tv CBS This Morning CBS November 19, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST
good morning to our viewers in the news. the terrorist accused of planning the paris attacks is dead. new details about the raid that killed him. a new isis video threatens the homeland. the new york police commissioner is here with reaction. >> director george lucas tells charlie why he's staying far, far away from the new "star wars" movie. but first, today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> abdelhamid abaaoud died in a mass attack yesterday morning. >> the suspected mastermind behind the paris attack is
confirmed dead. >> among the six attempted attacks which have been foiled by the french intelligence service since the spring of 2015, abdelhamid abaaoud was involved in four of them. >> u.s. intelligence is studying a new isis propaganda video appearing to threaten new york city. >> isis has released a picture of what it says is the bomb that brought down the russian metrojet plane over egypt last month. >> president obama said he would veto a bill that would block syrian refugees from coming into the country. >> a manhunt is under way near los angeles after a police officer was found shot to death in the parking lot of the police headquarters. >> more unrest in minnesota. >> they're angry over the shooting death of jamar clark. >> a run away san francisco tour bus loaded with passengers careened out of control on a
crowded street. nearly two dozen people were hurt. >> two killed in a helicopter crash in california. the chopper spinning out of control and then caught fire. >> all that. ♪ what do you mean >> and all of that matters. >> during a rally for donald trump, a protester was removed after shouting. >> i mentioned food stamps, and that guy, who is seriously overweight, went crazy. >> on "cbs this morning." >> bill carson's campaign released this map in support of the effort by governors to prevent syrian refugees. >> you don't have to draw it fr freehand, dr. carson. you could have traced it. you have god-given hands. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" brought to you by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning" as with you wa-- as yo wake up in the west. the paris prosecutor's offers confirms abdelhamid abaaoud was killed in wednesday's police raid. >> his cousin, a female suicide bomber, died in the assault. eight suspects were arrested. police fired some 5,000 shots. elizabeth palmer is in central paris with new information plus dramatic video. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. abdelhamid abaaoud was 28 years old. he was a key recruiter for isis here in europe. and he's also the presumed head of the groups that carried out the attacks in prison friday night. the police say he was actually killed by a sniper. his body was found riddled with bullet holes. and in the end he was identified by fingerprints, either partial or whole. abdelhamid abaaoud's body was found in the ruined apartment building in the suburb of saint-denis. and identified just 24 hours
after more than a hundred s.w.a.t. police officers stormed it on wednesday morning. during the gun battle that went on for almost an hour, a suicide bomber, believed to be a woman, blew herself up. investigators now say she was abdelhamid abaaoud's cousin. he was very active for isis on social media. he took his 13-year-old brother younes with him to fight in syria. he's thought to be a key planner of other attacks in europe, including one on a train that was foiled by three american passengers. new surveillance video from the daily mail shows what it was like for innocents caught up in the most recent paris attack. suddenly bullets start to fly. everyone dives for cover. the view from another camera shows the gunman coming across the road and onto the terrace of the cafe. he aims his weapon at a customer on the ground and then turns away. incredibly, she survives.
so does another person who gets up and runs. the gunman leaves in a car. it was all over in less than a minute, as diners scrambled out from their hiding places and headed for the basement. the french interior minister has just spoken and said that abdelhamid abaaoud was also linked to four out of six foiled attacks here in europe since january. his loss is clearly a blow to isis. but we should bear in mind that there are hundreds of young men who have gone to syria and come back to europe who are now free on european soil. >> elizabeth palmer in paris, thank you. a new video released this morning suggests that isis is targeting new york city. it came out five days after the paris attacks. it shows images of manhattan and a man building what appears to be a suicide bomb. vinita nair is in new york. vinita, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. the footage of isis appears in the final moments of this latest video. it's footage that isis has used before, including this stretch of times square. while security has been ramped up, nypd stresses there is no credible or current threat. >> the people of new york city will not are intimidated. >> reporter: the video appears to show a man constructing an explosive device, strapping it around his waist, and zipping his leather jacket. it then cuts to a shot of new york's times square and other crowded street scenes before flashing to the detonation device. >> that video, our review of it, it looks like it has been hastily produced. it is a mishmash of previously released video. >> reporter: on wednesday night, new york's police commissioner bill bratton spoke from times square. a large portion of the five and a half minute clip shows isis
supporters praising last week's deadly massacres in paris. the terror group has long used videos to spread their message. john miller, new york city's deputy police commissioner for intelligence and counterterrorism, says the release of this latest video is no different. >> this is isis doing what isis and al qaeda and terrorist groups do, which is propaganda. when we see the video, we make note of it. but it's like a lot of the videos we've seen. >> reporter: earlier this week, the nypd enlisted an additional 500 officers who are trained to handle terrorist threats. we've seen some of them out this morning. in fact a k-9 unit swept through all of our equipment. the nypd is stressing, see something, say something. >> commissioner bill bratton is here in studio 57. welcome. >> good morning. >> when you see that individual, how does the nypd respond? >> that video, to us, nothing new.
been there, done that. it appears to be a very hastily produced document that contains previously-viewed video. some of it from a video in august directed at germany, some from an october threat against israel. so it really didn't change our stance at all. we're constantly up and prepared. >> are there things that american cities should learn from what happened in paris to be better prepared for an attack? >> oh, certainly. we learned from mumbai many years ago, the multiple attack scenario. we totally changed how we would respond to that type of incident. similarly here, we have are detectives already in paris. we have detectives there all the time. and we are constantly taking a look at what happened there, what can we learn. and there's a lot to learn from paris. >> as part of that learning process, this week you announced the nypd has ramped up security, forming a new counterterrorism response unit with hundreds more officers. what will they be able to do?
