tv CBS This Morning CBS November 14, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PST
♪ good morning, it is november 14, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." isis claims responsibility for the paris terror attacks. france's president declares his country the target of an act of war. did they get help from inside france? what's next in the man hunt? >> correspondents show us how the terror unfolded. more than 100 innocent people were killed. we talked to some who escaped. and once again the world is
standing with france. >> we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> the terrorists shot at us. it was a blood bath. >> a night of terror kills at least 127 people. >> france needs to be strong. >> france is waking up to unprecedented horrors. >> the official word now is there were six attack sites. >> one at an international soccer match. that is not where the worst attack came. that is at a concert hall. >> you could hear shouts, screams -- screams. horrifying screams coming from inside the theater. >> it was as if people were being tortured. >> eight of the attackers are dead. seven only whom blew themselves up. >> no claim of responsibility but islamic state supporters on twitter say isis is behind it. >> those who think they can terrorize the people of france
or the values that they stand for are wrong. >> a sign of resilience in paris. >> [ singing ] >> the supreme court agreeing to rule on a texas abortion law that would close all but about ten abortion clinics in the state. >> all that. >> and double decker slammed into a crowd. >> 20 injured, six critically. >> and all that matters. >> all around the world stand in solidarity with the people of france. >> shining bright in blue, white and red. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> we add our thoughts and prayers to everyone in paris. >> i just want to say one thing to the people of paris -- [ singing ] i'm not a very good singer but that is my way of saying "we're with you." and good morning everyone.
isis did it. that is what french president francois hollande said this morning about the attackers who brought terror in the night to the city of light. he calls it an act of war, and isis wasted no time answering. this morning the islamic state claimed responsibility. in a statement it says the blood shed is response to france's campaign against its fighters calling it an insult to islam. isis threatened to keep targeting france. >> at least 127 were killed in the relentless attacks. at venues ranging from a soccer stadium to a concert hall. pron president hollande was among those rushed to safety. overnight hollande mobilized troops to patrol the streets of paris after the deadly vio d the world is scrambling to help. president obama promises the u.s. will stand with its
oldestoldest ally. >> president hollande says the killers got help from inside the country. many victims were caught in the bataclan theater where panic unfolded. >> the theater became a battle ground as police stormed the building where a night of music turned to madness. that's where we start with elizabeth palmer. good morning. >> good morning. well this is a traumatized neighborhood this morning. the cons ert hall in the bat cl clan is about a block where from where i am. first of all, scores of bodies had to be brought out, and now it is a massive crime scene. but it is by far where the greatest massacre happened in a
whole night of violence. >> by the time the police unit stormed the concert hall after midnight the attack has been going on for two hours. four men opened fire on a sellout crowd of fans of the california band "eagles of death metal." confusion became a frenzy. >> i turned around like everyone else thinking it was part of the show and then everyone went down pushing each up against each other to escape. >> some fled out the back door dragging the bodies of victims. in the end at least 80 died and so did the attackers. three detonated suicide vests and the fourth was killed by the police. a couple of miles away in the main soccer stadium, 80,000 spectators watching a game heard three explosions. all bombs going off in a nearby street. at least four people died there. at first the spectators milled around the field waiting for the
all clear. and then filed out singing the french national anthem in collective defines of terrorism. france's president, francois hollande who had been at the game was moved to safety. later visibly shaken he told the nation, terrorists must be will shown they will face a united france that will not let itself be intimidated. and yet another attack, terrorists at and around three restaurants killing 18 people. this is the deadliest attack in europe since the madrid train bombs in 2004 but it is the second in paris in less than a year. back in january extremists attacked the satirical magazine "charlie hebdo" here as well as the jewish supermarket. isis has now claimed responsibility in a post and it does look authentic. it comes from their official media arm and says
unequivocally, eight brothers armed with automatic weapons wearing explosive belts fire their weapons into the heart of paris last night. anthony. >> elizabeth palmer. thanks. you can see shock and confusion in the faces of appreciatiparis they tried to understand before realizing they were targets of an attack. elaine cobbe has been on scene all night and also at the bataclan theater. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president hollande calls the attacks cowardly and promises the fight against the terrorists will be without mercy. french security forces poured in overnight. as the city remained on edge. people afraid to go out. this woman managed to escape the shooting at the concert hall. >> we hid for two hours she
said. it was as if people were being tortured. it was terrible. they were shooting them. it was butchery. carnage. dead people everywhere. i'm just very shocked another survivor said. very shocked more than anything else. this man was caught in one of the suicide blasts at the soccer stadium. saved from flying debris only by his cell phone. "i was crossing and boom," he said. it exploded just in front of me. everything went to pieces. french president francois hollande today declared three days of national mourning. "france is strong," hollande said. she is wounded and nothing can damage her despite the grief. they tried to piece together the terrible events. scott macdougal was also at the soccer stadium. at first he didn't understand the scope of the violence. >> we thought it was
something -- we thought it was a hoax. something that had gone wrong. we didn't realize -- >> as officials scramble to regain control, concerned friends and family took to social media looking for loved ones. but amongst the devastation there was defiance. fans leaving the soccer match last night sang the french national anthem. and in the center of paris this morning candles were lit in memory of the victims. some paris schools have classes saturday. they are closed today. as traditional university buildings. and many others >> elaine cobbe, thank you. we have a photographer for national geographic, stephen, thank you for joining us. good morning. >> good morning. >> you know, we heard from so
many eyewitnesss and so many of them have said initially they had no concept of what was going on. they had no awareness, it was just panic. you were on the 50 yard line at that match. did you have any idea what was happening? >> well, we heard the explosions. we thought it was part of some show. we started to leave suddenly. and it was -- it was a stampede of people running and screaming. i thought i was going to die. i thought that my life was going to an end. because i was getting pushed down to the ground. and eventually, i was able to get behind a wall. but it was complete mayhem and chaos. >> you took some photos with your eye phone last night. i think we'll look at some of them. you obviously didn't have a very clear idea of what was happening. what was the crowd saying when they heard the explosions and people started moving? >> well, slowly people started
getting messages on their phones. and after some minutes people started to leave. and then people started to flood on to the field because they didn't know where to go. i decided to actually leave the stadium. but when we got outside it was just bedlam and just chaos. i thought -- it reminded me of 9/11. i was at ground zero on that particular day and it was just people fleeing for their lives. i saw people getting knocked down. it was kind of a horrific scene. it took hours for this area to clear. there were police and soldiers and ambulances and firemen just all over the area. until -- >> you mentioned that stampede. how did you actually get out of the stadium with so many people who were rushing towards the exit? >> well, i went out, i got literally pushed back in because of the stampede.
