tv CBS This Morning CBS August 18, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is monday, august 18th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." violence spirals out of control overnight in ferguson. missouri's governor order s the national guard onto city streets. >> the battle for iraq's largest dam. charlie d'agata shows us the u.s. fire power helping beat back fighters. and a captain sees the baby he saved 20 years ago become a bride. we begin with the eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> we had to act to protect lives and property. >> the governor calls in the national guard following another night of violence in ferguson. police say molotov cocktails
were thrown at them, gunshots were fired. >> the "new york times" is reporting a private autopsy shows michael brown was shot at least six times. >> kurdish forces have taken over the eastern side of the mosul dam. >> this as the u.s. continues air strikes against isis. >> do you think we are in greater danger now than before 9/11? >> i do. the threat matrix is wide. governor rick perry isn't backing down from the actions he took that ended in felony charges is. >> i would make exactly the same decision. >> julian assange, the wikileaks -- >> a fast moving brush fire in the southern california mountains. >> it was raging quick. we went from 10 to 20 to a hundred acres within ten minutes. >> pope francis ended his visit to south korea. he challenged the north and south to find a way to forge
peace. >> the ntsb is looking at a fatal train derailment near memphis. >> all that -- >> wow. camera man of the day award. >> keeps his shot the whole time. >> look at that. >> an alabama family snagging a 1,000 pound reptile. >> that's a big boy. >> and all that matters. mone davis and her pennsylvania team back on the diamond. >> what do you think the limit is? >> to go as far as i can. >> how is she so self-confident? i'm not that self-confident now and i have a tv show. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the ice bucket challenge shows no signs of cooling off. >> $13 million raised since the challenge started. >> aah! stop it! >> this morning's eye opener presented by toyota. >> this morning's eye opener presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
yeah, that actually happened. >> it did. more coming up soon. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gail king are off. jeff glor is with us. missouri's governor is sending the national guard to bring peace and order to the city of ferguson. [ sirens ] [ gunshots ] >> police clashed with protesters in some of the worst street violence since a deadly police shooting nine days ago. governor jay nixon signed the order this morning calling in the guard. >> also this morning ferguson officials postpone the first day of school for the second time. an autopsy on michael brown done at his family's request shows an officer shot the 18-year-old six times. vladimir duthier is in ferguson where at least two people were wounded in shootings last night as well. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. nearly three hours before the curfew was set to begin last
night, violence once again erupted here in ferguson, missouri. we were on the streets as the area became engulfed with rubber bullets, teargas, shoek bombs on streets packed with police and nearly 700 protesters. chaos once again filled the streets of ferguson late sunday night as police officers in riot gear fired teargas into crowds of protesters. the demonstrators stood their ground. many were peaceful. >> don't shoot! hands up, don't shoot! >> reporter: others built makeshift barricades and threw debris from looted shops nearby. >> molotov cocktails were thrown. there were shooting, looting, vandalism, and other acts of violence that clearly appear not to have been spontaneous, but premeditated criminal acts. >> reporter: law enforcement officials report the riots began shortly after multiple shootings occurred around 8:00 p.m.
heightening police presence as the crowds grew. >> i had no alternative but to elevate the level of our response. >> reporter: just hours before the riot broke out captain ron johnson spoke at a ferguson rally for michael brown pledging solidarity with the community. >> you are my family. you are my friends. i am you. >> reporter: people here are growing increasingly frustrated with the investigation into brown's death. late sunday night the "new york times" revealed details of a preliminary autopsy performed on michael brown. it found he was shot at least six times, including twice in the head. the final shot hit the top of his head suggesting he was bent forward. the report said brown did not appear to have been shot from very close range. no gunpowder was found on his body. adding to the rift, backlash over the police department's decision to release surveillance video of brown stealing a box of
cigars minutes before the fatal shooting. on "face the nation" governor nixon condemned the release of the video. >> we didn't have any knowledge of that. it had an incendiary effect. >> reporter: we are understanding there will be a press conference today with the brown family, their attorneys, and dr. michael bodden, the medical examiner they hired for the independent examination. >> thank you so much. the fbi investigation of the death will include a third autopsiment a spokesman says the exam will happen as soon as possible. bob orr is in washington where they say they have to step in because of the circumstances of the case. bob, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. concerns about violence and loss of public trust pushed the justice department to take a muscular role. sources say federal officials are frustrated believing local missouri police mishandled the case. now there is a full court press by the feds for the kind of dispassionate, fact-based
investigation that can produce a credible outcome accepted by all. attorney general eric holder has ordered a u.s. medical examiner to do an independent federal autopsy on brown to corroborate or refute the state's findings. this follows the federal local spat over the surveillance tape which seemed to show michael brown robbing a convenience store just before he was killed. they said they released the tape to provide media the information they requested. but they argued releasing the tape which is evidence could inflame protesters and bias the investigation. it's important to remember missouri officials remain in charge of the primary case. prosecutors there will decide whether or not to charge the police officer who shot and killed brown. but the justice department is also pushing a separate civil rights investigation, exam penning the incident, the response and the police department's history with the ferguson community. right now dozens of fbi agents are still on the streets there
conducting interviews and reviewing all of the evidence. >> thank you, bob. in our next half hour former prosecutor and defense lawyer ricky cleman will look at the question of who 's in charge of the case and what it means. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> iraq's army is claiming a major breakthrough against isis. iraq's foreign minister says security forces and kurdish fighters recaptured the mosul dam which supplies electricity and water to much of iraq. charlie d'agata from erbil on how american air power is playing a crucial role in the battle. >> reporter: good morning. kurdish soldiers launched another attack toward the dam before dawn. they have taken over parts of the dam. isis land mines and booby traps are slowing progress. kurdish peshmerga fighters have the mosul dam and victory in site. backup came from u.s. air power.