>> quite a lot, actually. over the last year we've been planning, and just ironically, the first wave of that came into effect, 527 new officers in the counterterrorism unit, to protect facilities, to defend. but if an attack were to occur, to go on the offense. additional, a new 800 person tactical response team, similarly equipped. then we always have our 600-person s.w.a.t. emergency service unit. so i've got 2,000 officers trained and equipped to deal with the issue. >> it's not just preventing an attack, it's being able to respond to multiple attacks quickly? >> it's all about offense/defense. we're on the offense all the time with our counterterrorism intelligence capabilities. defense, protecting facilities. a lot of what you see here today is defense. but then it's offense if something were to happen. >> the "new york times" reports today at least three dozen people in the u.s. suspected of ties to the islamic state have
been under electronic surveillance for months even before the paris attacks. are you worried that that video we just talked about may inspire these people? >> certainly. it's intended to have the effect of inspiration and propaganda. fear is the oxygen of terrorism. what they're trying to do is pump much more oxygen into the system. and we're prepared to respond to it. we tell people to be aware but don't be afraid. >> i heard you yesterday say, be vigilant, not afraid, it was very impressive, you and john miller and the mayor standing in the middle of times square. but in paris that's what they said too, there's no credible threat, then their world exploded. how do you reassure people, parents saying their children are asking about it, thanksgiving parade is coming. how do they live without being afraid? >> thanksgiving parade is a good example. i'll be here with my family.
we're probably as informed as anybody of the threat. i'm going to be here. i'm going to enjoy it. >> but somebody with a coke canada cauca can can cause damage. >> we're looking at that. was it a suicide bomber, was it activated in some way. the world we're living in unfortunately is a world that generates fear. we can't let it overwhelm us. what we're trying to do from the public safety standpoint is assure people that we are working very hard all the time. this is not something that we respond to a threat. we're constantly on the offense and improving our defenses. >> thank you very much. >> thank you. >> thank you, commissioner. russia's defense ministry says its bombers are targeting the isis oil business. government video shows russian air strikes on isis in syria. the terror group may earn as much as $40 million a month from those oil sales. investigators are working
this morning to confirm whether isis brought down a russian passenger jet with a soda can bomb. the terror group yesterday released a picture of the device. it claims this bomb brought down the plane last month. jeff pegues is in washington with the implication for airport security in the united states. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. even as u.s. officials work to verify those isis claims, an advisory went out nationwide, warning law enforcement to be on the lookout for similar types of bomb components. the photo shows just three components. a can of soda that's sold widely in egypt, a detonator, and a switch. but atf special agent curt dennis says it's enough. >> could that bring down a plane? it would depend where they placed it on the plane and how much explosives are in the soda can. but i believe it could. >> reporter: isis published the image in this isis magazine. while officials have not yet
confirmed this is what brought down the plane, the russian government confirmed tuesday that the crash was caused by a homemade bomb containing about two pounds of tnt. investigators say an airport insider in sharm el sheikh may have planted the bomb. how do you stop something like this from getting on a plane? >> good security screening methods. vetting your people. things of that nature. >> reporter: there have been questions about whether there are holes in security at u.s. airports. a department of homeland security audit found that undercover investigators managed to smuggle mock explosives or banned weapons through checkpoints 95% of the time. but tsa leaders say they've made changes. in testimony on capitol hill earlier this month, the tsa administrator tried to reassure members of congress that the agency was up to the task. >> we're on the front lines of a critical counterterrorism fight. our workforce is willing and
able to do the job. >> reporter: but the failures in that undercover test were across the board, from technology and tsa procedures and human errors, norah. >> jeff, thank you so much. the house is expected to vote today to put new limits on syrian and iraqi refugees. the republican-backed bill would prevent the refugees from entering the u.s. unless the government can verify they weren't a threat. the white house is threatening a veto. most americans are against the president's plan to resettle 10,000 syrians. 53% say they oppose it. 28% say the program should be kept as it is. 11% want only christians to be allowed in. americans are split over sending u.s. ground troops to the middle east to fight isis. 44% say yes to that while 45% say no. major garrett is in washington is how the debate is changing. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for republicans seeking the presidency, the isis atrocities in paris changed everything. they want to stop all syrian
refugees resettling in america, digging in against a president who has while overseas ridiculed republicans as political opportunists, accusing them of using un-american tactics to manipulate voter fears. donald trump said the president's anger was misdirected. >> he was primarily angry at the press and at the republicans. it didn't look like he was angry at the people, the savages that did all the destruction. >> reporter: texas senator ted cruz also took offense. >> i would encourage you, mr. president, come back and insult me to my face. >> reporter: the president again defended his policy to bring 10,000 syrian refugees to america by the end of next year. >> the idea that somehow they pose a more significant threat than all the tourists who pour
into the united states every single day just doesn't jive with reality. >> reporter: in interviews with cbs, marco rubio and john kasich both endorsed u.s. combat forces fighting isis face-to-face in syria. both want more than the 50 special operations troops headed there now. >> isis can only be defeated through a ground force the bulk of which is made up of sunnis themselves. >> reporter: when you say a significant number, can you define that? >> that would be up to our military tacticians to decide. certainly i'm positive it's more than 50. >> reporter: kasich said the ground war must begin soon. >> we need to go on the ground and in the air and we need to destroy isis. we can't wait. working around the edges is not going to get it done because it's going to lead us to even more violence and we'll be saying, look, why didn't we act sooner. >> reporter: trump also said last night if he were president he would close down mosques in america. that would also fall into the everything has changed category.
