tv CBS This Morning CBS November 13, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST
] >> 60s and 70s later today. the warmest day this week. we have rain saturday night over into into sunday. dry monday through thursday. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, november 13th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a united states drone strike may have killed jihadi john, and we're on the front lines of the war against isis. donald trump unleashes a profane, insult-filled rant against his republican rivals. could it mark a turning point for his campaign? and shark tagging in the gulf. a first of its kind expedition. see why the predators are thriving around oil riggs. first, today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> one of the world's most wanted terrorists was targeted
in a u.s. drone strike. >> the isis executioner targeted in the syrian city of raqqah. >> if this strike is successful, it will be a strike at the heart of isis. >> kurdish forces entered the iraqi city of sinjar from all directions with the help of coalition air strikes. >> donald trump came outline swinging at a campaign rally in iowa. >> this lightweight marco rubio, carly whatever her name is. how dare the press not believe me that i hit somebody in the face with a padlock. >> accused of sending obscene texts to someone he thought was a teenaged girl. >> a man observed intentional going over board the more gene adjust pearl. >> florent grosberg is awarded the medal of honor for tackling a terrorist bomber. >> the man accused of plotting the lufthansa heist at jfk.
>> two burglars making themselves right at home, laughing and drinking orange juice. >> all that. >> an emu on the run is captured in delaware. >> rambo knocks it loose. >> rambo in the middle of things again. >> rambo responsible for three take aways tonight. ryan is beginning the celebration. >> all of that matters. >> saturday will mark the second democratic debate. >> i know it's a hillary clinton and bernie sanders and the third guy is -- >> martin o'malley. >> martin o'malley, right, that's the name. >> donald trump's latest attack on hillary clinton is that her hair isn't real. trump says he knows this because he saw her in line at his wig store. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the pentagon is working to confirm if an american drone
strike killed the notorious isis executioner known as jihady john. a united states official tells our david martin, quote, pretty god damn certain that they got him. jihadi john's real name is mohammed emwazi. he was featured in videos that showed the execution of hostages, including several americans. >> and we have learned he was targeted thursday in a strike near the isis stronghold of raqqah. jonathan vigliotti is tracking developments from london, where jihadi john was once a student. >> reporter: the u.s. had been tracking him since wednesday. they got their chance after he entered a vehicle. mohammed emwazi is best known as the knife-wielding man behind the black mask, believed to be responsible for the beheading of several hostages, including american journalist james foley, and an american aid worker in
syria in 2015. his brutality and anonymity at the time earned him the name jihadi john. the gruesome videos presented the world with a terrifying vision of the islamic state. this morning, british prime minister david cameron praised the u.s. mission. >> he was intent on murdering many more people. this was an act of self-defense. it was the right thing to do. >> reporter: mohammed emwazi, a british citizen believed to be in his mid-20s, was born in kuwait but raised in london. he had a degree in computer programming. he first came to the attention of british intelligence in 2009, who believed he was planning to join a terrorist group in somalia. he disappeared from his family's london home in 2013 and traveled to syria. his rise among the ranks of isis is unclear, as is what motivated his brutal campaign. prime minister cameron also made
clear the threat from isis is far from over, and the success of last night's mission is still to be confirmed, gayle. >> jonathan, we thank you. the kurdish flag is flying in sinjar, iraq. troops entered the strategic city hours ago on the second day of their battle to drive out isis forces who took the city more than a year ago. american war planes and advisors are helping the kurds. charlie d'agata is in sinjar where officials say it's too early to declare victory. >> reporter: we're now inside sinj sinjar. you can hear the gunfire rattling as gun battles are taking place on the east and west of the city. we're on the north side. we had to walk down this road in order to get here. the field is piled with debris and cables, that's one of the big threats, not stepping on a trip wire that might set off a homemade bomb, either inside the street other inside the buildings around.
as they start clearing these roads, that's the biggest concern, the gunfire setting off a bomb. we watched this morning as just a handful of them started winding into the village, followed by dozens more. they're clearing out the city house by house, street by street, going after any isis militants that may remain here. >> charlie d'agata in sinjar, iraq, thanks. isis claims responsibility this morning for one of the deadliest attacks in lebanon in years. at least 43 people died when two suicide bombers blew themselves up in a suburb of beirut. more than 200 were hurt. the blast badly damaged buildings. crowds pulled out a motorcycle used by one of the bombers. the united states condemned the attack. in iowa, presidential candidate donald trump launched a stunning attack on his fellow republican frontrunner ben carson. trump held almost nothing back
at last night's campaign rally. he attacked other opponents, president obama's response to isis, and even iowa voters. major garrett is in iowa with more. >> reporter: good morning. one of the questions that has surrounded donald trump's resilience is could his ego and temper stand sustained political competition. last night he gave an answer, laced with profanity and insults, that could provide the answer. >> i'm telling carly whatever the hall her name is, fiorina, would you stop cutting in? >> reporter: ben carson and carly fiorina aren't gaining on trump. marco rubio is. >> rubio? ready? weak on illegal immigration. like weak, like a baby. >> reporter: trump saved the lowest blows for ben carson, referencing the retired neurosurgeon's description of himself as a pathologically
angry youth. >> he said he has pathological disease. no. if you're pathological, there's no cure for that, folks. if you're a child molester, a sick puppy, a child molester, there's no cure for that. there's one cure for that. we don't want to talk about that cure. that's the ultimate cure. there's two. there's death and the other thing. >> reporter: for carson, the story of anger is part of his story of redemption. >> he plunged it into the belt and amazingly, the belt stayed totally flat and the knife broke. how stupid are the people of iowa, how stupid are the people of the country to believe this crap? >> reporter: and there was this reference to isis. >> i know more about isis than the generals do, believe me. i would bomb the [ bleep ] out of them. [ cheers and applause ] >> reporter: trump went on for more than an hour with little regard for the fallout.
