very late. they were hit by an untimely error but mostly by the kansas city offense that saves the best for last. with a young and powerful pitching staff, the mets appear to have a bright future. the royals, too. they keep most of their core intact. for now, kansas city's most immediate concern is the present. a parade is set for tuesday.
>> this really was a case of the royals winning rather than the mets losing in the end, wasn't it? >> well, they should have won last year but clearly they were the better team in the world series. that said, heartbreaking for the mets fans the way they gave away a few games. >> thank you, jeff. >> sure. this morning u.s. intelligence sources tell cbs news a missile or rocket-prop rocket-propelled grenade likely did not bring down the russian jetliner over egypt. they are not ruling out a bomb inside the plane. the disaster on saturday killed all 224 people on board. the airbus went down 23 minutes after takeoff from sharm el-sheikh. allen pizzey is here with more. >> reporter: the only possible explanation was, quote, physical or mechanical action. the first bodies to be recovered
have arrived in st. petersburg from where the victim's holiday trip began. family members will be providing dna samples and other means of identification at a crisis center set up close to what has become an impromptu memorial for victims. at least two dozen of whom were children. finding all the bodies and evidence of what happened is a painstaking task. the debris is scattered over an area covering nearly eight square miles. a child's body was found some five miles from the site of the main pieces of wreckage. the size of the debris field indicates a catastrophic event according to aviation experts. all signs prove that the structure of the plane disintegrated in the air at a high altitude said this transportation engineer. claims from an isis affiliation says they were in the area at the time. >> it is really hard to say
based on their claim what happened here. >> reporter: they will inspect the plane from france and ireland as well as representatives from airbus. the plane was given a clean bill of health earlier this year and the airline officials said there were no complaints about it before the flight. all of which is cold comfort to friends and relatives of victims who have been showing selfies and holiday photos e-mailed just before the plane took off on its way home. analysis of the black box recorders and the thorough recovery and examination of all the debris could take a month or more according to egyptian and other officials. norah? >> allen pizzey in cairo, thank you so much. this morning republicans who hated the last presidential debate are ready to make sure it doesn't happen again. they have a plan to take more control over future debates and there's been a shakeup at the republican national committee that set up last thursday's cnbc debate. major garrett is in washington with those changes. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the rnc pushed aside the lead
negotiator to give the job to the current chief on rperating officer and attorney after the gop wanted a pound of flesh. now they have it and the leverage to change future debates. almost all republican presidential campaign senate advisers to the debate strategy session emerged united driving a harder bargain with the tv newscasters. the republican national committee will not call the shots. >> the rnc sanged eight more debates. what we are doing is asking those sanctioned broadcast partners to give us some information to talk with them and decide what the format is. >> reporter: the campaigns will push for guaranteed opening and closing statements and commitments to distribute questions more evenly. then ginsburg, a long time rnc lead adviser. >> now it is time to make a course correction. >> reporter: candidates like carson say they want constraints on debate moderators. >> we should have moderators who
are interested in dissimilar nig semi/* disseminating the information as opposed to gotcha. you did this and, well, you defend yourself on that. >> reporter: as for defending, jeb bush after three mediocre debates has had to do plenty of it. >> i'm a grinder. when i see i'm not doing something well, then i reset and get better. >> reporter: bush tried unsuccessfully to get the better of allie turned rival marco rubio while attacking him for missing votes while campaigning. >> i think he's given up and that's the wrong thing to do. >> i do believe that jeb is convinced he needs to attack me to be more successful. >> reporter: back to the debates, the campaign said there's not enough time to incorporate all the desired changes into the november 10th debate on the fox business channel. there will, however, be time for longer answers, norah. 90 seconds instead of 60. >> all right. thank you, major. and john dickerson will monitor
this cbs news democratic presidential debate on november 14th at 9:00/8:00 central here on cbs. this morning a deadly gulf coast storm is soaking the southeast. parts of alabama, georgia, south carolina and the florida panhandle are threatened by floods. the storm system is blamed for at least six deaths in texas. record-breaking rain triggered flooding and caused widespread damage in austin. tornadoes struck several communities in the houston area on halloween. nearly a foot of rain since friday triggered dozens of water rescues there. more than two million gallons of raw sewage spilled into the city's bay yous. three small earthquakes rattled arizona near black canyon city last night, 45 miles northeast of phoenix. the largest was a magnitude 4.1 quake that didn't cause any damage but they startled people across the area. this morning chipotle is keeping dozens of its restaurants in the pacific northwest closed after an e.