i mean, people were charming around like wild animals. it was just crazy. and then i went back in and i stayed in the stadium for another two hours before i was able to leave. because there was no way to get out. >> all right. stephen mccurry, thank you for being with us this morning and it sounds like a horrific scene at the stadium outside of paris. the attacks were followed by a heavy tightening of security across france. paris is on lockdown as the president french takes dramatic action. we see the new security measures. >> good morning. france declared a state of emergency, french president francois hollande convened a special security meeting early today with top government and security officials. meanwhile, police in paris searched for possible accomplices. 1,500 french military troops have been deployed across paris, the city practically shut down after the massacre that killed more than 125 people in multiple locations.
today, paris is essentially on lockdown. key facilities like libraries and schools are closed and some bus lines are shut down. police are urging people to stay indoors and they're calling for a halt to public events. soldiers have been deployed to key sites around paris including the parliament building and religious sites. paris public prosecutor said it's early in the investigation but they're working on trying to figure out more about the terrorist and how they planned the attack, including if there are still accomplices or co-conspirators at large. france has been the target of multiple terror plots this year. in january, the attack on the "charlie hebdo" magazine office shocked the city and the world, sparking a lockdown and curfew and in august, three americans
thwarted a gunman on a train headed for amsterdam. there's been amazement expressed, paris was considered a place with robust counterterrorism coverage, but this raises vulnerabilities not only here here but in the u.s. as well. security was increased in new york. officers from the counterterrorism response team and other special units were deployed to popular tourist sites and the french consulate. new york city is considered a top terror target. officials cautioned the beefed up security is not because of any threats. >> for more we are joined by michael morale, and john miller, the former correspondent, the deputy commissioner of intelligence and counterterrorism at the new york city police department. good morning to you both. michael, let me start with you. as jeff begaze mentioned this
raises a lot of questions about vulnerabilities here. what do we know about the attacks so far? >> so i think the place to start here is the context. elizabeth mentioned this was the largest terrorist attack in western europe since the madrid bombings, the second largest since 9/11. president hollande said this was isis and that isis directed this. if that's true, this would be the first isis directed attack in the west. so this is a huge deal. >> you know, john, we mentioned that new york you'll see more and more police officers. if you're in a major city, you'll see more police officers today. are there any specific threats at this point? >> no. >> so the increased presence is basically for -- >> this is a counterterrorism overlay. this is a plan that we literally keep on the shelf. and it's adjusted for the individual situation. so after the "charlie hebdo" attacks, we guarded certain
french government installations and journalism locations especially places that have printed some of the same material. in this attack, we immediately looked at it, we took out the "charlie hebdo" package, took the french government location, but we also added in places that looked like the targets. so crowded places, times square, rockefeller center, grand central. places where people and tourists gathered on a friday night. with tourists gathered on a friday night. >> we're looking at the series of synchronized attacks that occurred across the city, at restaurants, at a stadium, at a theater. what does it tell us about the planning and the intelligence of this? and the fact that french authorities didn't pick up any of it? >> so this is very worrying. what really strikes me about this attack is the operational security.
you are talking about multiple operatives. bomb, simultaneous attacks, you are talking about keeping that under the radar from french intelligence and french security. that is a very difficult thing to do. it is very sophisticated operational security. that is what suggests to me that this was directed rather than simply a group of self radicalized individuals who came together. and in terms of the potential for such an attack here, i'm deeply concerned about that. the fbi over the last year has arrested a number of individuals who are plotting attacks here. and there is over a hundred ongoing fbi investigations into jihadists here. so i believe that it will eventually happen here. and we are going to have to stay focused on this in a way that we haven't been yet i believe. >> i mean, those are frightening words to here. and you look at the places, the six locations, knowing a the con sertd hall, a cambodian are
restaurant, the bar, a sports stadium on the list. not specific locations anyone would have thought. >> you have put your thumb right on it. we looked at the target picture last night. we did our target selection in terms of where we would put additional resources. but if the attack was on the president's palace and the eiffel tower and a bunch of other places, you know, that makes sense in terms of predictability for security. when you have a bunch of random places that you could find in any big city, that is a real challenge about how to spread resources. and i want to underline what mike morel said. in april we arrested two people for planning a pressure cooker attack in the name of isil and other groups.
