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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 13, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EST

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until then, have a great day. for captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, november 13th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a united states drone strike may have killed jihadi john. we are on the front lines of the war against isis. donald trump unleashes a profane insult-filled rant against his republican rivals. could it mark a turning point for his campaign? and shark tagging in the gulf. the first of its kind expedition to see why the sharks are thriving around oil rigs. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. one of the world's most wanted terrorists was targeted in a u.s. drone strike. >> jihadi john in america's cross-hairs.
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>> isis execution targeted in the city of raqqa. >> if this strike was squlve successful, it's oo strike against isis. >> donald trump came out swinging at a campaign rally in iowa. >> mark ko, rubio, carly, whatever their name is. however the press not believe me that i hit somebody in the face with padlock! >> lee robert moore accused of sending obscene texts to someone he thought was a girl. >> the coast guard looking for a woman who fell off the norwegian pearl alleged intentionally going overboard. >> florent groberg was award the a medal. >> i'm dying to get home. >> home surveillance showing two burglars making themselves right at home laughing and drinking
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orange juice straight out of the carton. >> all that. >> and the emu on the run for more 60 days is captured in delaware. >> he is very crafty. >> rambo knocks it loose. rambo in the middle of things again. rambo responsible for three takeaways tonight. ryan is beginning the celebration. >> and all that matters. >> saturday will mark the second democratic debate. >> he know it's hillary clinton and bernie sanders and the third guy is? >> martin o'malley. >> right, that is the name. >> donald trump's latest attack on hillary clinton is her hair isn't real. trump knows this because he saw her in line at his wig store. that's how he knows it. i know you! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the pentagon is working to confirm if an american drone
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executioner known as jihadi john. a united states official tells our david martin, quote, pretty goddamn certain that they got him. jihadi's real name is mohammed emwazi and feltsatured in videos showing the execution of several americans. >> we know he was targeted thursday near the stronghold of raqqa. johnathan vigliotti is tracking details from london where jihadi john was once a student. >> reporter: drones had been tracking mohammed emwazi since wednesday waiting for a clear shot. last night they got their chance just after he entered a vehicle. >> you, i kill -- >> reporter: mohammed emwazi is known as the knife wielding man behind the black mask and believed to be responsible for the beheading of seven hostages including american journalist james foley and american aid worker in syria in 2014 and
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his brutality and an ityity earned him the name of jihadi john. this morning, british prime minister david cameron praised the u.s. mission. >> he was intent on murdering many more people. so this was an act of self-defense. it was the right thing to do. >> reporter: emwazi, a british citizen believed to be in his raised in london. a graduate from the university of westminster had ehe had a degree in computer programming. he came to the attention of british military in 2009. he disappeared from his family's london home in 2013 and traveled to syria. his rise among the ranks of isis is unclear as what motivated his brutal campaign. prime minister cameron also made clear the threat from isis is
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far from ownerver and the success of last night's mission is still to be confirmed. the kurdish flag is flying this morning in the center of sinjar, iraq. troops entered the strategic city hours ago on the second day of their battle to drive out the isis forces who took the city more than a year ago. american war planes and advisers are helping the kurds. charlie d'agata is in sinjar where officials say it's too soon to declare a victory. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: i'm here now inside sinjar. you can hear the gunfire rattling as gun battles are taking place east and west of the city. we have had to walk down this road in order to get here. it is piled with debris and cable running all over it. that is one of the big threat not stepping on a pressure plate r home wire that might set off a bomb inside the street or the buildings around. the peshmerga clear the roads the concern they have here.
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the gunfire setting off a bomb. we watched this morning as just a handful of pesh started winding into the village and followed by dozens more and then hundreds. as you can see, they are clearing out the city house-by-house, street-by-street and going after any isis militants that may remain here. >> charlie d'agata in sinjar, iraq. thanks. isis claims responsibility this morning for one of the deadliest attacks in lebanon in years. two suicide bombers blew themselves up in a suburb of beirut. more than 200 were hurt. buildings. crowds scuffled around the site a motorcycle used by one of the bombers. the united states condemned the attacks. in iowa, presidential candidate donald trump launched a stunning attack on his republican front-runner ben carson. trump held almost nothing back at last night's campaign rally.
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the obama's administration response to isis and major garrett is in des moines. >> reporter: one of the questions around donald trump's resiliencey could his front-runner withstand longtime politic. he >> kasich. i have a headache from this guy. i'm telling carly, whatever the hell her name is, fiorina, would you stop cutting in? >> reporter: john kasich and carly fiorina aren't gaining on trump. marco rubio is. >> marco is weak on immigration, like a baby. >> reporter: trump saved the lowest blows to ben carson and his description of himself as a pathological angry youth. >> he said he has pathological disease. now, if you're pathological,
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there is no cure for that, folks. if you're a child molester, a sick puppy, you're a child molester, there is no cure for that. there is only one cure and we don't want to talk about that cure. that's the ultimate cure. no, there is two. there is death and the other thing. >> reporter: for carson, the story of anger is part of his jurn journey to redemption. >> he plunged it and the belt stayed totally flat and the knife broke amazingly. how stupid are the people of iowa? how stupid are the people of the country to believe this crap? >> reporter: there was this reference to isis. >> i know more about isis than the generals do, believe me. i would bomb the [ bleep ] out of them. >> reporter: trump went on for more than an hour with little regard for the fallout. >> and i don't care. you may leave here and you may say that was not nice what he says.
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who cares? i go back to my life. >> reporter: trump arrived more than 30 minutes late and the crowd, while large, was largely subdued and unmoved. ben carson support here in iowa is better organized and more loyal than any early voting state. norah, if trump's broad sides don't inflict real damage, it's safe to conclude, nothing will. >> major, thank you. cbs news will bring you that debate with the democratic candidates tomorrow. twitter is one of our partners. we invite you to tweet us your questions for the candidates using the #demdebate and watch the debate tomorrow at 9:00 eastern, 8:00 central on cbs. we have live coverage also on cbsn our 24-hour digital network. house speaker paul ryan believes it's wrong to dismiss donned trump and ben carson in the race for the white house. he tells "the milwaukee journal
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sentinel." the following. the new speaker opened up to scott willpelley on "60 minutes" on where things stand with him and president obama. >> have you spoken to the president? >> a number of times. >> reporter: since you became speaker? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: the substance of those conversations have been what? >> on a number of issues and much of it discussed about things we can get working together on and things we have to get done by the end of the year. and just, you know, courtesy issues. we talked about having teenager daughters too. >> reporter: you found a man you can work with? >> sure. yeah. look. this is the job. absolutely. he is the president of united states and my president too. >> reporter: the job hasn't been getting done the last several years. >> i agree with that but nevertheless this government has to work. >> reporter: the on the first day as speaker you would wipe the slate clean and then in your news conference you said the president has proven himself untrust worthy on immigration. that is not wiping the slate clean.
