tv CBS This Morning CBS July 24, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is thursday july 24th 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." arizona takes nearly two hours to execute an inmate. the demand for answers after another botched sentence. >> the faa gives an all clear, but new this morning why a hospital came under fire. >> chaos in colorado. carjacking and a wild chase and a driver who risked his life to stop a gunman. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> to watch a man gulping air for an hour and 40 minutes at one point you wondered if he was ever going to die.
>> more questions after another execution gone wrong. a convicted killer in arizona took nearly two hours to die following the lethal injection. >> he smile and laughed at us and went to sleep. all of you who think these drugs are bad, to hell with you guys. >> last night the faa lifted its ban on u.s. flights to tel aviv airport. >> there's no better place in the world for protecting people. >> 32 israeli soldiers killed. 724 palestinians dead. 29 since midnight alone. >> a tragic and moving scene in the netherlands. thousands of people paying tribute to the victims of flight 17. >> investigators say the plane's black boxes appear to have suffered some damage but doan show any signs with being tampered with. >> frightening moments in colorado as a man with a gun leads police on a wild chase. >> he ran out on the highway trying to stop traffic with his
rifle before the cops finally cornered him. >> he went into homes where people were home went into cars with people in it. >> there's a problem with the state department's computers. >> the guest of honor bangs the gavel. >> the man does not know his own strength. >> all that -- >> the yankee stadium. the grounds crew is having an awful time. >> what do you do? >> and all that matters. >> the state department is just overreacting in typical bureaucratic fashion. >> political reasons for that? >> why would you think that. >> do you? >> don't be ridiculous. just the allegations i take as a personal offense. >> a very quiet summer same ol', same ol'. except my recent nomination for "700 sundays." so what's new with you?
>> i think i have low t. >> wow. >> this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin this morning with yet another mystery involving a commercial airliner. a jet with 116 people onboard is missing this morning in africa. >> air algerie flight disappeared from radar after taking off. debora patta is tracking developments from johannesburg. joanna, what are you hearing. >> the flight en route from the capital of burkina faso on is way to algiers in northern africa, 15 minuteses after taking off they lost communication with the plane. just before that they were told
the plane needed to make a diversion because of poor visibility and because of risk of collision with another aircraft. it was after this that all contact with the plane, 116 people on board was lost. now, we know that the plane was flying over marlie at this time. there has been considerable conflict in that area. diplomats say, however, the insurgents do not have the weaponry to shoot a play flying at cruising altitude. however, the faa has issued warning urging airliners to not to fly over marlie. charlie? >> thanks. it took joseph rudolph wood nearly two hours to die after lethal injection was delivered. the process normally takes 10 to 15 minutes. jan crawford controversy adding to the debate over capital punishment. jan, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. this is now the third execution
that's gone awry in six months. now, there's no question that these convicted killers committed the crime but the uptick in so called executions has really only heightened the scrutiny surrounding death by lethal injection. joseph wood received an experimental combination of drugs shortly before 2:00 p.m. it took 1 hour and 57 minutes for the 55-year-old to die. witnesses inside the chamber decided seeing him gasp more than 600 times. >> to watch a man lie there for an hour and 40 minutes gulping for air, i would liken it to a fish on the shore. >> a man witnessed the murder. >> this man conducted a horrifying murder. you're worried about the drug and how it affect him. why didn't we give him a bullet or draino.
the lethal drug has forced them to consider new considerations. in april clayton lockett's oklahoma execution took 43 minutes. he ultimately died of a heart attack after an official stopped procedure. wood's attorney filed an emergency motion arguing he's still alive and that it's cruel and unusual pushishment. >> the family of deborah dietz has this to say. >> they say he was sedated the entire time and did not suffer but they're going be reviewing the procedure as the other states with the botched executions are doing but so far the supreme court has given the state leeway to come up with the
drug protocol. norah. >> jan, thank you. secretary of state john kerry is in egypt this morning. he's still attempting to secure a cease-fire between israel and hamas. israel's iron dome ha collecteds collected some of those rockets. the faa now says it's safe to fly in to tel aviv's airport. don dahler has more zbhood morning. ben gurion airport is busier than it was yesterday. as you say the rockets were fired at the airpt as well as downtown tel a viv. just a few hours ago we heard those rockets intercepted by israel's defense system the iron dome. they would point to those interception as to why the ban should never have been leveled. now it's at the discretion of the airlines as to whether they feel it's safe to fly here.