in june we arrested nine people through the joint terrorism task force of the fbi and a number of people in new york city for a plot to attack the fourth of july fireworks with a pressure cooker bomb in the name of isil to behead a target in new york city in the name of isil. so these are the attacks that you do have the intelligence on that you are able to stop that don't make the headlines. but when you look at what happened last night here is a group of people that flew under the radar and probably did so using these communications apps that can't be seen by law enforcement. can't be opened by court order that are this new design that are becoming increasingly popular. >> john miller, michael morel % thank you both for being with us. president obama expressed his deepest condolences to the people of france and offered whatever help the french might
need. chip reed was in the briefing room. good morning. >> reporter: president obama spoke to president hollande last night and offered his unwavering support. just as he did earlier here in the evening at the white house. >> this is an attack on all of humanity and the universal values that we share. we've gone through these kind of episodes our sever s ourselves. and whenever these kind of attacks have happened we've always been able to count on the french people. >> he went to say france is our oldest ally dating back to the american revolution and has always been one of our closest allies. he said americans know all too well what it feels like. the president is scheduled to leave later for the g 20 economic summit in turkey. but obviously this could overshadow the agenda. french president hollande has decided to stay y vatican is coe
attacks in paris in, quote, the most radical way. their describe the violence as an attack of peace for all humanity. he goes on the to say it requires a decisive supportive response on the part of all of us as we counter the spread of homicideal hatred. >> it is about 21 after the hour. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up the latest from paris on the terror attacks and
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coming up. a victory against the islamic state in iraq. we're in the strategic city recaptured by kurdish troops with american help. >> and offers of support for france pouring in after the terror attacks what. the u.s., germany and other allies are saying. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday". ♪ ps ,,,,,,,,
. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." let's take a look at some of the head lines from around the world regarding the paris terror attack. the times of singapore reports the president of iran has canceled his trip to france today due to the attacks. iran's foreign minister says hassan rue hany wirouhani. he says it shows international cooperation is needed to combat terrorism. >> the international times says a facebook feature took on a new dimension. the safety check allowed users
to list their safety. they can click on the mark safe box. a tweet from a teen that created the feature said it is a sad day since they hoped the safety check would in never have to be used. >> and al gore canceled plans to host a 24 hour web cast from the eiffel tower scheduled for last night. it was to feature musical acts like elton john, d duran duran others. we'll have more coverage of the events in paris and world reaction to it coming i. stay was. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,,,,,,,,
we learn this morning the terror attack that claimed more than 120 lives is the work of isis. france's president made the announcement and isis claimed responsibility soon after. a syrian passport was found on the body of one of the suicide bombers. welcome back to cbs this morning. >> bombers targeted places of entertainment, including a soccer match. they exploded bombs right outside the national stadium. >> neither the players or the fans knew what was happening. >> some thought the blasts were fieworks of celebration not
bombs. >> president francois hollande says the massacre was prepared, organized and planned from abroad with help from inside france. the city turned into a battle field with hundreds of people running for escape. but at this bataclan theater they didn't get that option. music fans became hostages, trapped inside a concert venue. >> reporter: it must have been absolutely terrible. the police operation to take back the theater if you like happened in two stages. first, they just surrounded it. by the time they stormed it, the attack had been going to on for almost two hours. there is amazing video shot by a journalist from the big french newspaper lemond. he was in a building across the alley. and you can see that he's captured people having found the stage door making a dash for freedom. and then dragging the bodies of
wounded or even dead people down the alley. inside it was chaos. the people who did get out reported that there was a sort of a balcony. and quite a few people were up there overlooking the main floor. they were able to see what the people in the audience weren't able to see when the shooting started. that these gunmen were spraying the room with bullets. and so the people on the balcony were able to find the exits, and find storerooms to hide in. they were many of the ones who is lives were saved. for more we're joined from washington by national security analyst. good morning. what does intelligence take away from this attack? >> you have a new adaptation. you have the ability of the islamic state to project into a western capital, to organize a very sophisticated attack and to do so under the radar of some of
the best intelligence services in the world. that is troubling news. and certainly a difficult methodology that we're now witnessing. it also suggests that these terrorists are realizing they can hit strategic soft targets in ways that have significant impact. they don't have to hit the eiffel tower thasmt don't have to hit a government building. they can stage this kind of attack and bring a major western capital to the point of paralysis. >> why france? it's ten months since "charlie hebdo" and 27 people killed in that office and the supermarket. why has france become such a hot spot is this. >> keep in mind that france has been a long-standing point of attack for terrorists. they have had pockets of radicalization among their own population. and in recent years they have been very worried about the population of foreign fighters
and syria. it is now a problem in the west. in addition it now moves the battle field. the battle field is now global. this is a problem in the west and in place where is the islamic state is planting its flag around the world. to include the radicalized population in places like paris and even god forbid the united states. >> the attacks seem to target symbolic locations, the world trade center for example. now we're looking at what appear to be random targets. i'm sure they were chosen. but a cambodian restaurant for example. how do you begin to defend that is this. >> this is incredibly difficult. it is hard to defend all "soft" targets, civilian targets, where
people will congregate in the evening for or a sports venue. that is very difficult. and certainly in a free society you don't want to lock down the ability of citizens to enjoy their lives. so this is a very difficult problem. it is also part of the strategy of these terrorist groups where they have decided they want to try to do these attacks are to get their followers to actually attack in place whenever they can, wherever they can. but certainly is a coordinated attack. and you see it can be done even if you hit major soft targets in a place like paris. >> new york is certainly a strong potential target at this point. even as there is no credible threat. as a lot of people wake up they are going the see an increased police presence in major cities. why is that happening right now. >> >> one, the authorities don't know what they don't know.