coli outbreak. there are 22 reported cases. 19 in washington state and 3 in oregon. eight people are hospitalized. chipotle closed 43 locations but not all the victims ate at the chain's restaurants. our doctor is in studio 57, good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> how series is this? >> e. coli is a large diverse group of bacteria, but six of the subtypes can cause illnesses. symptoms are vomiting, severe diarrhea or abdominal cramping. usually no fever or if there's a fever, a low-grade temperature less than 101. the incubation or the time between which you might have eaten something and get sick is usually three to four days, although it can be anywhere from one to ten days. >> what do you do if you think you have gotten it? >> if you have eaten between october 13 and 24rd and have
severe bloody diarrhea, call your doctor. if you can't keep down food, call your doctor. if it's a mild illness, use oral rehydration, gatorade, soups, avoid high fatty foods. and importantly, don't take antibiotics because they can convert the illness if it's the type we think. it is a syndrome this happens in 5% to 10% of the cases and is a more serious complication and can result in kidney failure. >> right now they are saying the issue appears to be limited in the six restaurants in the two states. nonetheless, they have closed 43 other restaurants in the two states. do you think that this issue will grow, this problem will grow? >> i think health officials said, yes, we will expect to see more cases in the coming weeks and days. those who have the illnesses don't go to the doctor, they stay home. so we don't know if those are cases. or if they go, they don't get their stool tested. if they do get it tested, it will take several days for the lab result to be confirmed. >> how long to take to find out
what caused this? >> hopefully in the next several days to weeks. the cdc has investigated over several of the e. coli outbreaks. they have to do source traceback. we think it is in the food supply chain because it affected multiple restaurants. so we expect to see some answer relatively soon. >> so less in the food handling than in the food supply. >> exactly. although we can't say that for sure. and usually it's a mild illness, but it can be severe or life-threatening, especially for the very young or elderly. >> all right, thank you very much. investigators this morning are now trying to learn what led to a deadly shooting rampage in colorado springs on saturday that killed three bystanders. there was a candlelight vigil last night for the victims. residents left flowers to honor their lives. the gunman died in a police shoot-out and witnesses say he seemed to pick his victims randomly. one was a man on a bicycle, two women died on a porch. they were at a home for women
recovering from addiction. this morning a colorado woman is in the hospital after a shark attack in florida. 28-year-old jo crusey suffered a leg injury after she punched the shark in order to get away. she will need surgery on the leg and needs stitches on the hand she used to hit the shark. this morning a salvage team is looking to confirm that wreckage near the bahamas is the missing ship el faro that disappeared during hurricane joaquin. 34 people were onboard. the wreckage is several thousand feet below water. a record number of migrants arrived in europe by sea last month. greek fishermen continued to rescue migrants from unsafe vessels. the united nations says more than 218,000 refugees and migrants came to europe by sea in october.
and that is the highest total of any month and about the same number for all of last year. many are escaping the conflicts in syria and other nations. this morning two members of a vatican commission on church reform are accused of leaking secret documents. they were arrested days before the publication of two books that claimed to have new evidence in church scandals. one of the two is cooperating with investigators. the vatican statement says the books are the result of, quote, a grave betrayal of the pope's trust. former senator and actor fred thompson is being remembered this morning as a larger than life figure. thompson died sunday from a recurrence of lymphoma. he was 73. he was the son of a car salesman and built a car in politics and hollywood. thompson appeared in at least 20 minutes and on television's "law and order." >> state workers compensation systems are based on decades of experience and careful deliberation. >> fred thompson spent much of his life in depending roles in
both washington -- >> you call me harry one more time you'll be busting counterfeiters in alaska. >> reporter: and born in alabama, he became a u.s. assistant attorney in tennessee and gained national attention in the 1970s as chief republican council for the water gate committee. >> are you aware of any devices installed in the executive office building office of the president? >> yes, sir. >> after serving as a successful lobbyist for several years, thompson made the move to the big screen. >> move. >> playing government officials and authority figures. >> senior captains don't start something this dangerous without having thought the matter through. >> in 1994 he was electeded to the senate and served eight years. >> who is your trial judge? >> in 2002 he became a district attorney but this time for television's hit show "law and order." >> you know, one day this chair is going to be empty. >> i'm no politician, arthur. >> yeah. everybody says that. >> thompson took a break from
acting in a short-lived run for the 2008 republican presidential nomination. i spoke with him on my pbs program. so why put yourself through this? >> i think it's time i stepped up again. at a time when i can do it freely and openly and be myself and do things my way, which i have been widely criticized for and basically say this. this is the guy i am, i've always been, i've been on the public stage since i was 30 years of age. and what you see is what you get. >> that's what his family said about him. i never met him. no matter where he was, in front of the camera, behind the camera, in politics, that's what you see. >> most recently i covered him as a dad. and at the swim meets or whatever, a truly great man and great statesman. >> he made a red pickup truck famous when he ran for senate in tennessee. >> our condolences to his family. now to this story, an uber driver is pummeled by a passenger.
families on the front lines of the country's biggest drug epidemic. >> i was yelling for my youngest daughter to come for dinner and she didn't and i walked into her bedroom and her boyfriend was shooting her up. >> ahead more on the "60 minutes" investigation into the surge of heroin use in suburbs in small towns. future belongs t. and to help you accelerate,
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more of... a good monday morning. i'm frank malik oh. on a wet monday. here's something -- the bay area needs lots of rain. no reports of major traffic problems in this silicon valley. there was a crash this morning however, i-80 just before greenville had a big rig flip over on the downhill stretch of freeway there. they have begun letting cars to the area once again but that is a bit of a mess. janice has you covered traffic wise -- gianna has is covered traffic wise and roberta will tell us the weather. ,,
commute with all the weather we're having. 10 to 15 minute delays originating out of park station in the sso direction. yourself a few extra minutes. westbound 580, traffic continues. two lanes shut down. traffic remains back to 205. southbound 11 still pretty sick -- sluggish. early accident now cleared. slick surfaces there. here's roberta. morning everyone. it is line with our high-def doppler radar. the front is pushing from the north to the south, already out of pretty much the north bay area. now draped across the central they were we will have the heaviest rain occurring now until about 9:00 or 10:00 this morning. they see the raindrops on the camera lens looking outward to the day were nearly 7/10 of an inch have accumulated just since midnight. it is in the 50s and staying in
militants. the seattle times reports on china today unveiling a passenger plane to compete with models from boeing and airbus. the c 191 rolled off the assembly line in shanghai. they have received orders from 21 customers for 517 aircraft. the "atlanta journal-constitution" reports on the supreme court today taking up racial discrimination in jury selection. the court revisits a ruling in the case of timothy tyrone
foster who is african-american. he was sentenced to death for murdering a woman in 1986. at issue whether he was denied equal protection under the law when prosecutors struck all african-americans from his jury. you got to read this story because it's really eye-opening. yeah. "wall street journal" reports on potential strains with the affordable care act open enrollment. they need more people to sign up but premiums are likely to increase. some plans could jump 7.5% on the federal marketplace. last year insurers lost 2.5 billion dollars or about 163 dollars per enrollee. "usa today" reports a wet spring caused a huge crack in a central wyoming hillside. the massive tear in the landscape stretches for hundreds of yards and is at least 100 feet deep in some areas. that's big. experts say the rainy spring and gravity caused the land to give way. they say events like this happen
often in wyoming but they are not normally this large. a closer look this morning at a "60 minutes" investigation. heroin is being called america's biggest drug epidemic. heroin use in the past decade jumped more than 60%. users are men and women across all incomes. heroin-related overdoses nearly quadrupled. correspondent bill whitaker went to the heartland and met ohio families seeing the impact. >> reporter: how did you respond when your daughters told you they were using heroin? >> well, they first told me they were using the pills. and how i found out they were using heroin was i came home from work one day and made dinner and i was yelling for my youngest daughter to come for dinner and she didn't. i walked into her bedroom and her boyfriend was shooting her up. >> reporter: you saw this? >> >> i saw it. >> reporter: what do you do? >> dropped a plate of food. i dropped it. and i was hysterical. >> reporter: tracy's daughter jenna is 25 now.