it's not clear and how many u.s. carriers will resume flying to israel. normally 400 to 500 flights arrive and depart from ben gurion airport. yesterday there was only 200 with roughly half the number of passengers as on a typical day. 29 airlines canceled flights to tel a viv. they banned many flights saying that this rocket that destroyed a home near an airport was just a lucky shot but hamas declared the faa's decision to lift the ban a victory. >> unfortunately i think it's a victory, but as i always emphasize, it's not a big victory. we can deal with it. to tell you the truth, i was surprised that they haven't ton it before. >> reporter: overnight in gaza the air assaults have abated. they say a nearby hospital was
being used as a base for rockets and military. thousands have been injured. ton says most of the casualties are children. parts of gaza have been pounded into rubble. as israel laid to rest more soldiers, three more soldiers were killed overnight. israel has lost 32 soldiers and two circlians in fighting and rocket attacks. before he left secretary of state john kerry says he feels a cease-fire is close. israel and hamas say not until their goals are met. charlie. >> don thanks. now to flight 17 for a second day more victims arrive in netherlands this morning. in amsterdam thousands took part in silent march. they paid tribute and released balloons.
elizabeth palmer is at the airport. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, it's been a week now exactly since mh-17 went down and this pile of flowers outside the airport funeral. meanwhile the dutch are seeing the bodies come back after the concussion and dignity at the crash site but that process has just zbon r begun. the 51 bodies will be flown to the airfield, the same place 40 coffins were unloaded yesterday by a detail of dutch military purse and one by one cared to hearses in an austere and dignified ceremony. while a group of dutch dignitaries looked on including netherlands king and queen. hundreds of family members to protect their privacy.
there's no way of knowing who lies in these caskets until dna testing is done. kevin lost three members of his family. not only his mother but his father and grandmother as well, and he has no idea when he'll get them back. >> i'm trying to think about it. actually the boll is only the outside. their souls are here. their spirits are here. it's enough for me. outside a restaurant family members paused to pay their respect. just as vast crowds lined the road yesterday, a national day of mourning. and a nation used to keeping its emotions buttoned up turned out in a very public display of grief and respect. the dutch investigators have warned that human remains are still at the crash site. so it's possible this process may go on for weeks or even months yet. >> elizabeth, thank you.
australia announced this morning it plans to send 50 police officers to ukraine to secure the flight 17 crash site but the violence does not appear to be easing there. mark phillips is at the flight 17 crash site where they're getting a closer look at some of the wreckage. mark, good morning. >> some investigators are. the full international investigation that's supposed to be taking place here has not yet begun and if safety of the investigators is the site of the region. if anything the security around here is getting worse. they say this is a ukrainian fighter shot down yesterday not far from the crash site. the ukrainian government in kiev says the russians did it. moscow denies the charge. whatever happened the deteriorating security situation in the region around the crash has kept the team of international experts away. only three brave millay shanns are here and what they're
finding is evidence to support the view of surface-to-air missile brought this plane down. much of the wreckage shows signs of hitting shrapnel. thisooe shrapnel exit wounds on the fuselage. there are several parts like this around. and here big pieces big holes penetrating from the outside in. and this what's left of the cockpit and the metal work again, penetrating holes. they agree. >> we will report in our report tonight that some of the materials we saw and that have photographed eded features significant puncture marks to the fuselage almost a piercing mark. >> and finally today at the main
crash site a team under the supervision of the international red cross has begun to look for the body parts that we know remain on the sightte. >> thanks. last night on pbs, he was asked whether they're strong or weak. >> we're focussed so much on a short-term solution we're not thinking about what is the long-term potential in terms of trying to prevent the occurrence of these kiebldss of events as we look ahead. >> are any of them because as they would like to suggest a weakness on the part of the president? >> i personally do not believe
it. i think there's a perception around the u.s. of disengaging. i know the administration makes the case of its diplomatic involvement and how business it is around the world. look. the reality is withdrawing from or disengaging from two wars both of which end without a clear-cut victory is to avoid engaging with the rest of the world. >> one of the ways is to halt cuts to the budget. the house in the senate are pushing pushing. nancy cordes has more. good morning. >> good morning. the fact that the two sides have released their plans is in the progress. on some things the two sides
agree agree. they boenlt wakt to order more immigration junss and they want to crack down on them. >> we want the help and going after the real bums and scums. >> that's where the similarities end. democrats want to spend $2.7 million. the republicans want to spent $1.5 mill. >> they want us to throw a blank check. >> why send national guard to the border? they're turnsing themselves in. >> the government wanted them to get a tee poration hearing within ten days.