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that is blowing chalk in the president's face. >> i think getting congress and the house functioning again and on this particular issue he tried to go around congress and write the law unilaterally and violating the separation of powers. i think he has proven he doesn't want to work with congress but around congress and that is not how laws are written. >> you can watch "60 minutes" on sunday to see speaker ryan on his home turf in wisconsin and learn about his plans for social security and the tax code right here on cbs. a uniformed white house office officer is accused of sexting with someone he thought was a 14-year-old girl. lee robert moore is scheduled to app in court later today. a court document said he sent an unscene photo to undercover detectives who posed as a teenager. leave. new details this morning we are learning about the firing of the defense secretary senior military assistant.
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on thursday he dismissed lieutenant general ron lewis after allegations of misconduct. pentagon officials tell our david martin that lewis had an inappropriate relationship. carter wrote in a statement, quote, i expect the highest possible standards of conduct from the men and women in this department, particularly from those serving in the most senior positions. there is no exception. security is ramped up this morning at howard university over an online threat of violence against a historically black school. police are searching for a suspect in that case. officers increased their patrols around the campus. fbi is helping assess the threat's credibility. jeff pegues is at the school in washington, d.c. where some are scared to go to class. >> reporter: it staverted asrted as a racist rant on social media and whoever posted it wanted to take their frustration out on students here at howard.
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whoever made the threats, it's been driven by a student protest on the university of missouri campus. in a screen shot of the post, the author allegedly wrote, i left mu yesterday because i couldn't put up with it any more. i go home to maryland and what do i see? the same old expletive, it's always expletive causing trouble everywhere. the person and threatened violence. security on the howard campus and in nearby subway stations was increased but some students felt the university should have done more. >> i think it should go on the rest of the week until we know for sure that it's safe to come back to school. >> reporter: in missouri days after celebrating the ouster of the two top officials, students on campus remained on edge. wednesday night, the black culture center was vandalized and prosecutors charged a third man for threatening to attack the campus. >> security couldn't be strong enough right now. i think that we can maybe even use, you know, a little more protection around security just at this point in time. >> reporter: 19-year-old hunter park appeared in a missouri
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courtroom thursday. according to court documents, the student was arrested after making threats on social media that were reminiscent of those made by the gunman in the october oregon community college shooting. >> this is a resurgence and student activism and seems to be a renaissance of sorts. >> reporter: stephen bradley has written about black students. >> unfortunately, this is par for the course in terms of reaction. >> reporter: and there has been a wave of student activism at colleges and universities across the country. the dean of students at claremont mckenna college in california resigned after comments she made about latino students. this morning, police in indianapolis are hunting for the killer of a pastor's wife. investigators say on 28-year-old amanda blackburn was shot in the
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she was the mother of a to doddler and a 2-year-old. >> it's a tragic story. hours before amanda blackburn's attack a robbery was reported a few doors down in their neighborhood. on thursday police said her husband is not a suspect and they are still following several leads. >> reporter: the coroner officially ruled amanda blackburn's death a homicide two days after the 28-year-old was gunned down in her family's indianapolis home. on thursday investigators ruled out her husband davey as a suspect. >> we don't have any reason to believe the husband is involved at all. detectives have ruled him out as a possibility. >> reporter: police believe an intruder entered the house on thursday morning and shot blackburn in the head and they say davey found his unconscious wife after returning home from the gym and their 1-year-old son was in the house during the attack and wasn't harmed. amanda was 13 weeks pregnant. >> the greatest asset that god
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has to build his kingdom is the family unit. >> reporter: in 2012, the young couple moved to indianapolis from south carolina to form the resident church and davey is the lead pastor. >> we were actually set up on a blind date. >> reporter: they often use sunday sermons and online video to share their church. >> your wife should be your best friend. >> reporter: on monday davey posted a message on the church's website. no way to prepare yourself for circumstances like these. i hold firm to the believe that god is still good and takes our tragedy and turns it into triumph and the best is truly yet to come. later this morning, the indianapolis police will hold a prescheduled conference in the city where this is supposed to be addressed. a new report this morning suggests autism may be more common than we thought. a government survey of parents finds as many as 1 of every 5 children is autistic.
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that is a higher percentage than other studies reported. our dr. david agus is with us good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: what does this report tell us about the frequency of autism? >> i think the headlines are somewhat misleading. a questionnaire going to parents every year and the questionnaire changed from 2013 to 2014. and they changed the order of questions. parents who had said they had a child with another developmental delay now were switching them into the autism box so it went from 1 in 68 to 1 in 45. the disease isn't changing but certainly our awareness of. this question mayor, while it may be slightly more accurate, i think skews it a little bit. >> bottom line, more kids are getting it diagnosed and isn't that a good thing? >> no question about it. the real trend is this is what i think the encouragement is why we are doing this in the science world is identify it early because then you can intervene early and hopefully get a better result. >> what is the big question about autism?
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>> you know, what is it? where does it come from? we know there is a genetic link and how old your parents are and hoe clubhouse how close births are between each other and how stressed the mother is. we don't know the cause and we don't have tremendous ways to treat it so the research is early. we need a lot more research and resources in that field to make an impact. >> so what is your advice today, david, for parents who are watching? who are concerned? >> parents watching look at the data and the trend. if you space a child between 2 to 5 years between the first child to the second child, lower incidents. the less stress the mother is, lower incidents. look at the genetics of the parents and vaccines do nothing bottom line in terms of autism risk and association with autism and really focus on having a healthy pregnancy if you're the mother to all of the things your doctors say and keep that risk
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but still autism happens. >> dr. david agus, important information this morning. thank you. a couple says that wrongly packaged birth control led to two miscarriages. ahead, why they could have trouble proving who thank you, gayle. good morning everybody. your local weather is all about the wind. we will see winds later today. in fact, the top of the hour observation out of the area airport, gusting to 33 miles per hour. right now, a dry west wind. so plan on that. a northwest wind later today. and the numbers somewhat misleading, 57 above normal but it's not going to the feel that warm. and overnight tonight, the 39 in city will feel like 32.