u.s. military officials said drones, fighter jets and bombers conducted almost two dozen air strikes over two days. it may be one of the biggest defeats for isis militants since the offensive began. it's not the only one. peshmerga soldiers took us to their new front line near the capit capitol. lieutenant general ali led forces in a counter attack against better armed isis fighters. >> they tried. if they controlled this mountain, they could hit erbil. >> reporter: they could hit erbil from here. >> yeah. >> reporter: this is as close as they advanced to erbil. kurdish forces took two hours to push them back. this place is still under mortar attack. >> get down! >> reporter: the first mortar
blew up in front of the combat outpost. two more exploded just behind. isis fighters were zeroing in, sending a clear message, "we are still here." nearby, just a week ago the town on the outskirts of oh erbil was empty aside from isis militants who had taken it over. now some of the residents have begun to return. the scars of the battle that took place here remain. so does isis, not far away. kurdish forces told us the offensive against isis won't stop at the dam. they tend to win back territory lost to isis, relying heavily on u.s. air strikes. for "cbs this morning," i'm charlie d'agata in erbil, northern iraq. with the fighting heating up in iraq and the violence are worsening in missouri, president obama is back at the white house this morning. he arrived with his oldest daughter malia overnight. the president interrupted his
vacation on martha's vineyard after taking criticism for taking time off during a series of crises. major investigator is at the white house. do we know what the president will do in two days of meetings? >> indeed. three big issues will confront the president during meetings at the white house. on iraq, the president will confer with the national security team. the big development there, the white house expects great britain, australia, and canada to join the u.s. military effort to defeat islamic state forces in northern iraq. the precise nature of the military contribution, those military contributions from those countries is unclear. air support, armed shipments to the kurds and intelligence are options. the white house informed congress yesterday with a letter saying it was expanding the u.s. military mission to help kurdish forces retake the mosul dam. sabotage could justify the expansion of the original military mission.
president obama will meet with eric hold er to talk about potential civil rights violations in the shooting death of michael brown and the state and local response at the police level to protest and sporadic instances of looting. on immigration the president will discuss future actions at the level to legalize those who entered the country illegally. announcements expected early in september or at the end of this month. we are coming to you from the white house briefing room. there is a construction project on the north lawn. tents are being built to protect correspondents who need them, whoever they might be. when the project was authorized no one at the white house expected the president would interrupt his vacation. back to you. >> busy morning. thank you. texas governor rick perry is fighting back and making no apologies after the grand jury indictment against him friday. jan crawford is in washington where everyone is wondering what this means for 2016. jan, good morning.
>> good morning. this is a political mess. it's about the size of texas. it started when a powerful democratic district attorney in austin was charged with drunk driving more than a year ago. her behavior was caught on camera. the video is embarrassing and criminal. it shows the most powerful district attorney in texas, rosemary lehmberg drunk and abusive as she's booked for drunk driving. >> do you know what you're doing? >> yes, ma'am. we have asked you to stop kicking the door and you didn't stop. >> reporter: governor rick per ary called on her to resign and warned he would cut stan state funding for her office if she refused. she stayed and perry followed through striking more than $7 million from her budget. that move is why perry now is facing two felony charges. a prosecutor and now grand jury say he illegally tried to coerce the democrat to quit.
tony plohesky is covering the drama for the austin american statesman. >> the governor has veto power over line items in the budget. t he allegedly tried to say to a district attorney you must leave office. you must resign if you want $7.2 million. >> reporter: the indictment comes as the governor is fighting to regain his political footing after a poor showing in the republican presidential primary two years ago. >> it's time to have some real change in washington, d.c. >> reporter: with recent visits to key primary states it's looking like he's thinking of another run. over the weekend perry came out swinging. >> i exercised this authority to veto funding for an office whose leadership had lost the public's confidence by acting inappropriately and unethically. >> reporter: he went on the
offensive during a sunday talk show. >> i stood up for the rule of law in the state of texas. if i had to do it again i would make exactly the same decision. >> reporter: perry is going to new hampshire this week. first he has to stop by the police department in austin to have his fingerprints taken and get a mug shot. two images that a man interested in running for president obviously doesn't want out there. >> indeed, jan. thank you. another ebola scare in the u.s. this time in new mexico. right now a 30-year-old teacher is in isolation at an albuquerque hospital. she spent time in sierra leono. her blood will be sent to the cdc for testing. there is no risk to the public. >> there is a risk in west africa where the disease is too much for the government to handle. we are tracking violence and fears surrounding the spread. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the ebola outbreak in west
africa is spiralling out of control, according to health officials who are warning. this is largely due to dysfunctional health care systems and rampant fear. the fear and mistrust took a violent turn in liberia's capital. an angry crowd raided an ebola isolation ward in the city's largest slum. they shouted that ebola didn't exist and was a hoax to get money. the mob looteded the clinic, removing contaminated medical items and soiled beddings. over 20 patients infected with the virus fled the treatment center and disappeared into the crowded city. health officials are terrified the infection could now spread across the entire area. treatment centers are filling up faster than they can be provided. doctors without borders is building two new isolation units but the emergency coordinator says it will not be enough.
>> at this stage the outbreak is totally out of controlment we need to come up with other strategies to cope with the situation. >> reporter: the situation on the ground is desperate. already the death toll is well over oh1,000. the number of cases nearly 2,000 as international organizations scale up their response. even with the added help, health officials say the outbreak could continue for another six months. doctors without borders say the ebola outbreak is like war and other nations are caught up in it. kenya, a central hub to much of west africa has banned flights to all affected areas. pope francis is headed back to the vatican. he wrapped up a busy five-day visit to south korea including meeting with local religious leaders. seth doan is in seoul. >> reporter: good morning. the pope was said to be in good spirits throughout the trip. the vatican says the main
purpose was pastoral but what emerged was more political in nature due to south korea's strategic location. pope francis entered seoul's ka the dral to lead a mass focused on forgiveness and reconciliation. he acknowledged the suffering on his way to the altar the, stopping to greet seven elderly so-called comfort women forced into sexual slavery by japanese soldiers during world war ii. speaking to a congregation which included south korea's president and north korean defectors, the pope urged resolving the differences between north and south. reject a mindset shaped by suspicion and competition, he said. perhaps the biggest headline of the trip came sunday during his speech and comments to bishops. the pope pushed for dialogue with countries across asia that
didn't have diplomatic ties with the vatican. most notably china, a country of 1.3 billion with an estimated 12 million catholics. at least half of them worship in underground churches. the official chinese catholic church is overseen by the communist party, not the vatican. in what was seen as an effort to allay fears in china, the pope said the church would not come as conquerers but rather as brothers. flying over china today the pope dispatched another telegram to china's president extending his best wishesment significant because when pope john paul ii requested to fly through chinese air space, beijing denied the request. >> seth, thank you. 7:19. ahead, the new drug helping patients with a specific form of
a penalty flag in the classroom. >> ahead, notre dame's football coach on the scandal benching top players right before the new season. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. stop stop. januvia (sitagliptin) is a once-daily pill that, along with diet and exercise, helps lower blood sugar. januvia works when your blood sugar is high and works less when your blood sugar is low, because it works by enhancing your body's own ability to lower blood sugar. plus januvia, by itself, is not likely to cause weight gain or low blood sugar (hypoglycemia). januvia should not be used in patients with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. tell your doctor if you have a history of pancreatitis.
