tv CBS This Morning CBS January 13, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
good morning, it is tuesday, january 13, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." france hunts possible terrorist members. and this morning charlie hebdo. passengers the underground chaos leaves one dead and dozens sick. only on "cbs this morning" actress glen close and her sister reveal their past. your world in 90 seconds.
>> the report is active. its members still at large. >> france tracking the terror threat. >> isis is claiming cyber attack on the u.s. command. >> a frightening emergency on the washington, d.c. metro. one person dead and dozens hurt. a three alarm fire broke out at a construction site near penn station. >> touchdown. >> elliot dots the i-and the ohio state buckeyes are the champion. >> pope francis kicked off his tour in srilanka.
>> a man was the only person on a flight. >> we should have sent someone with a higher profile. >> you were in france at the time of the march and were like while the march is going on you are snapping selfies with the mona lisa. >> "washington post" reporting romney is moving quickly. >> romney says he is considering a run for the presidency. >> got the idea repeatedly run into an electric fence. >> this morning's eye opener is brought to you by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning" as we come on the news cbs news can confirm several new details into the investigation of the paris terror attacks mptd
sources say one of the men and the gunman who stormed the market was on a watch list but not the u.s. no fly list. france's prime minister says the threat is still present. >> as french police search for suspects four jewish victims of the attack at the market were buried in israel. a police officer killed in the magazine attack is being laid the rest. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: i'm standing just on the edge in the paris suburb where the funeral will begin for the policeman killed so cruelly and publicly on the sidewalk outside the offices of charlie hebdo last wednesday.
we had a sneak preview of the cover of this week's charlie hebdo. predictably it is provocative. many conservative muslims believe any depiction of the mohammed is blasmm s. he is holding the banner that has become simable of charlie supporters. the survivors of the staff produced it in borrowed offices. the cartoonist who drew the cover, there are almost 15,000 extra police and military on duty in france guarding what the government calls sensitive sites while a huge manhunt is underway to track down what police believe are the terrorist accomplices. this morning france paid tribute to the three police officers who
were killed last week. all were awarded the nation's highest decorations, the legion of honor while france president offered what comfort he could. the merabet family appealed for calm. the men who killed him were not muslim terrorists they were terrorists pure and simple. we learn this morning a frenchman hold in bulgaria is linked to one of the kouachi brothers. officials believe she is now in syria. holly williams is in istanbul with the latest on that story.
>> reporter: turkish officials say she stayed in this area. one turkish official tells us his government is furious that the french didn't tag her as an extremest. hayat boumeddiene, the turkish authorities were not warned that boumeddiene was not attempting to leave. at that point the french were not looking for her so boumeddiene's name did not raise
alarms. police believe she was radicalized during her relationship withamedy coulibly. last thursdayamedy coulibly began his violent rampage shooting and killing a french police woman. on the same day turkish authorities say cell phone records show boumeddiene crossed into this border. hayat hayat boumeddiene slipped the fingers of the authorities. u.s. officials have told us it's normal to scale back surveillance of suspects if they are not considered important and they say that is always a difficult judgment call.
>> thanks. this morning officials say it was a mistake not to send a top level american official to sunday's unity rally in paris. critics blasted president obama for missing the rally. the french ambassador said there are no hard feelings. >> reporter: president obama never considered going to paris and the white house couldn't say if he watched any of the historic antiterrorism unity rally on television. the secret service told us it was never asked to put together a travel plan to paris for any senior white house official. >> it is fair to say we should have sent someone with a higher profile. >> reporter: the white house admitted when the world was watching it was missing in action. >> we want to send a clear message that american people stand shoulder to shoulder. sending a high level, highly visible senior administration official to that march would
have done that. >> reporter: from the president not a word about his absence from paris, tough tabloid headlines or scorching criticism on twitter but there were plenty of jokes about washington and sports, the first dealing with a recent decision to halt sales of a new kind of underwear. >> thank you for saving america from laced under garments. >> reporter: later unsolicited advice to the san antonio spurs. >> if you guys need tips on winning back-to-back you know where to find me. >> reporter: texas republican senator ted cruz called roll of missing officials. >> where was the secretary of state? the attorney general who was there. >> reporter: eric holder flew to paris to attend meetings but
skipped the march. secretary of state john kerry was in india but could not reach paris earlier than thursday. one reason kerry could not alter his travel plans was an unannounced visit to pakistan. one stop was visiting a school. that visit meant to under score solidarity with those terror victims had to be cancelled due to weather. an isis logo is still on the youtube page. hackers broke into the youtube and twitter accounts on monday posting threatening messages aimed at american troops and their families. >> reporter: after having two of the social media accounts turned into propaganda platforms for isis the central command has
restored the twitter account and trying to restore its youtube account. the more than 100,000 followers of the twitter account were suddenly presented with this image and a warning. american soldiers we are coming, watch your back isis. the group calling itself the cyber caliphate claimed it penetrated networks and know everything about you, your wives and children. at the same time youtube channel where videos are posted began showing isis propaganda videos. in both cases pentagon officials say commercials, social media sites, twitter and youtube were hacked. the hacks happened just as president obama was announcing plans for tightening cyber security.