they say that's not enough time. >> by eliminateing the child's rights under the law that's not good. >> the republicans say they won't agree to anything ward going back. republican of florida sayed they i should be allowed to go home if they so choose. status quo is attempting to put children in harm's way. status quo is not acceptable. >> they have to work out all these differences before they leave for a month during the august recess. charlie? >> nancy, thanks. a wild car chase. a robber led a chase along the interstate. >> armed with a handgun and a rifle this man set off onild hour long's crime spree that
played out wednesdayn. le cars people were in it. >> deputies pulled over the man and his female accomplish in what he said was a stolen car but the pair drove off and within the hour they carjacked somebody. they split up and she was arrested but the man was able to stay one step ahead of the deputies. winding around in a wooded area in the foothills of denver. the suspect made his way to a highway department yard and tried to steal a pair of dum apparently the keys weren't inside so he moved home and got behind the wheel of a silver suv, then crashed through a closed garage door. but he soon ran into trouble with his newest getaway vehicle. clearly stuck he made his way oncein on foot near a near by strategy jl. one vehicle slowed down as a
sheriff's deputy drove past with gun dran and ordered him to surrender. >> cornered the man walked backwards into traffic. he was eventually wrestled to the ground with a little help from a driver. shirtless, cow larred and in a load of trouble with the law. for "cbs this morning," rick >> announcer: this national
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hi, good morning i'm ukee washington. after those storms blew through lets get latest from katie in the weather center, good morning. >> good morning, we are still left with lingering wet weather out there, more clouds than anything but we have a couple showers to track as we go to storm scan three to check out what is going on out there. it looks like specifically through delaware beach and rehoboth and cape may across the bay there we will even up with steady showers over the next half an hurry to an hour or so but this is stuff that will clear out with time. given that time and i promise you today is in the a wash out by any stretch, high hits 86. we will clear out, feel nice and comfortable with lower in the mid 60's. tomorrow is gorgeous. by saturday night especially you may see a shower if not then are moving n otherwise on the weekend is not looking that bad, bob over to you. 7:27. good morning. an accident accounts probably like third one in this spot in a week, southbound 309 at welsh road just south of the movie theater here all off to
the right shoulder and a fire location right along same line here meeting house road right here near naamans creek road mass transit looking good with no delays ukee back over to you. next update 7:55. up next on cbs this morning the private life of vladamire putin surprising details on how russia's president spend his time out of the office. more local news weather traffic and sport we are on the cw philly on these channels. good morning.
boulevard. we showed people a device we claimed with us a new apple watch. what it really was was a casio watch that cost $20 and stuck a apple logo on the back it's very light and still old school but still in classic style. >> pal style. >> right. >> nice rubber wristband. >> i do like the numbers. easy o see. >> do you like the date as well as the time? >> yeah. >> i raich that it has an apple logo on the back. >> i just like that it's an apple. >> even though it's a casio with an apple stick oren the back. >> what a nice grate idea. 8 to 10 people are hit by lower back pain at some point but new research finds they get no relief from a trusted medicine. dr. holly phillips on a surprising study and alternative
treatment. >> plus we're hearing a lot about vladimir putin. we'll talk to the journalist who said his sources risked their lives to share putin's private world. that's ahead. >> and britain's "telegraph" interviewed senator john mccain. he calls him, quote, a kgb thug and he thinks sanctions against russia are only a joke and will also only incourage more aggression from putin. he believes quote, putin is calling the shots in eastern ukraine. >> john walsh plagiarized his master thesis. the degree which he needed from the united states army war college, that degree was considered one of his most important achievement. 25% of the paper highlighted in pink or yellow was taken without attribution from others or improperly sourced.
he admits he made a mistake but said he was being treated at the time for post-traumatic stress. "usa today" says facebook is displaying its new numbers. facebook revenue grew 61% in the second quarter and the company more than doubled its profit to another $9 billion. a sightseeing train derald yesterday. the cause still unknown this morning. the ride takes tourists from alaska to parts of scan da. all the injured passengers are expected to be okay. and the "denver post" looks at john elway's emotional reaction when talking about broncos' owner pat bowlen. as we told you yesterday he's giving up control of the team because he has alzheimer's disease. vinita nair shows us the devastating blow it has. >> he's been reporting to work
every day. sol when he wasn't there on the eve of training camp the entire camp felt it but no one was hit harder than john elway. john elway can barely speak when he talks about pat bowlen. >> you know what a sad day it is around here. this place will never be the same. >> elway, a life long bronco has won two super bowls. >> having worked for him for 30 year s years, it's going to be very hard to not see him walk through the front doors.