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good morning, i'm natasha brown. right over to the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, katie fehlinger in the weather center keeping ion things for us, how is it looking, katy? >> not bad. that the tasha, if you like what the weaken served up, i think you'll love what we have to offer here today, as well. weak front brought in couple of showers yesterday. but today is much more of the same. where we get some sunshine, you could see few little speckles evergreen that fire up on the tail end of the loop here, don't worry about that generally we keep that sunshine across most of the board, and it is a nice afternoon. few more clouds may build, however, if you're across say delaware, cape may county, partly cloudy skies for most every you tonight, i could see shower, clipping the southern branch of our region but fillly stay dry as will all of the counties to the north at
night we could see shower, over to you. >> good morning, everyone, with that beautiful sunshine, comes a lot of sun glare. >> eastbound site of 422 approaching the area every observation, dealing with a accident, good news on the shoulder, the bad news it is causing a bit of a gaper delay. watch out for rush hour delays on 95, the schuylkill expressway, and the vine, headed toward the schuylkill. and also fire location in montgomery county booker road at laurel way. natasha? >> thank you, next update clock 55, up next on cbs this morning, controversy at new york plaza hotel. for more local news weather and traffic, continue to watch us
the dancing man in what you see there is none other than new jersey governor chris christie getting down on saturday night at a fund-raiser in the hamptons. wild times. he took the stage with jamie foxx to show off moves. the audience included barbra streisand, paul mccartney and jack nicholson. it benefitteded the apollo theater and brought in nearly $4 million. that's quite a dancing crew, would you say? >> absolutely. >> he's looking svelte. >> yeah. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and gail are off. vinita nair and jeff glor are with us this morning. good to have you guys. >> good to be here. >> coming up the new scandal at notre dame university. four star football players are fighting to stay in the game. you will see what the coach is saying less than two weeks before the first game of the season. >> plus, they reported $2 billion offer for one of moracco's best known hotels. critics aren't mad about the
money but the man who could buy the plaza. we'll look at the human rights controversy stretching to beverly hills. first ben tracy is also here this morning with a look at headlines from around the globe. >> good morning. we'll begin with the kwo"new yo times" and a drug that helped people grow new hair. alopecia is a disease that affects 1% of men and women. most regrew a full head of hair in four months. guys, there is no evidence that the drug will help with the more common male pattern baldness or my receding hairline. >> not guys, just jeff. >> ouch. >> i meant only pertaining to men. >> eventually we are all in the same boat. >> u.s. today reports more than 1100 laboratory incidents involving potential bioterror germs were reported to federal regulators. they happened between 2008 and 2012. in five cases, laboratory workerers were infected or got
sick. they all recovered. the names of the labs are being kept secret because of federal bioterrorism laws. the washington post looks at the drought in the west. as we have been showing you california is the hardest hits. some areas haven't had substantial rain in three years. nearly 60% of the state is officially in an exceptional drought condition. that's the worst category. there is no relief the in sight. aquifers are the usual backup source. they are being pumped at unsustainable rates. i live in los angeles. man, we miss the rain. it's crazy dry out there snk britain's "guardian" says julian assange will leave his safehouse but they won't say when or why. >> we can confirm that i am leaving the embassy soon. but perhaps not for the reasons
that the murdoch press and sky news say. >> reporter: assange has been staying at the embassy of ecuador in london for two years. he told reporters his health has suffered. swedish investigators want to question him over sexual assault allegations. u.s. authorities want to talk to him about the leak of confidential hill tear document hs this 2010. finally, wall street journal looks at what happens when police officers wear body cameras. every officer on this force has a camera that records everything between the officers and the public. the first year use of force dropped an amazing 60%. citizen complaints fell nearly 90%. a lot of folks say it would have been helpful in a place like ferguson, missouri. >> interesting that they had them. they just hadn't been deployed yet according to the reports. >> stunning numbers. 90% drop.
>> incredible drop. we should point out that missouri's governor called out the national guard because of the latest violence in ferguson. police officers in riot gear fired teargas into crowds of protesters last night. the justice department said it is speeding up the probe of the police shooting that sparked the violence. cbs news legal analyst rick ricki clemon joins us. good morning. >> good morning. >> front page "new york times." the autopsy shows michael brown was struck at least six times. that's the second autopsy. now we'll have another by the justice department. why? >> the justice department wants to shows the fundamentally fair and coming from the outside and basically starting over again. however, it is are extraordinary under any circumstances. usually what we find is one autopsy. then perhaps the defense of a
case would like to have another autopsy. the fact that now we already have two, the second one being at the request of the family from the very, very well qualified michael bodden whom i have known for years and have watched testify many times. what michael bodden has found certainly supports the police autopsy. there are only so many gunshots that have been found. >> so we don't need a third. >> let's talk about what the private autopsy paid for partly by family members. he was shot six times. >> correct. >> four times in the arm in the front and two times in the head. we all thought perhaps he was running away from the police and shot in the back. >> let me begin by saying it's inconclusive until we know much more about the forensic evidence. what it does tell us certainly is that he was either surrendering and had his head
down. or he was charging. we don't know. >> they say there was no evidence of gunpowder. >> on the body. >> wasn't close. >> on the body. dr. baden has not yet had a chance or if he ever has a chance to look at the x-rays, also not the clothes. one of the things we have to look at, jeff, is what is the truth? we follow the truth wherever it goes. we must follow the truth in science. so it's not just the autopsy of the body. it is also the science of what gunshot powder, if any, was found on the clothes. let alone we've got to look at the science of the car. that is, what evidence is in that car. >> at this point we have seen the autopsy. we have seen the surveillance video. why have i still not seen the officer's report from that night of what he says happened. >> ordinarily during the course of the investigation, the reports are not released. they just aren't until the investigation is over.