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the 20s. a pilot's decision to evacuate a plane cost him his job. >> ahead, why allegiant air fired the pilot and what he is doing in response. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ocean spray. it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries,
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which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ chuckles ] for holiday tips and recipes, go to oceanspray.com. look, the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections, osteoporosis, and some eye problems. you should tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking it. symbicort could mean a day with better breathing. watch out, piggies!
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a popular fast food chain wants a start-up to stop delivering its food. ahead we look at in-n-outburg burger who is trying to protect their brand. >> we take a look at "thursday
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you're good morning. it is 7:26 on the friday, november 13th. the wind really whipping out there. john elliott will have the forecast in a moment. first, a commuter alert. >> thank you. we have big problems at the george washington bridge. an earlier accident with the fuel spill combined with late running construction that's left you with at least an hour and 15 minute delays at the toll plaza. if you choose to go out of your way, the lincoln tunnel has a 30 minute delay and a 20 minute wait at the holland tunnel. >> thank you. an accused drunk driver who allegedly struck ask killed a pedestrian will be in court later today. it happened shortly after midnight near church street. the 37-year-old is under arrest. they say he was drunk behind the wheel when he struck the 63-
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year-old who was pronounced dead at the scene. happening today, supporters of daily fantasy sports will rally in front of the new york attorney general's office. on tuesday, attorney general eric schneiderman sent letters to draftkings fanduel ordering them to stop taking wagers in new york state. he claims they are running illegal operations. both companies say their games are legal and based on skill. and let's get to el feral the forecast. >> it's a prosecute -- get to john elliott for the forecast. >> gust 25 in the city but area airport, it's already a 33 miles per hour wind gusts. temperatures somewhat misleading. 55 is the normal high. but it feels cooler than that. and 57 the anticipated high. and then tonight, just run ago head, taking a look at the wind chill, wind chill in the city overnight into the first part of saturday could be below freezing in the city. wind chills in the 20s north and west. if any moisture is in the
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atmosphere, it's going to be in flake form. and even your saturday afternoon, wind chills will stay in the 40s and you're going to see another cold night saturday into sunday but with less wind sunday and ample sun. that's going to be the more comfortable half of the weekend. >> thank you so much. back in 25 minutes.
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back after this. that is intercepted. the bills are going to win it. >> buffalo's 22-17 win over the jets last night was hard for some of the fans to watch. the bills uniforms were all red and the jets were all green. that is a problem for viewers who are colorblind. we tweaked the colors and this is what they saw. they cannot tell the players a lot. about 60% of all men have blue, red, green blindness. what color is this, charlie rose? >> red. rose? >> green. >> very good opinion you pass, he got joked. with him to "cbs this morning." in this half hour a couple
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birth control packaging led to two miscarriages and they are facing a lawsuit against the drugmaker. a commercial pilot claims he was fired for protecting is passengers. he evacuated his plane when his flight crew smelled smoke. ahead why the airline is standing by its decision. time to show you this morning's headlines. "wall street journal" says general motors plans to be the first major automaker to sell chinese-made cars in the united states. next year, gm plans to sell the buick envision. it is made in eastern china. gm recently reached a tentative contract agreement with uaw workers that is expected to increase labor costs. the san jose mercury news reports on a google self-driving car getting pulled over travel 25 in a 35 miles an hour zone the other day in mountainview. the officer realized it was google car and made contact with the operators. the cars are tapped at 25 miles
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an hour per safety and no ticket was issued. a transplant to treat infertility. the first in the country's surgery is expected to be at the cleveland clinic. 50,000 women could eventually qualify. the transplant would be temporary with the uterus removed. the pregnancies could be high-risk. the new york daily news reported jurors acquitted vincent asaro. his case was portrayed in the movie "goodfellas." he was helping plan the 1978 lufthansa heist at new york's kennedy airport. outside the courthouse, asaro was shocked by the verdict that set him free. the star of a hit cbs drama is detailing a horrifying attack ghent pauley perrette. she says she was assaulted last
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night by a homeless man in los angeles. she tweeted about the encounter saying this. he grabbed me so forcefully, repeatedly telling me he was going to kill me. i was alone, terrified and trapped. perrette says the man let her go and she was shaken and traumatized she says by my house, my beloved hollywood and my beloved homeless people that i spend my life protecting. my life changed tonight. perrette said police caught up with the man and charged him with felony assault. we are glad she is okay but touching to me in the middle of this she is still saying don't paint all of the homeless people with one broad brush and reaching out to this story. >> painful to write about it and she talks about it in her blog she tried to calm the homeless man while he was screaming at her a different name, william. i'm glad she is okay. she is a wonderful person and she is one of the sweetest people i've ever met. >> very scary. i'm sorry. this morning we are hearing for the first time about the anguish women faced over
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surprised pregnancies they blame on birth control packaging error. 113 women have joined a class action lawsuit against a drugmaker in pennsylvania. they are claiming millions of dollars in damages. john blackstone shows us why it could be difficult for them to make their case. >> reporter: christine armando believes their family was complete after having a son but had a miscarriage and -- >> i did not want any more children because i had lost a child. i stopped having kids for that reason. >> reporter: christy began taking birth control pills but then she says she got pregnant twice. both times she says were miscarriages. >> so you question the pill for a minute and you think, maybe it was one of those flukes, but when it happens again, eight months later, it was not because i wasn't taking the pill correctly. it was because something was wrong with the pill and, at the time, my husband and i could not figure out for the life of me what was going on.
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and until i got that letter, did i understand more about what was going on. >> reporter: that letter in september of 2011 warned of a recall of eight brands of birth control pills, including hers. in some packages, the pills were upside down. as a result the letter said the daily dosing for these tablets may be incorrect and could leave you without adequate protection and at risk for unintended pregnancy pregnancy. what was it like as you made that connection, you said? >> there's no responsibility being taken. >> reporter: christy is one of 111 women in 28 states who say they became pregnant on the recalled pills and are now included in a lawsuit filed last week against the companies that made and packaged the contraceptives and they are seeking millions of dollars in damages. trial attorney diane isman. >> what we are talking about here is an injury case. they are saying the pregnancy was an injure that caused damages and caused them to lose time from work, things like that.