>> if we are going to be connected then we need to be protected. >> reporter: the hacks which lasted about a half an hour included a link to an out of date roster stamped for official use only which gave names and e-mails up to and including joint chiefs chairman martin demp dempsey. central command said it plans to identify every officer whose personal information was compromised. central command called it a case of cyber vandalism which had no impact on military operations. the fbi has opened an investigation in an effort to determine who was behind the attacks. >> thank you. there are significant delays for commuters on washington, d.c.'s metro after smoke poured into subway cars. the smoke from an electrical fire killed one person
yesterday. at least 80 other people were hospitalized. chip reid is at the station. >> reporter: it is one of the busiest metro stations in the washington, d.c. area and it was during rush hour yesterday when the smoke started pouring in. this morning we are hearing stories from passengers who say they were trapped in almost unbearable conditions. the smoke came barrelling into a yellow line car monday afternoon choking passengers aboard the underground train. powerless commuters were left in the dark. >> who has water. >> the thought that i couldn't get my family out of the subway. >> people were throwing up. i know one lady passed out. >> make a hole. >> they were escorted by
firefighters hundreds of feet through a dark smoke-filled tunnel. more than 200 people were evaluated by emergency personnel, dozens taken to hospitals. one woman died. >> the issues with smoke inhalation are what is in the smoke itself as well as how hot the gas is they breathe in. >> reporter: many were in distress gasping, vomiting and covered in soot. those who needed help were given oxygen masks. within hours a rail team scrambled to the tunnel to investigate. >> about 1,000 feet 1,100 feet beyond that train there was an electrical arcing event involving the third rail. >> reporter: several investigators will now try to determine exactly what caused the electrical fire and try to figure out why the evacuation took so long. an overnight fire in new
york city's train station is disrupting fire. a fire on the con course of the long island railroad is suspicious. two firefighters were hurt. divers recovered the second black box from air asia flight 8501. investigators say the cockpit voice recorder is in good condition. it was logged under the wreckage. the device contains the pilot's conversation at the time of the crash. searchers say they have found the plane's fuseloge. this morning college football's winning colors are the scarlett and gray of ohio state. celeinbrat tghe title was painful for some buckeyes fans. police in riot gear used pepper spray and tear gas to control
some of the crowd in columbus. after last night's game ohio state dominated oregon. what a game, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it was a game that would not have happened if it were not for the new college football format. on monday the championship was proof the playoff system works. the oregon ducks and their record-setting offense got off to the perfect start as marcus mariota takes his team to a 7-0 lead just 2 1/2 minutes into the game. the buckeyes quickly responded with a score of their own. >> to the end zone! >> reporter: and then another. >> touchdown, ohio state. >> reporter: and then another. oregon wasn't able to capitalize on four ohio state turnovers.
>> oregon has recovered. >> reporter: high flying duck offense was neutralized by the buckeye defense. ohio state 42 oregon 20. >> and the ohio state buckeyes are the first champions of the playoff era. >> reporter: transforming a program that a few years ago was banned from bowl game competition. >> i'm so happy. i love these guys. >> reporter: ohio state was powered to victory on the backs of a pair of sophomores third string quarterback car dell jones starting his third game for the team. and runner ezekiel elliot who bull dozed to four touchdowns in nearly 250 yards. >> unreal feeling looking at all of this confetti fall.
