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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 19, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is thursday march 19th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a manhunt after terrorists killed 20 tourists at a museum. allen pizzey is in tunisia. do some of the nation's most popular brands of wine have arsenic. plus he walked away from millions of dollars to protect his health. rookie chris borland is here for his first live interview. but we begin this morning with your "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
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>> two or three accomplices on the run. >>tunisia. >> 20 people were kill bfrd the police took down the attackers. >> hundreds of university of virginia students protest after an arrest of a fellow student left his bleeding from his head. >> i was just talking. i was just talking. >> a convict arrested after a manhunt. he allegedly killed one and injured five others. >> rain and even hail in southern california. >> while the east coast is facing yet another round of . snow >> a health crisis in kansas. more than two dozen of cases of tuberculosis have been diagnosed. >> look at this, look at this. >> a motorcycle rider leads police on a very dangerous chase through the streets of southern california. >> what do you mean you didn't en endanger anybody? you were standing on your bike going a hundred miles an howl.
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>> target will pay after lawsuit. now you can beat a woman and play with a star on your helmet. >> all that -- >> dues are dues. that's the way life works. >> robert morris moving on. >> it's over. >> tournament magic for dayton. >> and all that matters. >> i don't read playboy. i just look at the pictures. >> dick cheney called president obama the worst presidentf o his lifetime. >> as described in "playboy" they said dick cheney was their worst centerfold. >> president obama is expected to do the very same. >> he calls the president when he's elected but he -- >> you never call you never write. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this
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morning." norah o'donnell is off. jeff glor is with us. a huge manhunt is under way in tunisia for three accomplices in a terror attack at a museum. they increased the death toll to 23 including 20 international tourists. >> security killed two gun men. allen pizzi is live outside the museum where security forces are on high alert. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. two spanish tourists were found hiding in the museum behind me. tunisian authorities say one of the gunmen was known to them but so far there's been no specific link to any terrorist group. security forces swept in to take on the attackers and propel frightened tourists to safety. both gunmen apparently seen here in unverified photos carried by
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local media were killed. both were tunisians. one of them barely 21. it's still not clear who they represented, but isis videos hailed the attack. the timing showed careful planning. the two againmen struck as hundreds of tourists from two cruise ships arrived at the museum which is almost normally empty. buses sprayed with automatic weapons fire. i came out of the museum this eyewitness said, and there was this guy about ten meters away from me and then he started shooting the tourists. those who kornlt escape cowered wherever they could find cover. more than 40 were wounded an were rushed to nearby hospitals. they were from italy, colombia poland, and spain. he said his country was in a war against terrorism. these savage minorities do not frighten us, he said. we will fight them without mercy to our last breath. in a rare scene in this part of
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the world, people cheered the security forces when the crisis was over. hundreds of people gathered later to sing the "national anthem" and showed slogans against the attackers labeled them terrorists. tunisia sparked the arab spring uprisings four years ago and has been struggling to maintain and build a democracy in the growth of it in the region. it makes all the tunisian people very sad especially sense we were just beginning to get on the right track. the cruise ship sailed away earlier this morning. the wounded will be flown home as soon as they're able to travel and tunisia will be left to wonder and worry whether they're being swept into the deadly whirl of terrorism. pictures and video show a student beaten and blood yo
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outside a bar. wyatt andrews is in charlottesville where people are uniting in outrage. wyatt, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. what happened outside this charlottesville bar is not ferguson, missouri. this was tuesday night. but it does -- the alleged police brutality suffered by a highly regarded uva student has led to the same kind of racial tensions stemming from the same kind of incident. white police black suspect. >> his head is bleeding! >> this is cellphone video of 20-year-old martese johnson face down after being tackled outside a pub in charlottesville. the takedown happened when johnson was denied admission to the pub and agents from the
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state abc, the alcoholic beverage control board, were questioning johnson's use of a possible fake i.d. that's when the confrontation flared. the arrest report said that johnson was very agitated and belligerent, but that's not how martese johnson is known on campus. he's the popular, highly respected vice chairman of the student run honor committee and a leader of the black student alliance. two demonstrations wereorganized in support of johnson. uva student ossa dial says it shows how americans are treated by police. >> it faces up to the reality we face here every day. >> martese johnson himself made a surprise appearance at the rally sporting ten new stitches in his head. he was emotional and spoke briefly. >> we have to be toll land and
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work together build this community. >> reporter: uva's president teresa sullivan also attended the rally after calling for an immediate and independent investigation. >> after seeing the blood run down that young man's face, i wanted to see what happened. >> despite the obvious violence involved with this arrest johnson was charged with obstruction of justice without force and was not charged with the use of a fake i.d. the officers involve vd been placed administrative duties while the state police move in on investigations of alleged miss use of force. investigators say that 41-year-old ryan elliott giroux's rampage stretches. we're shown how the hours-long shooting finally came to an end.