>> and i don't care. i may leave here and you may say, that's not nice what he said. who cares? i go back to my life. >> reporter: trump was more than 30 minutes late and his crowd, while large, remained largely subdued and unmoved. carson is well-organized here, his support loyal. trump's broad sides could cost him dearly. if they do not, nothing else will. >> thanks, major. tomorrow is the democratic presidential debate. twitter is one of our partners. tweet us our questions for the candidates using th the #dem debate. watch the debate tomorrow right here on cbs. we'll also have live coverage on cbsn. house speaker paul ryan believes it would be wrong to dismiss political outsiders like donald trump and ben carson in the race for the white house. he says, i think it's just such
an unpredictable time that you can't bank on conventional wisdom. he opened up to scott pelley on "60 minutes." >> have you spoken to the president? >> a number of times. >> since you became speaker? >> mm-hmm. >> and the substance of those conversations has been what? >> on a number of different issues. much of it about things we can get working together on, things we have to get done by the end of the year. and just courtesy issues. and we talked about having teenaged daughters too. >> but you found a man you can work with? >> sure. look, this is the job. absolutely. >> well, it hasn't been -- >> he's my president too. >> the job hasn't been getting done for the last several years. >> i agree with that. >> on your first day as speaker, you said you were going to wife the slate clean. then in your first news conference you said, quote, the president has proven himself untrustworthy on immigration.
that's not wiping the slate clean. >> wiping the explain clean was about getting the congress, the house, functioning again. on this particular issue he tried to go around congress, violating the separation of powers. on that particular issue he's proven he doesn't want to work with congress. that's not how laws are written. >> watch "60 minutes" on sunday to see speaker ryan on his home turf in wisconsin. you'll learn about his plans for social security and the tax code. that's sunday, right here on cbs. there is new trouble this morning for the secret service. a uniformed white house officer is accused of sexting with someone he thought was a 14-year-old girl. lee robert moore is scheduled to appear in a delaware court today. a document says he sent an obscene photo to undercover detectives who posed as a teenager. he's now on administrative leave. new details this morning about the firing of the defense
secretary's senior military assistant. secretary ash carter announced on thursday he dismissed lieutenant general ron lewis after allegations of misconduct. pentagon officials say lewis had an inappropriate relationship. carter said, i expect the highest standards of conduct from men and women in this department, particularly from those in the most senior positions. maris college in new york's hudson valley is on lockdown had it morning after a threat on twitter. classes are cancelled. security is also ramped up at howard university over an online threat of violence against the historically black school. police are searching for a suspect. jeff pegues is live there with more. >> reporter: good morning. it's a threat that students and in the administration are taking seriously. it started as a racist rant on social media. whatever posted it wanted to take their frustrations out on
students at howard. whoever made the threat claimed to have been driven by the student protest on the university of missouri campus. he allegedly wrote, i left mu yesterday because i couldn't put up with it anymore. i go home to maryland and what do i say, the same old [ expletive ], the same old [ expletive ] causing trouble everybody. security was increased but some students felt the university should have been done more. >> i think it should go on for the rest of the week until we know for sure it's safe to come back to school. >> reporter: in missouri, days after celebrating the ouster of the university's two to knp officials, students remained on edge after a man was threatening to attack the campus. >> security can't be strong enough right now. we could use more protection from security at this point in
time. >> reporter: 19-year-old hunter park appeared in court on thursday. he was arrested after making threats on social media reminiscent of those made by the gunman in the october oregon shooting. the death lets that occurred with these young people who have been demonstrating. unfortunately this is par for the course in terms of reaction. >> reporter: and there has been a wave of student activism at colleges and universities across the country. the dean of students at claremont mckenna college in california resigned after allegations that she made insensitive comments about latino students. norah? >> jeff, thanks. this morning police in indianapolis are hunted for the killer of a pastor's wife. investigators say 28-year-old amanda blackburn was shot in the head.
she was the mother of a toddler and she was pregnant. they believe the killing took place during a home invasion on tuesday. vinita nair is following the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. such a tragic story. hours before the attack, a robbery was reported a few doors down in their neighborhood. on thursday, police said her husband is not a suspect. they're still following several leads. the coroner officially ruled amanda blackburn's death a homicide. two days after the 28-year-old was gunned down in her family's indianapolis home. on thursday, investigators ruled out her husband, davey, as a suspect. >> we don't have any reason to believe the husband is involved at all. detectives have ruled him out as a possibility. >> reporter: police believe an intruder entered the house on tuesday morning and shot blackburn in the head. they say davey found his unconscious wife after returning home from the gym. they're one-year-old son weston, who was in the house during the attack, wasn't harmed. amanda was 13 weeks pregnant.