one of the things that probably would have helped in this case was simply to know the number of shots that might have helped. ultimately these things usually take their time. we have to deal with the fact that eventually there is going to be a grand jury. that will settle the issue. >> thank you very much this morning. notre dame's head football coach is on the defensive todayment some of his top players are accused of academic impropriety. don baylor looks at the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. university officials promise an investigation into accusation that is four members of the team cheated on class assignments. brian kelly, the head coach said he was shocked and disappointed by the latest developments. less than two weeks before the fighting irish play their first game of the season, head coach brian kelly was forced to explain why academic problems continue to trip up many of his players. >> i think we have brought in
the right young men. i think we have to continue to do a better job educating them. >> reporter: on friday the university announced star wide receiver davares daniels, corner back russell, eshak williams and kendall moore were accused of turning in papers and assignments written by others. >> at this juncture, no one has been judged responsible for academic dishonesty. no one has been dismissed from the university. no sanctions have been imposed. >> reporter: with the investigation now under way, the four men are barred from playing in games and taking part in practices. the university said if any of them cheated, they would be disciplined appropriately. and the games they played in forfeited. >> we are in a process now of following every bit of evidence presented to us and seeing where it leads. >> reporter: several members of the fighting irish, winners of 13 ncaa football championships
have been penalized for their academic performance. daniels was kicked off the team last semester for failing grades while the starting quarterback was suspended last season after cheating on a test. kelly said he holds everyone on the team to a high standard. >> in our locker room we have a simple covenant. treat women with respect. don't cheat. don't lie. don't steal. our players see it every day when they walk into the locker room. >> daniels maintains he wrote his own papers and likely relayed that to school officials when interviewed. the other implicated players were on the 2012 team that won 12 games but lost the national championship to alabama. norah? >> thank you so much. it started in beverly hills. now the home of another world famous hotel is under fire. why critics have serious reservations about the man who may buy a nrk landmark.
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dove oxygen moisture. a new york hotel could have a new and controversial number. the sultan of brunei plans to buy the property. some of hollywood's biggest names called for a boycott of the beverly hills hotel also owned by the sultan. ben tracy has a new push to keep the sultan from checking in. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the sultan's investment agency own it is dorchester collection which includes ten hotels in the u.s. and europe. the company doesn't have a hotel in new york. that could change because the sultan has $2 billion to add a landmark hotel to his portfolio. the plaza hotel on the southern edge of central park has played host to rich, famous, and even royal guests for more than a century.
even the fab 4 found it a fabulous place to stay. it's the setting for classic movies such as "the way we were," "scent of a woman" and "home alone 2" which featured a cameo by the donald. >> where is the lobby? >> down the hall and to the left. >> reporter: who owned what he called the mona lisa of hotels. now the plaza's history could be trumped by its future owner, the sultan of brunei. >> we have an obligation to do what we can to ensure one of the world's most iconic hotels doesn't end up as another jewel in the sultan's crown. >> reporter: organizations like the human rights campaign are fighting the sale. three months ago the sultan implemented strict sharia law in his oil-rich nation on the island of borneo. it punished theft, adultery and same-sex relationships with amputations, flogging, and stoning. >> we urge new yorkers to have a simple and straightforward message. that's to take your business
elsewhere. >> evil flourishes when good people do nothing. >> reporter: in may jay leno led a celebrity boycott of the beverly hills hotel. >> we hope to draw attention to this and people go, okay, maybe i won't hold my event there. >> reporter: the beverly hills city council condemned the government of brunei. at the time the dorchester collection tried to distance the hotels from their controversial owner. we spoke with c.e.o. christopher cadre. does the dorchester collection have an opinion of the laws implemented in brunei? >> no. i don't have any opinion whatsoever. >> reporter: you don't think they are wrong? >> i'm not prepared to comment on that. >> reporter: the sultan is reportedly offering $2 billion for the plaza as well as the dream hotel in manhattan and another in london. the seller is an indian business tycoon serving time in jail for
not paying investors. he need it is money to pay off debts and set up an office thds his cell to negotiate with top bidders. they say the office is 600 square feet. i don't think he's in a maximum security prison. >> what's the likelihood that will happen? >> the sultan has a lot of money. this guy is in desperate need of some. it could ha a family went alligator hunting for the first time.
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judge you're saying today may be the best in the whole bunch? >> of the next five. whole week ahead here, we gradually start to see the pattern going little bit downhill, with every passing day. now, that said, if you really like the low humidity, and the pleasant wet their most of the weekends offered up, that's why i say today will be your day. we end one more sun than anything out, there storm scan3, quiet, few clouds starting to build up here, across washington, and baltimore, and some of you, through delaware specially may end up with that through the day, otherwise just nice, sunshine, high of 83, i could see parts of delaware, even cape may county getting clipped by shower tonight, but generally, it is partly cloudy and quiet tonight. touch more humidity for you tomorrow, might actually feel like august. and by wednesday, that will be our next shot. for anything to be widespread in terms of shower or a storm.
mainly at night, though, looks like. tory? >> thank you, katie. good morning, everyone, right now this morning, deal with -- dealing with sun glare and rush. take a look here, 95, approach the area of the scutters falls bridge, northbound side seeing delays in the area. also, 20 minute delays, for the cynwyd line. signal problems for septa. and expect delays in the schuylkill, 59, the vine, so on, so for the. >> thank you, next update at 8:25, next on cbs this morning, the story after bride who almost choked to death, as a baby, and the police office here saved her life. your local news continues with us on the
♪ it's monday, august 18, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including an extra special wedding. one of the guests saved the bride's life two decades ago. first a look at the eye opener at 8:00. >> nearly three hours before the curfew violence once again erupted in ferguson, missouri. attorney general eric holder ordered an independent federal autopsy on brown. >> kurdish soldiers have taken over parts of the dam. isis land mines and booby traps are slowing progress. >> president obama is back at the white house this horning. >> three big issues will ferguson, missouri, and immigration and iraq. >> perry has to have his fingerprints taken and get a mug
shot. >> wikileaks founder julian assange will leave his safehouse in london. officials promise a thorough investigation into accusations that four members of the team cheated on their class assignments. >> the dancing man you see there is none other than new jersey governor chris christie getting down onner saturday night. a fund-raiser p in the hamptons. wild times. >> nice grabby the fan in the front row. that's why you bring your glove to the ball yard. >> now that's allowable. >> absolutely. >> oh, the kid threw the ball back. >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by panera bread. >> i'm norah o'donnell with jeff glor and vinita nair. charlie and gail are off. the first of 80 national guard troops are arriving in ferguson, missouri. the gov nofr deployed troops to restore order after another violent night. police battled with street protesters more than a week after a white officer killed an
18-year-old black man. >> governor nixon calls the violence a disservice to the family of michael brown and his memory. vladimir duther is in ferguson where violence escalated once again after sundown. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. trouble started nearly three hours before curfew was set to begin. tensions erupted here in ferguson. it's being described as pre-planned and deliberate violence. there was another peaceful protest that quickly deteriorated. we saw teargas, rubber bullets, smoke bombs engulfing the area packed with police and nearly 700 protesters. some of the demonstrators stood their ground. many were peaceful reciting "hands up, don't shoot." others became more aggressive. they were building makeshift barricades and throwing bricks and debris from looted shops nearby. it wasn't clear what instigated the riots.
