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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 20, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PST

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>> all right. good weather tonight for the embarcadero lighting ceremony. captions by: caption colorado good morning to our viewers in the when he haest. it is friday, november 20th, 2015. breaking news, gun men storm a hotel in mali and take hostages. how the fbi monitors potential lone wolf attackers. doesn't supports a database to track muslims in the united states. first, today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> u.s. special forces are now assisting with the situation. at least three people are dead.
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>> terror strikes the capital of mali. >> several gunmen stormed the radisson blu hotel. they took 173 people hostage. new isis propaganda video threatens americans. >> there was a third suspect in that dairing raid the other night. >> jonathan pollard released from federal prison this morning, 30 years after he was caught selling american intelligence secrets to israel. >> an american tege, ezra schwartz of massachusetts, was one of five people killed in terrorist attacks in israel. >> in a blow to president obama, an overwhelming vote in the house in favor of high-level signoffs for refugees. >> slamming the door on every syrian refugee, that is just not who we are. >> allegedly drunk, on duty, after rear ending another car.
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>> i've got the to get home. >> a daring river rescue. a kayaker falls out of his boat. >> all that. >> touchdown, jacksonville. >> from behind he's taken down. >> the jags have back to back wins. >> all of that matters. >> is it just me or is mike huckabee always bringing everything back to food? >> i wish i had had some meat that i could have put in that meat locker. >> i'm talking about bacon wrapped shrimp. >> so many food metaphors! >> on "cbs this morning." >> the fda has approved genetically modified salmon, the first altered animal approved for consumption. >> i think we have a picture of the genetically modified fish. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by
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toyota. let's go places. as you wake up in the west, a new terror attack is unfolding in west africa. security forces in mali, africa rated a hotel where gunmen have hostages. >> a senior official tells cbs news americans were registered at the radisson blu hotel in bamako. american special forces are at the scene. mark phillips is following the story. >> reporter: good morning. the u.s. citizens involved in the hotel were personnel from the embassy. they now appear to be out of danger. te ten militants rammed into the hotel, with grenades, shouting allahu akbar, god is great, the jihadist battle cry. at its peak, as many as 170
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hostages, guests and staff, were reportedly being held by the attackers. about a dozen of the hostages were released if they could recite passages from the koran. there are conflicting reports as to the number still being held. ma malians say 80 are still being held. the u.s. embassy has asked u.s. citizens to shelter in place wherever they are. there may be a link between this attack and that in paris a week ago. mali is a former french colony and french troops went in to put down an islamist rebellion two years ago. but several islamist militant groups are still operating in the country, and there have been other attacks. there are a thousand french troops still in mali and a u.n.
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peacekeeping force, but today's attack is showing it's still far from secure. >> mark, thanks. a fbi special agent joins us. welcome. >> thank you, sir. >> from what you know, what do the developments in mali say? >> mali is an area where al qaeda in the islamic world is active. affiliates of al qaeda were able to control mali at one point, and the french intervened in 2013. i wouldn't be surprised if al qaeda or one of its affiliates were behind that attack, because al qaeda today definitely don't want to be upstaged by isis in paris. >> we've been so focused on isis because of the situation in
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syria and what happened in paris. you say you're more worried about al qaeda. >> i'm worried about both. al qaeda might be stateless, but the state of al qaeda is very strong. we have to remember, isis came out from al qaeda. al qaeda is an ideological narrative that provides the jihadi extremists with the passion and their goals. al qaeda today is way stronger than it used to be on 9/11. on 9/11, they had 400 members. now they have armies in syria, they have armies in yemen. >> under what name? >> in syria they fight under al nusra, an al qaeda affiliate in syria. in yemen they fight under aqap. now they control the third largest city in the country. in the islamic world they are very active, not only in mali and algeria but also tunisia and libya. we have to be very careful about al qaeda. >> are they in competition, al qaeda and isis?
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>> yes. they are in competition. they are basically -- isis used to be part of al qaeda. al qaeda is the poisonous tree and isis is just a branch of that tree. isis is a symptom of a disease. al qaeda is the decide. >> let's go back to the bombings in france, where the mastermind has been confirmed dead. how important is that? >> it's very important. first of all, it gives some sense of closure, the ring leader is dead. also with the operation in saint-denis, they were able to disrupt a second phase of terrorism. so now french sources tell us that there was maps for charles de gaulle airport, for the defense district in paris. they found explosives, they found weapons. that is extremely important. still there is a lot of things that need to be done. that threat level in paris remains high. >> we keep hearing the snake has
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many heads. >> look at the network that conducted this attack. this network is not only a network in france. it's also in belgium. now i think they are searching for a terrorist in the netherlands, salah abdeslam. >> thank you very much. new information this morning on the deadly police raid in france that killed the suspected planner of last week's terror attacks. a french tv video appears to show a female suicide bomber in that raid. a third person is said to have died in the apartment. holly williams is in paris with the latest. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. french media is report today that new security camera video has emerged of the suspected mastermind, abdelhamid abaaoud, in a paris subway station just after the attacks on friday night. he's now confirmed dead. but his fellow attacker, salah abdeslam, is thought to be still on the run, and french officials
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say they have no idea where he is. unlike seven of the attackers, salah abdeslam didn't blow himself up. but instead he slipped through the fingers of the police as he escaped. french media is reporting that this is hasna aitboulahcen, thought to have detonated a suicide bomb on wednesday as police stormed the hideout of abaaoud. french police say they found her passport at the scene and identified her body using fingerprints. this audio apparently records hasna aitboulahcen's last moments alive as police demanded to know the whereabouts of abaaoud. french media obtained video that purportedly shows the moment of the blast. acquaintances said hasna
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aitboulahcen didn't seem like an islamic extremisextremist. she loved to party, she smoked, she drank in the evenings, said this man who claimed to have known her. police searched her mother's apartment, one of nearly 800 locations rated by the police. they say abaaoud was able to reenter europe undetected, raising concerns about border controls. around a thousand french citizens are thought to have joined extremist groups in iraq and syria. and more than 200 are believed to have returned home. the french senate will vote later on today on whether to extent this country's state of emergency for another three months. that would allow the french police to place people under house arrest without a trial and to raid their homes without a warrant. norah? >> holly williams in paris, thank you.