>> under bowlen's leadership they werchlt to the super bowl six times and won two. they linched the two men in franchise history. elway remembered this moment from super bowl xxxii. >> this one's for john. >> reporter: as one of the highlights of his storied career. >> it surprised me when he said that but it was probably the most humbling thrilled feeling i've ever had in my life. >> reporter: bowlen is known as a private man who always put the team first. in 2009 he handed day-to-day operations to broncos. his wife anabel said he had been quietly battling alzheimer's for the last few years. he has elected to keep his condition private because he strongly believe and said it's not about me she said in a statement.
elway says bowlen has forever changed the game. >> i think when you rook alt what he's done for the city the state in the last 30 years, nfl as a whole, will never be matched. >> ownership of the franchise is held in a trust set up by pat bowlen with the hope that one of his children will eventually take over. today is the first day of broncos training camp. >> just heartbreaking. >> it's very touching to see john's reaction and love and respect that he has for him and that he was not afraid to show it to us. very touching story. >> very touching. >> now millions of low back pain suffers could be in for a shock this morning. a new study shows that it's no more effective than a placebo. dr. holly phillips is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is so surprising because the first thing you're usually prescribed is tylenol. >> good morning.
the first group took tiny local three time as day in an extra-stremgt dosage. the second group took it as needed and the third was a placebo. looked like medication but was nothing. there was no benefit. there wasn't a decrease in pain, no improvement in the alkt to get around or in the quality of life. so it really called into question whether or not tylenol is effective at all. >> i'm thinking if you're sitting at moment taking the tylenol you might be surprised. was the medical community surprised? >> i was quite surpriset. i see a lot of back pain and tylenol is the fefrt drug we go to because it's so same. by no means did i think it was a miracle drug but i'm surprised come paired to a placebo, it has no effect. but i was also surprised that
seeing a doctor and receiving a pill is what's giving them relief. >> if it's not tylenol, what is it? >> i think we're learning more and more the best treatment for back pain doesn't involve pills at all. >> hooray. no pills. pills are bad. >> it's true. acupuncture, massage, physical therapy, exercise all of those have effective profiles. >> isn't it true that what tyler tylenol is is it's not an anti-inflammatory. >> muscle relaxer. >> muscle relaxers are part of the group of meds that we use as well as stronger thing like vicodin and perk dan. though we try not to.
the new revelations about vladimir mao tin from his mindset to his meals. that's next on "cbs this morning." chili's lunch combos starting at just 6 bucks. try our delicious chipotle chicken or margherita flatbreads baked fresh in house and served with your choice of soup or salad. chili's lunch combos starting at just 6 bucks. more life happens here. you think you take off all your make-up before bed. but do you really? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. can your makeup remover do that? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover. when folks think about what they get from alaska, they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing.
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north korea is fuming this morning. it appears to show kim jong-un dancing. his head is sewer imposed on baseball field and shows him dancing with president obama and vladimir putin. they say the video compromises his dignity and authority. the focus remains on vladimir pew din, headlining from the days. "time" magazine's latest cover stories entitled cold war 2. they dub putin a pariah.
that magazine offer as rare look into his personal life and daily routine. michelle miller is here with some of the new revelations. good morning. >> good morning to all of you. despite his leading role on the world stage. the man forbess recently named the most powerful man in the world has remained much of a mystery. now, interviews done over the course of three years are telling us much more about the life he leads beyond the public eye. in public russia president vladimir putin is known for his icy stare, seemingly impenetrable much like the live he leads. he doesn't talk. he feels no need to smile. the interpreter writes. >> what he does every day is an important question. >> photos of his riding horse
baks with no shirt give us some details. he has a late breakfast and solitaire swim where it's suggested he gets much of his thinking done. in his office he shuns technology instead relyingen on paper documents and soviet war era land mines. >> it paints a weird sinister low lonely life in which putin talks to very few people, is extremely isolated. >> he's obsessed with knowing what the world is saying about him. aides prepare daily press clippings and while he rarely uses the internet his advisers show him parodied. >> hello, vladimir it's be rack. >> i've been playing candy crush. i don't have an i phone so i take the candy and crush it. >> in reality he has a strained
relationship with president obama and other world leaders. when he travel ace broad he only eats food cleared by kremlin. everything arrives by plane load. russian cooks, cleans and waiters. he's indifferent to the offense of the host nation. he's clung to power ever since becoming president in 2000. eve finding a way to sidestep term limits of the inner circle. his inner circle call him sar, linking him to the iron-fisted rulers of the past. >> calling him czar it became real. it reflects how he grew more and more powerful and how they grew to fear him more. >> so lit sl known about his private life. a report shows that his 29-year-old daughter lives in the netherlands and dutch boyfriend and citizens there and
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he was with his mom when he asked an indelicate question. >> i asked her if she was pregnant. >> my response was i'm so embarrassed, i'm so sorry. >> the woman told her, look it's no problem. >> when they returned the next morning they were told to leave because of the boy's behavior. >> that led to back lab against the store and name calling. >> but the shop said the mother and boy were asked to leave after a series of incidents. there's always two sides. >> little kids are so honest. i remember when i was learned to put on makeup. the neighbor said gayle, what's wrong with your face you look like bow o'the clown. was embarrassed. the mother was too. they don't mean nothing by it. ahead, the rising star in the trump umpire. the rising star of ivanka trump.