she knows she's lucky to be alive. >> in my addiction, i had been to rehab 17 times. and i had been to jail seven or eight times. every time i went to jail i got out, went to rehab, came home and relapsed and did all over again. >> reporter: you overdosed as well? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: how many times? >> i only overdosed once. and i woke up in an ambulance. >> mike dewine is ohio's attorney general and he showed bill whitaker how heroin is gripping his states from towns to wealthy suburbs. you called this an he epidemic. >> the worst i've seen. i've been involved in law enforcement since 1970s. it's in every part of ohio and so prervasive. we used to think of drug epidemic on cities and the drug is going to the suburbs and also
they are in the rural areas. >> what is the lure? i mean, in other words, why so many are they doing this? heroin is a scary drug. >> it's a scary drug. i don't really know. what i can tell you is when i was a county prosecuting attorney in the 1970s, heroin was something that most people who were doing drugs wouldn't touch. i would talk to them and, you know, relatively small county you got to know people and you got to know the drug dealers because we would arrest them and you talk to them. say, hey, what do you do? they list a whole bunch of crazy stuff they were doing. i'd say, what about heroin? hey, i'm not crazy, dewine. crazy people do that. >> even the drug dealers say i won't touch that. >> i wouldn't do that and wouldn't put that needle in my arm. >> you say you cannot arrest your way out of this problem. what do you mean and what should you do? >> the drug cartels are doing a great job in marketing this. i think most people in law
enforcement today understand and tell me, and i totally agree with them, we can't arrest our way out of the problem. we want to do what we do in law enforcement. in ohio, we think we do a pretty good job and try to help local law enforcement. really we need to focus a lot more on prevention and treatment. >> jenna morrison, who we just saw got addicted to heroin and said her addiction started with pain pills legally described by a doctor. how many cases are people hooked on heroin first described opiates? >> i would three-fourths. we have made a major effort in ohio. governor kasich and i when we took office we made a major effort to deal with that part of the opiate problems. we have taken the licenses of 50 doctors from ohio and made some real progress in that area. the goal is to slow that down so they don't end up with heroin --
by the way, either one, they can kill you. they do kill people. >> i thought jenna's mother is a nurse and says in bill whitaker's piece, we didn't prescribe this many pain pills 20 years ago, that that has changed and we have to look at that. i thought that was a real warning sign for parents. >> i have seen it with my own family and grandkids where they go in for, you know, wisdom tooth or something and a whole bunch of pain meds are prescribed. the idea is not to take any. >> mike, three-quarters of a billion pain pills were pretty bad -- prescribed in ohio alone. that is 65 pills for every woman, man, and child. that seems like a huge problem. >> i think the one mom last night made a point very, very good point. that the pendulum was too far the other way where, you know, we weren't really treating it as a society, treating people's pain. it flipped clear over here. we have to bring it back it to
here. >> people say where was the outrage when it was a street drug and only limited to a poor community or minority community and now people outraged saying we have to do something about it. do you think that was true and what do you say about that? >> you're absolutely correct. in the '60s and '70s when i was a prosecutor, we looked at society and said those -- you know, those are just those people over there. they didn't think they could be us. whatever "us" was. it was somebody else in another city. and it couldn't be -- now, you know, this epidemic cuts across every kind of line, geographical but also by income. so anyone who is watching this or watched last night's "60 minutes" piece, which i thought was a great piece, is going to do a lot of good. anybody watching that, you know, it could be your child, it could your grandkid, it could be in your community. if you don't think you have a heroin problem, you're probably wrong. >> 23 people die of an overdose every week in ohio. >> that is probably a low figure. we think it's probably higher than that actually. >> thank you.
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clear directions and that is when the ride got rough. >> you got to give me directions, dude. >> why do i have to give you directions? >> because my -- >> address -- >> no, you didn't. you refused to. >> reporter: the uber passenger becomes belligerent. then the video seems to show him falling over in the back seat. >> you're too drunk to give me directions. i'm kicking you out. >> give me the directions. >> no, that's it. >> the next thing i know, i just got fist flying at my face and, you know, i just -- i reached for the pepper spray. >> reporter: the man swears and pummeled cabban and yanking his hair. a law enforcement official told our los angeles station kcbs that the passenger 32-year-old benjamin golden is a senior marketing manager for taco bell. >> the only way that i felt that i was going to get him to stop beating me was to enka pass tate him and yahoo! some sort of
self-defense. i don't believe he would have stopped. >> reporter: cabban has a camera in his car because he has faced unruly passengers before and uses the footage as evidence. >> safety concern is a big concern in the driver community. i wanted to show other drivers what happens. >> reporter: unlike some taxis, there is no participation between the driver and the passenger. when riders sign up for the service, they agree to a code of conduct. there is also a rating system for riders but that is not enough to make some drivers feel safe. cabban says he is done with uber for now. >> no. i don't feel safe driving for uber any more. >> reporter: in a statement to cbs news, uber says we have been in contact with mr. cabban and are thankful he is doing okay. the rider a cab driver as well,
as well as public intoxication. >> wow. thank you. think about the incidents where they don't have a camera. >> glad he had the camera and the pepper spray. interesting to see what his job has to say about him, mr. golden. >> yeah. ahead, why the referees are in trouble for not blowing the whistle on miami's winning touchdown. >> indeed. >> yeah. from the very busy weather center, good morning. we have areas of fog, clouds and heavy rain as seen from our weather camera looking out from the transamerica pyramid. the heaviest rainfall is pushing to the city of san francisco right now along with peninsula. you can see the heavy rain in the east bay as well were livermore has picked up nearly a full inch of rain. right now we have temperatures in the 50s later, going into the 60s, with spotty showers. this portion of cbs this morning sponsored by nationwide.