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>> reporter: wearing protective suiting on his clothing ryan giroux was led out of the complex where he was hiding in handcuffs. >> the motive, we don't know. we know there was some kind of altercation or altercation at the very first incident. >> reporter: police say the violence began at a hotel early wednesday. giroux allegedly opened fire on a man and two women there. the women survived. the male victim died at the scene. >> talking to him. dave come on dave. he responded, but then there was too much blood. >> reporter: detectives say he ran across the street to a technical school and tried to car jack a student. when he resisted he shot him in the shoulder. that victim took a selfie of his wound and shared it with social media before running across the street to paramedics. meanwhile he stole a teach 'eers car and took off and shot four
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more where he was captured by a s.w.a.t. team. >> we believe his other motives was robbery and carjackings. >> detectives say he had to be tasered in order to be taken into custody. for "cbs this morning," kris van cleave mesa arizona. this morning the obama administration is considering big changes in the u.s. stance toward israel after benjamin netanyahu's win. his plan to oppose the palestinian state puts him at odds with united states policy. major, good morning. >> good morning. president obama has ordered his top advisers to seek alternatives to direct talks between israelis and palestinians. now, that's a peace process that has been dormant for months but has been he's no longer willing to
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negotiate a policy he specifically endorsed in 2009. a leading option in the white house and one that would be to allow the united national security council recognizing a palestinian state. the white house worked with israel in the past to block such maneuvers arguing it would unnecessarily inflame the political passions and undermine a peace process. it now appears to be a live option for the white house which has grown increasingly frustrated on a palestinian state, his continues push to expand. jewish sellements in the west bank. now, no final decisions have been made, but u.s./israeli relations are now rockier than ever and the white house is signaling to netanyahu and the new coalition he's trying to perform that israel could be in for some big and unpleasant surprises. >> thanks you very much. we have learned this morning a key surveillance video showing
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two secret servicemen crashing into a barrier may have been erased. jason jason chaevitz tells cbs news he's seen two views but they were limited. it's their regular policy to destroy tape after 72 hours. >> they're work on tightening security around u.s. ambassador caroline kennedy. >> most of these death threats come from reports from the japanese media. we understand it came in the form of phone calls from the u.s. embassy in tokyo last month. we understand that the caller was male and speaking english. ambassador karp oh line kennedy shared a stage in tokyo today with the first lady michelle obama and the wife of japan's prime minister. the public talk focused on
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promoting girl's education. japanese police are investigating the calls made threatened the u.s. ambassador's life. following the revelation of those threats, cbs news sat down in new york with edwin slosh schlossberg, kennedy's husband. >> i worry about the safety of my family every day. >> when we were there last year schlossberg was by her side. >> every threat is scary but they're taking the proper precautions. >> the state department is taking the threats seriously. >> we're working with the japanese government to make sure security measures are in place which is something we would do and continue to do. >> kennedy supported president obama's campaign and was appointed the first female ambassador to japan in 2013. former president bill clinton was also in japan's capital this
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week honoring the legacy of the ambassador's father john f. kennedy. she was just 5 years old when her father was assassinated in 1963. her uncle senator robert f. kennedy who became a father figure after her father's death was shot and killed five years later. she's noun for traveling around japan and she's also known to weigh in on some very controversial issues. she is advocating the military base and has voiced her opinion on the dolphin hunt there which is also quite controversial. >> seth thank you. the jurors saw the pipe bomb wednesday that the tsarnaev brothers tried to throw at police when they tried to escape. the bloody gloves contained
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blood that belonged to mit saefr sean collier. robert durst is accused of murdering his long-time friend susan berman. he was arrested at the hotel where he was registered under the name everest ward. police fear he was preparing to flee the country. he had withdrawn more than $9,000 a day in the fall. he had a gun and a robubber mask. beverly hills is misspelled like in an earlier letter durst sent to berman. this morning the father of aaron schock is coming to his defense. he announced his resignation tuesday over alleged miss yoous of taxpayer dollars. richard schock said his son is broken, but he is a fighter.
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you take one day at a time. ten years from now whatever he's doing, he'll be successful, i promise you that. two years he'll be successful, if he's not in jail. >> the 33-year-old congressman was criticized for his extensively decorated office in the style of "downton abbey." his account also reported unaccounted things trips. he leaves congress march 31st. this morning facebook pages exposed could lead to criminal charges. a fraternity has been suspended for a year. vinita nair is outside the fraternity where the school president's reaction. vinita, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we had a chance to speak with the chief of police this morning where he tells us they have interviewed interviewed one woman in connection with the case.