here's one thing that hasn't changed. in france, the government will still resettle 30,000 syrian refugees, the same number it committed to before the senseless bloodshed of last friday, charlie. >> thanks, major. is head, roberts gates will be with us. we'll talk about his concerns about a large number of ground troops fighting isis. that's ahead. we're following an urgent search this morning in southern california for a gunman who shot and killed a police officer outside a police department late last night in downey, 10 miles southeast of downtown los angeles. he was found dead inside a car. he was a marine who did two tours of duty during operation enduring freedom. police believe he was targeted. investigators say they are in pursuit of at least two suspects. s.w.a.t. officers forced the evacuation of several apartment buildings in the area. a san diego county airport is closed this morning after a helicopter crash. two people on board were killed. amateur video shows the final moments yesterday as the
helicopter spun before it loses its tail, tips over, and catches fire. federal investigators are heading to the scene. two flight attendance are recovering from injuries from severe turbulence. the flight left o'hare last night for england. the plane was forced to return to chicago about an hour later. the plane's pilot radioed air traffic control to warn them about the emergency. >> we just want to clarify, we do have severe injuries on board but no life-threatening injuries. >> both flight attendants were taken to the hospital. no passengers were hurt. an earthquake overnight in the southern place woke people up in several states. the magnitude 4.7 quake rocked northern oklahoma this morning, centered around oklahoma city. people in seven other states felt the ground shake. no reports of damage or injuries.
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lesson. george announced a two-week delay.n a decision regarding the "daugh good morning. it's 7:26. state attorney general kamala harris has announced a two-week delay on a decision regarding the daughters of charity health system. she has to decide whether the hedge fund will invest in the struggling nonprofit. three transients will be arraigned in the shooting death of a hiker in fairfax. the three are accused of killing a man with a stolen gun this past oklahoma city. police say they used that same gun to kill a woman in san francisco's golden gate park, as well. and in the next half-hour of "cbs this morning" how silicon valley technology may actually be helping terrorists. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." getting reports of a big rig accident on the nimitz. so be prepared for delays. northbound 880 approaching 98th avenue. big rig accident blocking the right-hand lane. traffic slow all the delays you're looking at in this picture would be the northbound direction of 880 which is currently backed up beyon hegenberger. southbound slow from "a" street in hayward approaching 92. bay bridge toll plaza heavy from the may see. i love the view from mount vaca this morning because you can see a little hint of some ground fog next to lake curry. but lots of blue skies. we do have some ground fog to speak of in napa and limiting visibility to a mile in some pockets. otherwise, upper 30s in santa rosa to 52 in san francisco. later today warmer than yesterday. kind of spring-like. 60s beaches, low 70s in the north bay approaching 70s to the south and to the east. we will have a warmer day for friday benign over the weekend rain wednesday and thursday.
♪ i've seen fire and i've seen rain ♪ ♪ i've seen the rise and fall of the beanie babies trend ♪ ♪ i've seen myspace and the baha men ♪ ♪ but i never thought i'd see a new star wars again ♪ >> the voice is the same but the lyrics are different. how timely that we run that today. that is james taylor on the late show last night with an update to his song "fire and rain."
>> look at colbert singing. >> more star wars news coming up. george lucas may be the father of the first "star wars" movies but kept his distance from the upcoming seventh installment. he explains why he and film makers are okay with that. hackers are targeting the terror group in online attacks. we show you why experts question how effective those hacks are. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the wall street journal reports on signals that the reserve could raise interest rates in december minutes from last month's fed meeting show most anticipate it would be a good time for an interest rate hike only if economic conditions do not worsen. short term rates have been near zero for seven years. >> the washington post reports on a new map that had some campaigns. the map was designed to
highlight carson's opposition to accepting syrian refugees. he didn't five states northeast. this is a correct map showing where the states belong. carson's campaign deleted the map and had no comment about this. >> the "new york times" reports on cooling market. half of 14 offerings are below their ipo price. dating site and tender owner match group priced shares at $12. square set up at $9. gl the "boston globe" reports doug flutie yesterday lost both his parents, his mother and father died of heart attacks within an hour of each other. the patriots player said they were married for 56 years. he called them incredible parents and grandparents. >> as sad as the story is
something so touching that they died so close together. >> he said his parents were the most amazing people and said his mom died after his father died of a broken heart. >> i believe that happens. >> i do, too. variety of reports of the band that performed at the bataclan. the eagles of death metal lost a crew member saying they are proud to stand together with our new family united by a common goal. they say response proves love overshadows evil. anonymous says isis is their new enemy. the hackers claimed they attacked the online presence and they say there is more to come. our digital network is here to look at the tech war against isis. good morning. >> as the international community seeks to stop isis anonymous says it is fighting in
cyber space by shutting down isis related twitter accounts in addition to a strategy shift by a major tech company that could hinder isis. >> more than 20,000 twitter accounts belonging to isis were taken down by anonymous. >> reporter: on wednesday launching a cyber attack against isis in retaliation for last week's violence in paris. >> isis, we will hunt you, take down your sites, accounts, e-mails and expose you. >> reporter: it offered a link to a list of thousands of twitter accounts it says belong to isis claiming to have taken them offline. while twitter has proven to be a valuable recruiting tool for the terrorist group experts are down playing the impact of anonymous's action. >> they are not going to be able to disrupt operations or coordination within the isis network. it's much more of an annoyance really, i think to them, than anything else.