>> i love you, baby! >> like i said it is an unreal feeling, man. >> reporter: the ducks now back to eugene. he will likely have his name called this spring at the nfl draft. >> right now cardell jones is the man. thank you very much. so great. the buckeyes didn't start out perfect last night. the flag wavers spelled ohi. where is the final o. they were caught up at the entrance and described it as a minor trampling accident and everyone is okay. >> everyone in the crowd saying o, my goodness. >> especially since oregon was a favorite. i got that. that was great.
>> always here to deliver for you. >> look at charlie, he is cracking up. >> you two. >> good to have you back from the golden globes. >> hollywood king. >> we got to wait for oscar nominations on thursday. it is 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning" the republican race for the white house. look who it is. it is frank in our green room. what are
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i hate to say this put people are starting to talk about the 2016 presidential race already. according to a new survey the potential presidential candidate that most voters said they would like to live next door to is elizabeth warren. that is who they want to live next door to. i would love to live next door to mitt romney because that would mean i have billions of dollars. >> it would be a good neighborhood. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we will talk to frank about the presidential prospects in a moment. a former nfl athlete says he should not be alive. how did he survive in the waters of the atlantic after falling
off his boat. a pricey rivalry of the children of martin luther king. that story is ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. usa today says the fbi is investigating how cyber thieves stole frequent flyer miles. hackers broke into accounts and used miles to book free trips or upgrades. airlines say the pass word was stolen through a third party. parents and moms, the los angeles times raising concerns about bpa alternatives leading. it is used in many products
labelled bpa-free. important warning there. the "new york times" says the manhattan clinic where joan rivers suffered deadly complication is losing federal funding. rivers died after what was supposed to be a routine procedure. the decision means medicare and medicaid will not pay for services there. washington post has newly released video of a montana police officer breaking down after shooting and killing an unarmed man. police dash cam video captures the distraught officer. >> i thought he was going to pull a gun on me. >> maybe he was. >> jesus christ. >> last week cleared the officer in the incident. the officer said he thought the shooting victim was reaching for
a gun. the victim was high on meth. cbs miami tells the story of a former nfl player. robert conrad fell off his fishing boat and spent 16 hours in the atlantic but found the strength to swim back to shore. vinita nair has his incredible story of survival. >> he wobbled into the room and needed help getting to the podium. he suffered hypothermia, dehydration, muscle break down but is alive to tell the story. >> after some time i said look i'm not dying tonight. and i'm going to make it to shore. >> sitting next to his wife tammy, an emotional rob konrad described for the first time the ordeal in the ocean. konrad says he fell off his fishing boat off the coast of
florida. >> i shouldn't be here. >> reporter: konrad was taking his boat to a service station for routine maintenance. he started to fish along the way and was knocked over by a wave. the boat on auto pilot headed east towards the bahamas. after panicking i realized i was in real trouble. >> reporter: the next 16 hours tested his physical and mental toughness. konrad learned a thing or two about toughness during his six seasons as a fullback in the nfl. it hadn't prepared him for a marathon in the atlantic and sea life below. >> a lot of jellyfish. i was circled by a shark. >> reporter: konrad said there were two times he thought he might be rescued when a fishing boat came within 50 yards of him and when a helicopter passed over him. >> they had their lights on me
and kept going. they didn't see me. and it was a difficult time. i think i realized at that point i was on my own. >> reporter: it almost broke him, the thoughts of his wife and two children kept him going. >> i have two beautiful daughters. i was hitting that shore. >> konrad said when he hit the shore he couldn't walk so crawled on to the beach and luckily approached a home where an offduty police officer lived. the officer called the cops and the paramedics. >> incredible story. >> my gosh. he is very lucky to be alive. >> it shows you what will does when you are thinking about people that you love that powers you through. so glad he is all right. this morning a potential player in next year's presidential race. he said he will concentrate on
being house weighs and means chairman. if romney runs he is likely to go head to head with jeb bush. with an early look at the gop field, good morning. what will we have from the romney campaign? all out and fundraisers get behind me and i challenge jeb bush? >> the people i talk to say this is for real. republicans have rewarded people for doing this in the past. richard nixon was unable to win in 1960. ronald reagan in 1976 almost won the nomination and comes back. george h.w. bush and mitt romney 2008, 2012. democrats don't do this. >> and now 2016. >> which will be a first, but he has to answer three questions. first is on election night they thought theehe was going to win.