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their behavior was called offensive and unacceptable. in response to these posts that feature unconscious and naked women, the university has began offering extensive services. we have had a chance to speak with sophomore who dundas attend the parties. >> is there an overwhelming fear that they could be in one of the photos? >> it could happen to anybody. >> in addition the students could be facing pulgs. pennsylvania has a revenge porn law which basically means it's illegal to post intimate photos online without the other parties consent. tomorrow the first official day of spring will bring new
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snow. oh no. meteorologist danielle niles of our boston station is watching. are you aware people are sick of the snow? good morning to you. >> i'm sick of the snow gayle. i hear you. after this crazy weather, only promote. moisture coming out of the southeast. it's going spread snow tonight into tomorrow. snowy from d.c. stretching back up to western new york. this will clip southern new england. new york by tomorrow evening and then most of the moisture will sail out to sea. snowfall totals up to 1 to 3 inches in spots. philly, new york city, and long island. cold air comes back in. jeff, back to you. >> thank you. brackets are set. we're hours away this morning from the round of 64 and march madness action. last night boise with a win. the flyers have the day off before playing providence tomorrow. in last night's other four
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games, robert norris beat north florida. that team will take on top seeded duke tomorrow night >> and they're going down. they're going down. >> it will be airing all day starting just after noon eastern, 11:00 central. we'll be doing our brackets later later. are some of the country's top selling wines unsafe to drink. we're looking into
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by new flonase allergy relief. you are greater than your allergies. starbucks answers critics of its new campaign on race relations. >> ahead, ceo howard schultz will tell us how they'll not water down the conversation. >> the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning."
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. the most talked about man in football joins us in studio 57. the first interview on chris borland over quitting football early.
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looking forward to
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in southern california, take a look at this guy. the highway patrol chased a reckless motorcyclist. at times he exceeded 100 miles an hour. he stopped at one point to put earphones on and another time he stood up on his seat. some say onbnoxiousobnoxious. he drove into a gas station and was arrested. i don't know why they do that. police chases never end in your favor. >> maybe he wanted that. comewelcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a lawsuit claiming some of the nation's most popular wines may be unsafe.
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about dangerous arsenic levels. one big named retailer wants some answers. starbucks is serve up a discussion about race with its coffee. the plan sparked some backlash online. the ceo tells us that can't be. that story is ahead. a man died last week in southern somalia. he's believed to be the mastermind of the nigh rhode shopping mall attack in 2013. 67 people were killed including more than a dozen foreigners. a big payout from target is in the works this morning after the massive data breach scandal. the chain agreed to pay $10 million. victims could collect up to $10,000 each. cyber thieves got up to 110 million personal information. the federal reserve said it
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wouldn't consider interest rates until later. janet yellen said that doesn't mean we're going to be impatient. the indystar says the colts want to propose a new rule. th could also still make a two-point conversion with a pass or run. but then they would be allowed to attempt a one-point 50 yard field goal for a total of nine points. >> interesting. and the "los angeles times" reports that jerry brown and democratic lawmakers announce add $1 billion drought relief plan today. the state is entering its fourth straight year of drought. this year california officials passed new rules that banned waters lawns and.
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some top selling wines have arsenic up to four and five times the maximum amount the epa allows for drinking water. this comes after it was found in apple juice and rice. carter ens is looking into new allegations about wine. he's in los angeles. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. there are almost no federal labeling requirements that tell you what's in the wine you drink. so a denver laboratory starts running tests to find out. their results are what ultimately led to this legal action. after 15 years working in the wine distribution business kevin hicks starts beverage grads, a laboratory that analyzes wine. what he discovered shocked him. >> some very, very high levels or arsenic. >> he tested more than 1,300 bottles of wine. almost a quart over them had levels higher than the epa's
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amount of arsenic in drinking water. 10 parts per billion. no one can say sure for why but hicks noticed a pattern. >> the lower the price on a per liter basis, the higher amount of arsenic. >> they include trader joe's $2 white zinfandel. me naj aottawa was four times the limit. >> when i mentioned arsenic and wine in the same sentence literally almost hung up the phone on me. >> so what was the next step? >> we supplied our data to a law firm. >> he was trying to get their attention. >> later today an attorney plans to file a class action lawsuit accusing more than two dozen wine makers and sellers of
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misrepresenting their wine as safe. >> you've done your own efforting. >> testing with two separate labs. >> you've checked kevin hicks results. >> absolutely. >> do they stand up? >> absolutely. >> we took those results to epidemiologist alan smith, associate director of the research program at uc berkeley. >> these are about two to three times in this particular sample. they they fluctuated but some were up to three, four five times the drinking water standard. >> smith says 50 parts mer million can be deadly over time. >> parts per billion seems like a very small amount. >> it's highly toxic. it's astonishing. >> what sort of problems does it have? >> like cigarettes does. >> he comepares it to drinking