>> the greatest asset that god has to build his kingdom is the family unit. >> reporter: in 2012, the couple moved to form the church. >> we were set up on a blind date. >> reporter: they often used sunday sermons and online videos to discuss marriage and relationships with their church community. on wednesday davey posted a message, there is no way to prepare yourself for circumstances like these, he wrote. i hold firm to the belief that god is still good, that he takes our tragedy and turns it into triumph, and that the best truly is yet to come. later this morning, the indianapolis police will hold a prescheduled press conference about crime in the city. >> thanks, vinita. a new report suggests autism may be more common than thought. a government survey of parents finds as many as 1 in every 45
children is autistic, a higher percentage than other studies reported. our dr. david agus is with us from los angeles. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what does this report tell us about the frequency of autism? >> i think the headlines are somewhat misleading. there's a questionnaire going to parents every year, and the questionnaire changed from 2013 to 2014. they changed the order of some of the questions. parents who had said they had a child with another developmental delay now were switching them into the autism box. so it went from one in 68 to one in 45. the disease incidence isn't changing. but certainly our awareness of it is. this questionnaire, while it may be slightly more accurate, i think skews it a little bit. >> david, bottom line, more kids are getting diagnosed. isn't that a good thing? >> no question about it. the real trend is, and this is encouraging, is identify it early, because you can intervene
early and hopefully get a better result. >> what is the big question about autism? >> what is it? where does it come from? we know there's a genetic link and we know there's a link between how old your parents are, how stressed the mother is. we know those associations, yet we really don't know the cause. and we don't have tremendous ways to treat it. so the research is early. we need a lot more research and resources in that field to make an impact. >> so what's your advice today, david, for parents who are watching, who are concerned? >> parents who are watching, look at the data and look at the trends. if you space the child between two to five years between the first child to the second child, lower incidence. the less stressed the mother is, lower incidence. look at the genetics of the parents. we're getting better at those genetic tests. the bottom line is vaccines do nothing in terms of autism risk and association with autism. and really focus on having a healthy pregnancy if you're the
a pilot's disio a pilot's decision to evacuate a plane cost him his job. >> to our ground allegiant 864, we're going to be evacuating. >> hold off on your evacuation, please. >> ahead, why allegiant air says it fired the pilot and what he's doing if response. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ocean spray. it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile
as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ chuckles ] for holiday tips and recipes, go to oceanspray.com. [ chuckles ] the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure
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you're killed a woman from san bru. good morning. i'm frank mallicoat it. it's 7:26. here's what's happening at this hour. investigators are looking into a car crash that killed a woman from san bruno. the victim to got into a minor accident near concord. she was exchanging information with the other driver when another car hit them. survivors of that berkeley balcony collapse are taking legal action along with relatives of the six people killed. lawsuits contend the wood was subpar and say contractors left the balcony exposed to rainfall for months before finally waterproofing it. coming up in the next half- hour of "cbs this morning," did a mistake by a drug company lead to hundreds of unplanned pregnancies? that story, traffic and weather coming up after the break. ,,,,,,
good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." an accident delaying traffic now in the noncommute direction. eastbound 80 at gilman and albany blocking the left-hand lane westbound traffic is extremely slow because of an earlier accident in richmond. do keep in mind the carlton boulevard on-ramp to west 80 will be shut down indefinitely following an overnight accident involving a big rig. it has shut down the on-ramp. westbound 80 at the bay bridge toll plaza, it's been stacked up through the macarthur maze. roberta. good morning, everybody. rise and shine heading out the door this morning on this friday the 13th. we have blue skies looking out towards the transamerica pyramid. at 7:27, boy, there is a chill in the air at 7:28. currently in santa rosa 36 degrees with a hint of fog. otherwise, through the 40s to the low 50s in san francisco. it's going to be the warmest day of the week. 60s and 70s of the west breeze 5 to 10. rain arrives saturday night into sunday. ,,,,,,,,,,
that is intercepted. bill and the bills are going to win it. >> buffalos 22-17 win over the jets last night was hard for some fans to watch. the bills' uniforms were all red, and the jets' were all green, that's a problem for viewers who were color-blind. we tweaked the colors, and this is what they saw. they can't tell the players apart. 6% of all men in the u.s. have red-green color-blindness. who knew? >> what color is this, charlie? >> red. [ laughter ] >> what color is this, charlie rose? >> green. >> very good. you pass, sir. welcome back to "cbs this
morning." coming up in this half hour, a couple shared their anguish, saying birth control packaging led to two miscarriages. a pilot evacuated his plane when the flight crew smelled smoke. ahead, why the airline is standing by its decision to fire the pilot. the "wall street journal" says general motors plans to be the first major auto maker to sell chinese-made cars in the united states. next year, gm plans to sell the buick envision. it is made in eastern china. gm reached a tentative contract agreement with the union. a google self-driving car got pulled over. police say it was traveling at 24 miles per hour in a 35 miles per hour zone the other day in mountain view. the officer realized it was a google car and made contact with the operators. the vehicles are capped at 25
miles per hour for safety. no ticket was issued to the car's operator. the "new york times" reports on a planned uterus transplant. about 50,000 women could eventually qualify. the transplant would be temporary with the uterus removed after one or two births. it carries potential health dangers, and the pregnancies could be high risk. the new york daily news reports jurors acquitted a mobster in a heist that was later portrayed in the hit mafia film "goodfellas." >> hey, guys. >> the 80-year-old man was charged with helping plan the 1978 lufthansa heist at new york's kennedy airport. outside the courthouse, he said he was shocked by the verdict that set him free. this morning, the star of a hit cbs drama is detailing a horrifying attack against her. you know pauly perrette from her
role on "ncis." she says she was assaulted by a homeless man in los angeles last night. she tweeted about the encounter, saying he grabbed me forcefully and repeatedly told me he was going to kill me. she says the man let her go. she was shaken and traumatized. she says, my beloved homeless people that i spent my life protecting. we're all glad, of course, she's okay. it's so touching to me in the middle of all this she's saying, don't paint all homeless people with one brush. very scary story. >> very painful to write about it. also in the blog post she talks about how she tried to calm the homeless man down while he was screaming at her. i'm glad pauly's okay. she's a wonderful person, one of the sweetest people i've ever met. we've had her here. >> very scary. this morning we're hearing