they are obviously always worried about potential threads to an attack like this. potential coordination of broader attacks. they are also worried about individuals who are already radicalized who may be inspired to attack in the wake of something like this. more importantly i they they want to deter anyone thinking about doing something like and certainly to reassure that public. we need to be vigilant. >> thank you. all this -- rather, there is no indication of a link, but the attacks took place in france just hourgs after a targeted u.s. drone strike in syria apparently killing the isis executioner known as jihadi john. chip reid is tracking the story. >> with his angry rants and masked face muhammed emwazi game a global symbol of the brutality of isis.
>> my knife will continue to strike the next of your people. >> for all the world to see jihadi john, as heecame known, beheaded several westerners, including three americans. james foley, steven sotloff and aid worker peter ckosig. the pentagon is, quote, reasonably certain emwazi was killed by a held fire missile strike from a drone in raqqa syria. and emwazi was born in kuwait but grew up in mostly in london, where he became radicalized. he left for syria in 2012013. critics have long argued it's done far too little to fight isis. >> i think it is clear evidence that we are making important progress in one element of our
strategy, which is to apply pressure to the isil leadership. >> outside his new hampshire home, james foley's father john saw things differently. >> bombing him won't bring him back. it won't change the war. you know? we need to eliminate isis. not jihadi john. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," i'm chip reed in washington. >> we'll have more news in a moment. but first here a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ up next, kurdish fighters push isis out of a strategic city in northern iraq. you are watching "cbs this
we have more now on the battle against isis. in iraq, kurdish forces backed by u.s. air strikes seized a strategic northern city. they pushed isis fighters out of sinjar, the islamic militants overran the area a year ago. charlie dag aknow was with the kurds as they city and he has the latest from the battle field. >> good morning. the coalition allies and america conducted 250 astrikes in and around the city of sinjar, paving the way for peshmerga forces. but there are few tense moments as ground troops moved in. first, it was just a dozen or so men carefully snaking down the mountain on foot.
the rest of the hundreds of fighters watched anxiously to see what would happen next. young and old, volunteers and regular soldiers ready to take back sinjar one step at a time. we joined the men. gun fire rang out from nearby pa convoy of vehicles was reducd to twisted metal. kurdish soldiers hauled at least one soldier away. most of the down was deserted. the trail of destruction is all around us. buildings, flattened to rubble. roads scarred with huge craters. a soldier told us he fled with his baby girl when isis overran the city 15 months ago. this is very dangerous. what are you afraid of as you
continue through this village? i'm afraid of the ieds and the boobie traps in the houses. yet, we didn't see any special is checking for bombs or bobby traps today. it was clear that isis had been driven out or escaped ahead of the assault. most of the gunfire we continued to hear was in celebration. as they came back down from sinjar mountain, we ran into the traffic jam of yazidis who heard that isis is out of their city and they're decembsperate to ge back home. but that could be in several weeks. >> thanks, charlie. still ahead, republican and democratic presidential candidates react to the paris attacks. what they're saying on the campaign trail and on social media. this is "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
president obama has pledged his full support to france in the wake of the terror attacks in paris. the candidates vying to replace him are beginning to react to the news. juliana goldman has details. good morning. >> good morning. hillary clinton, bernie sanders and martin o'malley have released statements offerings statements. some republican presidential hopefuls have had here hawkish responses weighing in how they would handle the tragedy. >> mr. trump, do you have anything to say about the paris explosions? >> terrible. absolutely terrible. >> reporter: republican presidential candidates weighed
in on the paris terror attacks offering condolences and condemnati condemnations. donald trump and ben carson were asked to respond in florida. >> the global jihadist movement is an existential threat. >> reporter: carson said the obama administration and congress should not allow middle east refugees entry into the u.s. jeb bush called the fight against islamic terrorists the war of our time during an interview with conservative radio host hugh hulett. >> this is an organized effort to destroy western civilization. we have to create a strategy to confront it and take it out. >> reporter: at a town hall in new hampshire john kasich took a softer tone, leading a prayer for the victims. >> we know this evil can be all around us. >> reporter: candidates from both parties weighed in on social media.
marco rubio released a statement saying the attacks are a reminder of the increasing dangers facing free peoples around the worm. -- the world. hillary clinton wrote that she's praying for the city and families of the victims. praying for the city and families of the victims. >> clinton also said "even in this darkest night paris remains the city of light." clinton, sanders and o'malley will have more to say about the topic i'm certain tonight in iowa. >> in our next hour we'll talk with major garrett who is in iowa ahead of the debate. cbs news will bring you that debate. twitter is one of our partners. tweet us your questions for candidates using #demdebate. we'll also have live coverage on cbsn, our 24-hour digital network. >> coming up, reaction from around the world to the terror
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i want to take a moment to show you to how the world is responding to the paris terror attacks. san francisco, city hall was illuminated in the french national colors last night after the attack. the blue, white and red show solidari solidarity. >> support was also expressed in light at the world trade center in new york. in london there was a light display at wembley arena. and rio de janeiro, brazil, the redeemer statue was lit up. and in melbourne? >> all the signs of help and response. but social media has been instrumental. people just wanting to stand in support. coming up we'll have the latest reaction to the tragedy in paris.