laur law enforcement officials reported multiple shootings around 8:00 p.m. which heightened the police presence as crowds grew. >> thanks. the justice department will have a third autopsy done on michael brown's body as soon as possible. st. louis county's original post-mortem established the fact that brown died from police gn t brown four times in the right arm and twice in the head. with us is professor lawrence kovalinsky from john jay college. >> good morning. >> what was the biggest finding? >> the biggest finding is that all the shots hit mr. brown in the front. that's the story of the eyewitness, the friend of michael brown, dorian johnson was that michael brown had been running away from the vehicle and a shot was fired. that apparently is false. he was not shot in the back. what a pathologist does is look
at entrance and exit wounds. it is clear that no shot was fired at his back. >> what does it tell you that they all came in through the front and they were all on one side? >> what you want to learn from the analysis is the position of the victim relative to the shooter. it's my opinion that seeing four shots to the right arm was an investigation to me that the police officer wanted to stop him. it's the last two shots that struck him in the head that really stopped him permanently. the last shot to the skull was a lethal shot. >> they say no gunpowder detected. do we have an indication how far away the officer may have been? >> yeah. if you have the clothing you can look at gunshot residue. even without it, you could look at what's called stippling or tattooing, if it's a close-in shot. the best we can say at this point is that the gun was at
least two or three feet away from the target. >> what about the position of his head. it appears he was leaning down because it was on the top of his head. >> picture the shooter shooting a weapon, perhaps holding it at chest level. the victim had to have his head facing downward. he was either falling and the shot was fired or he was charging at the police officer and the shot was fired. that's the only way you can get a trajectory like that which was described by dr. baden. >> six shots? >> i think that's five shots too many. police are trained to stop the assailant but don't use overkill. not necessary. >> how unusual is it to have three autopsies performed? >> well, it can't hurt. it may not help. pathologists can differ in their opinions. a third autopsy, i think it will be good for the credibility.
people don't trust state government. they want the feds involved in this. three autopsies, we'll have answers soon. >> good to have your expertise. thank you very much. >> pleasure. >> thousands gathered in ferguson sunday at a rally in honor of michael brown. missouri highway patrol captain ron johnson, the state appointed head of security in ferguson brought the crowd to its feet. >> i want to start off by talking to mike brown's family. my heart goes out to you. i wear this uniform and i should stand up here and say that i'm sorry. [ applause ] when this is over i'm going to go in my son's room -- my black son. [ cheers and applause ]
who wears his pants sagging, wears his hat cocked to the side, gotta toos on -- got s tattoos on his arms. but that's my baby. [ cheers and applause ] we need to pray. we need to thank mike for his life. we need to thank him for the change he's going to make and it will make us better. i love you. i stand tall with you. i will see you out there. thank you. [ cheers and applause ] >> wow. what an amazing speech. several hours later after police fired teargas at demonstrators captain johnson said i had no alternative but to elevate the level of response. i can't think of a better man to be there at this time. >> very tough spot. he wants to work with the protests but you have to stop it when it gets to a certain point. >> it's nice to hear someone emotional and someone to bring a face to the issue.
you hear them talk about clothing. people think back to trayvon martin and a lot of emotions come up again. >> indeed. >> a new zealand family is thanking robin williams for reaching out to a woman with cancer. this is quite a story. 21-year-old vivian waller was diagnosed in january. she wanted to meet williams but couldn't travel. a friend contacted the actor who e-mailed this video clip a few months ago. >> hi, vivian. this is robin williams saying hey girl, what's going on down there in new zealand? sending my love to you, jack and so if i. mark this off your bucket list. i said, hey, hey, hey, what's going on? it's all right, all right, all right. i'm just channelling matthew mcconaughey. much love to you. >> williams took his life a week ago. waller's husband said he's telling the story now because, quote, we want to show people how awesome a person robin williams was. >> a michigan woman who calls her father a hero decided to get married at the alzheimer's center where he lives.
>> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 sponsored by pane ra bread. ahead, the moment a police officer became a hero. >> her dad expected to hear the words from me. i said to him, do you hear that baby crying? he said, yeah. i said that's your baby crying. he just broke down from there. >> how the family is still showing gratitude 20 years
later. the cop and the baby he saved ofment that's next on "cbs this morning." grilled chicken, pico, fresh greens, cilantro, avocado, tortilla strips, and a drizzle of margarita sauce, all served with a bowl of soup. chili's fresh mex bowls from our lunch combo menu starting at 6 bucks. more life happens here. wouldn't it be great if hiring plumbers, shopping online is as easy as it gets. carpenters and even piano tuners were just as simple? thanks to angie's list, now it is. start shopping online from a list of top-rated providers. visit angieslist.com today. ♪ ♪ of hershey's chocolateste to anything -
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in london, big ben is getting its clock cleaned this morning and that's a good thing. an expertly trained team is scrubbing all four sides of the landmark for the first time in about four years. the workers are checking for wear and tear and they are wearing ear plugs to protect them from the mighty clanging. good idea, right? >> big ben, parliament. big ben, parliament. a couple is beginning their new lives as husband and wife. when their families got together they celebrated the future and a life-changing moment 20 years ago. lee woodrough shows us how a police officer's quick thinking allowed the bride to see her big day come through. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. captain joseph barka has been on the police force for 45 years. he's saved over a dozen lives and helped rescue victims trapped at ground zero.