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>> reporter: the pill's manufacturer is subsidiary of endo recalled 3.2 million packages of pills in 2011. but the company says only select packages were affected. in an e-mail to cbs news, endo said it has been able to confirm only one package that manifested a defect and was sold to a patient. pantheon, the company that packaged the pills, said patient safety and product quality is at the center of everything we do. >> it's going to be really difficult to prove that a pregnancy is the direct result of a manufacturing error because there are a lot of things that brirt birth control pills. >> reporter: in court you'll be pressed. did you take them at the same time every day every day? is too many to get pregnant on in a year. >> it's such a complicated case. you wonder if they will ever really have an answer to it. >> but very painful for some of the women involved.
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very, very painful. a pilot is suing allegiant air after the airline fired him after evacuating his aircraft after a smoke scare. the airline says the evacuation was not ness. kris van cleave is here with more. >> reporter: this incident was one of several that have made headlines for allegiant in recent months. the airline is locked in tense negotiations with its pilots who say aallegiant has skimped on maintenance and safety. this captain says what went wrong was not with the engines but how the airline responded to the emergency. >> the flight attendants reported a burning smell. >> reporter: that smell of smoke prompted an emergency landing june. >> tower ground allegiant 864 we are going to be evacuating. >> reporter: that decision to evacuate passengers cost jason
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>> i was divested and ends a two decade long career as a captain. being terminated is a major ordeal. >> reporter: he can be heard asking crews to check the engines for smoke. but air traffic control recordings show minutes of confusion followed. >> reporter: after waiting nearly three minutes for an answer, kinzer ordered everybody off. using emergency slides. >> it went described textbook one company investigator to you're terminated. >> reporter: he is now suing. allegiant in a statement declined to comment specifically but they say kinzer.
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>> if i had to do it over again, i wish there wouldn't have been quite the confusion that there was with the emergency responders but, yeah, i mean, as it pertains to doing anything in the interest of saving lives, i'll always do that again. >> the irl reitairline reiterated that safety is their first priority and they couldn't find anything wrong with the engines or the source of that smoke. kinzer's attorney says they look forward to their day in court. it is a beef over food delivery. in-n-out is suing a company that brings burgers to customers. if you're head ofg toing off to work, it's friday, the 13th! be careful! set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you want. we will be here until 9:00. don't miss judith hill who is front and center after working behind the biggest names and we will introduce you later on. we will be right back.
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fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana . it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how: the kidneys allow sugar to be absorbed back into the body. invokana reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in and sends some sugar out through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss, it may help you lose weight. invokana can cause important side effects, including dehydration, which may cause you to feel dizzy, faint, lightheaded, or weak especially when you stand up. other side effects may include
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it's incredible.
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>> incredible. tourists in iceland captured an iceberg breaking away from a glacier. the enormous chunk of ice was covered in volcanic ash. the people who watched it break away say the entire nation vibrated. unbelievable. >> yeah. i've been on a glacier in alaska. it's one of the most beautiful sights i've ever seen in my life. >> especially when you see a polar bear. >> you can't see what you're seeing in that shade of ice. fast food chain is starting stop a silicon valley starter to stop delivering its food. california-based in-n-out burger is saying its brand could be hurt by cold or slow deliveries. mireya villarreal tells us how it could affect the online
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delivery business. >> reporter: in-n-out wants you to eat their burgers. tony shu wants you to eat his burgers but he wants his company doordash to deliver them. a few clicks on the app and food is on its way. >> 85% of the restaurants in this country don't deliver so for almost all of these merchants it brings something new to them. >> reporter: in-n-out isn't on biting. they filed a lawsuit against shu's company demanding doordash stop delivering their foot citing concerns about concerns and food handling practices. they are also alleging trademark infringement because doordash uses hits logo on its website and app. >> they are putting so much time and money into it and sets these different restaurants apart. >> reporter: another burger seller welcomes the service. megan dwyer a marketing director with this burgry says doordash has helped open the door to new business.
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decided to go in a different direction. why is that? >> we found that rather than saying no to incremental sales volume and potentially introducing a whole new set of people to umani burger and our brand we would rather work closely with the third-party delivery companies to ensure that people are getting the best product product. >> reporter: umani spent money with doordash and other online delivery companies including amazon prime and caviar but they want quality control too. >> we want to ma make sure the hot bags they are using are up to the spec so that our burgers get delivered to our guests hod. >> reporter: unlike restaurants who follow strict food handling guidelines, these new tech-driven delivery services are largely unregulated but that could change. >> we are seeing this more and more with the on-demand apps and services that cities are beginning to regulate them. >> reporter: so whether restaurants like it or not, apps
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of things to come. for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal, los angeles. look. i think also people should expect that, you know, in the time it gets delivered to your door there is a drop-off in the temperature and the bun may get a little soggier, don't you think? >> i don't want a cold burger. >> yeah. >> so -- >> you should go to the store. >> i hear the point she is making but i still don't want a cold burger. >> that may mean you have to go to the store and get it. >> probably. another first to the team at o-search. they are tagging and tracking sharks in the gulf of mexico. jeff glor shows us how it could keep the that was not in good taste. i'll tell you what, the number is misleading. do you think 57 in november? that's above normal.
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it is blowing out there already in excess of 30 miles per hour. so it's going to feel colder and it's going to be down right cold tonight. 39 in city. will feel like 31. 49 tomorrow. will feel like the 30s for much of the area. so bundle up, watch out for the wind, better on your sunday. music my k-cup filter is back. now you can make anything, even a piece of home. the single serve-make-all-your-favorites exactly-how-you-like-it machine.