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water. >> we estimate 1 in 100 people who drink water like that throughout their life will die from the arsenic ultimately due to mostly cancers from it. >> the federal government doesn't regulate wine like it does water and a spokesman named in the lawsuit said it would not be accurate or responsible to use the water standard as the baseline. that's because people drink more water than wine. it's only half of canada's standard for wine of 100 part purse billion. the fda tells us it handles food and beverages on a case-by-case basis. >> the state of california has recognized 10 parts per billion is a dangerous amount. >> he's interpreting california law that reyears businesses to warn connell supers if their product contain as chemical
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known to cause cancer. california's for arc nick is 10 parts per million. but they say the industry already provides warning signs to be posted in retail stores and the california attorney jennal's office confirmed that's all that the law requires but some thing that's not enough. >> i think all beverages should % aim to meet the drinking water standard of 10 parts per billion. >> or less. >> or less absolutely. >> two others named in the lawsuit responded to our request for comment. treasury wine says our brands are fully compliant and trader's joes which sells two buck chuck says the concerns raised in your inquiry are serious and are being treated as such. we're looking into the matter with several of our wine
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suppliers. >> what's your ultimate goal? to get them to recall the wine fund the money people paid for the wines and to clean it up. >> they need to determine where the arsenic is coming from. but in the meantime. >> they need to have kochb tainted on the wine, this contains arsenic. it may not help most consumers but it would get the wine makers down to water standards. >> if they had to put it on their bottle. >> exactly. >> we were unable to obtain the exact same vintages but the arsenic levels were all considerably lower than the beverage grades test. now one of them flip-flop piano grisio came in with it. they all came in above that
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level including trader joe's two buck chuck white extendzinfandel. they still plan to move ahead with the case today. gayle? >> very powerful piece. >> absolutely. if you're paying $2 for a bottle of wine, i'm not sure. >> i'd like to know menage a tro s moscato. what does that taste like? that was a nice piece. coming up. >> i'm outside a starbucks in manhattan where customers are being encouraged to talk about a tough topic. coming up you'll hear from the ceo of starbucks as he talks about the controversy
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surrounding the race together campaign. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> all right jericka. if you're head ought to work the dook tore's the grocery store, you koejt have to mess it. set your dvr. you can watch us any time you like. we'll be right back.
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this morning star bucks ceo howard schultz is stand by his campaign. they write requests race together" on cups. jericka duncan is outside a starbucks on why they're not backing down. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. howard schultz says he fully expected a backlash because as he put it race can be a difficult topic to discuss. but he said despite the criticism, what starbucks is trying to do is important. starbucks' ceo howard schultz tells "cbs this morning" the "race together" campaign is
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meant to get customers thinking and talking. >> this is a highly charged, highly emotional issue, we understand that. we've tried to be very thoughtful, very genuine, very authentic, and recognize that by leveraging our stores potentially we can elevate the conversation and make a positive difference. >> reporter: some find it con da sensing. one took to twitter to show their frustrations. one wrote if only selma had put in a starbucks. >> there's always more to be done than just talking. talking is cheap sometimes. o cf1 o >> they write my name and order and "race together." it didn't really pique my interest. >> reporter: starbucks is known for taking a progressive stance on social issues. >> i think it's somewhat miss understood. it's voluntary for our people and our customers. >> i'm very touched, moved, and
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inspired by this conversation. >> the initiative grew out of impassioned town halls schultz held with his employees following racially charged incidents in staten island new york cleveland, ohio and ferguson missouri. the company formally lodged the campaign this week with full-page newspaper ads. a supplement will go out this friday. >> if we can understand the element of empathy with one customer a day and they go home, speaks to their children, goes back to their office and speaks to their co-workers, i think we will have done our job. >> at yesterday's shareholder's meeting he also announced an initiative thinking about the future. he said over the next three years he wants starbucks to hire 10,000 young people. >> thanks so much. >> it's interesting how they
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talk about it being a personal extension of yourself the coffee cup and that's bhie some people didn't love it. >> one of the funniest tweets. starbucks and selma. that was good. >> it was. are your fruits and vegetables as healthy as they seem? find out which produce has the highest levels of pesticides. >> plus prince george is closer to becoming a big brother. his mom the duchess of cambridge
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whether you need a warm up before the big race... or a healthy start before the big meeting there's a choice hotel that's waiting for you. this spring, choose choice twice, get a night at no price at 1,500 hotels. book now at choicehotels.com we could be just months away from meeting a new royal. she reportedly told someone there she's due mid to end of april. her in-laws are in the united states this morning. prince charles and the duchess of cornwall are set to meet
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it is thursday march 19th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more news this morning. chris borland is here for his first live television interview. how the risk of football made him walk off the field for good. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> tunisia says one of the gu inmenswn knoo t them but so far no link to a terrorist group. >> the officers involved have been placed administrative ti dues. >> this morning the alleged gunman behind a shooting spree is in arizona custody. one has died five injured. >> the white house is signaling to netanyahu israel could be in for some surprises.