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game. >> lateral. time expired on the game. this either goes or doesn't. ball is still alive. they got blockers. >> miami lateraled the ball eight times before running 91 yards to end the game. the blue devils cried foul. >> the ruling on the field is a touchdown. the play is under review. >> after checking the replay for nine minutes, the official ruled a miami's player knee was not down before he lateraled the ball. the hurricanes won 30-27, but on sunday, the acc called the decision incorrect and suspended the crew and two replay officials for two games. >> are you crying foul? >> yes. >> yeah. >> i don't understand why they say it's incorrect but yet they still get the win. i don't get it. >> there is something about -- >> i don't get it. all right. peggy noonan wrote some of the most stirring words that president reagan ever said.
>> i want to say something to the schoolchildren of america who are watching the live coverage of the shuttle. i know it's hard to understand but sometimes painful things like this happen. it's all part of the process of exploration and sdlovdiscovery. >> peggy noony has a lot to say for herself these days. she's in studio 57 with a look at the presidential campaign. we will be right back. ♪ the house is telling you to close your eyes ♪ don't know " aarp and aarp foundation are taking on hunger with 31 million meals donated drive to end hunger teams with local agencies to reach the hungriest among us if you don't think ending hunger when you think aarp then you don't know "aarp" find more surprising possibilities and get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities everyone needs a bff. even your smile. colgate optic white toothpaste
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this is the kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning, the weather this morning causing big problems for the commute. i am ann makovec. you're looking it westbound i- 80 just before green road. a big rig flipped on its side. as you can see from this video in san jose, the rain is really coming down there earlier this morning. some reports of minor flooding but so far no major traffic delays in the south bay. coming up on cbs this morning, do we really only use a fraction of our brain and does playing kapsch -- classical music for babies make them smarter? the most popular myths associated with our brains. coming up next.
good morning from the traffic center, reports of a brand-new site -- wrecked, expect delays as you approach the same -- scene. san mateo bridge not doing much better. 37 minutes as you work your way from 880 to 101. and an early morning accident, the big rig involved. very slow conditions coming away from tracy. and reports of a nine car pile up in the left lane. roberta. we asked for it, we got it. heavy precipitation throughout the central bay. east bay and self-pay, you can see the backside of that front is now out of the northern portion of our bay area. we have picked up over an inch of rain in some spots since midnight. you see the raindrops on the camera lens. pictures are in the 50s today. with the passage of the front, spotty showers and isolated
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, november 2nd, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including new research on brain myths. why crossword puzzles do not help your memory and alcohol isn't all that bad. first here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8." >> a world champion, for the first time since 1985. >> owners of the airbus claim the only explanation was, quote, physical or mechanical actions. >> campaigns wanted a pound of flesh. now they have it, and leverage to change future debates. >> a deadly gulf coast storm is soaking the southeast. parts of alabama, south carolina
and the florida panhandle are threatened by floods. >> do you think the issue will grow? >> health officials say, yes, we will expect to see more cases in the coming weeks. benjamin golden is out of jail and facing charges of assault on a cab driver and public intoxication. >> the next thing i know, i have fists flying at my face. i reach for the pepper spray -- >> i think it was a great football in the first half. looks like notre dame was going to -- >> ah! oh, god! >> i'm chary rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. this morning investigators are trying to figure out what brought down a russian jetliner over egypt. the disaster saturday killed 224 people. u.s. intelligence sources tell cbs news a missile or rocket propelled grenade is likely not
the cause. >> crews are combing the sinai peninsula crash site for clues, also looking for more victims. some airlines are rerouting planes to avoid that area. allen pizzey is in cairo following the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning t. owners of the airbus claim today the pilots did not report any problems during the flight and said the only possible explanation were, quote, physical or mechanical actions. isis is claiming it had a hand in bringing down the plane. they're not saying they shot it down. experts say that's not possible anyway because they don't have the equipment. what is clear is that the plane disintegrated at a high altitude. that was said by russian aviation officials who said the size of the debris field, it will take more than a month according to egyptian officials. analyzing the black boxes could take as long or longer. >> allen pizzey in cairo.