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california, are looking for these two. this guy is jugging orange juice out of the carton during an august break-in. they are wearing gloves to avoid leaving fingerprints but didn't think about leaving the traces of the dna on the carton! police nbaed one accomplice days later. >> why are the photographs coming from? >> hometown security camera. ahead we talk to john dickerson and natali del contedick erer and nancy cordes about the debate coming up.g spirit, too. that's why i asked her doctor about new once-a-day namzaric . vo: new namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients who are currently taking, and can continue to take certain doses of both namenda and donepezil. new namzaric is the first and only treatment to combine 2 proven alzheimer's medicines into a single once-a-day capsule that works 2 ways to fight the symptoms of moderate to severe alzheimer's disease. once-a-day namzaric may improve cognition and overall function
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good morning. it's 7:56 on this friday, november 13th. i'm chris wragge. john elliott will have the forecast in a moment. but first, police are search for you a man who sexually assaulted and robbed women in lower manhattan. investigators say yesterday he followed a 40-year-old hearing impaired woman into her apartment and raped her, took her cellphone and then ran off. the same day, they say he tried to rape two other women in the same neighborhood. a funeral will be held today for a westchester socialite found murdered on monday. police say 83-year-old lois colley was killed in her home in familiar ring leader's 300- acre estate in north salem. her husband 88 eugene colley owns about a hundred mcdonald's restaurants. crime stoppers is offering a $2,500 reward for information
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in the case. new this morning, police are searching for a man who stole a guitar in long island city. police say he picked up the gibson guitar star at the girl star center store and walked out with it. it's worth more than $4,600. and you see the image of the thief. allegedly. and now el well the >> thank you. pretty morning right now. and looks relatively benign. but if you were to pay attention with the clouds and put them in the context and perceptive of that high-rise, they're flying. winds in the city right now 25 miles per hour. i know, it's a hard visual trick you have to watch them. but we have gusts to 30 miles per hour. temperatures around the area, 50s right now but feels colder. it's a big area of le pressure and dualing high pressure -- area of high pressure and the dualing high pressure rolling in. the pressure gradient is intensifying the wind. winds gusting to between 30 to
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40 miles per hour. so 57 won't feel like it. stuff will be flying around, watch out behind a big rig or if you're driving a big rig later. very cold tomorrow. feeling better on sunday. >> thank you so much. another local update coming up in 25 minutes. "cbs this morning" returns after this.
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have a great weekend. good morning. it is friday, the 13th. november 13th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including what you can expect from tomorrow night's democratic debate. we are going to talk to the moderators john dickerson and nancy cordes. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. a drone had been tracking mohammed emwazi since wednesday and waiting for a clear shot. last night they got their chance. we are now inside sinjar and you can hear the gunfire. they are clearing out the city house-by-house. >> one of the questions of his long surrounded donald trump could his temper and ego withstand long running for the competition? last night, trump delivered an answer. >> he plunged it into the belt and amazingly, the belt stayed
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totally flat and the knife broke. >> you said the president has, quote, proven himself untrustworthy. >> he tried to go around congress and write the law unlaterally. >> whoever posted a rant on social media. >> what went wrong wasn't with the engine but how the airline responded from the emergency. >> it began described as textbook from one company investigator to, you're fired. >> the democratic candidates will be duplicating it out here on cbs-tv on saturday night. this is different from the republican debate because the gop field is so big. hey, guys, that you didn't even notice i put john kasich in there three times! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a government official tells our david martin this morning the united states is, quote,
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pretty goddamn certain that they killed a notorious isis executioner jihadi john whose real name is mohammed emwazi and he is shown in murderers of the following americans. >> he was targeted in a stronghold near raqqa in syria yesterday. at the same time, the united states is supporting a isis offensive in sinjar, iraq. the kurdish flag is flying in the center. troops entered hours ago on their second day in a row to drive out isis that toot stitk the city last year. trump last night attacked and insulted his fellow candidates in iowa, especially his main rival ben carson. >> he went after a friend and he lunged! he lunged that knife into the stomach of his friend!
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but lo and behold, it hit the belt! it hit the belt and the knife broke. give me a break. how stupid are the people of iowa? how stupid are the people of the country to believe this crap? how dare the press not believe e that i went after my mother with a hammer, that i hit somebody in the face with a padlock! that i tried to stab a friend of mine whose name was bob but now it's changed. so what he is saying is that these series of events, and he goes into the bathroom for a couple of hours and comes out and now he is religious. and the people of iowa believe him. so he's a pathological damaged temp. then they talk about my tone is a little bit tough. give me a break. we need somebody with tone! we need somebody with tone!
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news it had no comment. the republican nominee's future opponent on stage at tomorrow's democratic debate on cbs. "face the nation" host john dickerson is the debate's principal moderator. he gave a preview to stephen colbert on last night's late show. >> will you tell us any of the questions you're going to ask the candidates? >> no. >> are you going to ask the questions that are really on everybody's mind, like, do they believe the pyramids were used to store grain? or would they kill baby hitler? the real questions that concern the iowans? >> those may and through twitter and why we are will be monitoring it so closely. >> john dickerson is with nancy cordes who will also be a moderator tomorrow night. they are at the debate site at drake university in des moines. good morning. >> good morning. >> good morning. >> how was that, john, on colbert last night?
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>> i'm glad i got out of there alive. >> let me begin with the big quell about the debate. what do you think the imperatives are for hillary clinton and bernie sanders in this debate? >> that they answer all questions directly and honestly. the big political imperative for sanders is to show why there is a distinction with hillary clinton. she is way ahead in the polls and doing well in organization. he has to explain in a debate, which is about differentiating positions. you know, they can talk to the voters straight ahead normally but here they are on the same stage. so as to make that kind of choice clear for hillary clinton, it's basically just to cement and lock in her lead. >> nancy, how concerned do you think hillary clinton should? you know, sanders is gaining some ground and just picked up two big endorsements the last 24 hours. one from the postal workers union and the other from a party leader in iowa who is pledging their support. >> that's right. it shows she doesn't have a lock on union support and she has some work to do. she still has a big lead when it comes to the union.
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she picked up the teachers union and has about a dozen big unions so far. but this shows that clearly bernie sanders and his message of empowering workers and standing up to the big guy has tale to unions and some of those unions wanted to see if vice president biden would get into the race so they has work to do there. >> john, what is the biggest difference between the candidates? >> well, there are two different kinds. the policy differences on health care, on education, on basically fighting wall street and breaking up the financial institutions. but then there are tactical differences. bernie sanders is running as a proud and longstanding progressive for 30 years, holding some of the same positions. hillary clinton has shifted her positions more over the course of her career. and the question is once one of them gets in office and the pressure of politics comes upon them, which of them will be stronger against those pressures, whether pressures from their donors and their backers, or pressures from the
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political moment and they are both arguing they have a better, you know, backbone to handle those pressures and so that is kind of a stylistic difference between the two of them. >> the talk is about the democratic debate obviously. but we have seen this tirade by trump last night. is there much talk on the ground in iowa about that and its implications? >> well, i mean, he achieved sort of orbital escape velocity in that tirade given -- but the chatter is can you believe what he said and that is saying about him for so long. for his supporters the same thing they love about donald trump. once again, we come back to the ceiling for support. if you were unsure about donald trump and you're a kind of middle of the road republican voter, that probably would have been a little extreme for you. >> martin o'malley is also going on the stage tomorrow night. anything he can do to get back in the game or get in the game? >> well, he has signaled he is
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clinton and possibly even bernie sanders pretty aggressively and a big switch from him from the last debate. he sha to be prepared for that. how does she deal with his attacks when she is trying to stay above the fray. >> good to see both of you. thank you very much. we will all be watching tomorrow night. twitter is one of our partners. we invite you to tweet us your questions for the candidates using the #demdebate and then watch the debate tomorrow night at 9:00 eastern and 8:00 central. we will have coverage on cbsn, our 24/7 digital network rhode island island. coming up we take you along the adventures in the gulf coast. can a scene of disaster turn into a place of hope for marine life? it's coming up next on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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this morning o-search is wrapping up its first-ever expedition in the gulf of mexico.