one rescue of a small baby he says is the highlight of his career. at a chicago park on saturday, these families had everything. great food, games for the kids, some relatives traveled as far as the west bank to attend the wedding weekend, but the honored guests, joe barka and his wife, drove from new york to see the young bride. you have your family here for a barbecue. how does your family treat joe when they see him? >> they love him. they're excited to see him. they couldn't wait for this day just to see him and his wife. >> he's more than a guest of honor. >> he's like a second father. not just a friend or hero. he's family. >> reporter: it was december 1993 when sergeant barka responded to a call at this house. >> a radio call came in of a child not breathing. >> reporter: shamala's older
brothers remember the day in detail. >> i remember mom yelling at the top of her lungs for my father. she's not breathing. she 's choking. lifeless. >> took the child from the parents, checked for vital signs, found none. i jumped into the back seat of the car with the baby, still doing cpr for the ride to the hospital. >> reporter: by the time they arrived her throat was cleared. her heart began beating again. the baby was breathing on her own. >> her dad expected to hear the worst from me. i said to him, do you hear that baby crying? he said, yeah. i said, that's your baby crying. he broke down from there. >> reporter: shama's mother. do you still remember that day? >> yeah. when i remember, i cried. >> at least it's happy tears now. >> yeah. thank god. thankful for him, too. >> reporter: joe and helen never lost touch after the family moved to buffalo.
they treat shama like a daughter. >> they have never missed my birthday. for christmas they send a card and a check and a letter. they are so sweet. it's the thought that counts really. >> reporter: what did you think when you got the news of the wedding? >> i said, not my little baby. of course i'll be there. >> reporter: yesterday, joe honored the promise to see her walk down the aisle. >> you have seen good and bad as a policeman. where does this story rank? >> up on top. i go out there for a reason. the reason is to help people. >> it makes me want to save people's lives the way he saved my life. maybe i can be in people's lives 20 years later just as he was. >> she might get the chance. she graduated from nursing schoolment joe and helen have three grandsons, a teacher and two police officers just like their dad. joe plans to retire next year after 45 years on the force. he looks forward to spending time with his wife and grandkids. >> what a wonderful story. >> the week just started.
already have my favorite story of the week. tremendous. >> to see them together, the love they have for one another. they have had each other over for dinner over 23 years. even though the family moved. >> i love that he sends her cards and checks. >> she's the daughter they never had. >> she's going into the public service. >> nursing. two brothers in nursing as well. they say this incident drove what they wanted to do with their lives. >> i will take you back to buffalo for a follow up. >> all right. talk to bon jovi. >> don't mention that word -- words. >> thank you. >> thank you, guys. >> we know mone davis can pitch, right? she can also hit against the boys. we'll see how her team is doing at the little league world series. we are following it. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by vision works. find more than a pair of glasses. find a better you. visionworks.
mom usually throws a gogurt in there. well mom's not here today so we're doing things dad's way. which means i get... two. (singing) snack time and lunch. (singing) snack time and lunch. gogurt because lunch needs some fun. it only happens once a year. clearance event, super fun. of course you can get a great deal. hold on. 0% apr financing on a bunch of models. annual and it's right now. they're having fun. you can get all kinds of deals. come on down. yeah, you better hurry in. you tell'em jan sent you. during toyota's annual clearance event, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a 2014.5 camry. offer ends september 2nd. for great deals on other toyota's, visit toyota.com thanks jan. ooh i got it. toyota, let's go places. try zyrtec-d® to powerfully clear your blocked nose
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>> never thought i would be a role model at this age. it was kind of shocking to me when i first came down to watch a game. there was a crowd of people. i was kind of nervous. then i was like excited for it. i just have to be myself. >> mo'ne made history as the first girl to throw a shutout in a world series game. her team is now 2-0. she's expected to pitch again on wednesday. i'm going to be watching. we watched a game saturday night. it's so much fun to watch the kids. >> let's go mo'ne. >> good advice. be yourself. we should all remember that one system absolutely. >> can an unread e-mail drop your eq by ten points? a leading neuroscientist is in studio 57 with why it might be time to rethink overthinking. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
>> police looking for young people who assault add range nerve love park. now there is assault caught on camera. young people punch and kick the rangers you can see while on the gown. we're told the attacks took place after that ranger told the young people skateboarding, was not -- was prohibit in the love park. coming up on the "cw philly" we will hear from the person who recorded the video and will hopefully help police find the suspects. now the eyewitness weather forecast, meteorologist, katie fehlinger in the weather center. liking this forecast, kate. >> i it is a good one, pretty decent day underway, if you enjoyed the weekends, avenue feeling you will love today as well. generally more sunshine for you, temperatures just shy of seasonable, by the days end. still, though, that very fall like humidity, although you can start to see few speckles evergreen, little bit of cloud cover building in across maryland, some that far may cloud or shroud the sunlight for you in delaware, but
overall again nice day. that's unfolding for pretty much everybody. i could see shower tonight, through cape may county, maybe portions of central southern delaware tonight. otherwise partly cloudy for everyone else and quiet. tomorrow should stay dry. we come up wednesday. that will will be the next chance for a shower or storm, torrey, over to you. >> good morning, everyone, we do still have some rush hour delays out there find volume eastbound approaching oaks down to 202 so expect the usual good news, earlier, cynwyd regional rail line for septa expecting to up 20 minute delays, but now have been placed back to normal. normal monday rush, specifically, slow through the construction zones. eight on the schuylkill, watch out for that pocket around the roosevelt boulevard, then 18 traveling on the northbound side of the blue route, also watch out for delays on the 42 and walt whitman bridge headed back into philadelphia. natasha. >> next update date 85:00ment up next, the importance of day
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a jet skier in iceland wasn't expecting this obstacle on his ride this weekend. he accidentally ran over a humpback whale. time for your favorite video. the skier was about to go home for the day when he noticed several whales. one popped up right in front of him. it's too late for either of them to get out of the way. they are both fine this morning. >> where was that? >> iceland. >> yikes. good thing the whale's mouth wasn't open. >> i know. could have ended differently. >> there's jet-skiing in iceland? welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, hitting the brain's reset button. the neuroscientist will show us how technology is taking us through the space age. but our brains are still in the stone age. >> plus the teenager who is both an intern and a c.e.o. he turned a $1,000 gift into a $100,000 company before he's