this is "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." support for france and the people of paris has lit up social media. as news unfolded, people went on line creating hashtags. >> in many cases the words were attached to this picture. the eiffel tower in the shape of a peace sign. it went viral in a matter of minutes and has been shared and liked by
which says "tonight dear paris, new york holds you in its heart." >> you have to imagine so many overseas. >> concern all over the world. >> well we'll have much more coverage of the events in paris. and a world reaction coming up, including some eye witness accounts. stay with us. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
♪ ps. new this morning, isis claims responsibility for the terror attacks across paris. and france's president calls it an "act of war." welcome to cbs the morning saturday. >> france is at its a highest security level this morning. here is what we know. at least 127 people are confirmed dead after the worst violence france has seen since world war ii. a syrian passport was found on one of the suicide bombers who attacked the national stadium where a soccer match was under way. all known terrorists are dead but the man hundredt continues.
overnight president francois hollande declared three days of national mourning. >> with chilling precision, the attackers targeted innocent civilians who just wanted to enjoy a friday night out. the bloodiest scene this morning, a concert hall where an american rock band was playing on stage. elizabeth palmer is there with the shock felt around the world. liz, good morning. >> reporter: great shock of course here in paris. but in their grief, parisians are pulling together as they have before. there are long lines of people waiting to donate blood this morning. no doubt some of it will be destined to the people who were in the worst of the carnage here at the concert hall where i'm standing. >> the attack had been going on. inside four men opened fire on a
sell out crowd of the california band "eagles of death metal." in the end at least 80 died and so did the attackers. three detonated suicide vests. and the fourth was killed by the police. a couple miles away in the main soccer stadium, 80,000 spectators watching a game heard three explosions. all bombs going off in a nearby street. at least four people died there. at first the spectators milled around the field waiting for the all clear. france's president who had been at the game was hustled to safety. in yet another of the coordinated attacks terrorists began shooting at or near three restaurants in a lively neighborhood killing 18 people. law enforcement officials have been wondering aloud whether all or some of the attacker may have been fighters who have come back
from france for the battles in syria. and one of the bombers near the stadium's body did have a syrian passport on it. >> a british american actress recently moved to france. she and a friend were eating at a paris restaurant when the attackers struck. aurora, good morning. >> good morning. hello. >> most of us could not imagine what you probably saw sitting there. what did you first notice and when did you first realize something was a happening? >> when we out for dinner last night and we first realized something was happening when the people at the restaurant told us to stay inside the restaurant. but we ignored them because we didn't think there was anything too serious going on. and then after that we walked through a crime scene and we
realized that maybe there was something -- something not right. but even then we thought maybe it was an isolated incident. we didn't even know how big it would be. yeah, it was quite terrifying. >> aurora, there was much confusion then. you ended up taking a taxi i think from the restaurant and ended up going by the bataclan theater. what was it like there? >> yes. well we -- we drove past the theater. and we were lucky enough to get a transport home in time. and it was terrifying. the cars were all jammed. and so we were stopped. and we were told to get down in the car, to sink as low as possible as we can into our seats and there were men with guns, military, right next to our windows pointing to shoot.
and i've never experienced anything like that before. it was -- it was very -- very f terrifying. my friends and i, we are all just very lucky and happy to be safe and okay. >> here in the united states we are hearing a lot of reports of how the people in paris were immediately responding, telling people just get into my apartment. throwing down sheets if they saw someone just to cover a body. did you see anyone in that frenetic scene? it's obviously still affecting you greatly. >> we -- we saw a lot of restaurants and cafes and places ushering people in to -- to protect them. the feeling of people uniting and coming together to help each other was really beautiful.
and it was comforting, i imagine. but also lots of people just completely unaware of what was going on in the surrounding area. because they had not heard news of it yet. and that scared me. because i knew what was happening. and it scared me to think that the people walking around without a clue of what was happening. and feeling safe, like i had done half an hour before. and -- and i wish i could have told them that "go inside." but i don't speak very good french. so i was a bit at loss there. >> aurora, thank you so much for being with us this morning on what was clearly a terribly distressing evening for everyone in paris last night. thank you. security in france was increased after the terror attacks. the french president took action. hundreds of extra soldiers are guarding paris this morning.
>> france is now under a state of emergency for the first time in a decade. after an emergency meeting with top advisors today, president hollande raised the security to its highest level and said all measures to protect france's people in territory are being put in place. paris this morning is essentially on lockdown. military troops have been deployed across the city guarding important sites including parliament and religious sites as well. hollande said the military will continue to patrol paris the next few days. todaypeople are urging those to stay indoors. some bus and train lines also shut down. anti-terror police are investigating the plots and the perpetrators behind the attacks that killed at least 127 people. the search for accomplices or
co-conspirators is also well under way. u.s. slauflaw enforcement is ofg whatever help is needed. >> u.s. cities on high alert. major cities across the nation increased security out of awe bu abundance of caution. >> reporter: just hours after the blast, police here in new york mobilized at high profile sites across the city. it is just a precaution with no specific threat. one other cities are taking as well. the french national anthem echoed through the new york city air late friday nights french college students paid remembrance to those who lost their lives in paris. on the street, major american cities expanded law enforcement as the precautionary measure.