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tag and we were there when they made history. tagging the first white shark in the atlantic waters. jeff glor was also on their first trip. >> reporter: gulf of mexico has received enormous attention in recent years, and mostly what went wrong. the deepwater horizon spill to start. five years after that disaster parts of the gulf are teaming with life providing o-search a rare stance to study how many sharks are there and where they are going. >> looking good, old girl! >> reporter: meet finley. a ten-foot long tiger shark. the first gulf shark to be spot tagged on o-search's crab boat turned all about rah tore yilaboratory. tiger sharks short of the white shark of the gulf? >> yes. >> reporter: a shark that gets very close to shore.
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into beaches and etroam aftershore. >> reporter: they are posting their data to their popular tracking websites. in the process, bringing global attention to a body of water with an often muddy reputation. >> a lot of people think of the gulf as a mess. >> reporter: largely because of the spill, what kind of shape is the gulf in? >> i think the gulf is in pretty good shape. you talk to the people out there fishing it's rebounding and full of life. >> reporter: and he hopes full of sharks. removed too many from their natural place at the top of the food chain and second-tiered predators remom and devouring fish population and throwing the entire ecosystem off balance. in the gulf they are optimistic thinning one of the biggest threats to shark populations is not as prevalent here. the past few decades the influx.
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we are 30 miles offshore and 30 active rigs in the gulf of mexico. above the water they are steel, spark and industrial but under water an explosion of life. >> you also to keep in mind the gas platforms have been in for decades and no one how great ecosystems would be formed around them. >> reporter: greg stunts is at a&m in corpus christi. >> we are going to be fishing oil and gas structures that come up out of the water. >> reporter: he is one of the scientists working with osearch in the gulf. you've been down buying at many of these reefs. when you first saw it, what was your reaction? >> the sight is amazing. from the surface of the water it's flat and looks like nothing but as soon as you dive down a few feet and see the size of building under water and then of course the next thing you see is just the abundance of marine life particularly fish that are everywhere. >> reporter: over time, man-made structures like oil rigs become
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artificial reefs by attracting an entire food chain, micro scopic organisms and sharks. when a rig is retired and a decision needs to be made, should parts of it stay and be permanently reefed? or go? this is a tricky issue, though. everybody agrees there are environmental benefits to on it but some say, listen, we are against reefing regardless of where it is or when it is because it just encourages oil companies to drill more, true? >> yeah. well, yes and no. you say it's ocean dumping and you're leaving the track but blorpt believe it or not the oil gas companies don't want to do this. the scrap value of the steel is worth way more than to bring it in. a lot of the people in the general community might be it's oil and gas and oil and gas doesn't always have the best reputation. >> look. ocean first. great grandchildren first.
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for the gulf of mexico it would be an absolutely catastrophe to not reef every single one of those reefs you can. >> reporter: for now big oil's trash is fisher's treasure. finley and her friends will provide data scientists never had. where gulf sharks are mating and breeding and what threats are real versus imagined. >> it's kind of crazy to be pioneering this kind of work in 2015. you would have thought it was a long, long time ago and it's crucial because we should all be absolute terrified of an ocean with no sharks. if that is the case, there simply will not be fish sandwiches for our children to eat. >> boy. i love chris' passionate about this whole project. they just finished the expedition. >> they are waiting for finley to hang in but suspicion the female sharks. males to the deeper water and
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they cross the international boundary because that is where they might be the finned. >> how is mary lee? >> the most famous shark the osearch first caught, mary lee has traveled 24,000 miles in three years. mary lee is 3,500 pounds and than to the new york area before and currently just off cape hatterus, north carolina. >> who knew you were a shark expert too, jeff glor? >> i have learned so much about them the past few years. >> mary lee, you can follow her on twitter. she is very popular. >> yes, she is. he ran toward a suicide bomber. up next, an american hero thank you, norah. looking forward to that story. the weather story is windy. we are dealing with some bright skies. oh, did you see that? you can see the camera just -- this is a if i canned camera and it'ses toed around.
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and that's the observation in the park, gusts at airports over 30. 57 your high today. and windy finish and then overnight tonight, 39, will feel like below freezing even in the city. just 49 tomorrow. ahead an international mystery with roots in the deep south. >> i'm with "48 hours." she led the fbi on a nearly
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20-year long chase that ended in australia after fleeing with her baby with fake passports. for the first time she explains how she did it. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... ...can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. with harvoni, there's no interferon and there are no complex regimens. tell your doctor if you have other liver or kidney problems,
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suicide bomber. army captain florent groberg held off a suicide bomber. four of his comrades were killed. he recently shared his mixed emotions about the award with cbs news. >> i turned right back in, i'd turn it right back in, no thank you, and say bring my guys back right here. >> the former runner went through 33 leg surgeries. he is the first american to earn the highest military honor among those who served in afghanistan and iraq. >> i marvel they are always so heroic but you can tell they are uncomfortable getting that kind of attention. >> yeah. he's an incredible man and we are going to have much more tomorrow. if you want to learn more about him on "cbs this morning" on saturday, including the unique look at where the medals come from. you'll mead the dedicated group making sure veterans get honored
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that is all tomorrow here on good morning. it is 8:25 on this friday morning. win day today, cooler tomorrow. i'm mary calvi. the forecast any amoment. first, an accused drunk driver who allegedly struck ask killed a pedestrian will be in court later today. it happened shortly after midnight near the corner of sufficient avenue and church street. 47-year-old james fitspatrick. police bronx are looking for a man they call a person of interest following the shooting death of a 16-year-old girl. they are trying to locate 42- year-old dale weston on chargesover criminal possession of a firearm. last night the victim was shot in the head in a building on
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he is listed as residing on the same street. the speaker of new york city council is condemning reports that some counselor members are angling for a pay raise. he was responding to a published report claiming that some councilmembers want a pay raise. he called the plan ridiculous. a commission is now looking into a possible council pay raise. the last one was back in 2006. happening today, supporters of daily fantasy sports will rally in front of the new york attorney general's office to demand the right to keep playing. on tuesday, attorney general eric schneider stores will draft kings and fanduel ordering them to stop the taking wagers in the state. both companies say the games are legal and based on skill. let's get a check on the forecast with john elliott. >> thanks. hi everybody. bright skies but it's a windy. and in fact, the more observations coming in, we
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per hour. hour. dry wind. numbers in the area, low 50s to mid-50s. great neck the hot spot at 57. it will not feel that warm though with the wind. area of low pressure right there. you see the definition. and there's the coma shape. and more so sunday. but the proximity, they're dualing and that's why you have a tighter pressure gradient and the strong winds. gusty finish to the work week. northwest wind, very cold tonight. heat your homes and apartments safely. worst is going to be tomorrow with highs only in the 40s and wind chills in the 30s for some. >> get ready for the cold air. thank you. we are back with another local update in 25 minutes. "cbs this morning" returns in a
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, mystery 48 hours started investigating years ago a mother who kept her daughter hidden overseas nearly two decades and now breaks her silence. what finally brought her back to the u.s. to face justice. plus singer judith hill she worked with everyone from michael jackson to josh groban. that is ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" reports on the recall of spaghetti os.