for the first time about the anguish women faced over surprise pregnancies they blame on a birth control packaging error. 113 women have joined a class action lawsuit against a drug maker in pennsylvania, claiming millions of dollars in damages. john blackstone shows us why it could be difficult for them to make their case. >> reporter: this couple believed their family was complete. they decided another pregnancy was too risky. >> i did not want to have anymore children because i had lost a child. i stopped having kids for that reason. >> reporter: she began taking birth control pills. but then she says she got pregnant, twice, both times, she says, were miscarriages. >> you question the pill for a minute. i think maybe it was one of those flukes. but when it happens again, eight months later, it wasn't because i wasn't taking the pill correctly. it was because something was wrong with the pill. and at the time my husband and i could not figure out for the
life of me what was going on and how does that happen twice. and until i got that letter did i understand more about what was going on. >> reporter: that letter in september 2011 warned of a recall of eight brands of birth control pills, including hers. in some packages the rows of pills were upside down. as a result, the letter said the daily dosing could be incorrect and could leave you with inadequate protection and at risk for unintended pregnancy. what was it like as you made that connection? >> there's no responsibility being taken. >> reporter: christie is one of 111 women in 28 states who say they became pregnant on the recalled pills and are now included in a lawsuit filed last week against the companies that made and packaged the contraceptives. they are seeking millions of dollars in damages. trial attorney diana iceman. >> we're talking about an injury case. what they're saying the
pregnancy was an injury that caused damages and caused them having to lose time from work. >> reporter: pharmaceutical maker endo recalled 3.2 million packages in 2011 but says only affected packages were recalled. pantheon, the company that packaged the pills, said patient safety and product quality are at the center of everything we do. >> it's going to be really difficult to prove that a pregnancy is the direct result of a manufacturing error, because there's a lot of things that go into the effectiveness of birth control pills. >> reporter: in court, you'll be pressed, did you take these routinely, did you take these every day at the same time. >> every day, at the same time. i could understand if it was only once. but twice is too many to get pregnant on in a year. >> it's such a complicated case,
you wonder if they'll ever really have an answer to it. >> but very painful for the women involved. a pilot is suing allegiant air after evacuated the aircraft after a smoke care. kris van cleave is in washington with why the pilot says he would do the same thing all over again. >> reporter: good morning. this is one of several incidents for allegiant in several months. the airline is locked in intense negotiations with pilots, who say the airline has skimped on safety and maintenance. this captain said what's wrong is not the engines but how the airline responded to the emergency. a smell of smoke prompted an emergency landing for allegiant flight 864 back in june. >> tower, we're going to be evacuating. >> reporter: that decision cost captain jason kinser his job.
>> i was devastated. it ends a two decade long aviation career. in my business, being terminated is a major ordeal. >> reporter: he can be heard asking fire crews to check the engines. >> i'm showing some smoke on your number one engine. >> reporter: but air traffic control recordings show minutes of confusion followed. >> tower ground allegiant 864, we're going to be evacuating. >> hold off on your evacuation, please. >> reporter: after waiting nearly three minutes for an answer, kinzer ordered everyone off using the plane's emergency exit slides. >> they just evacuated this aircraft. i've got a lot of people on the ground. >> it went from being described as textbook by one investigative company to, you're fired. >> reporter: his termination letter says kinzer was fired because the evacuation was entirely unwarranted and his conduct and decisionmaking
compromised the safety of crew and passengers. >> you know, if i had to do it over again, i wish there wouldn't have been quite the confusion that there was with the emergency responders. but yeah, i mean, as it pertains to doing anything in the interest of saving lives, i'll always do that again. >> reporter: allegiant in its statement insists its first priority is safety. in documents filed with the faa it says it couldn't find the sourcing of the smoke and found no problems with the engine. kinzer's lawyers say they're looking forward to their day in court. >> i'll bet they do. thanks very much, kris. it's a beef over food delivery. ahead, how a food delivery case could change the way food is delivered by online services. if you're headed off to work, it's friday the 13th, be careful. set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you want. we'll be here until 9:00. soul singer judith hill is front and center after working behind
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this is incredible. that has been there for 10,000 years. >> incredible. tourists in iceland captured this video of an iceberg breaking away from a glacier. the enormous chunk of ice was covered in dark volcanic ash. tourists who watched the ice break away say the entire glacier vibrated. >> isn't that incredible? >> unbelievable. >> i've been on a glacier in alaska. it's one of the most beautiful sights i've seen in my life. >> i'll bet you saw a polar bear. >> you can't imagine what you're seeing with that shade of blue. a popular fast food chain is fighting to stop a silicon valley startup from delivering its food. in and out burger is suing doordash. in and out said its brand could be hurt by cold or slow deliveryies. mireya villarreal shows us how this battle could affect the
online food delivery business. >> reporter: in and out wants you to eat their hamburgers. tony shu wants you to eat their burgers too. but he wants his company, doordash, to deliver tell hem. just a few clicks on the app and the food is on its way. >> 85% of the country's restaurants don't deliver. for merchants, it brings something new to them. >> reporter: in and out isn't biting. they filed a lawsuit against shu's company, demanding doordash stop delivering their food, citing concerns over temperature. they're also claiming infringement, because their logo appears on doordash's app. another burger seller welcomes the service. megan dwyer, a marketing scuff with umami burger, says doordash
has helped open the door to new business. unlike in and out, you guys have decided to go in a completely different direction. why is that? >> we found rather than saying no to incremental sales volume and potentially introducing a whole new set of people to our brand, that we would rather work closely with these third party delivery companies to ensure that people are getting the best product possible. >> reporter: umami spent months developing partnerships with delivery companies. but they want quality control too. >> we want to make sure the hot bags they're using is up to the spec, so that our burgers get delivered to our guests hot. >> reporter: unlike restaurants, who follow strict food handling guidelines, these new tech-driven delivery services are largely unregulated. but that could change. >> we're seeing this more and more with these on demand appearance and on demand services, that cities are beginning to regulate them.