>> reporter: yesterday u.s. intelligence officials stressed the need for greater cooperation between government and tech companies that develop highly encrypted messenger apps which allow undetected communications between users. >> they find someone might kill on their behalf. they move them to a mobile messaging app that is end to end encrypted. at that moment the needle we have been searching the nation to find and have found goes invisible to us. >> they have been able to use great advances in technology to further their aims. >> reporter: amid growing concerns berlin-based telegram announced a significant shift wednesday. it says it has blocked 78 isis-related channels which the group had been using to dissim nate propaganda. that is a different tone than the company took in december
and our legal expert is here. this decision is very significant. >> it is in part significant because it is california. and california is a state where people look to that state to see what is going on in law. it's also significant because of the 1 million embryos that are frozen, 10%, 100,000 of them are frozen at this clinic. so what we have here is a clinic that has a form. and what the plaintiff, what dr. lee had said was when i signed that form it was a consent form. what the defense, the person she
was married to said wait a minute it is called informed consent and agreement. >> he wanted them destroyed because they are no longer together. >> it was a very acromonious divorce. >> some people calling the decision harsh because she had cancer and she said this is the last chance. is the court saying the contract trumps your desire to have children even though you probably cannot have children anymore. it seems very harsh. >> it may be harsh emotionally but it is not harsh legally because we know -- i have said it many times and i will always say it. we cannot agree in society to exist and co-exist peacefully unless we have contract. we have to be able to honor our words. and in this particular case when you look at this inform consent and agreement form it gets very particularized. it has differed options that
they can consider. they had the contract for a week. it uses the word we, us or our. some 160 times. it talks about agreement or words like agreement 27 times. >> does she have no other option? >> she has an option to appeal. we have to remember it is not her cancer that the judge says is the reason. it's her age. the judge also did not find her credible. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> i know the law is the law. george lucas had no problem taking a back seat in the production of the new "star wars" movie. >> i said if i get in there i'm just going to cause trouble. >> george lucas cause trouble. the star wa"star wars" creator why he had no say in the seventh movie. if you are heading out the door
to work we understand. we ask you set your dvr because we are here until 9:00. you don't want to miss this. mary j.blige and jimmy eileen will be here i we'll be right back. ♪ hello, ♪ can you hear me ♪ i'm in california dreaming ♪ about who we used to be ♪ when we were younger ♪ and free ♪ i've forgotten how it felt ♪ before the world fell at our feet ♪ ♪ there's such a difference
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that poor dog. rico?! then they expanded my backside. ugh. so when the nest learning thermostat showed up, i thought "hmmm." but nest is different. keeps 'em comfy. and saves energy automatically. like that! i'm like a whole new house! nest. welcome to the magic of home. less than a month from the premiere of episode 7. this is the first sequel george lucas is not involved in. he says you go to make a movie and all you do is get criticized and it is not much fun. the force awakens is directed by
j.j. abrams. lucas will not get a say in any of the new disney-owned movies. asked about handing over the reins. >> the issue was they look at the stories and they said we want to make something for the fans. so i said all i want to do is tell a story of what happened. it started here and went there. it is all about generations and about the issues of fathers and sons and grand fathers. it is a family soap opera. >> i am the father. >> people realize it is a soap opera. it is all about family problems and that kind of stuff. it is not about spaceships. so they decided they didn't want to use the stories. they decided they were going to do their own thing. so i decided fine but basically i'm not going to try -- they weren't that keen to have me
involved. i said if i get in there i will just cause trouble because they are not going to do what i want to do. all i would do is muck everything up. i said i will go my way and let them go their way. ♪ and it really does come down to a simple rule of life which is when you break up with somebody first rule is no phone calls. the second rule you don't go to their house and drive by to see what they are doing. the third one is you don't show up at their coffee shop. you just say gone history i'm moving forward. >> he is so right. no phone calls. no how are you doing? >> he is one of my favorite people in the world, speaks his mind. >> i love how he said it is really a soap opera because it
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just another day on the job at denver's fox affiliate. he was covering the dangerous destructive winds that swept through the region yesterday. doing a good job. >> i love it. greg is like i don't want to talk. i'm just trying to stand up, y'all. just take my picture. >> you can see it is windy. singer carly simon answered a question, who is the man behind "you're so vain? 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.