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>> we understand the threat came in in the form of phone call the caller was male and speaking english. >> after this crazy winter only appropriate. moisture coming out of the southeast and advancing into the mid-atlantic. >> if we can elevate the understanding and the empathy with one customer per day, i think we have done our job. >> do we really expect a barista to handle a controversial issue? that's a lot of pressure. what w.h.o. are they going to get? cornell west? >> we took our chances with the field. >> it's going to be our year. >> i'm winning the pool. >> you can tell his mind was elsewhere because his top two picks were israel and iran. >> announcer: tomorrowday's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presents by prudential. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and jeff glor. norah o'donnell is off. >> the death toll is rising at a
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museum in tunisia. at least 20 were killed. >> dozens of them were hurt. tunisian forces killed two gunmen. this morning they're looking for three accomplices. zreekist leaders praised the attacks. this morning they've launched an indeath penalty investigation of a black student injured during an arrest. 20-year-old marqise johnson from the university of virginia has ten stitches in his head. pictures show him beaten and bloody when alcoholic control agents arrested him for trying to enter a par on wednesday. some call the agents' tactics extreme. chris borland was one of the nfl's most promising rookies last season but on monday he announced his retirement with the san francisco 49ers over long-term effects from head trauma.
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he's just 24 years old but he said the risks of playing are not worth the rewards. he discusses his decision in his first live television interview since his decision. welcome. >> thank you for having me here. >> walk us through how you made this decision? >> i've always been aware of the dangers or thought i was. in fall camp last year i sustain add hit and it was nothing out of the ordinary for a linebacker, physical play. i thought to myself after that thought, is this the route i goemg doing to go? how many times am i going to do this and what are the consequences for me. i did a lot of research and ultimately came to the conclusion, no it wasn't worth it for me person hially. >> was that one hit a concussion? >> i thought so. you hear the vernacular getting your bell rung.
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it wasn't cataclysmic. it just changed the way i approached the game. >> you realized if you continued to play the game you might suffer permanent brain damage. that was your conclusion. >> that was my conclusion. you know people talk about knowing the risk going in. i think guys understand, of course it's not good for you but i don't even think the top near roll gists understand. there's been too many tragedies for me to be comfortable playing. >> there must have been people who said you're crazy giving up so much money, so much fame and career. >> and i am and i understand that and maybe they're right. i could be wrong. i hope i am. that's a difficult conversation to have with families who lost loved one to make it important to make a lot of money playing football. >> did you think your decision would attract this much attention? >> i didn't honestly. >> what did you think? >> i didn't know what to think.
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last week i spoke a neurologist. we had a good conversation. i said is this a lightning conversation. he said, no you'll be at the bottom on a ticker. i'm not interesting in having in-depth conversations, however while it's in the spotlight, there are enough players who suffered and those whose health rif might be at risk. >> you say you don't want to be a poster boy or raise a banner. nfl is saying listen it's safer than it has ever been and you can get more injuries falling off a broik. >> the injuries are inherent to the game. everything could go right in football and it's still dangerous, which isn't an indictment of the game i think if you love it and you think it's worth it you should play.
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the important factor is that it's an informed individual choice. >> you've heard from teammates. what have they said? >> it was difficult. i think they wish i was playing, some of them, but they understand where i'm coming from and the type of guy i am. it's well researched and i'm passionate about it. i have their support. guy i've played with. the most meaningful thing has been former players who have struggled, reached out. that's been touching. >> can football change so that the concerns you have will be met sth. >> that's a big topic and i don't know if i can tackle that. i think there's a lot of things can change. i think waiting is a good idea. brevity might be a good idea playing a smaller amount of time. but, no, i think the game's inherently dangerous. we don't need to be overly kaurgs but you can be smart. >> you had made the decision
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before the season started. were you worried about how and when you would tell your team? >> yeah. i think it was important. the 49ers drafted me assuming i wanted to play more than one year. at the time i did too. things changed and they didn't deserve to be undercut and i didn't want that to happen. but ultimately i think my individual health was important. after the season i tried to talk to as many people as possible. at the same time i wanted to let them know before free agency certainly before the draft so they could make the arrangements for finds my replacement. >> what did they say? >> they were supportive. >> they asked if i wanted to meet with someone else. >> yeah, they did. i think you should talk to as many people as possible. >> what are you going to do now? >> i think i'm going to go back to school. i was a history undergrad and there are some things i could do in academics or business. i need to learn more, but
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there's a lot on the table. >> professor boreland? >> do you want to teach? >> potentially. we'll see. there's a lot that could happen. >> all right, chris. very courageous decision. president obama has picked his picks for march madness on a much lighter note. he shows kentucky arizona, doouk duke, and villanova. as for usz in studio charlie picks duke over kentucky. gayle has the same result for the finals. she also has the maryland terrapins. of course we know they'll beat maryland. i have kentucky winning over duke instead of villanova. i apologize, charlie. for a full brackets, check it out. we fill out the head ard heart
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brackets. >> i'm going to follow the trend of bias and go with wisconsin. >> what do you mean bias? >> well, said. >> very well said. a reminder that the coverage of 64 begins today. you can see notre dame take on northeastern at noon 11 central. ahead, new research on what happen whence you pay too much attention to those celebrity chefs. but first it's 8:09. time to check your local weather.