this morning the republican presidential candidates are ready to take more control over their debates. almost all of the gop campaigns sent advisers to strategy sessions, arranged because of frustration with last week's cnbc debate. they now want to deal with broadcasters over debate formats and rules. they want each candidate to get a minimum 30-second opening and closing statement and each candidate would get an equal number of questions. the format changes may have to wait until after the next republican debate. it will be held eight days from now. bernie sanders released his first television ad, spending more than 2ds million, set to run in iowa and new hampshire. people are sick and tired of establishment politics and they want real change. >> sanders is leading the democratic polls in new hampshire but trailing hillary clinton in iowa. >> cbs news contributor and
"wall street journal" columnist peggy noonan is with us again, one of the well known voices in american politics. she was a cbs newswriter and then became a speech writer for president ronald reagan, helping him find the words on the day the space shuttle "challenger" exploded. >> the crew of the space shuttle "challenger" honor us in the manner in which they lived their lives. we will never forget them, nor the last time we saw them this morning, as they prepared for their journey and waved good-bye and slipped the surly bonds of earth to touch the face of god. >> knew nnoonan's ninth book is. peggy, we welcome you back to the stable. >> that speech in particular, you said you got it from a poem you memorized from a book when you were in junior high school and the president didn't think
it would work. >> i didn't know if he knew the poem. i had a hunch he did. it was a famous poem in the 19 '30s and '40s. as i watched, just as all of you did, just as little children, i knew, if i hear those words, it will be because ronald reagan cared about that speech -- cared about that poem. it turns out he called me the next day. his first words were how did you know i knew that poem. i said, mr. president, i wasn't sure you did, but i just had a hunch. >> did he think it wouldn't work for some reason? >> actually the whole speech he had been a little disappointed in i think because everyone was so upset that day, charlie. everybody was so rattled. there was nothing you could do to make it better. and he felt that as he was giving the speech. but afterwards he changed his mind a little bit. i picked up exactly what he felt. i went home sad that day. i think a bunch of us did.
obviously we did. but i tell that story in a lecture that i gave to a bunch of college kids a few years ago who were all going into government. i said let me tell you about a moment in government where you just show up, it's a regular day, nothing is happening. and then big things happen. >> the day government changes. you also said all presidential speech writers should be in their 20s and 30s. that surprised me. >> you should be young, your legs should still work. you should be able to run down the hall and say, mr. president, do you want me to kill this graph? you should be young enough that the stuff of politics hasn't dampened your love and your enthusiasm. young speech writers should be just a little dreamy. >> thcynicism only cuts into yo work, doesn't help it. >> this book should be "the best of peggy noonan." i really like "the people i
miss" section. >> thank you, thank you. >> tim russert, jacqueline kennedy onassis. >> joan rivers. >> joan rivers who i just adored. i loved these people. when you do what we do for a living, sometimes you get to meet them and know them, and when their boats sink beneath the waves, i always want to say don't let it sink. that was a great boat. it cut against the sky and in a beautiful way i want to describe it and talk about how fast it went and what its destination was. it's important for to me. thank you for picking up on that. can i note, guys? we are all writers. i learned to write about 200 feet from here in studio 5 and in the cbs news radio room and tv room which was the same in those days. guys, i came here in the '70s, and the guys who i was writing for were old curmudgeonly folks
of 50, 60, sometimes 70. and they were the murrow boys. they invented doing what we do, writing for the ear. i had been a kid who had always written for the eye. i had written for a newspaper. they taught me how to do what i do. i had no idea how lucky i was, and it happened all just down the hall from me. >> before we go, you're also a political columnist and you write about politics. >> yeah. >> where is this republican race? we looked at jeb bush attacking marco rubio in the last debate. we see lots of columns talk about what happened to jeb and the rise of marco. >> one of the things i'm hoping right now, by the way, is each of these candidates' pacs -- they exist in part to go dirty and negative and attack. i hope they don't all start doing that. they all did it in 2012. everybody let it go. this is the year the republican base is not going to let these
guys, i think, tear each other apart without paying a price. the good part of what's happening on the republican side is it's alive. it's vibrant. it's a fight. it's a scrum. you've got the most unusual people in america involved in this thing, outsiders, insiders, old, young. >> to your point in your book, you say you don't like to offend and sometimes you write tough criticisms about people. this past column you wrote, you basically declared jeb bush's campaign dead. you said i don't mean to be rude. but you said he's not succeeded this year and there's no particular reason to believe he will. >> yeah, that is tough. how could i do that? i got to tell you, i take it very much as part of your job -- you'll see it in this thing -- to just tell you honestly what i think i'm seeing. and you're going to ruffle feathers when you do that and you're going to be sometimes a little tough, sometimes rude, even. i always hope, i promise you, at
the end of the day that i'm wrong. i hope they turn it around. do you know what i mean? i criticized the president. i hope two weeks later he does something that makes me go yea, that was fabulous. >> jeb bush is certainly hoping you're wrong, peggy. >> well, we will see. we've given him a little test. i hope he meets it. >> all right, thank you. congratulations. >> it was great to start this year with you. >> "the time of our lives" goes on sale tomorrow. does mozart make your kids smarter? is the right brain/left brain theory going in the from the very busy weather center, good morning. the hardest rain right now in through the bay area, the front has already passed through the northern portion of the bay area. you can see the raindrops there. looking out toward san francisco, where you see the yellow and orange, that is the
frontal boundary. through the week we will see's body showers -- way -- we will see spotty showers with a chance of thunderstorms this afternoon. allison janney allison janney is one of the most recognized actors in television with seven prime time emmys to her name. she'll join us with what to expect on the new hit show "mom," plus how she has fun when
she's not at work. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. now? can i at least put my shoes on? if your bladder is calling the shots... ...you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder or oab. you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor. ask your doctor about myrbetriq to treat the oab symptoms of urgency, frequency, and leakage. myrbetriq is the first and only medicine in its class. myrbetriq (mirabegron) may increase blood pressure. tell your doctor right away if you have trouble emptying your bladder or have a weak urine stream. myrbetriq may cause serious allergic reactions. if you experience swelling of the face, lips, throat or tongue... ...or difficulty breathing, stop taking myrbetriq and tell your doctor right away.