what was wrong with the staff with the input that they thought he would be successful. he never talked about the jobs that he created. he is notgoing to have to do a better job. barack obama at the time had 45% job approval rating. wrong track for america. 60%. it's never been that high. romney never had a better chance to win than 2012 and he didn't. he will have to prove why this will be different. >> he had some resurgeance in terms of his own popularity. >> we is a legitimate candidate and becomes a front runner with jeb bush and chris christie. all three of them have access to tens of millions of dollars in campaign cash. >> scott walker is not on that list and probably should be. a lot of conservatives i talk to love scott walker out of
wisconsin. one of the reasons paul ryan may have decided not to run. >> walker and what he did in wisconsin fires up the conservative base. and then ted cruz in washington. there are a couple that i'm watching. one is rand paul because he will do much better among 18 to 29 year olds than most republicans do because of the libitarian streak. i am watching what will happen with michigan governor rick snyder. rick perry wants to give it another shot. perry has a great record in texas. can he overcome his performance in debates. >> marco rubeio was here yesterday. >> elizabeth warren is best communicator on the democrat side and rubio the best on the republican side.
how do you run when jeb bush was essentially your godfather in politics? >> it is either three strikes the charm or three strikes you are out for romney. when you look at chris christie with what he has had recently do you think that will stick with him? >> he will light up that conservative base in the debates. i think chris christie will have the key lines. can you get yelled at for a year and a half and still like that guy at the end as much as you like him at the beginning? >> he says he doesn't yell though. >> according to our focus groups it's yelling. when you are yelling it is always in the eye of the beholder rather than the yeller. >> thank you. we'll see you again, i know that. the custody battle over invaluables of the civil right movement. the kids are squabbling next on "cbs this morning."
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♪ this morning the children of martin luther king jr. face off in an atlanta courtroom at odds over who owns two of the most prized possessions, the nobel medal and his bible. >> reporter: it was here at ebenezer baptist that dr. king clutched that bible in his hands for many sermons. the dispute over the bible and the medal started almost a year ago when king's sons' trustees decided to sell the medal.
two years ago president obama took his second oath of office with the same bible dr. martin luther king jr. used to preach about peace and unity but the book hasn't been seen in public since as king's children remain bitterly divided over their father's estate. >> this is one more chapter in an ongoing saga. >> reporter: at issue, who owns the bible and king's 1964 nobel peace prize, a lawyer for king's sons says the brothers need to sell the items to raise money for the king estate. king's daughter insists the bible and medal are priceless. >> these are sacred items. >> reporter: she told us her father wouldn't want them to profit from either pieces. >> these items are of the heart and soul of who my father was
and what he represented. there are some things you don't sell or sell out for. >> reporter: this is the latest in a number of lawsuits involving the siblings in the last ten years and comes at a time when king's legacy is being remembered in the film "selma." >> demonstration of our moral services. >> reporter: it remains to be seen how the drama between his children will play out in front of the judge. for now the bible and medal remain locked away in a safety deposit box. >> dr. king himself was an utterly, completely selfless individual. unfortunately, none of the children have been good inherteres of what his message, what the meaning of his life should represent. >> reporter: the king siblings and their attorney decline to comment on the case.
the judge can make a decision today or send it to trial, a trial that could start as early as next month. >> terrible to see the children fighting this way. i don't think the dad would approve of this at all. >> selfless man. i wish that it would be like at the new african-american museum in washington so that everyone could take a look. >> thank you. coming up u.s. news and world report out with one of the best and most profitable jobs of 2015. no tv jobs on the list.