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some big name retailers believe printed catalogs are cool again. >> i'm john blackstone at the headquarters of william sonoma in san francisco. artists are at work on the
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upcoming catalog. in this era of online sales, williams sonoma is still one of those companies that mails out plenty of catalogs. we'll look at why catalogs haven't just survived in the digital age. they're thriving. coming up on "cbs this morning." look! this is the new asian inspired broth bowl from panera bread. our hero is the soba noodle. (mmmm) which we pair with fresh spinach (ahhh) mushrooms (yes) and chicken raised without antibiotics. (very nice) then top with a soy-miso broth. that noise! panera broth bowls should be slurped with gusto! (yumm) to explore further order online or visit your neighborhood panera bread.
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and we're going to melt a stick of butter. you know this is a good recipe if it starts with a stick of butter. >> i don't know, paula deen. some people say that looks pretty good but your waistline could be paying a price. in our "morning rounds" the cooking show effect a new study finds that watching those popular hosts and trying out their recipes could come back to bite you on the hips. our dr. tara narula is with us. tara, good to see you. it's not just watching the shows that make you gain the weight you start picking up the fork and eating what you made. >> right. this study was about an online study, allwomen. researchers asked them about their height and weight and cooking habits do they cook from scratch and where do they
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get their recipes. what they found is those women who get their recipes from cooking shows or social media, they had a higher body mass index. there were doers. they were on average 11 pounds heavier than the women who were viewers, which were just women who watched shows but did not cook. >> 11 pounds. doesn't that seem like a lot? >> it does. >> why is that happening? when they're cooking on tv they're not eating everything. >> that's right. they're nibbling. this kind of television has come a long way from julia child. it's entertainment, not educational. researchers coin it vicarious gluttony. a lot of us tune in and see it that we eat chocolate cake even though we're not eating it at home. where it become as problem is where the social influences start to eat our social eating
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behaviors. we think of them at authorities. they're not nutritionists. their calories may be huge in fat and portions huge and we're looking at what others are doing in the country. if you're sitting at home watching a television show that millions of others are watching you may think of it as fashion. >> we usual hi think of cooking as healthy. in 24 case it's not true. >> the bigger authentic is to make sure you're cooking smart. if you want to watch those shows, tune in to the healthier cooking shows or take the recipes and make them healthier. make sure your portions are safe. maybe take the fried oreo
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cookies. fried or you cooks. >> moderation your favorite word. >> i don't know about that doctor. thank you very much. a bold move for daytime drama. >> you're not buying it at all. you're you're miring. you're my brother. >> the fictional plot twist that's sparking conversation about tolerance. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsoring by purina. your pets, our passion. ♪ ♪ ♪ (under loud music) this is the place. ♪ ♪ ♪ their beard salve is made from ♪ ♪ ♪ sustainable tea tree oil and kale... you, my friend, recognize when a trend has reached critical mass. yes, when others focus on one thing you see what's coming next. you see opportunity.
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one of cbs's longest running daytime dramas is getting a lot of buzz this morning. "the bold & the beautiful" reveals a character played by a woman for the last two years is transgender. how they're taking the story line to a new level. >> and i know why you kept it a secret. >> what secret? >> for years fans of "the bold & the beautiful" have known via month as a fashion model and executive. but on wednesday's episode -- >> you're not myra at all. you're myron. you're my brother. >> reporter: they discovered something about her they didn't
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know. soap operas have been at the forefront of tackling controversial issues but the twist came as a surprise to the actress playing her, carla moseley. >> she is a transgender woman. at first i was shocked and then i said thank you because obviously as an actress it's an incredible thing to play. >> there have been transgender characters of ss on soaps before but this looks likite going to be a recurring role. >> reporter: for the actress, this revelation is an opportunity to entertain and educate her audience. >> they're now basically going through this kind of just closure process as each of the characters on the show are. if i've loved the character for so long, why is this changing the way they i feel now. >> reporter: at this point in the b & b story line, there's still a person who doesn't know miya was born a male. her boyfriend rick. >> it's brave. brave of cbs.
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we're standing behind it and feel it's important. >> you're real good at trash talking me in front of rick. >> it could be good for the show as well. >> it's away to keep them at the top of the pop culture charts. >> it's an opportunity that i've prayed for, to be able to make change in the world through my art in a big way. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," kevin frazier, los angeles. >> "the bold & the beautiful" is taking the rest of the week off for march madness coverage but returns here on monday on cbs. >> left us with a real cliff hanger. i want to know what happens when rick finds out. >> he doesn't know yet. >> no. it's going to be a real surprise. charlie? >> i agree. i'll tell you what i do. i think this is such a thing that's worth talking about. >> yeah. it's a bold
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this mega church in the firing line after asking for them to fund his jet. he's famous for his so-called prosperity gospel claiming riches will come to his followers who donate to the church. >> the argument of the prosperity gospel if i can put it flippantly is jesus wants you to drive a bentley. >> yeah that's right. i feel the power of a v8. i'm not talking about the power of the drink. i'm talking about power of it pulling me. and on the third day your credit is delivered, u say can i have an amen for a bentley? >> amen. >> can i get a ride from a soul because i wasn't aunt to make the payment for the bentley.