>> reporter: whether restaurants like it or not, apps like doordash could be a taste of things to come. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, los angeles. >> i think also people should expect that, you know, in the time it gets delivered to your door, there's a going to be a drop-off in the temperature and the bun may get a little soggy. don't you think? >> i don't want a cold burger. >> you should go to the store. >> i hear the point she's making. and she knows about the restaurant business. but i still don't want a cold burger. >> you may have to go write the story and get it. >> that's right. another first for the team at o-search. they're tagging sharks in the gulf of mexico. jeff glor shows us how oil rigs could help keep them swinging. and the
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police in san jose, california, are looking for these two. this guy is jugging orange juice out of the carton during an august break-in. they are wearing gloves to avoid leaving fingerprints but didn't think about leaving the traces of the dna on the carton! policecamera. ahead we talk to john dickerson and natali del condic er and nancy cordes about the debate coming up. g spirit, too. that's why i asked her doctor about new once-a-day namzaric™. vo: new namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients who are currently taking, and can continue to take certain doses of both namenda and donepezil. new namzaric is the first and only treatment to combine 2 proven alzheimer's medicines into a single once-a-day capsule that works 2 ways to fight the symptoms of moderate to severe alzheimer's disease.
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>> linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. alameda county sheriff's deputies opened fire at the end of an overnight chase. a man was arrested after allegedly trying to run down deputies in a stolen car. no one was hurt. a san bruno woman is dead after she was hit by a car near concord. the victim was exchanging information with another car when a third car hit her. coming up on "cbs this morning," debate in des moines. the democrattics candidates share the stage -- the democratic candidates share the stage for the second time. we have a preview. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a
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geim. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." good morning. this accident in marin county is delaying traffic southbound right at 101 at lucky drive three car accident blocking one lane of traffic. over at the richmond bridge it's slow west 580 heavy at the toll plaza. stays heavy across the bridge into san rafael. bay bridge toll plaza, metering lights are still on, crowded through the macarthur maze. roberta. good morning, san jose. you have nothing but bright blue skies, temperatures today there will be warmer than all week long but right now off to a very cool start at 45. it's in the upper 30s in santa rosa and still a few pockets of some fog. 44 degrees in concord. later today, numbers will be the warmest that we have had all week, 60s and even a few low 70s. a breeze out of the west 5 to 10. we have rain after midnight in the north bay on saturday
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday the 13th, november 13, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including what you can expect from tomorrow night's debate on cbs. but first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. a drone had been tracking moment emwazi waiting for a clear shot. last night they got their chance. >> now inside sinjar you can hear gun fire. one of the questions surrounding donald trump is can his ego with stand push club
attention. >> he has the president has, quote, proven himself untrustworthy. >> it started as a racist rachblt on social media and whoever posted it wanted to take their frustration out on students health. to the problem wasn't just with the airliplane but with ho airline responded to the tragedy. this sunday your democratic candidates will be duking it out right here on cbs tv. this is going to be different from the republican debate. because the gop field is so big, you didn't even notice i put john kasich in there three times. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
our government official tells our david martin this morning is united states is, quote, pretty god damned certain they killed isis leader jihadi john. he was seen in videos killing three americans. >> jihadi john was killed by a drone strike in syria yesterday. at the same time the united states is supporting an offensive in the strategic city of sinjar. troops entered hours ago in their battle to clear out isis forces who took the city last year. many remembers are wochb wondererinwonderer in ing what's next after donald trump's tirade last night. >> he went after and lunged the
stomach of his friend, but lo and behold, it hit the belt, and the knife broke. give me a break. how stupid are the people of iowa? how stupid are the people of the country to believe this crap? how dare the press not believe me that i went after my mother with a hammer, that i hit somebody in the face with a padlock, that i tried to stab a friend of mine whose name is bob, but now it's changed. so what he's saying is series of events and he goes into the bathroom for a few hours and he's a changed person. and the people of iowa believe him. so he's a pathological, temper, damaged abrupt. i don't like his tone, that's
the problem with this government, we need somebody with tone. >> carson's campaign told cbs news it had no comment. >> the principal moderate for gave a preview to stephen colbert on last night's late show. >> will you tell us any of the questions you're going to ask the candidates? >> no. >> are you going to ask the questions that are really on everybody's mind like do they believe the pyramids were used to store grain or would they kill baby hitler, the real questions that concern iowans. >> those questions may come through twitter that's why we'll be monitoring it so closely. >> that's the assistant director who will also be a moderator at drake university in des moines. >> good morning. >> all right, how was that,
john, on cokolber last night? >> i'm glad i got out of there alive. >> let me begin with a big question about the debate. what do you think about better than any sanders and hillary clinton during the debate. to the big imperative for sanders is why he's better than hillary clinton. he has to explain in a debate which is about differentiating positions. they can talk to the voters straight ahead northerly mally, they're here, for hillary clinton is just to cement and lock in their lead. >> how serious do you think bernie sanders should be, he just picked up two big endorsements in the last 24 hours, one from to the the
postal commission. >> hillary clinton still has a big lead when it comes to the unions, she picked up the teachers union, she's got about a dozen yuan unisyua unions so . some of those unions wanted to wait to see if vice president bide on would get into the race, so she's got some work to do there. >> what are some of the differences between the candidates? >> there's the policy differences on health care, on basically fighting wall street and breaking up the -- bernie sanders is holding some of the same positions for 30 years. hillary clinton has shifted her positions more over the course of 30 years. the question is once one of them gets in office and the pressures of politics come upon them, which will be stronger against
those pressures, what it's pressure from their donors and their backers or pressures from the political moment. that's kind of a stylistic difference between the two of them. >> obviously the talk is about the democratic debate, but we have all seen this tirade by trump last night. is there much talk on the ground in iowa about that and its implications? >> well, i mean he achieved sort of orbital escape tactics. for his support ores, it will be the same thing they love about donald trump. if you were unsure about donald trump and you're a kind of middle of the road republican voter, that probably would have been a little extreme for you. >> okay, martin o'malley is going to be on the stage
tomorrow night, is there anything he can do to get in the game? >> he's signaled that he's going to go after bernie sanders and hillary clinton. she's going to have to be prepared for that. >> thank you so much, and we'll all be watching tomorrow night, twitter is one of our partners and we invite you to tweet us your questions for the debate using the #demdebate. and john talks to republican candidates rand paul and bernie sanders. tailing a white shark. we'll go along with osearch in the gulf of mexico. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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mexico. for years we have followed this group of scientists who track and tag white sharks. jeff was also out in the ocean with a team on its latest trip. >> the gulf of mexico has received enormous attention in the last few years mostly for what went wrong. but five years after that disaster, the gulf is teeming with life, the osearch group wants to know how many are there and where they're going. >> meet finley, she's the first one to be tagged on osearch's floating laboratory fl. >> this group of scientists and fishermen just wrapped up an expedition off the coast of texas. >> tiger sharks, the white shark
of the gulf, and a shark that gets very close to shore. during their gulf, pedestri exp they tagged two white sharks and two tiger sharks. bringing global attention to a body of water with an often muddily record. >> largely because of the spill, what kind of shape is the gulf in? >> i think the gulf is in pretty good shape, i think if you talk to people who are out there fishing, it's rebounding, full of life. >> uneaten and unchecked, devouring smaller fish populations and throwing the entire ecosystem off balance. osearch is cautiously optimistic. thinning of shark populations is not as pref lents here.