security agencies in the united states have stressed that there are no credible threats. but officials have increased police presence at airports and other landmarks. >> our agencies are all operating assuming there is going to be an attack. there is no evidence there is going to be but you act in assumption there is. >> the french consulate in new york city lowered their flag to half staff. and a memorial was hastily constructed to honor those killed. >> people are terrified. >> french citizens in the united states struggle to comprehend the violence suffered back home. >> after "charlie hebdo"? it's like this attack again? it's horrible. >> happened a couple of times this year. and i don't know what to do about it. >> at boston's logan airport,
american college student nicole harris was on her way back to paris. >> i don't want to go back. but i have to. >> but mom is worried. >> i'm scared. i'm scared for her. i'd like to know how safe it is over there? i'm kind of out of my mind. >> official intelligence says there is no attack in the works here in the united states but there is no credible threat in paris before the attacks there either. >> and the new york police department's point men on terrorism department commissioner john miller joined us a short time ago here. he's a former fbi assistant director. we asked how intelligence agencies could completely miss any warning of that attack in paris. >> here is a group of people that flew under the radar, and probably did so using these communications apps that can't be seen by law enforcement. can't be opened by court order. that are this new design that are becoming increasingly
popular. >> michael morrell, the former number two at the cia joins us again from washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> to this discussion that john miller was having and we were talking about. how disturbing is that this completely escaped the radar of french authorities? >> i think very disturbing. you had a number of individuals working together, putting bombs together. multiple locations. that takes a lot of planning. and that flew completely under the radar. a level of sophistication we have not seen since 2005. >> you e mention the sophistication. friday night, and bustling french city and you have them going after bars and restaurants and soccer stadiums. are those targets significant? >> i think the attackers had in
mind to strike at the heart of french society. and what they are trying do is cha inni change the political dialogue in france to oppose what the french are doing. that is what they are trying to do but they are going to fail. >> michael you see an evolution in terror here. for a while it seemed like they were attacking prominent targets. now we have seemingly random sites in paris. the game is changing? >> i think so. al qaeda was a group that was focused on catastrophic, large scale, history-changing attacks. that is why they focused on large buildings and aircraft. i think what the terrorists have learned over time is that they can create just as much terror by attacking small targets where people just are going about their daily lives. and i think that is an evolution here that is extremely worrying. >> yes it is a frightening
evolution to say the least. >> tonight, 48 hours will bring you one hour special hosted by norah o'donnell. you can see it just before the cbs news democratic presidential debate. in pacific and mountain time zone it will air after. here is a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ up next, details of the american band that was on stage during the attacks at the paris concert hall. plus a look at the long history of that theater which goes back to the 19th century. this is "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ bout your coverage, the more gaps you may find. [burke] like how you thought you were covered for this...
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one of the most frightening scenes from the coordinated attacks in paris played out in a historic bataclan theater in the center of the city. about a hundred people were killed there last night. the event dates back to 1864 and may have been target for its historical significance. witnesses say they opened fire inside and took hostages. >> some 1500 were inside to catch the american band pairing jesse hughes with josh homme from the band queens of the stone age. everyone on stage was able to flee the theater at the time of the attack.
they are saying quote we are still trying to determine the safety and whereabouts of all our band and crew. our thoughts are with all of the people involved in this tragic situation. >> after the attacks the band u-2 has decided to postpone a concert there tonight. a live concert in paris was scheduled to be shown as part of their world tour. the band released a statement. we watched in disbelief in shock at the unfolding events in paris and our hearts go out to all of the victims and their families across the city tonight. we are devastated at the loss of life at the eagles of death metal concert and our thoughts and prayers are with the fans and the band. we hope all are safe. >> and a meeting on climate change. al gore was due to host a 24 hour live web cast from the foot of the eiffel tower, intended to
drum up attention for this month's international climate summit in paris. also canceled were events by elton john, duran duran and others. >> and we'll take you to iowa where the candidates get a host of new questions about dealing with isis. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday". ♪ we stop arthritis pain,
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national security is expected to be a major topic tonight in the democratic debate in des moines, iowa. after the deadly attacks in paris. >> cbs will broadcast the debate. major harris with a look. good morning. >> good morning. >> go ahead. sorry major, go ahead. >> the topic of national security was always going to be part of this debate. the candidates knew it. our cbs team preparing questions knew it. what's different now is the
script has been flipped. the national security, and what to do about the terrorist threat to our allies and here at home will now be first up. and for the candidates it presents both an opportunity and a challenge. the challenge is to eject a new ideas and new sense of seriousness and focus about a topic that change as we go through each and every terrorist strike. and the in paris will also i believe catch a cloud over this psychologically. it will change the mood of the debate, take some of the feistiness. and opportunity for sanders and o'malley to inject a fresh idea or fleresh thought. the script has been flipped by events in paris.
and that will be the among if first things viewers will notice. >> we've been talking to our experts. we've been hearing this is a turning point in terms of this war. in particular because it was carried out on such excessable event venues. do you think that makes these candidates rethink all of their strategies to think this isn't the format? >> certainly this isn't going to be the format for some of the contentiousness that might have been there otherwise. and when i talked about the need to inject fresh thought into this? that tickpicks up on the point just made. this strike according to all the experts sifting through it now is of a different kind. it is of a different kind in development is and in execution. it is just a as terroristic and very broad in scope, and alarming in that sense. but it is going to require fresh ideas. and i would suggest bypassen
ideas on how to summon the strength of this country. summit its imagination, its material wealth. military might to confront this challenge because it is now unequivocally career this challenge is not going away. that iraq and afghanistan are not the beginning and end of the so called war on terror. it has many dimensions and this country are approach with it trepidation but has to approach it. and some of the ideas that might be injected that are new into this conversation may prop up tonight. >> yesterday bernie sanders' advisors said he was preparing a lot of attacks against hillary clinton on a range of issues but he would wait to be asked. do you think that strategy is likely to change now? >> i think that strategy will still exist. because obviously there will be other topics to discuss. there will be a good focus and a necessary focus on domestic policy. and bernie sanders, without necessarily trying to attack hillary clinton always went into this debate wanting to make a central point.