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>> he's hilarious. i can't wait for him to come to the table. welcome back to "cbs this morning." just when you thought online shopping was the only way to go retailers going retro. see how catalogs are climbing back on. the coffee table with ads that look more like adventures. but this morning it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "rolling stone" has a letter from the children of marvin gaye. gaye's children said if their father were alive he would embrace it but, quote, he would be vigilant about safeguarding the artists' rights. he also gave credit where credit is due. the sprinkler system of the archdiocese will be dismantled. they were installed to prevent homeless people from sleeping in the doorway at night. they're turned on every 30 to 60
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minutes to drench everyone undertherm. yesterday the archdiocese apologized saying their intentions were misunder. >> that doesn't seem charitable but they're changing it. liza minnelli is in rehab this morning. her spokesperson tells a newspaper that liza minnelli is received treatment for substance abuse. the 6 -year-old is said to be making excellent progress. in iowa they report march madness means basketball and vasectomies. more men opt for it in that month so they can stay home to watch the ncaa tournament action during the recovery. there's even a clinic in massachusetts that is offering a free pizza for recovering patients while they watch the game. >> that's unbelievable. >> it really is unbelievable.
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"new york times" says getting a better night's sleep may be important for a better sex life for women. a new study found that each extra hour of sleep corresponds to higher levels of sexual desire. it's linked to a 14% increase in the likelyihood of sexual activity with a partner the next day. >> that's believable. >> i was going to say. you don't need a study for that. consumer reports is dealing with the mystery of the chemicals in your produce. the magazine is out with a study looking at pesticides in 48 fruits and vegetables and find that 17 contain high levels of pesticides. rah bacy good morning. >> good morning. >> are they risky? >> the first message you want to give is you've got to eat your fruits and vegetables. it's the right choice no matter
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what decision you make. they are risky. they're designed to be toxic. 7,000 pounds are used every year in farming. that's important for consumers and those who cultivate our food. >> did we need a study to tell us pesticides are risky? haven't we known that for a long time? >> we have known it for a long time but we want dodd the study to prioritize which ones very risky so they could make better choices and also give the government a roadmap. there's been a lot of progress. >> which are? >> which vegetables and fruits do you want to buy? we say organically because they're always low risk. tangerines strawberries. those are just some examples of the fruits you want to buy
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organically. when it comes to vegs green beans, sweet potatoes bell peppers. those are all choices. >> they cost more money. >> a lot more money. >> money well spent, you say. >> that's right. the good news is for personal residue risks there's lots of low risk conventional options from certain companies so we've identified those as well. lettuce lettuce, broccoli avocados, and when it comes to fruits raspberry, blueberries, bananas. remember, just because they're low residue doesn't mean that farmers weren't part of that also. they're documented in the people who breaux deuce our food and their children. >> so is the government regulating the amount of pesticides that are used? >> they do.
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no one exceeded the amount. some people can have up to 29 residues according to the ckc in their body and we know that when people shift to organic diets, make better organic choices, you drastically reduce that. that matters a lot for kids who are growing. >> is washing the best thing to dosome. >> it's great idea to do. even if you're peeling. you want to wash that people before you peal it because there can be residues on the outside. if you're zesting, i don't know what that means. >> zesting the peel for extra. >> do you know what zesting is? >> micrograting. you take the citrus and great it. >> you bring zest to my morning.
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>> thank you. >> thank you so much. jcpenney is reviving its printed catalog. john blackstone shows us how others are taking a page from virtual form from shopping. >> julie stevens and stacy wine garden are modern women who often turn back the clock when they shop. abandoning computers for catalogs. >> it has gorgeous pictures so easy to flip through. it's like a statement piece on your coffee table. >> i'll see how anthropology puts things together and say, oh that's good. >> they're not your grandmother's catalogs. >> they're much more about entertainment and fun and giving people ideas. >> denise lee ya
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yohn is the author. >> recipes are tested before they're test. it reads like a catalog. >> you're not just a retailer you're a publisher. >> we love it. it's a wonderful way to tell our story. >> laura aillber is ceo firefighter pottery barn. >> you can send me an e-mail. why would you send me a catalog? >> because people love the catalog that. i're not just sales generating tools. they help people decorate. >> data mining guides the designs. it also helps determine how life events like a new baby or home might change customers' preferences. >> we have a great data scientists and they study the response rate. >> it turns out most catalog readers spend more money both online and in stores.