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and bringing love where it's needed most. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. looking for a jet skier who ight. the good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. the coast guard and napa county sheriff are looking for a jet skier who disappeared last night. the 50-year-old woman was last seen near the napa valley marina. rescuers are using helicopters and boats. today a parole hearing happens for the last chowchilla bus kidnappers still behind bars. frederick woods and two other men hijacked a school bus in 1976 and put 26 children in an unground bunker. coming up on "cbs this morning" former cia director and defense secretary bob gates discusses the paris attacks, strategy against isis, and broader terror threats. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
good morning i i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." getting reports of an accident in novato. it's already slow anyway for the southbound 101 commute backed up beyond highway 37. stays heavy into central san rafael. there is an accident being reported 101 approaching ygnacio. meantime, 880 is jammed in both directions as you roll through the oakland area. an earlier accident just cleared from lanes northbound 880 approaching 98th avenue. and very heavy traffic at the bay bridge toll plaza. roberta. good morning, san jose. we have nothing but clear skies, unlimited visibility. we drop down to 46 degrees this morning and now the current air temperature there is 49. oakland is in the mid-40s. later today, everybody warms almost like spring-like conditions in the 60s all the way up to 73 degrees north and northwest breeze up to 15 miles per hour. pretty stag and in weather pattern through sunday. cooling monday, rain wednesday
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is thursday, november 19, 2015. focus on the death of a key terror suspect. but first here's today's eye opener at 8:00. . >> what happened in the final moments of this terrorist video. it's footage that isis has use before. >> fear is the oxygen of terrorists. we need to help people be aware,
but don't be afraid. >> a search for gunmen who killed a police officer outside a police department. >> after this picture was posted on an isis website-- bernie sanders, the presidential hopeful involved with snap chat. >> maybe not a great idea of post a drawing of yourself as a ghost. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we're following breaking news, the paris prosecutor's office says this morning that the man suspected of plotting last week's terror attack is dead. >> abdelhamid abbaoud was
confirmed dead in the raid in paris. >> abdell hamid's remains were found in an apartment after it was raided by snipers. his body was riddled with bul t bullets. the french president says he was also suspected in four foiled terrorist attempts since janu y january. he had taken his younger brother, 13 years old out to syria to fight. his loss is clearly going to be felt by isis, but we should bear in mind that there are hundreds of young european men who have gone to syria to fight and who are now back free on european soil. >> there are growing efforts
around the world this morning to coordinate armed forces and intelligence in the fight against isis. but the process comes with challenges. robert gates served as press secretary under george h.w. bush and president obama. but he worked for the cia during his time as director. secretary gates, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> tell us how you assess the threat now that we have had the lebanon attack and the paris attack and the sinai, tell us what we have learned from it. >> i think we need to demonstrate in the success that isis has in terrorist operations that the reach goes far beyond the sunni iraqi areas that their troops control. while the capture or the killing of the master mind of the
terrorist attacks is obviously important and a good thing, but the true thing is this snake has many heads, while this is a set back for them, the truth is i have a feeling there are many others prepared to take his place. >> what can do you think that the u.s. can do to stop isis, what do you think? >> first of all, we need to loosen the rules of engagement for the forces that we already have in iraq and perhaps think about sending some modest increased number. we need to let our special operations forces need to be more active, we need to plan and embed more advisors and trainers with iraqi forces down to the battalion level, as well as with sunni tribes and with the kurds who are fighting, we need sunni air controllers to make the air attacks more effective and more precise. and that might require some
modest increase in forces, but not a large one i think, i think we need to assess whether our intelligence operations there are as aggressive as they might be in terms of getting inside isis. or in terms of sabotage and other covert operations. i think the president and the congress ought to have the director of the national security agency tell them what capabilities does nsa have to track these guys, that they are prevented from using now, and what would those capabilities give us in terms of added tracking of potential terror plots in the united states or elsewhere in the world. and then if there are capabilities that can be helpful, we ought to take advantage. there has to be hard talk between the president and some of the leaders of the tech companies in terms of them
providing some help to the government on some of these highly sophisticated encorruption devices. >> as former secretary of defense, i want to hear what you think about what the president says about no more u.s. troops. he says we need a sunni force to take that place. >> i think the odds are low, the truth is we are working with some sunni ground forces and those are the tribes in the area of iraq and afghanistan th that ---we can support those people, provide them arms, and provide them with training and help, the more we should do, but the idea that you're going to get significant military formations from saudi arabia or turkey or other countries, to go on the ground in iraq or syria to take on isis, i think is the
likelihood of that being done is very remote. >> what do you think about the debate of republican candidates in opposition for what the president says he's prepared to do that he says he wants americ cmbat troops on the ground. >> i have spent a lot of times listening to ready to send our young men and women into conflict, and when the going gets rough, the politicians are nowhere to be seen. the question is how many troops? what would they do? are you talking about tens of thousands of american troops? if you're looking for an urgent response, that isn't going to happen quickly. the logistics involved, the training involved, and you're dealing with an army that's been cut back dramatically, and secondly, that's been at war for 14 years. so these are some realities that i think some of these folks
don't take into account. it would take a lot of time to get a force of tens of thousands there. and then what is the nonmilitary component of the strategy? what is the humanitarian assistance? what is the governance, what is the political side of it. those are the aspects that we always struggled with in afghanistan and in iraq. and frankly i don't think our capabilities in those areas have gotten any better. >> secretary gates, thank you for taking the time this morning, we appreciate it. >> my pleasure. apple music looks to win back the listener. first
popular song. the end to a musical mystery that has plagued fans for centuries. ♪ you probably think this song is about you ♪ ♪ you're so vain just press clean and let roomba from irobot® help with your everyday messes. roomba navigates your entire home cleaning up pet hair and debris for up to 2 hours. which means your floors are always clean.