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good morning everyone i'm natasha brown. lets send it over to the eyewitness weather forecast with katie fehlinger, hey katie. >> good morning everybody. overall we are seeing some pretty decent conditions taki over here in the delaware valley after what ended up being a very steamy, stormy day for quite the a few of us, yesterday. storm scan three still showing remnant left over basically of
what is left now of our frontal boundary, but bulk of moisture is confine to the south. something we might still pick up this lingering shower here and damp road here and there but skies are clearing it is transition and we will feel a lot more comfortable once you hit the hay for the night leave windows opened as you head to bed it will be that much more comfortable to you. gorgeous, great way to wrap up the workweek, we will heat it backup with the next warm front lifting in the region bob over to you. good morning. 7:57. live look at i-95, i called it at 8:00 is when we see slow down here for anyone head willing south, they will stick with avoid that 495 closure. so pack your patients heading south in wilmington this morning. watch for an accident scene richardson road at county line road just outside lansdale, natasha, back over to you. all right, thank you. next update 8:25. up next bringing extravagance to politics, ivanka trump opens up hotel with gold
it is thursday july 24th 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including bob schieffer looking at half a century of change in america. thanks to the civil rights act. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> flight 5017 went missing from algiers. >> this is now the third
execution that's gone awry in six months tightening scrutiny surrounding deaths by lethal injection. >> that ban was lifted last night at midnight and now it's to the discretion of the airline wls it's safe to fly here. >> these look to be perhaps shrapnel exit wunlds on the e several like these around. >> chaos in colorado. carjacking, a wild chase, and a@ ris driver wholife. >> the entire franchise felt it. no one was hit harder than john elway. >> this place will never be the same. >> they found there was no benefit compared to placebo of the tylenol. there wasn't a decrease in pain no improvement in the ability to get around. >> in mexico the giraffe escaped from a sircircuitsircircus and went on the run down the street. >> snoop dogg said he smoked at
the white house. no one had the heart to tell him that was actually a white er: "cbs this morning" presented by come sfort inn. the search is on this morning for a passenger plane that vanished in africa. al aillgerie lost contact. the crew asked to change its route because of bad weather. >> here's what we know so far. a md-83 swiftairplane. carried 110 passengers along with six crew members. 50 of the people on board are french. americans can once again fly into israel despite the rocket attack at the ben gurion airport. some carriers are keeping their cancellations in place. the attacks continued overnight.
the blood shed has claimed more than 700 lives in the past three weeks. mostly palestinians. secretary of state john kerry believes progress is being made toward a cease fire. other countries like egypt and turkey are stepping in to help with negotiations. >> the remains of more victims on their way back from the netherlands shot down. it's day two of the military airlift from ukraine. 50 containers are returned for identification. more flights are expected tomorrow and saturday. with us now, retired general jim jones. he's a former national security adviser to president obama and former middle east envoy. general, welcome. >> thank you. >> "time" magazine cover just out. cold war 2. the west is losing putin's dangerous game. are we losing putin's dangerous game? >> i think that's a little premature, but there's
definitely a seismic shift, if you will in terms of the relations between russia and the west and the united states in particular and it's one that is brought about by mr. putin itself. if you contrast a relationship between his predecessor and president obama and mr. putin and president obama, really a marked shift in not only personal relation ships but also as a consequence, national relationships. >> does the plane crash change anything? >> i'm sorry. >> does the plane crash -- does the downing of the plane change the perception of putin and the will of the west to do something? >> it should. this is a -- to the extent that the russian finger prints are in any way connected with this you'd have to no russian involvement. i don't know if there's a fingerprint on the launch but time will tell.