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♪ morning rounds mental myth busting you may know the claims that doing cross word puzzles improves memory or playing music for your baby will make them a genius. this month's issue of "popular science." common misconception of how our brain works. how much of our brain do we actually use? >> is there a common misconception we are only use 10% of our brain. it's not true. you only use 10% of your brain you basically brain dead. so thanks to modern brain scan and technology we know actually that we are using all of our brain at all different moments and different moments are activated depending on the activity. >> the interesting thing the brain is changing every day. activity changes the brain. >> absolutely. and what we have found in recent years is that the -- of the
brain is pretty high. you can develop the brain long into adulthood when is a new idea in the scientific community. >> what about alcohol and killing brain cells? >> this was another shocker in our office. basically, there is a lot of research that indicates that it did not kill brain cells but compares the way the cells communicate with each other. moderate alcohol use you may compare things like decision making and speech but you're not actually killing the neurons in your brain. scientists know this because they have studied the brain of alcoholics and nonalcoholics and found the number of brain cells to be the exact same. >> how about the mozart effect? for years, we have heard if you play mozart if you're pregnant and play it to your baby when your baby gets here, you will have a smarter baby. >> unfortunately, nothing is ever that easy, right? with the mozart effect, you know, this was a funny one. we traced this back to 1993 when a team of researchers at uc
irvin studied 36 college students and that is a small number of college students, mind you. these students performed better on i.q. tests after listening to moza mozart. over time it was twisted and miscontrued by eager parents who interpreted it as listening to mozart makes you smarter. when, in fact, it's not that easy. it's not that easy. >> what about being left brain or right brain? some of us more creative than others? >> like the left brain is your logical side, right? the right brain is your more creative side? >> right. that's something that you hear in these cultural idioms and things that have been sed. two hemispheres of the brain. no one has a dominant side of the brain. >> i know a neurosurgeon.
>> unfortunately, no. i'm lucky enough to talk to them. so that is the fun part of my job. >> any gender differences in brains? >> there aren't. this is an important one for us at "popular science." both male and female brains have the same cognitive potential and although there are small anatomical differences, for the most part, the perceived differences that you see between males and females and science and math are because of cultural -- >> other than exercise and all of the things that make our body more health care, what else can we do to enhance our brain? >> well, there is three really easy things that you can do. there is no magic pill you can take obviously. you can practice healthy routines day in and day out. eat your greens and be fueling your brain. exercise. your brain is your body mass and eat lots of greens. >> cross word puzzles?
>> that will not make you smarter but eating healthy and exercising will and socializing, talking to interesting people. >> thank you. >> socializing makes you smarter? >> yeah. >> how about sex? >> sex, i mean, it might increase blood flow but i don't think it's going to make you any smarter. >> what about black leather? >> michael is like this. thank you, michael. how far would you go for a milk shake? a tennis star went the extra 26.2 miles and that is coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> that is awesome! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by pro namel toothpaste. protect your e nenamel your enamel is wearing away, and that sounded enamel enamel can you paint it back on, and he explained that it was not something that grows back, it's kind of a one-time shot and you have to care for it. he told me to use pronamel. it's gonna help protect
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♪ this morning, the winners of the 2015 new york city marathon are savoring their milestone! stanley biwott captured mirs his first victor and mary keitany won the women's division. the wheelchair division, macfadden shattered the record by more than seven minutes. grand marshal spike lee joined more than 50,000 athletes, stars like alicia keys who also hit the streets. james blake was roughed up by a new york city cop in september after being wrongly identified,
fe a fellow good monday morning everyone, it's a tech 25. here is what happening -- what's happening at this hour. there is snow in the upper elevations of the sierra this morning. a look at donner summit a short time ago. as of now, no restrictions on i-80 but chains are required on us 50 from twin present -- urges to myers -- bridges to myers. there are reports of minor flooding and traffic delays throughout the area. some areas could get up to 2 inches -- to" of rain today -- we've got traffic weather and more news coming your way right after the break. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
commute as you make your way, a -- an accident clearing out of sausalito. then again here's a live look at the san mateo bridge, we've got the 39 minute ride from 880 to 101. also golden gate bridge 36 minutes. roberta. >> sometimes things just don't work right in the rain and right now we are seeing glitches on our live high-def doppler radar. the front of this area of low pressure is sliding into the bay area now. you can see the north area -- north bay is clearing out. more moderate to heavy downpours across the southern end of the peninsula wrapping around to the santa clara valley and also in the tri-valley were so far today we have picked up over an inch of rain. we have raindrops on the camera lens right now looking out toward san jose were later today, just lingering spotty showers. and the possibility of us -- of a thunderstorm does
♪ 1,000th show a is of this this morning. >> "cbs this morning." >> "cbs this morning." people have said, like, wow. it's a surprise success. is that a compliment or an insult? it's like saying, well, you really good great. >> it's a recognition that cbs had tried many, many times, including walter cronkite. >> he did a morning show? >> he did. mike wallace did a morning show so cbs has a long tradition of doing morning shous and lots of people said, you know, are they ever going to get it right? and we got it right. >> i thought it was so nice when the audience applauded at that point. that was interesting. even in your fake chin, they put
the dimple. >> i got there like at 3:30. it was like two hours of makeup. they put everything on you and then they paint your face and takes an hour and a half to take it off! >> geez! >> i know. >> enjoying to see you talking about that green face about president putin and president assad and still sounding like charlie rose but rolooking like that. >> they put big shoes on you? >> not high heels but platform shoes. lady gaga shoes, they say. i love stephen. he is so much fun to work with. >> he really is. >> we have a good time. >> are you keeping those shoes? >> no! no. but they had pads and all of this other stuff. i was like 6'7". the first thing i said to stephen, y you trump! >> it was realllly great. welcome back to "cbs t this morning." you can get it online if you missed seeing franken stein. actress allison janney is ready to kick off season 123 of
the cbs hit comedy "mom." there she is! >> doing a crossword puzzle. >> what is on the menu for the military. we will look at the new generation of meals on the go. the one food troops beg for is ahead. "the new york times" reports on the arrest of two members of a commissioned setup by pope francis to study church reforms. the suspects allegedly leaked confidential documents to the media. the arrest came days before the release of books that claimed to reveal new evidence of past scandals inside the vatican. "usa today" reports on why unemployed workers should hold out for the right job. a study today finds more employers called unemployed people who did not take a stop-gap job. a lower level job could be seen as a blemish because it is often outside the worker's field.