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♪ it is tuesday, january 13 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including tough mudder getting tougher, the new obstacles. first here is a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> an urgent manhunt is underway for members of a terror cell. france says the threat isll sti present. we had a sneak preview of the cover of this week's "charlie hebdo." one tells us the government is furious that the french didn't flag. >> president obama didn't consider going to paris and the
white house couldn't say if he watched any of the rally on television. >> called it a case of cyber vandalism. one of the busiest metro stations was during rush hour when the smoke started pouring in. >> romney never had a better cance to win than 2012 and he didn't. >> the coach urban mayer and the ohio state buckeyes. >> buckeyes didn't start out perfect. flag wavers spelled out ohi. >> everybody was saying o my goodness. >> charlie is cracking up. >> you two. >> yeah. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
sources say one of the men behind the terror attacks received $20,000. we are learning the co-conspirator was on an american terror watch list but not a no fly list. >> antiterror forces are searching for up to six people. bulgaria plans to send another french citizen home saying he may be connected to one of the kouachi brothers. the magazine will print 3 million copies. they normally print about 60,000 copies per run. two people survived the kouachi brothers final stand. a shop owner said he told an employer to hide and made them coffee before they let him go an hour later. >> translator: a situation i
have never been faced with before in my life. i still stayed calm. i communicated because i saw from the start i imagined that i wouldn't be alive any longer at night. >> translator: i want to tell him thank you because he gave me the seconds i needed to be able to hide. if they had discovered me if then we had been two hostages instead of one things might have been different. maybe they would have kept us until the end. >> the employee hid in a cupboard for more than eight hours. he sent text messages to police helping coordinate the attack. >> more frightening when you hear details. a university of virginia fraternity in the center of gang rape allegations is reinstated. hundreds of young men start fraternity recruitment this week. >> reporter: greek life has been in limbo since the rolling stone"rolling
stone" story was published. with students back on grounds from winter break the police updated the university of virginia on its investigation into the fraternity. in a statement the university said the ongoing police investigation has not revealed any substantive basis to confirm the allegations raised in the "rolling stone" article occurred at phi cappa. the student described a gang rape and critical details were disputed. her attorney has refused to comment. in a statement monday it was said that we are pleased that the university and police department have cleared our fraternity of any involvement in this case. police say the investigation is still underway and phi si has
not been officially cleared. >> it doesn't change in what we are doing. we know people in our community that are suffering harm and violence that shouldn't be. >> reporter: this month the university announced security enhancements around campus including this police substation being built in an area where students go out to bars. the university is increasing patrols and on campus lighting. for fraternities they had to agree to a new list of rules including at least three sober members at each party. first year paul sanders remains skeptical. >> i am curious to see how they get implemented. a lot of them seem unrealistic. >> a source tells cbs news police are looking into another fraternity in connection with the alleged incident.
>> thank you. >> my guess is they will be watching those pledges carefully. coming up on "cbs this morning," tough mudder is about to make its obstacle courses even more difficult. that's right. founder and ceo is here to challenge charlie rose live on set. just kidding. he is in our toyota green room. new ways to push you to the max. first it's 8:06.
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♪ in our morning rounds tough mudder 2015 a 10 to 12 mile challenge considered to be the world's largest event of its kind including more than 20 obstacles like ice pools and electric shock. the company is announcing new obstacles for 2015. the founder and ceo joins us at the table. good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> where did the name tough mudder come from? >> it comes from my harvard business dorm room. i was in a bar with a few of my friends. i was throwing out a bunch of names and they were telling me how terrible the names were. i had a eureka moment and i said tough mudder. that's the name for us. >> describe the challenge. it's not a race it's a challenge. >> the first thing it isn't a race. 95% of people who do our event
do it as part of a team. you don't need to be a super athlete to do it. you need the help of your team. 12 miles. we have had ice, electric shocks. completely new log of obstacles including rings of fire running through chambers of tear gas and swinging on tarzan ropes. >> you can get insurance for these races? >> one of the most amazing things the most dangerous part of tough mudder is the drive to tough mudder. we are over 20 times safer than a triathlon. >> important thing is teaching teamwork. >> it is about doing it together. i did a triathlon. the zipper jammed on my wet suit. i turned to the guy next to me and said can you pull on it? he said no. i said there is something