i think if this isn't a defining moment, it should be and shame on us and shame on our european friends if they don't react accordingly. >> i was going to say, you've met him. what can you tell us about him? i saw mike morell on bob schieffer's "face the nation" as a bully and a thug. accurate description and how should he be dealt with? >> i was privileged to be with the president at the first meeting that he ever had with mr. putin and it was a short -- well it was supposed to be a short meeting but it ended up being two hours on mr. putin and global convenience and how they appear to him. he's a long-time kgb ajechlt he was brought up in the cold wafrmt the west is his natural enemy. he has never gotten over the fact of the dissolution of the soviets, of the warsaw pact and
the soviet empire. he believes the west treated russia horribly in its hour of need and also believes that we reneged on a gentleman's agreement that we wouldn't annex any of their staves into nato, all of which he says we did and we did it with impunity and that's something i can never forgive. >> general what i hear some of putin's actions are because he senses weakness. president obama's reaction to what's going on in syria. how do you see it? >> there's no question that the united states' influence in various parts of the world is having some difficulties. >> but does he sense weakness? >> i don't know. you'd have to ask him. there are certain events on the
planet that people talk about. syria, our failure to be strong. a reaction to the arab spring is another. it depends on who you talk to but there's no question as we try to disengage from two different wars and the aftermath of -- the aftertaste, i should say, of those words is still with us it colors the perception of the united states and as a result the president. >> but i mean if i was president it would be important to know what people like you thought about his intention and if he perceived those to be weak to do something to eliminate that perception. >> there's no question that he has made some judgments about what he thinks the u.s. will respond -- or will do and not do. but more importantly i think we should also bear in mind mr. putin is engaged a long-term strategic plan to get as much separation between us and our
europeane possibly can, and energy comes into play dramatically here. so i think our response shouldn't be completely tactical. it ought to be very strategic as well. we ought to have a lot to say with regard to the flow of energy around the world and with europe if we take it as a stree technologicallyic issue. >> i think this where our longtime european allies and newer ones in the east are somewhat divided in terms of how you respond to russia. this is one time when a you a na namety of opinion might be a good thing and i might also add this is a pretty critical time for a revitalization of nato also. >> general jones, good to see you. thank you so much. >> my >> and there is gleevg morning after family's dream turned intoedy. a 17-year-old pilot is dead and
his father is dead off the coast. they were attempting to circle the world. dean for answer. >> you're the pilot. >> i'm the pilot. >> just days before they left. haris suleman and his father babar, a pilot with ten years' experience s for the long flight ahead i think psychologically i could handle fine hours. >> they chartered their adventures online. but after delays caused by hars suleman's two bouts of food poisoning and a atlanta h hit desert heat. their journey was going 34 days later. their plane went off the district of pango pango in a district shortly after tuesday night. hit father wrote in his blog he
had no prior experience with flying over the ocean. his son just got his pilot's license a week before. >> his sis it was a dream. >> they were doing something they shared, loved, spending time together. >> reporter: the trip was a fund-raiser, donations to go to schools inner this home country. the itinerary called for father and son to fly with a total after 25 stops in 15 countries. they were due back home in indiana on saturday. >> you can plan all you want but sometimes things don't go the way you plan. >> for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds chicago. >> very sad.
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a mogul but power house in her own right. she talks about motherhood and her expanding lifestyle brand. >> nigh father famously said if you dream anyway you might as well dream big. >> you guys are competitive, aren't you? >> you know we both sell product a at macy's we'll have to see. >> that's next on "cbs this morning." know what you're thinking. you're thinking beneful. [announcer]and why wouldn't he be? beneful has wholesome grains,real beef,even accents of spinach,carrots and peas. it has carbohydrates for energy and protein for those serious muscles. [guy] aarrrrr!
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%?t$ construction is e p old oice building. we were there to get a first look inside. in a story convert it to a must-see reality. i ivanna trump it's never been lke these days the ligh e in./=ter: she's office washington, d.c., into a luxury hotel. >> i imagine us standing here. to have much majs from here up. from here down you have to have a lot of imagination. >> we went inside the $200 million renovation that trump who joined her soon after finishing at wharton's business school were the coveted deal. >> you beat out a number of competitors to get this. >> it's amazing. we beat out pretty much everyone.