even old enough to vote. that's ahead. ben tracy has a look at this morning's headlines. >> we start with the "new york times." they are remembering skateboarding great jay adams. he died thursday of a heart attack in mexico. in case you don't know his name he helped transform skateboarding into an extreme sport as a member of the z boys team. they were featured in a documentary. jay adams was 53. we have good news for opera lovers. the wall street journal says new york's metropolitan opera reached deals with two of the largest unions. the tentative agreement means a threatened lockout probably won't happen. the met is negotiating with ten other unions. a contract deadline is being extended through midnight tonight. the new season at the met begins september 22. any opera fans at the table? all quiet. how about "house of cards" fans? rolling stone looks at a
birthday surprise for former president bill clinton. kevin spacey starts off by playing his character, the ruthless frank underwood but becomes the 42nd president trying to coax information from mrs. clinton. >> hello s. >> hi, hill. it's bill. i want to make sure you don't forget my birthday coming up. >> i know bill. >> do you know what you're getting me? >> i told you. this is a very personal decision i will make when i'm ready. >> she's consistent with that line. president clinton turns 68 tomorrow. attention all pumpkin spiced latte lovers. fall is coming early to starbucks. a week from today, starbucks is bringing back the popular fall drink. it is rumored some stores are already pouring the halloween-tinged latte. summer doesn't officially end until september 22. it feels like fall in new york
already. >> it does. >> we always move up christmas. now moving up fall. >> drinks like that have a cult following. people will be happy. >> people are passionate about pumpkin lattes. every day we are deluged by a flood of data. the vugle to stay focused only seems to grow. daniel levtin's book shows us how to take charge of our brain with "the organized mind, thinking straight in the age of information overload." doctor, good morning. >> good morning. >> multi tasking is a myth. why? >> it's a myth, an illusion. the brain is very good at self-deception. instead of doing a number of things at once, what we are doing is sequential tasking, one thing after another. we fractionate our attention and don't put attention into any one thing which leads to the
production of courtisol, the strsz hormone and you're wasting time. >> so we should do what? >> turn off the e-mail when not using it. try to stay focused and avoid distraction in order to be more productive. >> i have to admit i'm one of the most disorganized people. what i love about the book is you basically tell us there are not mental tricks or brain exercises. you talk about physically changing your surroundings. what should we do if we find ourselves disorganized? >> the idea is to get things out of your head and into the external world. externlizing your memory, brain extenderers. if you're always losing your keys, put a little hook by the door or a dish by the door where the keys always go. if they are always in there you never have to lose them. there are a number of other things we can do. writing things down. get it out of your head. if you write it down you are less likely to forget it.
>> you say use apps on the phone to create for yourself a personal scheduler. >> set little reminders for yourself. pay this tax bill, go to the doctor or check up on the lab reports. >> one of the most important things you say, too, is daydreaming is important. vacation and naps. charlie loved your piece in the "new york times." he's a proponent of even a short ten-minute nap restores a lot. >> we have two modes of attention. there is the task positive network where we are engaged and focused on a task. that alternates with a daydreaming mode. the daydreaming mode is when you are most apt to come up with creative solutions to problems. in this overcaffeinated world if we stay on task and don't give ourselves breaks we lose the opportunity to be creative and fix the problems. >> one of the most fascinating things you did is interviewed a number of highly successful people you call h.s.p.s. what are the secrets to their
success about the organized mind, as your book calls it? >> one thing is they don't waste more time on a decision than it's worth. they follow david allen's two-minute rule. he's the efficiency rule. if you can get something done in two minutes or less do it now so little things don't pile up. >> men and women are different when it comes to disorganization and clutterer. in what ways? >> a woman can typically walk into a room and see a clothes pile on the floor. her stress hormones spike. not so much with men. >> you have never witnessed that at home? >> totally. >> talking about multi tasking. i can only think of two jobs that require multi tasking. one is an air traffic controller. the other is a broadcast journalist. you have to do a bunch of things at a time. >> everybody is different though. we should manage those minds depending on how our brain works when it comes to organization or no. these tips help everyone? >> i think they are from efb. we can take a tip from air
traffic controllerers. they are required after an hour of work to take a 15 to 30-minute break. if you're multi tasking that's essential to get into daydreaming mode. hit the reset button in your brain. >> we can go on from 7:00 to 7:30 but then we have to take a nap, check out for a while. >> you say it's important to unplug completely, especially on a vacation which many of us don't do. >> you can set up a special e-mail account and only give the address to those who need to reach you urgently. leave that one on during vacation. set up a message response on the other one. i'm sorry, this is my vacation time. >> you have a chapter about what to teach kids in terms of having an organized mind. >> you know, now the information is so easy to acquire. i think the mission in teaching our children has to be to teach them to become critical thinkers. >> i think we almost missed one of the main points of the book which is that an organized mind leads to longevity. leads to a longer, happier life.
>> thank you for mentioning that. that's the point. when i talk about being organized i'm not talking about making us automatons like mr. spock. i'm talking about keeping the work day efficient so at the end of the day you can close the door on it, have time for family and loved ones and creativity. >> thank you so much. the book "organized mind" goes on sale tomorrow. talking about the organized mind you will meet the teenager who invented an app
it's the yoplait greek taste-off and we are asking the music city which 100-calorie strawberry greek yogurt is the next big thing. i'm a random lady with a table full of yogurt. want some greek yogurt? can i ask you a question? tell us what tastes best. this one is definitely the winner. that one is good. a is great. yoplait greek 100! that's the stuff right there. you want to see which one yoplait greek beat? chobani yes! yoplait greek wins again. take the taste-off for yourself! it is a beautiful day for yogurt.