employers admit those with a current low level job may get filtered out. >> that is interesting. "vanity fair" reports on a war of word. donald trump and comedian john oliver and started here when john oliver told us why he doesn't want trump as a guest on his show. >> there is nothing. he said everything he wants to say. he has no internal monologue. it's not like you're going to t holding back. he is anan open book and that on book doesn't have many intereresting words on it. >> trumpmp disputes that. he tweeted the folollowing. oliver's show responded with this tweeeet. a couple of points.. yes, we have a a boring show. two, at no point did we invite donald trump to appear on it. >> classic. >> we said that when he said it then. donald trump is coming after
you. ed, okay. >> there you go. listen to this story. the telegraph wondered whether our cats are secretly plotting to kill us. it has probably crossed the mind of a cat owner once or twice and experts say your cat wouldn't try to murder you unless it was bigger. a new study found domestic cats have traits of neurotic and impulsiveness and share that with africa lion which could kill you. >> cat lovers are saying show the more pleasant side of cats. for seven seasons on the "the west wing" allison janney played the white house press secretary and chief of staff to the president. she won four emmys for that role and she continues to rack up the awards. janney recently earned her seventh emmy for the second straight year. wow. allison janney was named outstanding supporting actress in a comedy for her role as a recovering addict bonnie on
"mom." the third season the cbs show co-starring ferris premieres this thursday night. here is a preview first. >> whoa! all right. stretch it out! >> how was your run? >> oh, i think it might have been my personal best. two aisles and 46 minutes. >> you're really committed to this? good for you. >> yeah. you know how they talk about that runner's high? well, it's real. it's not great, but it's real. >> allison janney, welcome back to studio 57. a good line. such great writing on this show. >> incredible writing. >> now here comes ellen burstyn as your mom. >> the season opener this thursday ellen, bonnie, my character, finds out that her birth mother is trying to get in touch with her. she was given up for adoption at
3month-old and not sure she wants to meet her but she does because ellen burstyn's character lies and i go to meet her. it's a touching and moving episode but the writers managed to make it hilarious. jean squib also is mistakenly identified as my birth mother. >> i thought it was interesting. you said were afraid to meet ellen burstyn as you are most people. >> i'm always afraid somebody is going to disappoint me if i meet them or she may be difficult to work with. you want to hold people you admire in a special place and not burst that bubble. she did not disappoint. i only love her more. she is such a professional. as a matter of fact no one gets to change their lines on "mom" but she would ask chuck, can i change this line? he would let her do anything. i would go up to ellen and say, i think bonnie should say this.
like, she had carte blanche, she is fantastic. >> that good. what about joe? he has been in "magic mike" shirtless. did i disappoihe disappoint? >> anna gets to do most of the acting with him. i did get to love on him and hug him. he comes in as a new member of aa and i come in and give him a big hug. he is an incredible specimen of a men and also a wonderful actor but it's unbelievable to touch that -- the situation there. >> touch the situation. >> pretty good. >> i agree! >> speaking of that. the show deals with alcohol and addiction and other big subjects. >> i'm proud we are putting that out there and desigma tiesing addiction and recovery as much as we can and showing it's not something that can be -- that is awful and unhappy.
recovery can be freeing and fun and wonderful, and i think we are showing that, that people can go through tough things in life with laughter. >> how was "masters of sex"? >> that, charlie, is a different show. >> yes. >> which has its own challenges for me. >> like -- something? >> this season on "masters of sex" i did a lot of things i do on tv that i don't get to do in real life like have three-ways and those sorts of things. >> what is it like having a three-way? i've never done that? charlie, what is that like having a three-way? >> it's not as much fun in a whole crew of people, i would imagine. but kate is a wonderful actor. my mother, she called him and said, well, i'm so -- i applaud you as an actress. what challenges you have to overcome and you did it beautifully. i'm going to be honest. i don't like everything that you
do. but i think this is amazing and i'm also not going to tell your father to watch this episode if you're all right with that. i was absolutely fine. >> but it's fun to play that. it's fun to step out of your box and do something else. >> absolutely. these two roles are completely different and i get to do it and most actors can do that but don't get the opportunity to. the fact i've gotten to play such different roles and at the same time, it's really i feel very lucky and proud that i've gotten to do that. >> allison, last time you were here, we are i talking about dating and being single. charlie asked you if you're available and you said you were. if i go online and see the different pictures i think you're no longer available. true? if it's true i'm very happy for you. >> i'm currently off the market. >> i like it. because he is younger. i like that too. >> he is a bit younger than i am. i'm not going to tell him how much younger! >> but you're having a great time? >> i am. >> both on and off camera?
>> i am. i'm very happy in struck from the very busy weather center, good morning it is raining. the hardest wait -- rain right now in the bay area. the front has already passed through the northern portion of the bay area. looking out toward san francisco, you can see the yellow and orange, that is the frontal boundary digging southerly. in its wake we will see spotty showers. a chance of a thunder storms afternoon.
i want to show you some cutting edge technology. this is a vhs tape. push that tape in and hit play. this is a flip phone. have you seen these before? it's called a compact disc. oh. looks like we're getting a facsimile. what year is it to you? it's old. you'd rather use newer technology? definitely. well, i've got something to show you. this is the 2016 chevy volt. it uses extended range electric technology. the prius hybrid uses battery technology developed 15 years ago.
this morning, the diet of america's armed forces is about to get an overhaul. they are eating meals ready to eat in combat and training for nearly 35 years. mark albert is menear the pentan with how they are getting a change in menu. >> these keep troops alive. but they have given life to not too kind nicknames. meals really edible and meals rejected by the enemy. now the military's top chefs hof the troops will soon be giving them a new nickname -- delicious. >> reporter: from tactical maneuv maneuvering. >> let them have it! >> reporter: to taking down targets. >> pick it up. pick it up. watch your step. all right, move it. >> reporter: and emergency rescues. >> lift lift.