>> and you negotiated this and beat them out how many months' pregnant pregnant? >> nine months with joseph. maybe i'll be pregnant with my next. we'll see. >> but if that wasn't enough ivanka trump also designs a clothing line. >> just a great blouserom our collection. jewelry, coats, and simware. nine product lines in all. >> you said you want to grow this into a billion-dollar business. >> i do. way. >> how close? >> i don't set veryrestrained goals for myself. just generally. my father said if you're going to dream anyway you may as well dream big. >> you guys are competitive, aren't you? >> well, we both sell product at macy's. we'll have to see. >> ambition and resolve are family traits as well as qualities she cultivates in people she employees. >> i believe in not establishing office hours, creating total
flexibility from a scheduling perspective. i don't hire people who go to bed before they get something done. i hire people who if they're going to go put their kids to bed, they're going to be up till 11:00. those are the people i want around me. they're type as. they're excite and passion at. i don't have to say if you're not in the office by 8:30 somehow you're providing less value. >> you have the real estate work and you have this whole business. how do you do it all? >> so my husband and i have said we've just resigned ourselves to the fact we won't sleep for the next decade but these are precious moments and it's chaotic and wild but your babes are only babes once and your business is only in its infancy just once.
>> but i think when people know you're a trump, with that come as lot of privilege. many women are inspired by you. how do you juggle all the things you jug snl do you have rules to live by? >> there's some way use can help create balance. if i know i'm going to have to take a work trip or overnight, i'm not going to plan something before the evening or after because i want to be with my children. we know if your child gets sick there goes your balance. if you have an imminent closing you work late. it's just life. you have to figure out all the pieces to make it the life you want to live. >> i was interested in her because of all she does. they're in a mavis expansion moededs i would never bet against
good morning, are would be i'm ukee washington. we have breaking news chopper three is live over pens landing where a water rescue is underway, there are reports that a women fell into the delaware river just a short time ago. this is right at market street. in philadelphia and camden fire departments as well. the philadelphia police marine units are involved with this rescue. the at the the moment there is no word how would the man round up in the river but a water rescue along the the penns landing area at market street, we hope to have more information when we rejoin you on the cw philly. right now lets get your forecast with katie in the weather center, good morning. >> at least our weather pattern is quieting down at home and we are still however watching the retreat take place, of our latest cold front. it is evident on radar and satellite. first and foremost storm scan three showing lingering
showers through cape may county and sussex county delaware. we had heavy thunderstorm coming through, good chunk of the delaware valley you can see variety of clouds that came through yesterday in the time lapse view over center sit the friday north philadelphia at leadership academy. we are in the lower 07's north philadelphia and we are shooting for mid 80's later today as skies continue to clear of our refreshing air mass takes over and that does bode well for tomorrow and it looks like a beautiful day bob. >> 8:26. live look at the vine street expressway where police are sorting out license recommendation stations of the folks involved in this accident. we are heavy from eighth street toward town, schuylkill. right near willow grove. rest are majors like i-95, just under a half an hour downtown and eastbound on the schuykill slow go from conshohocken through center sit the eye but mass transit looking good with no delays. ukee, back over to you you. >> buddy, thank you. coming up next, on cbs this morning, putting the the cool, in cooler, kick starter
this features a freefall into a net. the sky fall drops the fearless at 55 miles an hour but they get a nice soft landing. i can't believe anyone would insure this ride but it sure looks fun. >> you and i have different definitions of fun. looks like four seconds of terror. >> it's not one of the highest things i'd like to be. not on my bucket list. >> i'm going to pass. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour it's been 50 years since the civilian act was signed into law. we'll talk with bob schieffer about a cbs special event looking at the landmark movement and the lessons of 1964.
>> also in the very very cool toyota green rim, this inventor has his coolest new cooler. it has a stereo and a rechargeable blender built in. that's ahead. >> two key important parts there. the blender. right now time to show you some of this morning's lines. the classic sitcom "the golden girls" is becoming reality. more seniors are taking part in home sharing programs to save money and have company. there are now agencyies matching older people with roommates. i think that's a good thing. >> i do too. you and me roommates, charlie. >> i think you already tried that norah. >> >> keep hope alive. >> will there be pictures? >> you know he loves that.