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top u.s. law enforcement officers are urging americans this morning to turn their fear of a terror attack into action. that follows a new isis video where the terror group threatens to blow up the white house. jeff pegues is near the white house where they say they're raid for any challenge. >> reporter: good morning. the daily propaganda videos from isis prompted officials to want to tamp down fear and reassure a nervous public. the isis video threatens an attack in the u.s., this time targeting the white house. fbi director james comey says law enforcement is not aware of any credible threat here of a paris-type attack. >> we have seen no connection at all between the paris attackers and the united states. >> reporter: still, the fbi is investigating what it calls a few dozen people deemed highest risk for carrying out a copycat paris-style attack.
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comey vowed to cover them like a blanket. u.s. officials remain concerned about lone wolf attacks inspired by those isis videos. the department of justice is taking another look at all the individuals on their radar who may be isis sympathizers. it could lead to a flurry of arrests, as it did over the summer. in june there was a confrontation after a terrorism suspect in boston charged officers with a knife. he was shot and killed. since 2013, more than 70 people have been charged with attempting to join isis or other terrorism-related offenses. u.s. attorney general loretta lynch. >> we take all threats seriously. we're acting aggressively to defuse threats as they emerge. we're vigorously prosecuting those who seek to harm the american people. >> reporter: after an isis threat to rome, the state
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department issued a warning to american citizens in italy to remain vigilant. >> jeff, thanks. u.s. air strikes are helping forces in iraq, but so are fighters on the ground. charlie d'agata in erbil met some americans who have joined the fight. charlie? >> reporter: good morning. as far as these guys are concerned, air strikes have made a huge difference on the battlefield. they say when isis hears planes, they run. but for the first time, as u.s. soldiers, they have found themselves outgunned. the explosion caught the americans off-guard. [ gunfire ] >> reporter: for these former u.s. soldiers, it's a return to a deadly war zone.
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this time they're fighting alongside kurdish forces. they're volunteers in the battle against isis, also known as daesh, who have did you go ug i the oil-rich region in kir curbing. >> we've got daesh to the left in the village, when you get up here. >> this is an isis flag i captured in my first offensive. >> reporter: ohio native chris kidd was a marine sergeant in 2004 and fought in some of the fiercest battles of the iraq war. >> i watched isis try to take over iraq. i felt like it was destroying everything we worked so hard to get. we didn't fight and die for nothing. >> reporter: kidd sold his house and quit his job to join the new war against isis. he's teamed up with about ten u.s. vets, including this former army lieutenant from arkansas. he wears a body camera.
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to protect his family, we agreed not to use his name. >> they thought i was crazy for coming out here. they supportive now. >> reporter: do they still think you're crazy? >> probably. >> reporter: the men told us they're in it for the long haul. i met couple of guys from boston. i asked them what they missed from home. they said watching the patriots this season. >> a lot of people can relate to that. thanks, charlie d'agata from iraq. this morning, a bill challenging president obama's plan to bring in syrian refugees is headed for the senate. the legislation would require the fbi director, the director of national intelligence and the homeland security secretary to certify that each applicant poses to threat. republican presidential candidate donald trump wants to go further and register all muslims in a database. nancy cordes has more.
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>> reporter: good morning. we've heard a lot of suggestions from presidential candidates this week about how to handle syrian refugees but donald trump seemed to take things a step further on thursday, when he anticipated to endorse a muslim database that would be used to track all muslims living here in the u.s. >> there should be a lot of systems beyond database. we should have a lot of systems. and today you can do it. but right now, we have to have a border. we have to have strength. we have to have a wall. >> reporter: during a campaign stop in iowa, trump was asked if he would consider using a database to track muslims living in the u.s. >> i would certainly implement that. absolutely. >> reporter: later in the day, he seemed to back away from the idea, when asked about it again. >> hello, everyone. >> reporter: dr. ben carson used a canine analogy to describe the challenges of screening refugees. >> if there's a rabid dog running around your neighborhood, you're probably not going to assume something good about that dog.
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it donald truesn't mean that yo all dogs. we have to have in place screening mechanisms that allow us to determine who the mad dogs are. >> reporter: democratic candidates argued against even a temporary hold on accepting refugees. frontrunner hillary clinton argued the refugees are fleeing the same terrorists threatening the united states. >> turning away orphans, applying a religious test, discriminating against muslims, slamming the door on every syrian refugee, that is just not who we are. we are better than that. >> reporter: former florida governor jeb bush struck a different tone than many of his gop rivals, who say the refugees should be kept out. >> we need to be cautious as we go through this not to get to a point where our emotions overtake our brain. >> reporter: bush did strike back at president obama, who
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criticized him for his idea to focus on allowing in syrian christians instead of muslims. by the way, charlie, we reached out to the trump campaign for clarification on this idea of a database to track muslims, but they haven't gotten back to us. >> thanks, nancy. jonathan pollard, convicted of spying in the 1980s, is free on parole. he was spotted at the new york city parole office this morning after leaving a north carolina prison. he served 28 years of a life sense of for selling u.s. secrets to israel. pollard was a navy intelligence analyst at the time. the 61-year-old is required to remain in the united states for five years. israel's prime mince, benjamin netanyahu, has reportedly asked to have pollard returned to israel immediately. the white house says there have been no changes to the terms of his parole. some sad news to report, 18-year-old ezra schwartz was
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killed in israel, among volunteers delivering food to israeli soldiers. he died when a palestinian driver fired at other cars and plowed into a group of pedestrians. the region has seen a wave of violence following a dispute over holy sites. this morning, evidence of a record drug bus. >> reporter: i'm carter evans aboard a coast guard cutter. you're looking at three quarters of a billion dollars worth of cocaine, all seized by the coast guard on the open ocean before it made it to u.s. shores.