fundamentally wrong. he said so long sucker i'm trying to win. >> probably a bit of overreaction of the competitive nature. >> you and i have different ideas of fun because none of my fun involves electric shock. maybe i'm missing something. i'm curious about where your ideas come from. you said ring of fire. remember your childhood dream of sliding down a fire pole. i never had that dream. >> maybe that is something we don't have in common. a lot of people enjoy the part -- >> look at the fire pole. >> i want to get your thinking about the ideas and what you are trying to create. >> i think tough mudder is supposed to be fun. the fun part is to build up the excitement. there is definitely some intimidation. once you have done it the opportunity to be a part of something bigger than yourself. when i go running in the park
and i see somebody else and they high five me whether i'm in london berlin or here in new york it is a nice feeling. it is scary. you are 35 feet up and through this ring of propane and you drop into the pit of water. it creates this awesome experience. >> this is the thing that men and women in combat tell me the most important thing is caring for those you are fighting with that is the central quality more that than the flag. it is the people you are engaged with. >> my background huge part of the inspiration is to take some of what you see in the military and try to pack that into an experience for people. come back because everyone is together and everyone is helping your fellow mudder and you are part of something bigger than yourself. that is something i'm proud of. >> you are not super athletes
because i figured everybody had to be at least in good shape and have athletic ability. >> you definitely have to have a little bit of training. 2 million people have done our events and most of the people who do the events are people that work out once or twice a week. the reason they can get through it is they have mental grit. it's 12 miles and tough but if you have a team they will get you through. >> you can have a team with as little as three people he said. >> 95% of the people who do it. >> we need somebody else. >> come do it. first event is in march. >> you have done 14. >> where is it? >> the first event is in florida. we have 60 across the states. we have one in pretty much every major city in the united states. >> thank you for having me. >> you are a tough mudder. >> they are called the best jobs of 2015. brian kelly of u.s. news and reports.
come on. he shows us the online list of top careers and which can give you more balance. that's next on "cbs this morning." cbs morning round sponsored by therma care heat wraps, the proof thathe it els is you. how? with heat. unlike creams and rubs that mask the pain, thermacare has patented heat cells that penetrate deep to increase circulation and accelerate healing. let's review: heat, plus relief, plus healing, equals thermacare. the proof that it heals is you. patented sonic technology with up to 27% more brush movements. get healthier gums in two weeks. innovation and you philips sonicare save when you give philips sonicare this holiday season. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard.
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>> you want me to work with you? >> for me. you are going to have to listen more carefully when you are on the job. >> please don't take this the wrong way but i would rather swim the wrong way across the ganjis with a paper cut on my nipple than work with you. >> for me. >> don't take that the wrong way. that was great writing. and good delivery. raj on the "big bang theory" is not the only one looking for a job. here we go at number five dental hygienist. physician at number four number above that is nurse practitioner. and the number one best job of 2015 is a dentist. brian kelly is editor and chief content author at u.s. news and world report.
i am so grateful for the dentists of the world. i'm surprised it is number one. >> not for everyone. it pays very well extremely secure, a lot of demand going forward because we are not just looking at a job tomorrow but in ten years. >> you are in people's mouths and quite often it's not good. it's not good in there. >> it is ranked as a most stress job. it's not for the person in the chair clearly. work life balance is a big factor. you make your own hours in many cases. >> how are you defining best? >> can you get really the best? we look at -- >> you mean financially? >> it is salary. it's employment levels. you can have a great job but it is not stable you will lose it the next year. this work life balance i think is important. no tv anchors are in there.
the stress level is too much and probably the security level is not good. >> security is not so good. >> the flavor of the month. >> we always need dentists. >> you are good. >> i don't see any media editors in there. >> you had nail technicians. marriage counselors. you will always have business. >> that's part of it. you are not going to offshore that job. you are not going to go to the korean phone bank to get the marriage counseling. >> would you rather marriage counselor or dentist? >> i love giving advice. >> you see a lot of these jobs are hands on jobs. the health care jobs are for the moment rising ahead of the tech jobs. sheldon is not an endangered species but moved down the list because of the health care jobs.