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>> they dog ear it bring toilet the stores, show it to their friends. >> do people pick these up? >> all the time. >> it's not just women. in 2007 andy dunn launched bono bows. their latest is set in new orleans. >> the music is in your face, the guide is so good. the guy wants to read about the world and learn about clothing almost inadd very tently. >> reporter: 20% are placing orders from catalogs. in the late 1800s mail order catalogs were simple descriptions from what you could buy from enterprising but far away merchants. even william sonoma's early catalog was a simple affair but the goal was the same. use a catalog to build a
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connection. >> the customer builds a bond. >> there are some who don't want their mailbox filled with mail. there's a facebook page. twhoes want them can give you a catalog of reasons why. >> it really inspires me and also it kind of makes me want to travel all the time. >> i want to tell the sales rep this is exactly what i want. i want my room to look like this. >> for "cbs this morning," john blackstone cbs this morning. >> a different way of thinking about it. i'm always annoyed and tossing them. i'll start looking at them. >> as long as they're not 1,600 pages. meet the biochemical engineer who says
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millions of baby boomers are approaching retirement who have already given up their jobs but many do not want to kick back. julianna goldman is with one man who is reinventing retirement in a washington, d.c. suburb.
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julianna, good morning. >> good morning. it's here in this workshop where a former biomedical engineer has turned himself into a medical sculpture. as a retiree he building for passion, not a paycheck. 75-year-old seth goldstein has always liked working with his hands. so when he retired from the national institutes of health 13 years ago, he wasn't interested in just sitting along. >> i like making things that move mechanical things. then the question is what am i going to do and my wife paula came up with the idea. out of the clear blue sky she said why don't you make a machine that tie as tie. there are about 500 moves. >> three years later his tie-tie machine came to life and his artist tigs career as an inventor took shape. it's one of three machines he's
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built in his basement. >> is this what you thought retirement would be like? >> i thought i would never retire. i thought they'd drag me out of that place. >> he was born after world war ii. census figures there are about 76 million baby boomers. over the next 14 years about day will turn 65 and more than half plan to retire soon after. for retires, finding a purple and not simply slowing down is critical to remaining happy and healthy. dr. nancy schlossberg is a professor ee mary ta at the university of maryland and author of "retirement." >> seth is lucky. he has a passion. the others have a passion about their work and they don't see any way to translate that in retirement. >> reporter: schlossberg said retirement is like graduating.
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>> you have some people when they graduate from college, they know exactly what they want to do. othering are searching. others are struggling. >> i retired in 2001. is that right? >> reporter: one of those who searched is seth's wife paula. she, too was an engineer and retire add year before her husband. >> it was a gift for me. it became an opportunity for me to explore how am i wired. >> reporter: she tapped in her creative side dabbling in cult stur and photography and plays. >> i explored lots of different things to see what it was that gave me that same kind of pleasure and enjoyment as i saw in seth. >> reporter: seth is the first to acknowledge his machines don't provide any commercial value but for him it's about something greater. >> it's the challenge, i think.
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the violin and tie-tying machine, they're just great ideas. the concept of doing it is just so need. >> one of seth's sculptures is currently on display in baltimore. and, gayle seth spends four hours a day, six days a week here in his workshop. >> wow. what fun. before you introduced us to his wife, i thought she was coming up with something for stoekt do to keep him busy and them you realize she's cheering him andon. >> you wonder if he did this with an intent of making money. >> imagine passion, curiosity, pursuit pursuit. >> that he can do that, go seth. julianna, thank you. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," anthony mason gets an early look at cbs's "late, late late show" with the new host james cord snoon you cor den.
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>> you're going to be my first guest on tv. i'll say, tell me about your life. >> that's his debut. that's tomorrow. you're watching "cbs this morning." i'm a wife a sister and a grandfather i'm an office clerk i'm a research analyst dance fitness instructor actor i'm a copywriter i'm a veteran i have lupus cerebral palsy i'm blind and i'm working in a job i love i love because i was given a chance to contribute my skills and talents to show that my disa
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such a shame it's labeled a "getaway." life should always feel like this. hampton. we go together. what's happened to snacking? how did it become absent-mindedly
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eating one after the next, after the next? so predictable and so unsatisfying? what about pulling up a chair, a stool, a beanbag, and actually tasting our food. we are a creamy cheese that still believes in the beauty of a knife, in the elegant swipe of a . . . swipe. of course, that doesn't mean you can't dunk us or scoop us up. enjoy every single sol-i-tar-y bite. the laughing cow. reinvent snacking. keith richards going lunch with his daughter. one of my favorites. >> why? he's so cool.
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>> it's a celebrity makeover.
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jennifer, reed or taylor. >> what in the world should christie do with her hair? >> we are leaving it up to the fans on twitter to choose the hairstyle she will get. >> announcer: plus, the addiction that has her eating raw flour. and the mammogram makeover. the new test you need to know about. >> archive imaging screening is best for me? >> announcer: on "the doctors." ♪ doctor, doctor ♪ ♪ give me the news ♪ [cheering and applauding] >> hello, everyone. thank you for tuning in. we have a special guest helping us kick things off. our favorite lifestyle is jamal anderson. [applauding] >> i love being here. >> we

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