♪ you're so vain ♪ you probably think this sg ♪ you're so vain, you probably think this song is about you ♪ ♪ you're so vain ♪ you're so vain ♪ i bet you think this song is about you ♪ ♪ don't you ♪ you had me several years ago ♪ >> let's hear you. >> let's hear you. we finally have an answer this morning to one of music's big mysteries. carly simon reveals to "people" magazine she was singing got, wait for it, warren beatty in her 1972 hit "you're so vain." and she told us why beatty might not be the only vain man in her life. >> "you're so vain" quickly rose
to number one after being released 40 years ago today. it's one of the greatest questions in music history. >> reporter: for more than 40 years, carly simon has left her listeners wondering who inspired her 1972 hit song. ♪ you're so vain ♪ you probably think this song is about you ♪ >> in an interview with "people" magazine about her upcoming auto biography, she says that to the song was got warren beatty. ♪ you said we made such a pretty pair and that you would never
leave ♪ ♪ but you gave away the things you love and one of them was me ♪ >> beatty was just one of simon's well known lovers speculated to be the song's protagonist, others included mick jagger, knack nickelson and former husband james taylor, but the pop star has repeatedly dismissed them all. including in a 2001 interview with cbs sunday morning. >> everybody thinks "you're so vain" is about mick jagger. >> oh, they don't really? >> is it? >> no. >> and then i read it might be warren beatty. >> don't listen to what other people tell you. >> do you want to solve that mystery here for us? >> i could never solve it. because if i solve it, then no one would have anybody to talk to me about. >> what simon will not talk about is the men in the other verses, telling "people" magazine she's keeping things quiet at least until they know
it's about them. >> carly is about to release a book, and she only gave us one of the three names. so i think she's going to take this to the grave with her. >> it turns out beatty did think the song was about him. he said in 2007 that silence memoirs boys in the trees is scheduled for release on tuesday. >> i wonder why this is coming up now. >> to the big question everybody has is who's the yacht man and who's the learjet man, because those are two separate guys out there. >> it keeps me up at night. >> sheer speculation. thank you. >> thank you. first on "cbs this morning," co-consumer reports is out with new findings on our holiday shopping patterns.
we'll have information on those huge data breaches and how you can cash in on gift cards. that's next on "cbs this morning." this is a body of proof. proof of less joint pain. and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage and clear skin in many adults. doctors have been prescribing humira for 10 years.
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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. the holiday season is almost here this morning. but are americans ready to open their wallets when it comes to giving gifts? consumer reports looks at how much people plan to spend and what items they're looking for during black friday sales. we're revealing results of the
holiday poll first here on cbs this morning. our guest is a senior projects editor at consumer reports. are people going to spend more or less? >> believe it or not, they're going to spend more, about 21% more this year on average versus last. we were astonished at that given all the economic turbulence and the fact a lot of people are still struggling in a post-recession world. the average is a little over $500, up from 400 and change last year. up 21%. but the interesting really tidbit if you dig through the numbers. >> we like a tidbit. >> 27% of people are actually going to spend less while only 14% will spend more. >> but why do you think it's going up? >> i think it's more because people told us in our consumer reports poll they're feeling more generous, they're feeling more flush with cash. actually, one of the interesting things, 45% told us that they've got a raise or a better paying job and a quarter of those already said the lower cost of
gas is fueling their desire and interest in spending more money. >> black friday are they talking specifically black friday or expanded? >> this is the holiday season. but black friday, now that you mention it, which had been on the ropes like a punch drunk fighter for years has made a rebound. last year, 40% of people shopped black friday weekend. the year before 30%. everybody's saying the death nell because of all the deals available via the internet. this year, 47% of people told consumer reports they're going to be out and about this black friday weekend. so there is a lot of kind of enthusiasm and excitement, even though half of the people surveyed told us they thought black friday was more about hype and hassle than about actually something they'd love to be involved with. >> they so like their traditions. i heard you say cash is king, todd. >> cash is king for a number of reasons. people tell us it's a better way to control their spending and stay out of debt.
actually, 72% of people told us they're going to be paying with cash this year. more than 50 with debit cards. and 40% will also use cash. but that's really gone down. and one of the big key reasons why they're kind of becoming reluctant to get involved with credit cards is because the fear of data breaches. 25% of americans said they actually won use a credit card because of fear of a data breach. compare that to a year ago, only 11% felt that way. >> hot items? >> clothing. clothing flies off the shelf in big numbers. that's the number one gift that people tell us this year. followed by small electronic devices, smart phones, earphones and then it comes major things, the electronics realm, like laptops and things like that. >> when is it better to go online? >> i'm sorry, what? >> when is it better to go online? >> price transparency has made it no longer clear those door buster specials are worth it. you can always do a price check
online and chances are it's cheaper. >> you have the last word, thank you so much. grammy winner mary j. b your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good thursday morning, it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening at this hour. the coast guard and napa county sheriff's department are looking for a jet skier who has been missing since last night. the 50-year-old woman was last seen near the napa valley marina. state attorney general kamala harris has announced a two-week delay on a decision regarding the daughters of charity health system. she has to decide whether to approve a deal in which a hedge fund would invest in the struggling nonprofit. >> coming up in the next half- hour on "cbs this morning," mary j. blige talks about a star-studded new ad for apple music. that story, traffic and weather, too, right after the break. ,,,,,,,,,,
r: during sleep train's "thanksgifting" sale ,,,,,,,,,, save up to $300 on selected mattress sets, even tempur-pedic! get up to three years interest-free financing! plus, choose a free gift! but hurry, sleep train's "thanksgifting" sale won't last! good morning. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." if you normally take the golden gate commute, the be advised there's a major accident right now which has shut down the northbound direction northbound near midspan an accident blocking northbound traffic. you can see very, very heavy traffic now approaching the scene. south 101 is open. there are brief delays leaving sausalito. meantime, at the bay bridge toll plaza, westbound traffic still crowded from the foot of the maze getting into san francisco. once you're in the city be prepared for delays because of an earlier accident along 280