we need more physicians and massage therapists. and then obamacare and everybody else needing a dentist in the next 20 years. >> best paying job? >> paying health care jobs are at the top, physicians at the top. lawyer does really well. >> i thought private equity and hedgefund. >> they would be but they don't fit the category. there are so few of them so rare and not like you say to a kid grow up and be a private equity guy. >> it's not so much salary. >> only one top is tech. why? >> if you looked at the second five they would be all tech. there is a huge number of tech jobs. the stem jobs, we have a listing. there is tremendous growth there, no question about it. some of the jobs may take less education. the dentists you are talking four years of college plus grad school. it's a big list.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, glenn close and her sister reveal painful secrets from their childhood and the mental illness that almost cost jesse her life. the modern day black list. meet the man who changed how some of the biggest movies see the light of day. time to show you this morning's headlines. theust "boston globe" arguing against actor mark wahlberg's plea. the prosecutor says the crime should not be erased from
history. he spent 45 days in jail for assaulting two men. prior to that he ran into trouble with the law when he and his friends threw rocks and yelled racial epithets. he says i recall only one incident of a defendant -- donald trump is suing palm beach county for $100 million claiming almost all air traffic redirected over his estate. he says noise, vibrations and emissions from the planes are causing cracks to his property. looking ahead to a new milestone in late night television. the late show will debut on tuesday, december 8. david letterman will host his final show may 20th.
the telegraph says ronaldo was voted the best soccer player of all time. keep that picture up as long as possible. he won the golden ball award by a wide margin over world cup star. yes. five four three, two, one. >> can we take it down now norah? >> the "washington post" looks as an embarrassing episode. reggie love writes that then senator obama accidently walked in on reggie love and a woman in bed. love later joked about it with a candidate. he writes and the senator said to me it is not a consolation to me that my campaign for president can help subsidize your love life. the book is published by simon
and shuster, a division of cbs. i assume reggie love got clearance before he included that in his book. >> he is a young single man and campaigns are known for a lot of passion. >> lock the door, norah. that's all i'm sayic. it's not hard. door locked. >> gayle, i love you. you're so funny. for the first time actress glenn close is revealing details about her past. a conversation you will see first on "cbs this morning." >> from a young age they led almost completely different lives. glenn was pursuing an acting career in new york while jesse was on this path of self destruction in rural montana and wyoming. now these sisters say that they are closer than ever brought
together by jesse's illness. >> reporter: it was the role that made glenn close a star. >> tried to say good bye to me last night. >> reporter: betrayal of a lover in "fatal attraction." glenn had no idea of the psychosis in her own family and the mania that had overcome her younger sister. >> our family never talked about the possibility of a mental illness. >> even 20 years ago you just weren't connecting the dots? >> no. how we grew up people didn't go see psychiatrists. there are other people who have. but not us. >> they came from a prominent old money connecticut family but their upbringing was anything
but idealic. their parents joined a religious cult. the family moved to the group's compound in switzerland after breaking free from the controlling sect their parents lived between africa and wyoming. the family splintered apart. as a teenager she began hearing the demons. >> mania can be fun for a short while and then it is exhausting and destructive. >> reporter: she recounts it all in painful detail in her book "resilience." her life became a blur of drugs, alcohol, sex, abusive relationships and bad decisions. >> how are you alive? >> i don't know. by the grace of god. >> reporter: there were five husbands and eventually three children. >> you were abandoned by your parents. do you ever feel that you abandoned the kids? >> yeah. my daughter i would tell her that i had the flu and i had the
flu a lot. i was drinking so heavily. she would try and find something to eat and there wouldn't be anything to eat so she would try to get mommy up and into the car and go to the market. i was so psychotic i didn't believe the market was there so i would have to just believe in my daughter that when she said the market is down the road it is down the road. >> how old was she at this time? >> a little girl. >> reporter: at 47 years old and living on a farm in montana she decided to end her life. she walked outside to find a gun in her truck. >> you go out and you see the gun on the seat. and what stopped you from opening that door? >> my children. they were all asleep. and it was quiet. and they would have heard that
gunshot. they would have heard it. and they would have come out and seen me. you can destroy your children with one bullet. and that would have been their legacy. >> so your children saved your life? >> yeah. without a doubt. >> reporter: her mania had spiralled out of control. >> when you're skimming along above everybody in a manic state or buried under the dirt with a depressive state it's very difficult to love somebody who is in one or the other of those states. >> sometimes they have to get away. they have to leave. >> yeah. >> but family you never left. why not? >> she's my big sis. >> i had a special connection
with jessie from when she was really little. i kind of always felt that i was her caretaker in a way because life intervened. >> it wasn't until her son started to hear the demons that she decided to confront her illness. >> when did you realize she was ill? >> when she came up to me and said i can't stop thinking of killing myself. >> reporter: she checked into a hospital and at 51 was finally diagnosed with bipolar disorder. >> did you feel regret that she had gone through that and you weren't there? >> i mean you can spend a lot of time regretting or you can do something about it. i think what we decided is to do something. >> she has been sober for nearly 14 years. the only drug she takes today are to treat her illness.