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what should you do if an what should you do if an acktive shooter is on the rampage? ahead, "60 minutes" shows why law unfortunately agencies are changing their advice about confronting a gunmen. "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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outside the administration building for days... hope to meet with happy friday. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening at this hour. standards students who have been protesting outside their administration building for four days hope to meet with school officials today. protestors want the university to fully divest from fossil fuels. and more sierra resorts opening to skiers and snowboarders in time for the big thanksgiving week. sierra tahoe and echo summit opens for the season. they will do that today. and then the truckee area sugar bowl will open tomorrow and sunday for the weekend before taking it down for three days and re-opening on thanksgiving day. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. even tempur-pedic! get up to three years interest-free financing!
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i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." long delays at the bay bridge toll plaza. we had that major accident at the maze all lanes are open. westbound traffic still slow through the macarthur maze. 31-minute drive time between the carquinez bridge and the maze in oakland. and a tough morning for the bart system. they had issues out of west oakland. they are back on time. no delays for bart. caltrain, the ferries and ace all on time. an accident clearing in livermore so it's slow from 205 and heavy at the san mateo bridge. roberta. thank you, liza. good morning, everybody. let's head to san jose where we have lots of blue skies, a few clouds drifting over the bay area in san francisco. otherwise, visibility is pretty much unlimited across the bay area. right now, we are in the 40s and even 50s. later today, it's going to feel like spring. 60s beaches, but 70s in san francisco. 70s in santa rosa. 70s to the east and to the south. a bit of a west breeze at 15 miles per hour. stagnant weather pattern holds over the weekend cooler monday,
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want to be scared first thing this the morning? look at this. this pilot was faced with extreme cross winds when attempting to land in ireland. the pilot was forced to pull up and go around again, yikes. the aircraft landed safely on the next try. you've been on planes where that's happened, it goes down and goes back up very quickly. you look around at the other passengers and the flight attendants. >> nothing you can do, just sit back and hope the pilot does the right thing. >> sit back and be quiet, right? scary stuff. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, drug runners are using submarines to ferry drugs.
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we'ltake you along on a bust that netted almost a billion dollars worth of drugs. fans are saying hello to adele's new album. if you want to hear it, you cannot get it on streaming music services. ahead, the controversy over the the way the album is being released. time for this morning's headlines. the "wall street journal" reports on the biggest health insurance company considering pulling out of the obamacare. unitedhealth group said it suffered major losses on policies sold on the exchanges. their losses this year will total $700 million. the san diego union tribune reports on more mexicans leaving that moving to the u.s. it said between 2009 and 2014, more than a million mexicans left the u.s. for mexico. in that same period, 870,000
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mechani mexicans entered the u.s. some went back to see family, others were deported. si this salmon is the first genetically altered food declared safe to eat in the u.s. the law does not require the engineered finish to be specifically labeled. former subway spokesman jared fogle was sentenced to nearly 16 years in prison. a judge delivered the sentence thursday, three months after the 38-year-old entered a plea bargain. fogle admitted to trading child importapornography and crossing lines to have sex with underage girls. the sentence was more harsh than the prosecutors' recommendation. the boston globe reports a boston bombing survivor claims prosthetics she uses to dance were lost by american airlines.
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she tweeted, you lost my luggage with over $250,000 worth of parts. the airline promises to have an update this morning. something tells me they'll find it and if not, replace it asap. >> it's in their interests to do that. we have an update on the terrorist attack at the bamako, mali hotel. six americans were rescued from the hotel. more americans may still be inside. fbi director james comey says there are no credible terror threats to this country, but his agency is tracking people considered high risk to carry out attacks. sunday on "60 minutes," anderson cooper looks at how u.s. law enforcement agencies are changing their advice for what you should do if confronted with
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an active shooter. here is a preview. >> reporter: according to the fbi, 60% of shooting attraction are over before police arrive. >> your options are run, hide, or fight. if you're in a position to take the gunman down or out, it's your best possibility. and that's counterinto tto ttc always tell people to run, we've never told people to take action. this is a different scenario. >> reporter: you're telling them that now, though? >> we are. >> reporter: to get the message out, police departments are making videos like these that inform the public to use furniture and barricade their offices to hide from an attacker. they also emphasize creative ways to fight back. according to the fbi, in 13% of active shooter attacks, unarmed
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civilians were able to stop the gunmen. it is important to remember that as tragic and scary as these active shooter incidents are, it's unlikely you'll be caught up in one. a person's chance of being in one of these incidents is one in 2 million. do you worry about an overreaction, people getting too scared of something which in all likelihood they'll never encounter? >> reporter: you can be prepared and have a society that is resilient and alert and conscientious and safer without saring people. >> sunday on "60 minutes," anderson shows us how officers are retraining after other shootings at places like columbine high school and the washington navy yard. >> it's a troubling sign of the timings.