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350 55,000 cans are being recalled. they are stamped february 2nd, 2017," the "los angeles times" reports on a judge using taylor swift liryrics involving the song "shake it off." >> swipt was accused by r&b swinger jesse brown from his 2000 song of the same name. u.s. district court judge tossed pout the lawsuit saying, clever this judge. at present, the court is not saying that braham can never ever get his his back in court, one of her lyrics. at least for the moment defendants have shaken off this lawsuit. sounds to me like judge gail standish is a swifty. >> is that what they call taylor swift fans a swifty?
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>> no, they do call everybody swifties. you're one too, norah. >> i am, indeed. clearly no bad blood now between -- >> there you go. our cbs station in philadelphia has video of the capture of an escaped emu! it is named eddie by locals turned up in a northern delaware town more than two months ago. they tracked down the six foot tall bird and eddie will be staying at a farm he is adopted. any takers? officials have no idea where he came from! "the washington post" reports a creative attempt to smuggle cans of heineken into saudi arabia. alcohol is banned in the conservative muslim country. the smuggle was caught at the border. agents discovered cases of pepsi were not what they seemed! they peeled back the labels to reveal the beer cans underneath. >> look that! >> somebody is in trouble! >> but someone went to great
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>> somebody wants some beer! >> but they punish you very harshly for things like that. >> i get it. a mystery for two decades. a young mother vanished with her baby girl and a tip from the other side of the world. dorothy lee barnett is brought back to the u.s. to face charges that could be years. the stunning mother/daughter journey and here is a preview. >> mommy! >> a few months before my mom gave birth to me, she started writing a diary and it starts off on the first page saying, to my dear savannah. someday, i'll give than journal to you so that you can hopefully, understand your mother. my name is savannah. i grew up on the sunshine coast in australia. . i was born savannah but i didn't
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i knew my mom as alex my entire life. but if nreality, she wasn't alex at all. she was lee. lee barnett. >> her perfect world was about to collide with a secret past of lee barnett. >> it was a big pounding on my door and this man was saying there were guns and he said i'm here with a warrant for your arrest. >> reporter: the fbi had been chasing dorothy lee barnett for almost two decades cross five continents. agent chris quick. >> dorothy lee was very equipped and running from the law. she thought about this. she was planned. she was determined. >> reporter: in april 1994, lee barnett vanished with her baby daughter. after losing custody to husband harris todd in an ugly court battle. a battle fueled by allegations that lee was violent and mentally ill. >> the physical violence is one thing.
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the mental instability is another. >> reporter: "48 hours" has been on this story the past 16 years. covering it from a grieving father's perspective. >> how could she be here and then be gone? >> reporter: now for the first time, we are hearing lee barnett's side of the story. did you ever have any history of mental illness? >> never had any mental illness. >> reporter: but she says proving it was another matter. >> how hard is it to prove that you are not crazy? >> it's impossible. >> reporter: after a 13-day trial, the judge made it clear who he believed. he awarded custody to harris todd. >> when they came and took her is when i lost it. >> reporter: lee says she lost all faith in the family court system. she took her baby and ran. and stayed missing until that knock came at the door. >> i realized it was all up, that they had had found me, and
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i knew that i would have to face the consequences. >> maureen maher is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> could she face some charges now? >> no. she has served her time and pled at one point and given 23 months time served so she is out now which is why she is able to sit down with us and talk about her story. >> how were they able to stay on the run so long without getting caught? >> she never called a single family member the entire time. she picked up and left and left everything behind. no pictures, no post cards, no phone calls and no communication whatsoever. >> incredible story. maureen, thank you so much. you can watch her full report "dear savannah" tomorrow night on "48 hours." at 8:00 p.m. before the democratic debate here on cbs. >> is the debate tomorrow? i will be watching. singer judith hill is getting in the ear of some of music's biggest names. you pick it you and you say hello? he says, judith? >> this is prince.
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>> ah! >> no, it was like, oh, hi,
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>> that woman with a powerful voice is judith hill on the piano. during her rents performance ansrecent performance on "the late show" this morning she is fronts and center with her debut solo album that is called "back in time." everything is what you be >> how do you describe the style of your music and your voice? >> a very retroold-school kind of music. the record has got stuff from funk to a little bit of jazz and soul. >> reporter: in 2015, are people still craving funk? >> i'm excited to do funk in 2015. >> reporter: because in i-items kind of a lost art. a lot of people have forgotten about it or they haven't celebrated it much, especially
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>> so it is is my dna and i want to celebrate my roots and where i come from. >> reporter: when did you first fall in love with music? >> well, i wrote my first song when i was 4 years old. >> reporter: show off! >> yeah. i mean, it was really from the very beginning from the crib. >> reporter: your first song at 4 years old, let me hear it on. god is great the birds and the trees god is great god has made everything >> you did that at 4. i think i was potty-trained at 4! that is pretty good. >> i grew up mainly in a white community and i was the one girl with like the big hair and biracial and a lot of times kids would go, can you please move? i can't see the chalkboard because your hair is too big and i felt awkward in my own skin. >> reporter: now people are trying to get wigs that look like your hair. you move from how can i get a
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wig that looks like judith hill's hair. her career began as a backup singer. lean on me >> reporter: the 2013 oscar and dramy winning documentary 20 feet from stardom featured her journey. i've often wondered, i don't know of any background singer that doesn't want to be in the front. >> it's me. some people that we just love the textures and the blends of voices. and that is something beautiful, but, yes, at the heart of it, we are all singers and we want to, you know, present our voice and our interpretation of what we see. >> reporter: she worked with stevie wonder. and josh groban. but it was performing with the king of pop that put judith hill on the mountain. >> reporter: take us through that moment. >> oh, my gosh. >> reporter: take me all the way there.