that the progressive wing of the democratic party which depends to be the larger voting congress in caucuses and primaries likes his message. and what he'd like to convey is he's always had that message. some of the positions hillary has recently taken are knnew. and bernie sanders would like to say then i'm your candidate. that's the more subtle message. but that is the strategy. >> given your knowledge of both candidates and really how viewers immediately respond, what do you think these candidates need to show in order for people to really say the polls might change? hillary clinton may be not in the commanding lead? >> well if we accept the premise that this is a moment that our country will look across the atlantic and see our friends, the french, dealing with this act of horror. they may ask to be more sober
disbelief of what france calls barbarism. this time the stories of victims merely watching a sport, sitting after a cafe or in a concert hall where they became victims. elai elaine cobbe, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president francois hollande called last night's attacks cowardly and promised the fights back against the terrorist will be without mercy. after the football match last night fans left the stadium singing the french national anthem. this morning though a more somber tone. people are laying flowers at the scene of the concert hall at bataclan near me where more than 80 people were killed.
flowers being laid too outside le caril lrlon restaurant. and the plaza the gathering point for french people of course after the deadly "charlie hebdo" attack. there is a moment of silence planned for monday in paris but it is not just paris mourning. francois hollande has declared three days of national mourning for next week. flags are at half staff across the country. vinita. >> that is e lalaine cobbe in paris. thank you. >> you can follow the story all day on our 24 hour digital news network, cbsn. and tonight will bring you a one hour special on the paris attacks. you can see it a at 8:00 eastern or 7:00 central just before the
cbs news democratic presidential debate. at least 15 injured in in san francisco. a double decker bus went allel of control and crashed into a construction site. the construction scaffolding collapsed onto the sidewalk. is it supreme court has agreed to hear a major abortion karen garnett of the catholic pro life committee of north texas say it is designed to protect women's health. >> we certainly want the highest, highest, highest standards of safety and healthcare for women. they deserve it.
>> but abortion rights groups say that is a smoke screen. ken is head of planned parenthood of texas. >> this law does nothing to protect the health and safety of women in texas. it simply closes clinics. >> abrorgs rights groups say only ten of the 19 would remain open. other states have passed similar laws part of a wave of tougher restrictions on abortion over the past decade. opponents say the law would mean the closest clinic for some women is hundreds of miles away, imposing undue burden on the right to abortion. that right has divided lower courts and certain to also divide the justices. with four conservatives and four liberals the case likely will turn on the man in the middle, justice kennedy. >> in the past he's split the difference. he's refused to vote to overturn roe v. wade but he has allowed more restrictions on abortion.
for "cbs this morning saturday." a utah judge has amended his ruling to take a foster baby away in a the married lesbian couple. but after a public outcry the judge is letting the baby stay where he is for now. there will be another hearing in three weeks. >> the judge in that case is mormon and the battle over that foster child comes amid a wider backlash against the mormon church's new rules for same-sex couples and their children. elaine reports. >> kate kendall a member of the mormon church her whole life. but last week the mother of two decided to officially cut ties. all because of a alleged policy that children of same-sex parents are not allowed to be baptized in the church until they turn 18. >> i didn't believe it. it seemed so cruel and unnecessary for the dhourj take
this step. >> it also stipulates children of gay couples can not be living with their parent, must disavow support and be approved for membership by the church's top leadership. in the past week this attorney fields 2,000 calls from mormons around the world also looking to leave. >> what people outside of the state of utah don't understand is that you can't just walk away from interethe church. they will keep coming at you. >> here one explains the reason for the change. >> we recognize same-sex marriages are now legal in the united states and some other countries and people have the right if they choose to enter into those and we understand that. but that is not a right that exists in the church. >> kendall believes the backlash is just beginning. >> the damage that will be done not just to lgbt individual whose believe in the church but
tomormons. and i think the effect will ripple out. >> the -- set to take place in salt lake city new york the church's headquarters. >> much more ahead but first a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ up next the battle over sports fantasy websites. draft kings and fan duel. now, the companies and their fans arem down. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." (vo) new tidy cats lightweight with glade.