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you see it on planes, people intervene when they think there's something wrong and don't wait for instructions to do so. >> i hope it's clear, though, exactly what they're recommending. this morning the u.s. coast guard is celebrating a massive drug bust off the coast of central and south america, part of an historic year in the battle. officials say 80% of cocaine smuggled into this country comes via small boats and submarines. carter evans is at the coast guard base in san pedro, calfornia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the coast guard just delivered more than 25 tons of confiscated cocaine to dea agents waiting onshore. the head of the agency told us if they had additional shifts, they could confiscate even more. we traveled by boat to the coast guard cutter 7 miles off the coast of san diego. on board we found dozens of
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pallets piled high with 50,000 pounds of cocaine. the coast guard crew spent three months tracking down boats off the coast of central and south america, including this makeshift submarine. the boarding team pried open the hatch and found $200 million of cocaine inside. >> the more resources we have, the more we can stop, absolutely. >> reporter: she's the captain of the coast guard cutter. what is it like when you get the intel and then you get eyes on one of those sub memersiblessub? >> it's thrilling. it's kind of like everything coming together. it feels great. >> reporter: this video from the coast guard shows the cramped quarters inside a drug sub. every space is packed with as much cocaine as possible. this is what three quarters of a billion dollars worth of cocaine looks like. and that's just wholesale value. on the street it's worth a lot more. it's been a record year for the coast guard. working with the military and u.s. customs, they've seized
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more cocaine in the pacific than the last three years combined. commandant paul zunkuft says the reason it's smuggled is simple economics. >> when you look at the business case of what it takes to produce one kilo of cocaine, about $2,000 in colombia, that same kilo sells for $25,000 here in the united states. >> reporter: with the smugglers caught, the coast guard says they rarely put up a fight. so far they've arrested nearly 700 of them. now, most of the smugglers will be prosecuted right here in the u.s. as for the cocaine, some of it will be kept for evidence. the rest will be incinerated at a secret location. now, it is a tremendous amount of cocaine. but the coast guard estimates at this point it's only catching about a third of what's actually out there. >> that's a really big catch. thank you very much, carter.
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adele's new album is out this morning, #happiness. there is a catch if you want to hear it. ahead, how the pop star is holding back from popular streaming services. we predict it's going to do well, however you get that music. if you're heading out the door, we hate that you're leaving us, but we understand. set your dvr. we'll be here until 9:00. we'll be right back. we'll be right back. good. very good. you see something moving off the shelves and your first thought is to investigate the company. you are type e*. yes, investment opportunities can be anywhere... or not. but you know the difference. e*trade's bar code scanner. shorten the distance between intuition and action. e*trade opportunity is everywhere.
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♪ it was just like a movie it was just like a song ♪ ♪ it was just like a movie ♪ it was just like a song >> it's her newest song, "when we were young," it's beautiful. reviews are pouring in for adele's new album, out today. according to billboard, more than 3.5 million cds are being shipped in the u.s. alone. fans will be disappointed if they hope to stream the songs. adele is the latest star to snub digital streaming services. anthony, good morning. >> good morning.
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adele's album is expected to be one of the biggest selling in a decade. but if you want to hear it, you're gonna have to buy it. adele's new album is finally here. on the first day the single "hello" was released, the video was watched more than 1.6 million times an hour, a youtube record. >> the anticipation factor on this is big. >> joe levy is a contributing editor at "rolling stone." >> what adele has done by keeping the marketing of this record simple and song-based. ♪ everybody here is watching you ♪ >> she's driven up anticipation of the record and created an authorize authentic experience for the fans. >> adele has also decided to keep her new album off streaming services, like spotify and apple
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music. so fans who want to hear it will need to buy it, one way or another. the move comes at a time when cd sales have declined 80% in the past decade and digital streaming accounts for 32% of annual revenue for record labels. last year taylor swift famously denied spotify access to her album, "1989." and in june, swift also held her album from apple's new streaming service, until the company agreed to pay artists during the free trial period. ♪ it was just like a movie >> adele's reasons for refusing to stream "25" are unknown. because of her cross generational appeal, levy says her album sales are expected to reach unprecedented heights. her last album, "21," sold over 30 million copies worldwide.
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>> they always say in the music industry, that's the key to that kind of mega millions success, when you get a record that kids will buy for their parents and parents will buy for their kids. but if you add in one the grandparents might buy for their grandchildren, wow, you could sell a lot of freaking records. >> yes, you can. this morning, spotify released a statement to cbs news about adele's decision, saying, quote, we love and respect adele as do her 24 million fans on spotify. we hope she will give those fans an opportunity to enjoy "25" on spotify. we reached out to adele and her team. they declined to comment. >> okay, but if you were her, if i were adele -- >> i would do the same thing. >> exactly. why not, for months or a year? >> every artist would do this if they could.
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she's one of the few who can. >> adele can. taylor swift can. >> maybe ten or 20. >> she can and will. i love it. you have another great musical group coming up. >> electric light orchestra, jeff lynne has brought them back. they're going to play here tomorrow and we'll talk to jeff lynne. >> love it. >> thank you so much, anthony. a kayaking competition goes badly wrong for one racer.
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do it... take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge. if your hair, skin and nails don't look more beautiful, we'll give you your money back. i did it... and i feel beautiful. visit for details. amateur video captured a dramatic water rescue during a river race in north carolina. kayaker nick fielder fell out of his kayak before the most dangerous part of the course.
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one kayaker dove over to rescue the man. it happened during the 20th annual green river race. the kayaker suffered a broken tailbone and two fractured vertebrae. incredible video. >> lucky. an in-depth look at sexism in hollywood. maureen dowd is here. hello, maureen. inequality from some of the most powerful voices in hollywood. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." intimidating. doing something simple... meant enduring a lot of pain. if ra is changing your view of everyday things orencia may help. orencia works differently by targeting a source of ra early in the inflammation process. for many, orencia provides long-term relief of ra symptoms. it's helped new ra patients and those not helped enough by other treatments. do not take orencia with another biologic medicine for ra due to an increased risk of serious infection.