>> reporter: this company's army is burning 3 thousand to you to 4,000 calories a day during their training at ft. ap hill and army marches on its stomach. >> anyone up for banana nut ranger bar? >> reporter: but complaints about the food are a daily staple. >> it's terrible. all-around terrible. >> delicious. >> sounds good. >> it's not good. >> it's not? >> reporter: on a scale 1 to 10, how is it? >> 3 to 4. >> reporter: you know mres sometimes get a bad rap? >> no, i don't know that. >> reporter: rations are the defense department's department jeremy witson but he is not looking for a tasty recipe. >> it's about increasing performance. >> reporter: you're not just trying to keep them alive? >> no. we want to help them fight and win. >> reporter: in the army's test kitchen at native research center outside boston, his team combines the military's top culinary and scientific minds with high-tech equipment to create the next generation of mres. stuffed with added nutrients.
like this chocolate protein bar. >> fortified with vitamin d and calcium and help produce bone growth and eliminate fractures. this pound cake is fluffy like a came and designed to improve muscle performance and full of omega 3 fatty acids and studies say may deter the traumatic effects of brain injury. they they are changing the way the food is preserved. they have eliminated the need for sustained high heat, which kills vitamins and flavor. the test kitchen also makes sure that the 36 million mres the military guys per year to make it to the troops and surviving air-drops and rough handling. this new plastic developed by army engineers is not only lighter, which reduces a
soldier's load, but it helps the food last longer and taste better. but perhaps the biggest culinary coo is the dish troops have craved for decade. pizza! the problem, how to deep bread, cheese, sauce and meat together in one package for three years without. spoiling! >> we have a sailing around here that chemistry happens. you can't just stop the chemical reactions that are taking place. >> reporter: but through science, they think they have perfected the pie. >> we are able to control the water and stop it from going from the sauce into the bread by binding the molecules. >> reporter: back at army training. what would be the number one food you'd like to see in mre? >> probably have to say get some pizza in there. >> reporter: we brought this down from the army test kitchen. >> let's give this a whirl. >> reporter: private first class bryce keller got his wish. >> that is actually really good! >> reporter: it is what you hoped for? >> it actually tastes like a
pizza, like a cold pizza that you have the night before. >> reporter: what would you say to the sentence who have worked for about 20 years in the test kitchen to come up with pizza? >> i would say thank you, because this is delicious. this is amazing. i like this a lot. >> reporter: the pizza delivery is scheduled for 2017. the military is also working on tailoring mres to different climates to troops in the arctic would eat something different than troops in the desert. we have some taste testing for you there at the studio. you've got the prototype omega 3 pound cake and the caffeine jerky and much sought-after pizza. >> you're so considerate, macmark. i like his reaction to the pizza to go from meals rarely edible to delicious. seems like they accomplished what they were trying to do. >> i think that is great. terrific. >> i'm going to go heat up my pizza, though. thank you, mark. i know that defeats the purpose but i got to nuke it for ten
seconds. thank you, mark. prince harry celebrates a victory for wounded veterans. an american hero who wouldn't stop fighting for her comrades in arms. that is next on "cbs this morning." ♪ how far will you go? how much will you see? electrify the world. now with a class-leading 107 miles on a charge, the nissan leaf is the best selling electric car in america.
♪ prince harry welcomed six wounded combat veterans to buckingham palace over the weekend after they walked across britt. he shared a very emotional hug with one of them. she is from florida. the 24-year-old is the only woman to make the 1,000-mile, 72-day journey for the wounded warrior charity that the prince supports. they raise awareness for troops like herself. ennis was badly hurt in a helicopter crash in afghanistan and she has had near 40 operations. wow. prince harry gave ennis a dog
this is a kpix 5 morning update. >> good morning everyone. i am frank mallicoat. it is a what monday. the weather the big story today causing problems for the commute. you are looking at a crash on 580 westbound just before greenville. a big rig flipping over in the downhill stretch of the road. that road has been shut down for more than two hours. you can see the video here at san jose, the rain really coming down here as well. no reports of major delays there though. and if you are heading up to the sierra, we have snow at higher elevations. they could see up to a foot of fresh powder. how about the rain? when will it stop? what you have for us? >> good morning everybody, we have already seen over an inch of rain in livermore alone.
this is a beautiful view from oakland looking out for the skyline of san francisco where the rain has now sagged to the south so we're in the back end of that system moving from the front to north. -- to the south. with the front moving to the south, we will just have a scattered spotty showers throughout the afternoon. temperatures right now are in the 50s with highs today only in the 60s, under 70 degrees. we do have the possibility of a thunderstorm at any point in the day. the winds are moving up to 35 miles per hour in some areas. warmer days ahead tuesday through sunday. gianna is so busy. up next. sickness and health. love and heartbreak. and covered california is there for it all.
good morning from the traffic center. 10 to 15 minute delay systemwide due to the weather causing troubles. also traffic on westbound 580 right at greenville, look out for an accident there, still in the clearing stages. the good news is this upbraided part of the be great. they are still working on clearing the rest of that out of the way. the tracy still slow and go. issues eastbound on the dumbarton bridge. lots of reports of debris in lanes so cruiser headed out to clear that mess. busy right continues on the san mateo bridge, just a crawl as you work your way between 80 and 101.
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