and in the last few decades, the oil rigs are creating artificial reefs. there are about 4,000 active oil rigs in the gulf of mexico. above water, they're steel, stark, industrial, but under water, they're an explosion of life. >> these pipelines have been in place for decades. no one quite realized what great ecosystems would be formed around them. >> we're going to be fishing oil and gas structures that come up out of the ocean. >> reporter: he's one of the fishermen who's been working with osearch in the gulf. >> the sheer size is quite amazing, on the surface of the water, it's flat, isles amazing, but as soon as you dive down you see the abundance of marine life, particularly fish that are
just everywhere. >> over time man-made structures like oil rigs become artificial reefs by attracting an entire food chain, coral, schools of fish, and eventually the lions of the ocean, sharks. they also attract controversy, usually when a rig is retired and a decision has to be made. should they stay or should they go? >> some say there are environmental benefits to it. but some say we're against reefing regardless of where it is or when it is because it just encourages the oil companies to drill more. true? >> many say it's just oceans dumping. but believe it or not, to the oil and gas companies do not want to do this. the scrap value for steel is worth may more bringing it. oil and gas doesn't always have the best reputation. >> look, ocean first, great
grandchildren first. if you want an abundant future for the gulf of mexico, it would be an absolute catastrophe to not reef every single one of these reef you can. >> reporter: for now big oil's trash is fisher's treasure. findley will provide information about what threats are real and what are imagined. >> you would have thought this type of work would have been done a long time ago, it's absolutely crucial, we should all be terrified of an ocean with no sharks. if that's the case, there will not be fish sand wishes fwiches children to eat. >> they're waiting for findley to weigh in.
the females stay in the shallow water, but the males go into deeper water. >> how is mary lee? >> mary lee, the most famous shark that osearch caught, she has now traveled 24,000 miles in three years. mary lee, 3,500 pounds, she's been up to the new york area before, she's currently just off cape hatteras, north carolina. >> so who knew you were a shark expert too, jeff. >> i have learned so much about them in the past few years. >> appreciate you telling us how much is going on. he ran toward a suicide bomber, up next, an american hero received the,,
she led the fbi on a nearly 20-year long chase that ended in australia after fleeing with her baby with fake passports. for the first time she explains how she did it. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... ...can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. with harvoni,
there's no interferon and there are no complex regimens. tell your doctor if you have other liver or kidney problems, or other medical conditions. and about all the medicines you take including herbal supplements. harvoni should not be taken with any medicines containing amiodarone, rifampin, or st. john's wort. it also should not be taken with any other medicine that contains sovaldi. side effects may include tiredness and headache. i am ready to put hep c behind me. i am ready to be cured. are you ready? ask your hep c specialist if harvoni is right for you.
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. chevy expects volt drivers to get over a thousand miles between fill ups. it's got every technology there is. the prius actually belongs on the table. ♪ he fought back emotions but this morning, america's newest medal of honor recipient is being praised for fighting off a
suicide bomber. army captain florent groberg held off a suicide bomber. four of his comrades were killed. he recently shared his mixed emotions about the award with cbs news. >> i turned right back in, i'd turn it right back in, no thank you, and say bring my guys back right here. >> the former runner went through 33 leg surgeries. he is the first american to earn the highest military honor among those who served in afghanistan and iraq. >> i marvel they are always so heroic but you can tell they are uncomfortable getting that kind of attention. >> yeah. he's an incredible man and we are going to have much more tomorrow. if you want to learn more about him on "cbs this morning" on saturday, including the unique look at where the medals come from. you'll mead the dedicated group making sure veterans get honored for their valor.
that is all tomorrow here on are looking into a car crash that killed a woman from san tim got into a good morning, it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. investigators are looking into a car crash that killed a woman from san bruno. the victim got into a minor accident near concord last night and she was exchanging information with the other driver when another car hit her. one of google's driverless cars was pulled over in mountain view for going too slowly. it was poking along at 25 miles an hour in a 35 zone. google says it's capped the speed at 25 miles an hour for safety reason. no citation was issued. coming up in the next half- hour of "cbs this morning" a woman who eluded the fbi for decades after she fled the u.s.