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linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. administrators... after hol a sit-in for the past four and good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. students at stanford hope to meet today with administrators after holding a sit-in for the past four days and nights. protestors want their school to abandon all remaining investments in fossil fuel companies. a man beaten by two alameda county sheriff's deputies last week in san francisco may have permanent injuries. surveillance video shows stanislaus petrov being hit by a baton. he may use the use of one arm. coming up on "cbthis morning," columnist maureen dowd discusses her "new york times" magazine article the women of hollywood speaking out: she is in studio 56 next. but first, traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning, i'm liza battalones with your "kcbs traffic." delays continue along 680 now. this is in the san ramon danville area. an accident northbound near el cerro. two-car accident causing delays in both directions of the freeway. our caltrans camera out there showing us some of those backups now. you can see very heavy in both directions of 680 heading through there. the bay bridge toll plaza has been stacked up solid still bumper-to-bumper through the macarthur maze because of earlier problems with the metering lights on. bart is back on time. here's roberta. a few high clouds are moving into the bay area all associated with a disturbance to the north of us. no rain, just mostly sunny skies today, very spring-like temperatures. this is a view looking out over the city of san francisco and towards the golden gate bridge in the north bay. temperatures now on the 40s and 50s. it's 51 in san jose going up to 71 degrees there. 74 to the north in santa rosa. rain wednesday and thursday.
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in '62 they put in a conversation pit. brilliant. in '74 they got shag carpet. 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. ♪ (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.
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good morning, to our viewers in the west, it is friday november 20, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the unfolding battle to the free hostages after a terror attack in west africa. a look at the luxury hotel where a gunman took up to 17 0 people hostage. but first here's a look at today's eye open ever at 8:00. the u.s. citizens appear to be out of danger. up to 10 militants rammed into the hotel grounds in a vehicle. >> i wouldn't be surprised if al qaeda was behind that attack. al qaeda definitely doesn't want to be upstaged.
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>> an al qaeda militant is determined to be dead, but abbaoud is still on the run. >> white house officials want to tamp down fears. >> for the first time as u.s. soldiers, they have found themselves outgunned. donald trump appears to take things a step forward when he appeared to endorse a muslim dates that base. here's what $3 billion worth of cocaine looks like. >> you like emogie, but there's no feminist emogie. this is 70% of a dollar. that's a great icon. go on. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell, reports from mali in the last few minutes say gunmen are no
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longer holding hostages at a hotel used by western travelers, a group of attackers held up to 170 people this morning on bamako's radisson blu hotel. >> a u.s. military spokesman said earlier six american citizens were rescued. a group connected to al qaeda claims responsibility for the attack. mark phillips is tracking the story from london. market, good morning. >> good morning, the six americans caught up in the attack were at the embassy, they're now safe, but at least three others have died, one french national and a somalian. the attack involved up to ten militants who according to witnesses rammed a vehicle into the hotel grounds, firing guns and grenades and shouting "god is great" to the jihadist battle cry. up to 170 hostages guesting and
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staff are being helds a hostages and released if they could recite from the koran. the malian security minister are saying there are no more 4host e hostages being held. there may well be a link between this week's attack and the last win in paris. but as today's events have shown those al qaeda affiliated groups are still active. >> mark phillips thank you so much. the paris polluter's office says a third person died in the police raid in regards to the paris attacks. according to french media, this video shows the moment she set often an explosives vest. she is thought to have detonated a suicide bomb as police stormeded the hideout.
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>> abdelhamid abbaoud, the suspect mastermind in this attack was also killed in this rai raid. another mastermind abdeslam is still on the loose and to one knows where he is. robert gates told us thursday, he thinkings it's time for a heart to heart talk between the president and some of the leaders of the tech companies in regards to some of -- he explained why silicon valley companies are in favor of encorruption. >> many silicon valley customers are global in nature and they think of their customers and
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members as global in scope. their question is how do we protect our interests, not how do we protect isis's interests, the question is how do we protect our citizens in every country. and that leads you to the right way to do that is to do something globally. i have been thinking about this and thinking if the government of the major governments get together and say here's what we are doing collect tiivcollectiv all agree on a global treaty, it's easier for a country to do that because they're not playing one country against another. >> you can see the entire interview on our pbs program. congress is also involved in a battle with -- the know fly list but fire arms in the last decade. think about that. and all of the sales were legal. nancy cortis is live on capitol
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hill with how that's not enough to stop a loophole. >> a plan to close that loophole has been introduced in congress for the past eight years, like all bills involving guns this bill generates stronger emotions on both sides. >> if you're too dangerous to board a plane, you're too dangerous to buy a gun. >> reporter: dianne feinstein says the bill is a no brainer. the bill would give the attorney general the power to deny travel to anyone known or suspected to be a terrorist. the no fly would ably to approximately 170 people on the fbi watch list. the fbi conducted more than 2,000 firearm back grounds checks on people whose names are on the watch list, less than 200
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were denied and for things unrelated to the list. >> the think that we have this loophole and this big a gap in the law is unimaginable. >> reporter: a 2009 justice department audit found that 35% of the names on to the watch list should not have been there in the first place. the national rifle association says the legislation does nothing to prevent terrorist attacks and would deny law abiding citizens their constitutional rights without due process. the white house was not committal on the gun bill. >> you said better to be safe than sorry. >> the task force is taking all suggestions from democrats and republicans. >> reporter: when a firearms purchase is checked against the terror watch list, it does end up helping investigators because that application includes a
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social security number, it includes a name and address and it even pinpoints where the request was made and that's information that agents may not have had before. jennifer lawrence blasted hollywood's equal pay gap, now women in tv and movies are breaking their silence about the pay gap too.,,
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ahead, he's a husband, a ahead, he's a husband, a father and a fugitive. 48 hours in argentina, a man wanted for murder in denver, but he says the real listen why the government wants him back is because he holds some of its darkest secrets. that's next on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with