>> even young men as good looking as my son can have mental illness. they have launched an awareness campaign with hopes of removing stigma around mental disorders. >> i think it might help people save those they love. it has potential to give people courage. >> courage to do what? >> courage to talk about their pain and their fear and what they might be secretly thinking of. >> why is that important do you think? >> to talk about it? because i think that's the first step towards getting help. >> now, they point out that one in four people is diagnosed with a mental illness at some point. this is a huge issue they feel has to be addressed. >> it is a huge issue. she was sick for so long what do they say in terms of the
awareness of recognizing these signs and being able to treat them? >> that is the thing. her whole life she was ill basically and the family had a history of mental illness. they never thought to get help. now there are genetic tests for these diseases. she learned she carries a gene that makes her susceptible to bipolar and schizophrenia. >> so brave and powerful. somebody is thinking i'm going to get help. especially somebody of glenn close's stature. nicely done. thank you. the hit movies that came out of the shadows. see how oscar winning pictures were
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wall street." very different films with one thing in common. all of them were once on the black list. the annual account of most popular unproduced scripts. >> the notion of that word was a positive thing. >> reporter: he founded the black list as a way to empower screen writers. he was working for leonardo dicaprio's production company. he asked peers to send up to ten of the favorite scripts and 250 executives at major studios and production companies vote on the annual black list. it has included everything from "the social network" to "inglorious basterds." most of the work on the list is by unknown screen write rsz
looking for their big break. that is what happened when " "juno" was second on the list. >> this is one doodle that can't be undid, home skillet. >> what does this list do for screen writers? >> i think the list and the website draws attention to great work. i think because we have become a reliable of taste if we say this is something you should pay attention to a lot will pay attention to it. >> 1,040 scripps have made the list. 270 have been produced and received 197 oscar nominations and three of the last six were on the list. >> you want to act like a big shot without doing anything? >> no. >> you'll fit right in. >> reporter: ben affleck who directed "fargo" discovered the
script on the list. >> there is this list that travels around through all the offices in hollywood and everybody knows about it. the black list. >> everybody thinks enigma is unbreakable. >> good. let me try and we will know for sure. >> reporter: the imitation game is considered contender for best picture. it was number one script on the black list in 2011. graham moore wrote it. >> we would try to pitch it to people. we would say we have this film about a gay english mathematician. you can imagine a lot of the to make movies about subject matters that are that difficult. when you have that conversation again and you say it was number one on the black list it is i will read it. >> actor benedict cumberbatch
had read the script because it was on the black list before he was approached to play the role. >> the introduction to this character is unapologetic. there is no vanity about him. the humor is there, the thing that makes you lean in a little bit. >> i'm afraid this would only slow me down. >> everybody wants to turn it into a great movie. we try to make it a much easier process in finding that great material. >> great material that often finds its way to the big screen thanks to a big boost. for "cbs this morning" ben tracy, los angeles. >> looks like you want to be on the black list. >> what an impressive record he has so far. >> interesting way they do it with all of the smart
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>> should you, monitor your children's social media. >> hey, sexy? >> it was said to my 12-year-old daughter. >> how on line predetors are contacting your children. and she from a 38 c to a 50 f almost overnight. >> a mother's brave fight. >> i will not give up. this show will raise the bar! >> plus, what do jennifer lopez, kim kardashian, and kirsty allie have in common? that's in today's news in two! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ >> hey, everyone, thanks for being with us, if you are sitting at home debating if you should monitor your children's social media and internet interactions, you need to see this story. >> their chat conversations