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the fire. i'll wait for you >> i was told like give it your all. michael, this is your first time performing with him and he has to see you. okay, just go for it. i just can't stop loving you >> reporter: did you ever think how did this happen to me? >> i think i take it like, okay, i've been called to do this and i need to, like, take all of this inspiration i've got from these incredible people and really, like, make sure i make the best version of me and get out there and do it. >> reporter: she competed on season four "the voice" two years ago. although eliminated, hill stayed persist persistent. >> it's always i'm working on my record. when is the record coming out? working on my record. ten years, 20 years have gone by and for whatever reason, it couldn't come out. >> reporter: in a 2014 interview she was asked who is left on her
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dream collaboration list? >> i'm a big prince fan. >> reporter: two weeks later, the phone rang. you pick it up. >> i say hello. he says, judith, this is prince. >> reporter: ah! >> no, it was really like this. oh, hi, prince. like real calm but really going crazy in my living room. then we shared our love for funk music and that is how it call started. >> reporter: did you say i'm available right now? >> yeah, right. >> reporter: prince invited hill to his paisley park studios for a jam ssion.se that would become the groundwork of her debut solo album "back in time." coproduced by prince himself. >> prince is funky. i wanted to work with someone who was funky and understood that and it was the perfect collaboration. >> reporter: on "back in time" hill celebrates funk, jazz,
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beautiful life beautiful love beautiful life >> reporter: didn't you get goosebumps just now? her voice is so rich. she has a degree in music composition. she said working with prince is tough because he is a task master in a good way, like a boot camp, but he expects excellence. >> i love it! >> and dancing with michael.
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next. man: at that moment, it hit me -- this is why i joined the guard. i couldn't believe it. i just saved a life. somebody from my hometown. announcer: be there for your community,
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o0 caring about the things
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...that's what makes riverspring health unique. my name is 127 willow lane. and i've had some work done. in '62 they put in a conversation pit. brilliant. in '74 they got shag carpet. that poor dog. rico?! then they expanded my backside. ugh. so when the nest learning thermostat showed up, i thought "hmmm." but nest is different. keeps 'em comfy. and saves energy automatically. like that! i'm like a whole new house! nest. welcome to the magic of home. that does it for us. tune into the democratic debate cbsn. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. >> take it easy.
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>> hold it. wait a minute. >> i'm going to get my question right now. >> it's a silly argument. >> i don't have i don't to hear from this man. believe me. >> accused of being naive on isis and impractical on immigration. >> who was? >> politicians can do whatever they want with the questions i ask. >> can i clarify your position on that? you would see the 4 million plus immigrants deported? >> we need to. >> announcer: our law. >> our david martin is told, pretty goddamn certain they got him. >> they are held in isolation. >> he was an awesome boy. >> inside sinjar, you can hear the gunfire. >> the kids we spoke to say they don't store new photos on their phone. >>? why not? >> started as sort of anti-valentine's day. november 11th, 1111, all of those one's.
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the new york stock exchange. several veterans of the cbs news family being honored. >> a sky diving grandmother. her dentures fell out of her mongolia and hit her instructor in the head! she didn't knock him out. you used to call me on your cell phone >> they call this the halo of the space needle and 520 feet off the ground and the one of the best views in all of seattle. >> i think we should tell ben tracy's mom cbs news really loves her son very much. >> how many times have you thought, i can't do this any more? i need to stop? >> zero. >> everybody is looking for mental toughness. the only way you gain mental toughness is to do things you're not happy doing. >> people are going, you can do it!
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>> it felt like a body of work that i was naturally called to do. >> the man who bout both jewels is a tycoon. he reportedly bought the stones for his 7-year-old daughter. >> she didn't want a barbie? >> are you the best because of the look that you had? >> not at all. >> no? >> i don't think so. not at all. >> is it because of what? >> i think because of my personality. >> any news in your life? everything going okay? >> you are really struggling, aren't you? >> what happened? >> i don't know if you just said that to me in private. >> a boy on the way. >> on behalf of today's organization, i want to apologize to you. >> congratulations, mrs. script. i am so happy for you.
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it could happeto you! 8:55. a windy day today. john elliott will have the full forecast in a moment. first, a commuter alert. here is alex denis. >> mary, we have big problems at the george washington bridge this morning. an accident on the cross bronx eastbound at the sheridan expressway has caused an hour and a half ay at the toll plaza. if you choose to go out of your way, lincoln is not much better though. an hour delay there. the holland only 20 minutes. book you. >> thank you. break news. the main campus is closed because of an online threat. all classes are canceled and officers are closed. we do not have specifics about the threat but again, asses at the marris college canceled today. police are serging for a
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man who sexually assaulted and robbed women in lower manhattan. investigators say he followed a 40-year-old hearing impaired woman into her apartment and raped her, took her cellphone and ran off. the same day, they say he tried to rape two other women in the same neighborhood. a funeral will be held today for a west chest hadder socialite found murdered on monday. police say 83-year-old lois colley was murdered in her home. the family's 300-acre estate in north salem. her husband eugene colley owns about a hundred mcdonald's restaurants. there's a $2,500 reward for information leading to an arrest and conviion in the case. it's now 8:56. a check on ther to cast with john elliott. >> the winds of change are blowing and blowing strong. 10 to 20 in the city but that's in park. you know walking around town or in the hills, hudson valley, on the island, it's already gusts 30 to 35 miles per hour.
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and readings in the 50s. 57 technically above normal. would want feel like it. running the wind chills. wind chills tomorrow morning in city below freezing. in the 20s and then the temperatures tomorrow just in the 40s. so much better sunday into monday. >> thank you. our next newscast is at noon. we are always on at cbsnewyork.com.
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