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♪ a . a federal investigation is under way in hollywood this morni morning. the equal employment -- twilight director says she told the government about what she calls the, quote, slander and libelous and untrue statements that have been made about myself and other women. the filmmaker is among more than 100 other women in hollywood that shared their thoughts with maureen dowd. the article in this sunday's magazi magazine. >> i think we have all seen the number. 1.9% of the top hundred grossing films are made by women direc r
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directors and 30% of the main speaking characters are women. i grew up on old movies and that's how i decided i wanted to be a journalist, these sassy, fast talking women played by gene arthur and barbara stanwick in old movies and they formed our ideas of who we are, and hollywood stopped sending out really positive programs for women. they started making superheros where mention are the heroes and women are the after thought. >> it's not about numbers, this is about real people saying real things. >> right, and there's a lot of raw emotion. >> exactly right. >> and hollywood is run on fear, the whole town is so afraid, if they have a $100,000 movie, they're afraid to let a woman director try it. to the women are afraid because if it's a -- the men are afraid because they want to fiend youn
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men in baseball caps that remind them of them. >> every time a female project is made and succeeds is considered a fluke. women are incompetent until proven otherwise where men are considered competent until proven otherwise. >> i have covered saudi arabia and i have covered the catholic church, and in those cases, those societies got warp, they got sick because they're not using the brains and heart. >> the populations of women. >> and who knew that the same thing could happen in the most liberal town on earth. you have female writer who is say i don't understand how this character can be smart and sexy or can you insert a rape scene here? >> that was liz meriweather, she's great. >> something a male director said to her, can you insert a
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rape scene here? >> and women executives too, because women are caught in these narrow stereotype where is they want women characters to be likable. and as julie chambers had a character that slept with a bunch of men and nobody liked her. but it's myths in terms of what's likable in movies, they're just looking at what 15-year-old boys want. women are half the market, women bye half t buy half the tickets and they watch half of television. >> men just think, i don't want women who are going start crying. >> she has the show runner for the new show called the good runners revolt. she said the real fear of men in hollywood is that if you let women make movies it's all going to be beaches in terms of
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endearment and not enough crying and not enough sex. >> what does it take to change all this? >> there's a federal investigation under way. but i'm not sure what that can do. because it's very ephemeral. it's a curtain of sexism but it would be very hard to prove, because it all happens behind closed doors. but i think if women are talking out, the officers are talking out, selma hiack says, we're not leaving when we turn 40, we're not leaving anymore. >> jesse kennedy of lucas film says that women need to take the initiative. but then wilma dunham had another take on that. >> kathy kennedy who's in charge of lucas films says we have never had a woman direct a "star wars" because we have never had
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a woman call and want to do the job. why are women expected to hustle twice as hard to get the job? minola douglas our great film critic who calls this problem immoral if not illegal and says that women should not stop -- >> one woman said we're chipping away at the problem, we're going to try to make it better for our children and grand children. compare that to justin trudeau who has a 50/50 cabinet base. he sa he was asked why are you doing that? and he said because it's 2015. >> 2015, ginger cohen said it best, women with all sorts s o
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genit ark genitalia can make money. >> and that's truth to that statement. >> maybe a woman. >> maureen dowd. thank you. always good to see you. this morning, the world's first taco bell is finding a new home, even if it's a shell of its former self. next we'll take you on a different kind of late night fast food run. you're watching "cbs this morning." scanner: rescan item. rescan, rescan. rescan item. vo: it happens so often you almost get used to it. phone voice: main menu representative. representative. representative. vo: which is why being put first... relax, we got this. vo: ...takes some getting used to. join the nation. ♪ nationwide is on your side representative.
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this morning you could say the world's first taco bell has made a run for the border. get it? you can see the store known as nuero uno. it's being relocated from downey, california, to the company headquarters in irvine. the flagship taco stand was built in 1962 and has been closed for nearly three decades. it was going to be demolished but now the company has decided to preserve it. they're trying to decide what to do with it. >> i like it. >> a little piece of history. hedge fund manager turned superstar sal kahn decided to open a school of his own. now he's in the toyota green room and tell us what prompted that decision. and he'll tell us if kids have too many standardized tests. you're watching "cbs this morning." your local news is next.
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now confirm... a murder sus is dead after an overnight standoff, at a motel six ne the coliseum. investigators say good morning. it's 8:25. oakland police now confirm a murder suspect is dead after an overnight standoff at a motel 6 near the coliseum. investigators say it appears he died of a self-inflicted gunshot wound. 18-year-old jason brown was a suspect in a shooting in livermore last month. more sierra resorts are opening up to skiers and snowboarders just in time for thanksgiving week. sierra at tahoe at echo summit opens for their season today. in the truckee area, sugar bowl plans to open tomorrow and sunday before taking three days off and beginning the season on thanksgiving day. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,,,
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r: during sleep train's "thanksgifting" sale ,,,,,,,, save up to $300 ted mattress sets, even tempur-pedic! get ree 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. san jose major delays now northbound 101 just beyond the guadalupe parkway. a five-car pile-up blocking multiple lanes. traffic stacked up solid for several miles approaching the scene. continue to use 880 or 280 to get yourself around those delays this morning. and after major problems, bart is back on track. no locker delayed into an -- no longer delayed into and out of the station. bay bridge toll plaza backups extending through the macarthur maze with metering lights on of the here's roberta. thank you, liza. good morning, everybody.
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taking a look outside from the transamerica pyramid towards the golden gate bridge. we have unlimited visibility, boy, when you take a good look at this, we do have a few high, thin wispy clouds all from a disturbance to the north of us but bottom line is mostly sunny skies upper 40s at this hour in concord, to 57 degrees in san francisco. yeah, it's a very mild start with winds pretty much on the calm side. we have a westerly at 3 in mountain view. otherwise today 60s beaches, 60s and 70s common across the peninsula and lining the rim of the bay around to union city. low 70s in campbell. 69 degrees in milpitas. east of the bay low 70s. 37 in fairfield and good morning to stinson beach at 64. 10 degrees warmer than in sonoma and upper 60s in lakeport. the extended forecast stagnant through the weekend. a little cooler on monday. additional cooling takes place on tuesday. rain and cool temperatures wednesday and thursday.