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tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. so talk to your doctor, and for details, visit jardiance.com. daily fantasy game sites draft kings and fan duel are striking back this morning, filing complaints to stay online skpiet an order to stop. the new york's attorney generals actions to shut them down they say is legally misinformed and
misguided. on tuesday, he sent notices to draft kings and fan duel ordering them to cease and desist. >> daily fantastic sports which we've been looking into over a month we've concluded is not some new version of fantasy sports. it is really just a new version of online gambling. >> reporter: fans disagree. >> over a million people in the state of new york who play on a weekly basis. and for one person to decide randomly they are going to take that away makes no sense. >> both filed complaints on friday. according to the draft kings complaint t attorney general, misreading the laws is attempting to bully draft kings into immediately shutting down before it even has a chance to defend itself. >> if we're talking about worst
case scenario, we're talking about the survival of their business and a domino effect that happens throughout the country where they are either shut down or heavily regulated. >> unlike most fantasy leagues where winning is based on season-long play, critics say daily fantasy forces more susceptible to make-or-break factors, involving more chance than skill. >> what's at stake is the survival of these companies. and it is making things very awkward for the pro sports leagues that are partnered with them as well. >> in a statement to cbs news, draft kings says we will continue to operate in new york while we pursue all legal options available to prevent the new york attorney general from denying our customers their right to play the games they love. up next the meddle of hal o is america's highest military award. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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this week president obama observed veterans day by bestowing the medal of honor to an army captain severely wounded in afghanistan while saving the lives of fellow soldiers. we wondered who actually makes this country's highest military honor as well as other top-honor awards. >> reporter: just 13 miles from where america declared independence chris mcdaniels works to recognize those who serve fight and guarantee it will endure. he's one of two full-time engaifr e engravers in the veteran metals unit. he chisels name synonymous with honor, grit and daring on to symbols of sacrifice. the metals a they adorn the life of the courageous. >> does it ever give you pause? >> sometimes.
sometimes. i put myself in their position. would i have been brave enough to do it what they did? >> on this day he's etching names on to purple hearts, an award created by george washington that now bears the first president's likeness and more than two centuries later, the names che s keep coming. >> unfortunately never been a shortage of names. >> never a shortage. >> if bravery is hung on the battle field, these are the patriots who later mount id so that all may bear witness, the 34e9 metals they craft immortalize the ephemeral and validate their valor. 130 metals for the army. 20 of which they engrave. he's been here eight years. >> president clinton presented
metals to soldiers that were entitled in world war ii and not presented and i did all of those metals and he presented them on tv. >> a decade and a half later. >> on his very worst day he managed to summon his very best. >> on thursday former u.s. army capta captain florin glover earned the nation's highest metal. the five pointed star weighs only two and a quarter ounces be thank you true weight is immeasurable for the soldier, sailor, marine or coast guardsman who earned it. >> i'm honored. i'm overwhelmed. >> two companies mold the medals of honor. captain groberg's metal was
minted and locked in this safe. >> ever lasting. >> you will be goin' and they will still have the metal. >> they will still have their metals. >> earlier this month, fulton county ohio presented 121 bronze stars. only seven of those veterans are still alive. they won the war all right but vets like these who never were told they won the metals or later lost them are still in a backlog. delays are up sharply from last year after two assemblers left the team. they have not yet been replaced. at the same time the number of cases processed has fallen steadi steadily. coincide b wiing with the staff
shortage and draw down in iraq and afghanistan. dennis is the four star general in charge of the veteran metals program and all army logistics worldwide. >> is it a priority to reduce that backlog? >> absolutely. i've had the privilege of attending a medal of honor ceremony at the white house and being able to see the family members and the expression and the care that they have when they hold that medal. so it means a lot it. means more than we can expresses. so we want to ensure we're doing everything we can do get it to them as quickly as we can. >> that was the general's first visit to the unit whose work will long outlast that of his own. >> and they are not just pieces of metal. >> they represent live, and individuals and families. >> it seems few people in the army would have more of a lasting impact than the eight folks here at this team.
>> i would agree wholeheartedly. this is fubndamental. >> it is that legacy, along with that of his veteran father he thinks about as he engraves each letter, carving names of the brave into the bronze. >> would your father be proud of what you do? >> definitely. definitely. >> he served in one way. you are serving in another. >> yeah. i guess it is sort of a family thick. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," philadelphia. >> even the most recent recipient captain groberg, who you saw in the beginning, said that getting it is so hard because it is almost like an award for the worst day of your life. >> they say it is an honer to create this honor for the v veter veteran. >> coming up we'll look at how terrorist terrorists faced evil the -- you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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. ♪ cbs news will continue to monitor developments in the paris attack throughout the weekend. you can follow this breaking story all day on our 24-hour digital news network cbsn. >> and tonight a one hour special hosted by norah o'donnell on the attacks. you can see it just before the democratic presidential debate. in the pacific and mountain time zones it will air just after the debate. >> we leave you with the tragedy in paris, as the world stands in solidarity. >> an attack not just on the people of france. but this is an attack on all of humanity and the universal values that we share.
>> they were firing randomly into the crowd. it was a blood bath. and they shot at us and they reloaded the guns several times, multiple times. >> basically it is just a horror scene. people injured. their blood and it's surreal. >> families left dealing with the aftermath in a way that the rest of us frankly cannot imagine. >> people have already come together in showing their support, their solidarity, their thoughts. >> we are not going to let them stop us. we are just going to continue doing what we usually do, you know, every day.
[ singing ] [ applause ] there are no words after such barbaric attack in six locations with more than 120 people dead. we want to show you how other cities around the world are responding and showing their support. take a look at san francisco where the city hall was lit up in red, white and blue. that happened last night. so an immediate response. you can also see new york, world trade center. rio de janeiro. and that is not even it. all of social media. >> and one of the most powerful sboms w symbols was created by a jean
julienneweulienneweuliaeweulie julien. you see it there. and everybody's tweeted it. and it it seemed to go everywhere because summarized what people felt. this incredible city goings through the saddest of nights. >> and you have to think the people of paris have been through so much. and to see them come together so strongly, even the night of the attack, pulling people off the streets saying get into my apartment, just be safe. it show answer incredible strength after so much diversity. >> we'll all be thinking of paris today. thank you for joining us. more coverage throughout the day on cbs news. >> for more about cbs this morning visit us at cbsnews.com [door knocking]
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