steve jobs was only 21 when he helped create apple. michelle miller shows us how this teen is seeing his dreams pay off. >> reporter: do people call you smarty pants? >> no. >> reporter: maybe they should. eric is the founder of botangle, an online education program that links students with instructors around the world. a remarkable accomplishment considering he's only 15 years old. >> you can see all the best teachers -- there i am. himent. >> reporter: that's even youngerer than his mentor was
when he started the online community reddit at the ripe old age of 22. >> i'm shocked by our success at this age compared to where i was. >> reporter: he inspired a generation of smart, the tech savvy teens with his book "without their permission, how the 21st century will be made not managed." eric read it and took a $1,000 check from his grandmother and invested it in bitcoin. >> i thought it was an amazing tool. it will be really big. >> reporter: you hit the jackpot. >> i hit the jackpot. >> reporter: a jackpot worth $100,000. eric was hooked. his next venture was inspired by feeling stuck in school in northern idaho where he couldn't find enough interesting subjects to satisfy his curious mind. >> you can renlster as a student or become an expert and teach something. >> reporter: his solution, give users a place to chat with
instructors and learn about any subject from spanish and algebra to robotics and the violin. >> i wanted any person like me who doesn't have the same opportunities as someone living in a nice school district can go on my site and learn anything they want. >> reporter: he launched the company in may and now has more than 1700 users. he employs 20 people full time. you call them freelancers. >> i'm not allowed to call them employees. >> reporter: why? >> 15-year-olds aren't allowed to hire employees. >> reporter: but they are allowed to be hired as interns, which is what he's doing this summer at a start-up called sprayable energy. he hopes to be next working for himself, either in silicon valley or new york city. the one place eric doesn't want to go again is school. you have a deal with your parents. >> i do. they said if i make a million dollars before i turn 18 i don't have to go to college.
>> reporter: really? >> really. >> reporter: i thought you were a guy who was all about education. >> i don't do well in the current academic system. i think you need to kind of redo it or recreate it. >> reporter: his mentor who reached his own success after college warns don't grow up too fast. >> part of the advice i give to these exceptional young people is actually don't forget to have a childhood, too. that's special. we only get one. >> reporter: for now this whiz kid is finding a way oh to live in both worlds. for "cbs this morning," new york. >> he shouldn't give up the chance to go to college. >> how cool is that kid? he'll do all right. >> in honor of michelle, if we see him, we should call him smartypants. >> indeed. ahead, "cbs this morning" joins the ice age. >> oh, yeah.
corbett cut a billion dollars from education... ...now almost 80% of school districts plan to raise property taxes. meanwhile, we're the only state that doesn't charge oil and gas companies an extraction tax. but corbett raised your gas taxes through the roof. i'm tom wolf, i'll be a governor who stands up for the middle class for a change. the a.l.s. ice bucket challenge seems to make a bigger splash on social media. over the weekend familiar faces took the plunge. >> i am ready for the ice now. >> it's the best kind of ripple effect. [ screaming ] >> media moguls. tech titans.
rock stars. professional athletes. [ screaming ] >> and actors. all dousing themselves with ice cold water to raise money and awareness for a.l.s. they are challenging famous friends to do the same. >> i hereby nominate the following. vince donofrio and his son elias and my old pal thor. >> reporter: these videos are the social media stunt of the sumer. those looking to draw attention to a.l.s., a degenerative disease for which there is no cure. >> a.l.s. took one of the most beautiful people to walk this earth, my mom. i have gone through it and i can tell you how much awareness and research for a.l.s. is needed. >> reporter: the challenge is doing much more than raising awareness. many of the people participating are dousing and donating which
has led to bucketloads of money for a.l.s.-related causes. the a.l.s. association says donations over the last month topped $13 p million. compare it to $1.7 million for the same time last year. >> i have been in the nonprofit world for some 38 years. i have never seen anything like this. never. >> reporter: it was only a matter of time before the "cbs this morning" team got swept up by the wave. >> i accept the a.l.s. ice bucket challenge from nancy o'dell and chef jeff. i nominate my kids next. [ gasping ] ice time, ice time. aah! stop! stop it. stop it. >> i would like to say we had a fair amount of ice. >> you had great ice. >> we had restaurant-grade ice we picked um. >> i love that you can hear gail say, "no, really, stop it."
>> i'm wearing a bacon t-shirt. and my kids did it next. they challenged their swim coach and their friends. especially kids are getting a greater awareness to what a.l.s. is. make the donation as well. don't just take the challenge. >> absolutely. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the cbs evening news tonight. we'll see you here on "cbs this morning."
this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. philadelphia police are searching for the young people who assault add park ranger in love park. investigators hope that this video, though hard to watch, hoping this attack helps them track down the suspect. the frightening attack was caught on camera by a passerby. the assault took place after the ranger informed the young people that skateboarding is prohibited in philadelphia's love park. all right, back to work today, got nice monday forecast at least, right, katy? >> we certainly do. generally speaking this will still and nice day, little shy of standards whether it comes to temperature as well as when it comes to humidity. so still nice day for you. there is little hiccup that comes with the forecast, you can see it in the form of some of the clouds beginning to build over washington, d.c. that is the leading edge after disturbance that's just going to clip us. so, while dow think most of russ totally dry today, we get really nice forecast overall, don't be surprised maybe
through kent or sussex county, delaware, maybe even cape may county to see just quick little shower roll through overnight. might wake up to damp road. otherwise tomorrow also looks dry. it will be touch more humid. then by wednesday, next disturbance is approaching, and there is at least chance that we see shower or storm. victoria? >> thank you, katie, good morning, everyone, with all of the beautiful sunshine, we definitely have some sun glare, we take a look at the ben franklin bridge, almost like shimmering sea of a delay. from new jersey into philadelphia, jammed traveling on that side of the vine st. or excuse me the ben franklin bridge t continues to be slow in the westbound direction of the vine. and definitely just give yourself more time. this is the schuylkill, drop down to 9 miles per hour, hit the inability around city avenue. still delayed, blue route between 95 and route one, at 16 if you are headed on 59, southbound still slow downs from cottman avenue all the way through the vine st. expressway. we still have accident on the northeast extension southbound at quakertown, been moved to the shoulder but you are still slow in that area. no major delays however for mass transit.
parkinson's shocker. what his wife reveals. >> brutally attacked his girlfriend. the disturbing video you won't believe. cancelled her vegas show? ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ p[ applause ] ♪ >> hey, everyone, thanks so much for being with us. we will kick off the show with something controversial, a new law to protect band it is causing a controversy. >> pregnant moms hooked on drugs in tennessee are one step close are to facing criminal time in jail. a proposedbies abill would char pregnant women with assault if they abuse illegal narcotics and as a result, their baby is born addicted or dies from