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♪ >> look at that. here is a time lse here is a time lapse view of the beautiful sun rise over lake michigan in beautiful chicago. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here comes the sun. coming up in this half hour. this man's on a mission to change education, he's going back to the future. he's in our toyota green room. the online schooling pioneer shows us his unconventional teaching methods. britain's independents on to the discovery of the world's second largest diamond, it's to the size of a tennisal ball. the 11 caret stone was unearthed
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in a mine in botswana. it's value could run into the tens of millions of dollars. time reports on music mogul jimmy ivine for the comments me made on our show yesterday. ivine said that women sometimes find it difficult to find musician and that triggered a social media backlash, calling his remarks -- i feel so bad about this, because we called jimmy ivine to unveil the commercial here, and it's something that's taken totally out of context. we were both talking in the green room about the point he was trying to make. >> it's important to watch the entire interview. i still use i-tunes and am not ready to make the jump to the streaming. my husband said i-tunes is going
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to become a thing of the past. >> those that don't know him, know the last thing is sexist. he's been working a year and a half to get here. i can't wait for him to come back next week. jimmy i vien, always welcome. now we're learning from the san francisco chronicle, they're reporting on a new tool that couples can use after a breakup. it's designed to help them to not see what their exis up to on facebook. men tend to overeat in order to show off to women. the study showed that men ate 98% more pizza and 86% more salad when dining with women
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than dining with both men. it's an impulse to show biological fitness. whatever that means. >> that is so crazy. i once went out with someone who said i have never seen a woman eat as much as you do. i said i'm just showing off. he never asked me out again. what does that mean? moving right along from standardized testing to common core, the battle over teaching america's kids. teaching america's kids is heating up this morning, in 2006, hedge fund manager used online tutoring to break down barriers with the kahn academy. they now distribute online classes. now you could stay he created a brick and mortar school in california to put some of these biggest ideas to the test. students aged 5 through 10 are in the same classroom. >> i can't imagine kids at 5 to
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12, they have different mind sets, different skill sets, but they're all in one room learning together? >> in a lot of ways it goes back to the way humans learned in the last 250,000 ye years of hugh m history. you can learn a lot from students that are older than you, and if you're older, you can exercise a lot of leadership and teaching skills. we also separate them by independence level as well as age level. and whatever independence level you're on, weather math, reading and writing. there may be a 5-year-old that may be ahead in mathematics but may need a little remediation in read and that's okay? >> why did you want to build this brick and mortar? was it simply to provide a te testing place?
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>> it's like amazon.comes versus barns and nobles. we wanted this to be a testing lab where we could show it happening, not just to be a small school for a handful of kids, leverage kahn academy, we have over 700 students learning. we have teacher information. >> montessori education uses some of that idea, different aged students learning together. but you're talking about a year-long school. you want that to be part of the curriculum. >> we are exactly a montessori. we would hope that you would use a lot of the same ideas and tools. in terms of year long, i guess the question is why not year long? most of us stopped farming a little while ago and that's why summer vacation existed. and if you put all of these new ideas around mixed age and
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blended learning, all of that aside, the gap between u.s. and shanghai in test scores can be accounted for by time in the classroom. you have this summertime where you're not learning and could be, but also you're forgetting stuff. this was designed for one income families. where the mom would be at home and the dad would be working outside of the home. now you have two income earners, why not go during the day and allow the kids to get done with everything during the day and allows them to have dinner with their family and sleeping. >> but the unions and teachers say i can't do that on the salary you pay me, that's kind of the argument you're hearing? >> if you look at funding in education, actually very little of it goes to the teacher. here in new york city public schools, they're spending close
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to $20,000 per student, per year, if you do the math, that's about 5,0$5,000 to $6 thourgs a classroom and teachers are getting very little of that. >> it's a quest to reinvent school in its own image. is that what you're trying to do? >> well, i drive a honda, so i don't know how techie i am. >> you are someone that tech elites pay attention to. >> it was actually my dream to start a school before kahn academy. but we have pushed it forward by blended learning, project based learning, let's do it for real. >> you started kahn academy to help your little cousin, what was the subject? >> unit conversion. >> it's amazing what you've done in a short period of time. can you believe it? >> no.