>> why do i have the best job in the world. >> the "lated news when stephen colbert takes over letter man's chair next year. he waste nod time on "the colbert report" which tapes a few blocks away from here. greeting. you know i love it. you know i snead need it. you know i'm surprised to get that kind of an audience in new york. i can't imagine leaving this city. >> we can't either. he is thrills the late show will continue orange nagt from the "late show". for him to come on the show. >> that would be nicend david tterman. >> okay juror b near0% j who park are back when an owner played with a stuffed animal that looked like a dog. 42% had the same when they played with a jack oh lantern.
and 22% when you're reading a book. >> begging the question. is barkley more troubled by the book? >> does he get jealous? >> no no. i'm the one who gets jealous when he's here. >> and "usa today" looks at the rock bulked up. let's just take a moment please. thank you, gayle. that is you like big. >> that is my kind of person. >> there is more. johnson got up at 3:30 in the morning to expand his diet. that'll where i'll be on friday with some popcorn. do you want to go? >> he looks good. he looks good. >> charlie feels harassed. >> last night on my pbs show former chief secretary robert
gates reacted to joe biden's scathing comments in the new yorker. he suggested that gates' form e policy resume was checkered with inaccuracies. >> joe in this article says that i was wrong on vietnam. the irony is that i opposed the war in vietnam. i wrote about that. said i was wrong with the balkans. wiggs not in politics then. the truth is joe and i have a different view of the world. i said in the book he's a fine man. he and i agreeded on several things during the obama administration and i think getting into this kind of a contest between each other is foolish. >> biden made the comments after gates said that inis memoir that wn
policy i t decades.o the feud withbiden. anniversar heels of the mississippiom summeruui: campaign to get them to it ws on after inig machlt someone a charred stationphiladelphia. there was no trace of the three men. ♪ >> i want to talk about what i grieve about. i don't grieve for cheney because of the fact that i feel that he lived full of life than ma inny of us would ever live. >> we in the states and county v allowed this to happen. >> i have a vengeance in my heart tonight. don't bow down.
we want our freedom now. i don't want to have to go to another funeral. i'm tired of funerals. i'm tired of it. >> it was part of the season that walter cronkite dubbed it civil rights good. morning. >> good morning. >> you and i both coming up from north carolina and being in school at the time and coming to washington watching. tell us about the time you were a reporter. >> i had just got about out of the air force in 1962 three years. never heard it. wi going to wore for the "star-telegram" but the job was not quite ready so i went to a little radio station where i had worked while i was in college.
they sent me down to oxford mississippi, to cover the role. i never heard a shot fired in anger. then i was caught on snipers got on top and started shooting down at us. that was my most terrifying night. that wass heyer growing up. >> gayle, i was a second lieutenant in the united states air force before i ever shook hands with a black person. not they didn't want to. we linked over here they lived over there and the kmuchblts never came together. >> what happened then? did it register at the time? >> you know, later it did. uft just don
it just dawned on me i had never shaken hands with a black person. >> this 50 years ago, president obama said few pieces of legislation have defined our national intress griggs as a huge achievement. >> hug you getting anything done. it was an election year. finally broke that filibuster. he use thad pin to every republican whoin the senate. you know why? he s bill. with dirksen, bennin have relatives of three they're going to be with us >>any people story.you knowhank you. mm connu law l be
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bleblder, an l.e.d. light on the lid, but, darn you can't buy it just yet. there's on one in the world but we've got it here. two weeks ago the inventor launched a kickstarter campaign to finance his operation. it's now the third most funded product in kickstarter history. as of this morning the pledges add up to about $7 million and mr. genius ryan grepper is with us this morning. you said it's beyond your wildest dreams. >> it sll is. i can't believe how many people kelkted with it. so grateful and extremely committed to all the people who backed the project so i can bring my dream project and dream prokt product to ul these impeachment. >> you've been a lifelong inventor and it nice not the first time. >> it started nine or ten years
ago. i took a weed whacker engine, the thung trim your yard with and ind the initial >> what do you ht tried to bring to kickst mrtple i tsit i) the design i always envisioned and the features a i can. incredible. most raised money. if you raised $6 than money? >> kickstarter has it until the end of the project. anyone who is backing it is effect supporting my dream. but i'll be able to produce it, use the revenue toor tooling and all of the manufacturing process to findizcost? >> the full retail price is kickstatrter backers, you can get it for made?china? >> you have to remember isand and for that limitedha opened up new dream come true to be able to do that. butt'ou up with something. thing, dance paround to cs.rink can be. ryan. >> i'llgnig
years old. >> i didn'ts rl 500 pounds. >> announcer: the 500 pound woman. >> i eat in my room, i have a portable toilet my room. after i eat i have to go to least three times and i am not able to clean myself. i have to go in the shower. >> announcer: her plea for help. >> you are my last hope. >> announcer: and her lastnow, it all changes today. are you ready to go on this journey? >> announcer: and? >> what in