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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. good morning. i'm liza battalones with your trap. delays in marin county, an accident southbound one approaching lucky drive three cars blocking a lane of traffic, backed up from novato to san rafael. towards san rafael still crowded not too bad at the richmond bridge toll plaza. it will be slow in pockets all the way across the span heading into san rafael.
and the bay bridge compute is finally beginning to thin out. it's now only slow from the foot of the maze. what a friday. good morning, out the door, you need a jacket, temperatures into the upper 30s away from the bay to our inland areas. this is a view from the transamerica pyramid towards the golden gate bridge in mount tam currently 51 san francisco but 39 degrees in areas of fog in santa rosa, 44 in crowd, climbing to a high today in the mid- to high 60s there. outside number will be roughly about 72 degrees. 60s beaches, warmer today than yesterday. west wind five to 10. we have rain arriving after midnight in the north bay on saturday. it will finally move through the central bay into the santa clara valley past 5:00 in the morning and then a scattered shower on sunday. could see up to an inch of rain in the wettest locations generally a quarter to half inch around the bay area. dry skies on monday through thursday.
spaghetti o's. campbell is recalling 350,000 cans, 14.2 ounce cans are affected. they are stamped february 28, 2015. a judge using taylor swift lyrics to solve a lawsuit involving the star's hit "shake it off." swift was accused by rnb singer for stealing lyrics "haters going to hate." gail standish said at present the court is not saying that braham can never, ever, ever get her lyrics back in court. it sounds to me like gayle standish is a swifty.
>> don't they call taylor swift fans swifties? >> that's what i'm called, yes they do call taylor swift fans swifties. >> there's no bad blood between -- all right, our sister station in philadelphia has video of the escaped emu. workers from a petting zoo finally tracked down the 6-foot tall bird. until he is adopted. any takers? officials have no idea where he came from. and "the washington post" said there's been 48,000 cans of pepsi into -- cases of pepsi were not what they seem. they peeled back the label to reveal the beer cans underneath. somebody's in trouble.
>> yeah, but someone went to great lengths to shrink wrap those heinekens. >> somebody wants some beers. >> but they treat you very harshly about things like that. a mystery from south carolina for over two decades. a mother vanishes with little girl. dorothy lee barnett is brought back to the u.s. to face charges that could mean more than 20 years behind bars. tomorrow night 48 hours correspondent investigates the stunning mother-daughter journey and here's a preview. >> 18 months before my mom gave birth to me, she started writing a diary and it starts off on the first page saying to my dear savannah, someday i will give this journal to you so you can hopefully understand your mother. my name is samantha, i grew up on the sunshine coast in australia. i was born savannah, but i
didn't know that, savannah lee barnett. >> i knew my mom as alex my entire life. but in reality, she wasn't alex at all. she was lee. lee barnett. >> alex's perfect world was about to collide with the secret past of lee barnett. >> there was a big pounding on my door and this man was standing there with guns saying i'm here with a warrant for your arrest. >> the fbi had been chasing dorothy lee barnett for over two decades across fife continents. agent chris quick. >> dorothy was very equipped for running for the law. she planned it and she was determined. >> in 1994, lee vacnished with her daughter, amid allegations that lee was violent and
mentally ill. >> physical violence is one thing. the mental instability is another. >> 48 hours has been on this story for the past 16 years. covering it from the grieving father's perspective. >> how could she be here and then be gone? >> now for the first time, we are hearing lee barnett's side of the story. >> did you ever have any history of mental illness. >> never had any mental illness. >> but she says proving it is another matter. >> how hard is it to prove that you were not crazy? >> it's impossible. >> after a 13-day trial, the judge made it clear who he believed. he awarded custody to harris todd. >> when they came and took her, is when i lost it. >> lee says she lost all faith in the family court system. she took her baby and ran and stayed missing until that knock came at the door.
>> i realized it was all up, that they had found me and i knew that i would have to face the consequences. >> maureen is here, good morning. >> good morning. >> could she face some charges now? especially she's already served her time. she pled at one point and she was given 23 months time served and so she's out now, which is why she's able to sit down with us and talk about her story. >> how were they able to stay on the run without getting caught. >> because she never called a single family member the entire time. she picked up and left everything, no pictures, no phone calls, no communication whatsoever. >> incredible story. maureen, thank you so much. and you can watch maureen's full report, dear savanah tomorrow night on 48 hours, it's at 7:00 in the central time zone and after the debate here in the west. you pick it up and you say
♪ ♪ that woman with the powerful voice, that is judith hill on the piano during the recent performance on the late show with stephen colbert, the singer spent years on backup with some of the biggest names, today she's front and center with her solo album called "back in time." ♪ >> how do you describe the style of your music and your voice? >> it's a very retro old school kind of music. the record has got stuff we think from funk to a little bit of jazz and soul. >> in 2015, are people still craving funk? >> i'm excited to do funk in 2015. >> because? >> because it's kind of a lost art, a lot of people have
forgotten about it, and they haven't celebrated it as much, especially younger artists. so it is in my d nrk my dna and to celebrate where i come from. >> when did you fall in love with music. >> i wrote my first song when i was 4 years old. >> your first song at 4 years old. let me hear it ♪ god has made the birds and the trees ♪ ♪ got has made everything >> you did that at 4? i think i was potty trained at 4, that's pretty good. >> i you up in a mainly white community and i was the girl that had the big hair and i was biracial, and a lot of times kids were like could you please move your hair is so big i can't see the black board.