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>> you're changing education. >> big supporters like bill gates. this morning a cameraman who works for the federal government at ground zero after 9/11
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're a bow and arrow ♪ ♪ a broken guitar ♪ while the rainwater washes away ♪ ♪ who you are ♪ we go over the mountains ♪ and under the stars ♪ we go over the mountains ♪ and under the stars [♪]
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♪ denver law ♪ denver law enforcement officiare denver law enforcement officials are in their second decade fighting to bring back a man living in argentina. he's fighting extradition in the death of his first wife. he's battling extradition because of a bizarre claim of something he saw after attacks. here's a preview of tomorrow night's report. >> reporter: kurt sonenfeld is a wanted man in the u.s. but he lives openly and freely in argentina, raising twin daughters with his second wife. paula. >> he's innocent, there's nothing else to say. >> reporter: his first wife nancy died of a gunshot to the head new year's day 2002. he insisted it was a suicide,
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but police said the scene said otherwise. retired detective jonathan priest. >> we realized very, very quickly this was not a suicide. this was a homicide investigation. >> reporter: before sonenfeld charges, but more evidence surfaced and refiled the charges, but he was in argentina. when u.s. authorities tried to have him extradited, sonnenfeld tried his own pr campaign, tapping into argentina's 07 situation to the death penalty. >> they told me i was going to be put to death. >> reporter: in fact he never faced a death penalty, but for years, he and his wife catch
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ta capitalized on that claim. the signs say, don't let the u.s. assassinate my father. >> they have used him as a martyr, as a hero, and the politics of argentina have protected him from a murder charge. >> but sonnenfeld didn't stop there. he began telling reporters in argentina, the u.s. really wants him back to silence him. for what he saw at ground zero during his work there as a fema cameraman. >> dawning that the government knows the -- >> sonnenfeld claims that the u.s. knew about the attack and did nothing to stop it. but back in colorado, nancy's friend worries that he may be getting away with murder. >> he's trying to use that
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terrible situation to shield himself in murder charges. >> and you can see erin moriartys full report, the strange case of kurt sonnenfeld, tomorrow night at 9:00, 8:00 central. monday on "cbs this morning," inside pixar animation on the 20th anniversary of toy story. changing the way movies are made is finding a new generation of fans, that's on monday. when we come back, we're going to take a look at is most unforgettable moments of the week. you are watching "cbs this morning." be right back. morn" will ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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>p to remember tha
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congratulacongratulate charli induction for the new york journalism hap journalism h deadlideadlinep deadlined chaptp chapter of the soci journalistp jourlist along with our 60 minutes colleague, lesley stahl. they were recognized for their lifetime -- there's leslie. p they werthey were recognized thetheir -- ththey werp they werthey w thethr -- another day, another word for charlie rose but we love when that happens. >> i know, congratulations. >> well, thank all the people that helped me be all the things that i like to be. that does it for us. be sure to tune into the "cbs this morning" with scott pelley tonight and for news any time, anywhere, watch our 24-hour digital news network, cbsn. as we leave you, we take a look back at the week that was and wish you a great weekend. >> we do. take it easy. we look back at the week that was. >> it's friday.p >> a>> europe. >> abaaoup >> abaaoud w
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>> abaaoud was killed by a sniper. his body was found riddled with bulle holes. >> 20 bombs dropped on raqqah. the message is that france is fighting back. >> isis used this footage before but this time they say there is no credible threat. > people in new york city will not be intimidated. >> could that bring down a plane? >> i think it would depend on where they placed it in the plane and how many explosives were in the soda can. >> it's more than just a game. it was a statement of defiance. >> demonstrators are demanding names of the officers involved. >> the new terror attack, this time in west africa. >> up to 10 militants rammed into the hotel ground. >> inside the home when the ceiling collapsed on his head and shoulders. >> incredible. >> can you imagine what they have done to change his life? >> the giant panda cub didn't careless about her debut.
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>> today lady liberty offered isis a fitting gesture. >> you know. ♪ >> fop >> f>> >> for republicans seeking the presidency, paris changed everything. >> it could be the great trojan horse. we cannot take a chance. >> isis can only be defeated through a ground force. >> we need to go on the ground and in the air. >> they have declared war on us. >> i spent a lot of time listening to politicians, ready to send our young men and women into conflict. the trouble is when the going gets rough, the politicians are nowhere to be seen. >> if you're in a war of culture and lifestyle with france, good [ bleep ] luck. >> journalism can be one hell of a life. >> i love it. >> dear charlie, i love you so much.
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>> can you meet me later tonight? ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ >> you're not the girl out in public when they're talking saying i better eat a salad because i know people are watching. >> oh, no. if somebody were to say, oh, you shouldn't be eating that, i'm going to eat like five right in front of your face. >> i went out with somebody who said i've never seen a woman eat as much as you do. he never asked me out again. what does that mean. ♪ >> oh, nice! >> i am your father. >> when you break up with somebody, the first rule is no phone calls. the second rule, you don't go over to their house and drive by to see what they're doing. you just say, no, gone, history, i'm moving forward. >> can you see us sitting here at 102? >> you two are going to get there a little quicker than i am.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. time for news headlines. students at stanford hope to meet today with administrators after holding a sit-in for the past four days and nights. protestors want their school to abandon all remaining investments in fossil fuel companies. uc will increase the number of incoming students from within california by 5,000 next fall and by 2500 in each of the following two years. regents approved the plan yesterday despite concerns about overcrowding. san francisco state will not pursue contracts with soft drink companies. one company was to pay for exclusive rights on campus but the school president canceled the plan after hearing from opponents. now here's roberta with your forecast. >> hi, everybody. good morning. let's head outdoors to the
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eastern portion of our bay area. looking out towards mount diablo with nothing but blue skies, you know, still very mild out the door this morning. not as cold as in recent mornings. we are in the 40s and in the 50s out towards the diablo area, it is now 50 degrees. 54 in mountain view going to a high there today of 69 through 71 degrees. temperatures above average for this time of the year up to 74 in santa rosa. west breeze 15 late day. cooler monday cloudy with additional cooling on tuesday. we are stuck in the 50s for afternoon highs on wednesday with a little bit of rain and cool air. traffic with liza battalones in the house up next.
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♪ (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.
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good morning. i'm liza battalones. delays in san jose. we have this big accident blocking lanes for over an hour now. northbound 101 just beyond the guadalupe parkway, chp making progress at one point we had several lanes shut down. at this point it's just the right lane that's expected to be closed until at least 9:30 this morning. meantime, if you plan to make the bay bridge commute, that's taking a while to loosen up. westbound traffic still crowded through the macarthur maze. metering lights are on.
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jonathan: a trip to napa! wayne: (high pitched sounds) you've got the car! cash! mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen. wow! - i'm going for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal". i'm wayne brady, welcome to super deal week. this is our last super deal week show of the super deal week. just in case you've been under a rock on a far distant planet and you didn't know what we were doing here, yes, we're giving away things as usual. but today, if one of our traders wins the big deal, they're eligible for a shot at the super deal, where they have a one in three chance of winning an additional $50,000 in cash, walking away with over $80,000 in cash and prizes.


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