near ocean. south 101 very heavy leaving novato approaching central san rafael. >> it's live our weather camera perched precariously atop sutro tower looking towards the skyline of san francisco and visibility is unlimited. wow! you can even see mount diablo in the foreground there. all right. let's take a look at the temperatures right now. we are in the 40s and the low 40s. 52 in san francisco. and 45 in livermore. today, very spring-like. temperatures in the 60s at the beaches and the peninsula. topping off at 67 in milpitas through fremont into union city. otherwise, good morning, campbell at 69 degrees. 70s common from danville through pleasanton and including blackhawk and alamo. upper 60s in antioch, tracy, brentwood and mountain house. 73 degrees in santa rosa today as it will be in windsor and rohnert park. north-northwest breeze to 15. pretty stagnant weather pattern through sunday, cooler monday, cold and rain on wednesday and thursday. ,,,,,,,,
so busy watching the video. justin bieber returns to car pool karaoke on the late late show. they are so fun to watch. >> i love it. >> they have a good time together. >> coming up, how apple is answering critics of its streaming music service. you know that voice. two of music's biggest movers and shakers. mary j.blige. we are here to reveal the next chapter in the rollout. that is ahead. right now it is time to show you this morning's headlines. pope francis writing his first children's book consisting of responses from children all around the world and will be published by march. illegal in new york city. self balanced motorized scooters are prohibited since they are
considered motor vehicles that cannot be registered with the dmv. hover board riders can be fined up to $200. the boston herald reports on a woman who won a million dollars in the lottery for a second time. she won the million dollar prize on a scratch ticket coming 20 years after the first jackpot. she bought both tickets at the same supermarket mere her home. executives feature editor said the awful truth is that there is no minority actresses in genuine contention for an oscar this year. there are hardly black film executives and too few producers. the debate by lax commissioners on a proposed exclusive lounge at the airport. the facility would cater to the
wealthy. these could be up to $1,800 per trip. it would be run by security firm. lady gaga eminem and black eyed peas. maryblige selling more than 50 million albums world wide and co-stars in the ad. and you are seeing it for the first time in cbs this morning. >> what makes you feel sexy? >> summers in the bronx. you know that hometown neighbor next door. >> check this -- ♪
♪ >> but the knife down. [ laughter ] >> apple music hopes to change the way that we listen to music. welcome back to the table. we are so glad that you two are here for your debut appearance. it debuted at the emmy's and said apple music just gifted us. best friendship erotica this world has seen. what was your thinking behind the story? what were you trying to tell? >> music streaming -- streaming is a technology. what this is streaming service. what it does is tries to make -- it sort of gives you 30 million songs and serves them up to you and makes it easy to find music. i know women find it difficult
at times to find music. >> he is talking about me because i was -- >> i found it out a minute ago. this helps make it easier. with play lists curated by real people not made by algorithms alone. and it makes it a lot easier to find music. >> you have the three women together like we are looking at three friends. what does this commercial mean to you ? >> the day jimmy brought the idea to me like why didn't i think of that? one of my real friends -- i didn't know her as well. being on a set with her while doing this commercial was amazing. it was a genius idea to have girls because that is what we do. we get together and listen to music and talk about life, love, marriage, things like that. it was just beautiful to have
jimmy choose me to be a part of their world and be a part of mine. >> your creative concept was what? >> i thought of a problem. girls are sitting around talking about boys. and/or complaining about boys, heart broken or whatever. they need music for that. so it is hard to find the right music. not everybody has the right list or knows a dj. you need great lists for moments like that. originally i said i know mary, carey and oprah originally. so we tried to convince oprah to do it. we got that close. >> and then you ended up with this. >> i wanted it to be four women. when oprah didn't want to do it
we are -- and it came out fantastic. and she just killed it. >> when apple started you guys gave it out free in terms of the streaming for 11 million dropped to about 6.5 million now. where is apple in terms of the landscape? spotify has been out there for a while. >> we have what that is referring to is three-month trial for everyone even now that signs are up. and after that three month trial decide to keep going or not. and we are well over 6.5 million paid subscribers and it is going well. we are around about five weeks as far as after the trial is ended. we are really happy with it. >> you and i were talking about this. i still use i tunes to download my play list. my husband said you are living in the past. you have to get on to streaming. how much is itunes a share of it
when streaming becomes streaming the future. >> i mean, everything ends. cds are still around. people are buying vinyl. we believe that music streaming especially when curated by real people, these things have to be upserviced to have them work. and we think this is really easy way to find music. >> mary, do you worry how people are going to get your music? do you worry about that? >> sometimes i do. >> what have you come up with on how best to get -- >> best for the fans to get your music. i hear artists are wondering, complaining and worried sfwhmpt sfwhmpt -- i think the best way is through beats, apple music, online. these are the best way and only way i see that a multitude of people can get your music. >> we have a new list called the
a-list. what that is all the new music editors get together and put them together so you can hear music you haven't heard before. we keep moving and keep servicing until you tell us the kind of music you like. we grow and learn. and we learn who you are and your musical taste. >> you have been a player since way back when you joined a recording studio. and you have had such influence. it is said that apple bought your company simply because they wanted to buy your talent. >> that's not true. we have an incredible. -- that is very nice but not true. we have an extraordinary head phone company and speaker company. >> you and dr. dre. >> we started this head phone and speaker company that did really well. it was very, very successful. and we also built a stream s service. i wanted to work with apple
because when i met steve jobs the record industry was in shambles. when i met them i said the party is over here. >> the party is over. >> the party is over here. what they were on to was so brilliant. i stayed and helped them out and did whatever i could and they taught me a lot and started a head phone and speaker company. when steve passed i went to eddie and tim and i said i can really help with music up here. we have trent resner, let us come in and help you with your music service. >> took about a half a second to say yes. >> a little bit that company doesn't say yes very quickly. >> go back to the day because you could have been in the sneaker business. >> i wanted to use music's power to show the world what music can do in pushing a product or
influence in popular cultural. dre said he was dissatisfied when people listen to music the quality of the speakers and they weren't investing in audio like we did. and they said one day my lawyer wants me to sell sneakers. i said let's go speakers. and it worked and we did very well. >> you worry about not being able to sell albums in a big-time way. >> of course, all the time. i make my music for my fans and i want them to be able to get it and i think all the time how am i going to be able to get my music to them? where is it going to go? the record business is not -- >> it's changing. >> quickly changed. >> so much easier to get music now cht there is an ocean of music that is very complicated. some services are really helping people do that. >> great to have both of you.