>> now people are trying to get wigs that look like your hair. people are moving to how can i get wigs that look just like judith's hair. >> she began as a back jup singer, the 2013 oscar and grammy winning artist started her journey. >> i don't know of any background singer that doesn't want to be in the front. >> we just love the textures and the blends of voices and that's something beautiful. but yes, at the heart of it we're all singers and we want to present our voice and our interpretation of what we see. >> she worked with stevie wonder, and josh groban. but it was performing with the king of pop that put judith hill on the map. ♪ >> you must take us to that
moment. take me all the way there. >> it was like being thrown into the fire. ♪ >> i was told by michael, this is your first time, so just go for it. >> do you ever think, how did that happen to me? >> yes, i do, i think i take it as like, okay, i've been called to do this and i need to fake a take all of this inspiration i have gotten from these incredible people and make the best version of me and get out there and do it. ♪ >> she competed on season 4 of "the voice" two years ago. although eliminated hill stayed persistent. >> it was always like i'm working on my record. when is the record going out? i don't know, ten years, 20 years have gone by.
for whatever reasons it couldn't go out. >> in a 2014 interview, she was asked who was next on her list. >> you pick up the phone, and he says, judith, this is prince. >> ahhh! >> i was really like, oh, hi, prince. real like calm like, but really going crazy in my living room. and we shared our love for funk music and that's kind of how it all started. >> did you say i'm available right now? ♪ ♪ just about hit the wall >> prince invited hill to his paisley park studio, and that would become part of her studio album co-produced by prince himself. >> prince was funky and i wanted to work with somebody who understood that and it was the perfect collaboration. >> hill celebrates funk, jazz,
soul and a beautiful life. ♪ it's a beautiful live ♪ a beautiful life >> didn't you get goose bumps just now? >> her voice is just so rich, she's got a degree in music composition. she said working with prince is tough because he's a task master, it's like a boot camp but she loves it. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
and have a great weekend. >> take it easy. >> hold it. wait a minute. >> i'm going to get my question right now. >> it's a silly argument. >> i don't have i don't to hear from this man. believe me. >> accused of being naive on isis and impractical on immigration. >> who was? >> politicians can do whatever they want with the questions i ask. >> can i clarify your position on that? you would see the 4 million plus immigrants deported? >> we need to. >> announcer: our law. >> our david martin is told, pretty goddamn certain they got him. >> they are held in isolation. >> he was an awesome boy. ♪ >> inside sinjar, you can hear the gunfire. >> the kids we spoke to say they don't store new photos on their phone. >>? why not? >> started as sort of anti-valentine's day. november 11th, 1111, all of
those one's. >> stop! >> that is the closing bell at the new york stock exchange. several veterans of the cbs news family being honored. >> a sky diving grandmother. her dentures fell out of her mongolia and hit her instructor in the head! she didn't knock him out. ♪ you used to call me on your cell phone ♪ ♪ >> they call this the halo of the space needle and 520 feet off the ground and the one of the best views in all of seattle. >> i think we should tell ben tracy's mom cbs news really loves her son very much. >> how many times have you thought, i can't do this any more? i need to stop? >> zero. >> everybody is looking for mental toughness. the only way you gain mental toughness is to do things you're
not happy doing. >> people are going, you can do it! no, i can't, actually! ♪ >> it felt like a body of work that i was naturally called to do. >> the man who bout both jewels is a tycoon. he reportedly bought the stones for his 7-year-old daughter. >> she didn't want a barbie? >> are you the best because of the look that you had? >> not at all. >> no? >> i don't think so. not at all. >> is it because of what? >> i think because of my personality. >> any news in your life? everything going okay? >> you are really struggling, aren't you? >> what happened? >> i don't know if you just said that to me in private. >> a boy on the way. >> on behalf of today's organization, i want to apologize to you. >> congratulations, mrs. script.
sheriff's deputies opened fe at the end of an overnight chase. a man was arrested a it's 8:55. alameda county sheriff's deputies opened fire at the end of an overnight chase. a man was arrested after allegedly trying to run down deputies in a stolen car. no one was hurt. a san bruno woman is dead after she was hit by a car near concord. the victim was exchanging information with another driver when a third car slammed into her on kirker pass road. >> and drivers in san francisco take note. a stretch of van ness avenue is closed until sunday night between geary boulevard and post street due to the construction of a tunnel between hospital and medical office. now here's roberta with the forecast. good morning, everybody. heading out the door grab a jacket. we do have some very chilly
temperatures. later today sweater weather with slightly warmer temperatures than yesterday and the day before that. blue skies looking out from the transamerica pyramid towards the skyline of san francisco where right now we have low 50s in the city, mid 50s around the daly city area. 46 degrees in oakland and still in the 30s in throughout the north bay. later today, numbers stacking up all the way to 72 degrees in santa rosa. we do have west winds 5 to 10. sunny skies tomorrow with increasing clouds leading to rain showers overnight. should be out of here by about 5, 6 a.m. on sunday with just a lingering shower for the raiders game. in fact, for the raiders partly cloudy at 1:00, maybe a passing light shower, cool conditions, breezy at 62 degrees. go, raiders! we have the birthday girl, liza battalones, with traffic up next.
good morning, everybody. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." chp has just tweeted that we do expect to re-open the carlson on-ramp to westbound 80 by 10:30 a.m. it has been shut down for hours since overnight because of a big rig accident. also, problem for west 80 at ashby a new accident there delaying traffic. and a reminder, tomorrow morning the bay bridge will be shut down beginning at 6:45. a rolling closure will be in place because of the implosion of pier 3 at the old bay bridge. meantime, this morning, over at the bay bridge toll plaza,
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wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: it's a trip to napa. - (screams) wayne: (high pitched sounds) you've got the car! jonathan: cash! wayne: mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! wow! - i'm going for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hello, america, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. we're going to make... make a deal with a couple right now. i need a couple. who wants to make a deal? let's see, you guys are a couple right there? come on, let's go. let's go. everybody else have a seat. valerie and ernesto, come on over here. welcome to the show, ernesto. how are you doing? valerie, nice to meet you. hey.