we continue this morning our high school honor roll series on the road to super bowl 50. deon sanders played on back-to-back winning super bowl teams. they each brought a golden football to their shared alma mater in florida. nfl films is capturing the journey. james brown takes us to north fort myers high school. >> before he went primetime deon sanders shined under the friday night lights. >> pulling up to the school old memory close to the football field where it started. i remember coming back once i was a pro to this school and they say this young kid is going to be nice and the kid shook my hand and his hand covered my hand. i said my god. that was kearse.
>> seeing deon there like he is here. i can do this, too. >> i was in the same position y'all were in in '93. somebody walked in and it was this guy here. let me tell you, it changed my life. it was motivation. it lets me know that somebody walking through these hallways can make it big. >> one thing i think i said was there were some who did go to the nfl and some maybe as good as some of those guys who didn't make it because they didn't do the other things well. one of our teachers was teaching an honor's social studies class saying he may be trying to get out of it. >> she like stepped in front of me like you are not getting out of my class. she said i know you can to it. after that i graduated with honors in high school and it
worked out. >> feels so good to see you guys. >> please, man. >> you get off work, did they fire you? >> coach changed my life because he had thea dasity to kick me off the team because if you got suspended you couldn't be on the team. i am the starting quarterback. how could you ever kick me off and he did. he taught me so much discipline, respect, i never gave him another problem. he changed my life. >> coach hoover, i love you, i appreciate you, i love you to life. you have no idea the impact you have had on my life. for that, i'm grateful. >> i would like to take the time
to present this 50th anniversary super bowl edition ball to my favorite guidance counselor, mikey. they gave me gold, education. >> once a red knight -- >> always a red knight. >> hopefully i can be a small glimmer of hope for some of these kids. >> our thanks. tonight in florida the tennessee titans take on the jacksonville jaguars on thursday night football on the nfl network. we'll be right back. stay with us. 6 ♪ (vo) some call it giving back. we call it share the love.
during our share the love event, get a new subaru, and we'll donate $250 to those in need. bringing our total donations to over sixty-five million dollars. and bringing love where it's needed most. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. it's gotten squarer. over the years. brighter. bigger. it's gotten thinner. even curvier. but what's next? for all binge watchers. movie geeks. sports freaks.
and napa county sheriff are looking for a jet skier who good morning. it is 8:55. i'm frank mallicoat. in the headlines, the coast guard and napa county sheriff's are looking for a jet skier who disappeared last night. the 50-year-old woman last seen near the napa valley marina. rescuers are using helicopters and boats in the search. today the three drifters accused of murder will be arraigned in marin county. sean angold, morrison lampley and lila alligood are all accused of shooting a woman to death in golden gate park and a man near fairfax. and police have arrested a man accused of painting an islamic symbol on a french- american school in san francisco. authorities says has no ties to terrorism. how about a beautiful day, roberta? >> you know what, frank, you know what it feels like out there? >> what? >> spring! >> yes. it feels like springtime instead of autumntime. good morning, everybody.
we have nothing but sunshine, great visibility, really fresh air and temperature-wise right now we are in the 40s and a few 50s at the coast and bay. it's 49 degrees in san jose going up to a high there today of 68 degrees. check out santa rosa at 73 degrees. the winds are going to blow out of the north and northwest 5 to 15 miles per hour. as you take a look at our extended forecast, it's a stagnant weather pattern through sunday. cooling down monday, we'll introduce some cloud cover on tuesday, rain wednesday and thursday. much, much cooler temperatures. a look at your morning commute with liza battalones in the house up next.
good morning, everybody. i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." this thursday morning, it's been a slow commute at the bay bridge toll plaza. the metering lights are on. traffic is backed up from the foot of the maze. a 41-minute drive time between the carquinez bridge and the maze in oakland. meantime, bart struggling with delays because of an earlier police action. they are looking at 10-minute delays leaving san francisco heading towards sfo, millbrae and all east bay stations. all other transit is looking okay and at the golden gate bridge, northbound traffic is moving once again. they did temporarily hold traffic to clear up an
accident. northbound traffic though still slow from cemetery curve. wayne: fabulous! jonathan: it's a new scooter! - oh, it's gonna happen! wayne: everybody should get a money fairy. you got the big deal! tiffany: gold rush! jonathan: it's a ruby bracelet! - curtain number three! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now, here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, this is super deal week. "what does that mean, wayne?" well, the deals are super-- hello! well, it means that if one of these traders wins the big deal, they're eligible to play for the super deal, where they have a one in three shot of winning an additional $50,000 in cash. that's what it means. someone could walk away with over $71,000 in cash and prizes. so that's why it's a super deal. who wants to make a deal?