tv CBS This Morning CBS April 22, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is wednesday, april 22nd 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." should the would-be assassin who shot president reagan be set free? today the court considers that question. outrage grows in boston. new video shows freddie gray at the back of a police van. and can police break up a ring stealing rare bourbon. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> this is not the zbichbing. it's a movement. >> the family of fredry grey marches. >> police arrested an islamic extremist from algeria in an alleged plot to attack churches. >> u.s. and allied ipshs. they believe they may be carrying weapons for the houthi rebels. >> we're not sending obscure messages. we're sending powerful messages. >> a thousand passengers rescued off a cruise ship. >> ben affleck regrets asking a show to hide the fact that his ancestors were slave owners. >> the carsonit cy council voted to build a stadium for the chargers and the raiders. >> it's like christmas, you know what i mean? >> nine people they're arrested accused of stealing well over $100,000 worth of the good stuff. the bourbon. >> u.s. marshals are
investigating a video that appears to show an officer snatching a recording device from a woman. >> all that -- >> drives by and scores. brent seabrook the overtime winner. >> amy schumer drops in front of kanye west and kim kardashian. she said she was overwhelmed in being in their presence. >> queen elizabeth's 89th birthday. >> she spent the day doing what she loves to do most. waving slowly at no one in particular. >> if you were to attend a gay wedding -- >> this election is going to boil gown to who are you going to trust to pick up the phone at 3:00 a.m. and rsvp to a gay wedding. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is on assignment. jeff glor of cbsn is with us. breaking news in france this morning. police in paris just announced the arrest on an islamic extremist who they say was planning an imminent attack on one or two churches. >> the 24-year-old was arrested on sunday at a news conference. authorities say he's also accused of killing a woman before his arrest. he was taken into custody after apparently shooting himself and then calling for an ambulance. police who arrived at the scene found a blood trail leading to his car that was loaded with guns and notes about potential targets inside. a federal judge today will consider whether a man who tried to assassinate president ronald reagan in 1981 is fit to be release. a hospital who has treated john hifrpgly for more than three decades say he is safe to go. major garrett is at the scene of the assassination attempt outside the washington hilton. major, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. john hinkley jr. shot president reagan and three others here in 1981. he was found not guilty by reason of insanity and confined a mental institution here in d.c. over the years he's received more and more supervised freedom. the question now, should hinkley be released from his hospital for good. >> mr. president -- -- >> reporter: john hinkley was 25 when he fired six shots at president ronald reagan. an assassination attempt that seriously wounded his press secretary john brady and two law enforcement officers protecting the president. now 59 years old hinkley spends almost half the year in williamsburg, virginia, under the care of his mother joann who is almost 90. these supervised visit began with three-day stays in 2006 and have grown gradually by court order to now total 17 days at a time. hinkley's doctor is at st.
elizabeth's hospital say he has mellowed with age. in court filings hi medical team says his mood has remained uplifted and his mental status stable while on these outings and they say he is fit to leave. a federal judge is weighing that question. so are community leaders in williamsburg. >> any time you know you have someone in your community that's committed the types of crimes that mr. hinkley's committed, it's a concern. >> sandra worked with hinkley when he volunteered at a local hospital. >> john's a very sweet and considerate person. >> reporter: reporter dell well bur wrote a book about hinkley. >> they're going to keep pushing them out, right? that's what they do. federal prosecutors have a long history, long memory. they're advocates for nancy reagan who's still alive and terrified of john hinkley.
>> he says even if hinkley wins his freedom, the agency will never be far away. >> john hinkley will always be a person of interest to the united states secret service. so from now until the day john hinkley dies the secret service will be a part of his life. >> president reagan's daughter patty wrote this week she still believes hinkley is a danger. the federal judge will decide whether he can be released to a month at a time as a prelude to full release, albeit with many restrictions on his movement. charlie? >> major thanks. this morning there is an investigation. the six police officers involved in freddie gray's assault are suspended with pay. chip reid has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i was here at night.
i got a chance to see how upset people in this neighborhood are about the death of freddie gray. it started with a candle light vigil about a half mile up the road from the scene of this arrest. at some point they decided to march to the police station. as they walked more and more people joined them. by the time they got to the police department, there were more than 1,000 people who protested angrily but peacefully. this video shows the police van soon after freddie gray was arrested, stopped a little more than a block away. police say gray was irate in the back of the van so they briefly removed him to put on leg irons. the man who took the amateur video told police he saw it all. >> we have a police department that has open season on black man in the city. >> reporter: as the didn't of
justice launched a civil rights investigation tuesday into gray's death, this baltimore neighborhood erupted. he appeared in this video after he was arrested after a brief chase. baltimore police say he was arrested without force or incident. >> the lesson here is he should have run and he didn't run fast enough. >> reporter: billy represents the family. >> we do know that while in police custody, this man was grievous catastrophically injured and it caused his death. >> reporter: gray's family said his voice box was crushed and his spine 80% severed. this man weared as a black ribbon on his shirt.
>> it's like the ribbon for breast cancer awareness. >> we want everybody to take their time. don't lose your cool. don't destroy property. don't do anything stupid. >> reporter: the autopsy has been completed but the police department says it's going to be another ten days before they complete their investigation, and that is another ten days in which much of baltimore will be on edge. >> thank you, chip. there is new criticism this morning for the tulsa county reserve deputy robert bates. the family of the man he shout questions the 73-year-old's decision to take a planned bahamas vacation. relatives of eric harris said in a statement, at a time when we are still mourning the death of a loved one that he shot down in the street mr. bates will be relaxing and enjoying his relt and privilege. mr. bates has pleaded not guilty to manslaughter yesterday.
he said he accidentally fired his gun instead of a taser earlier this month. ifthe sentencing for dzhokhar tsarnaev begins this morning. they recalled how they learned about the 29-year-old's death in the attack. don dahler is in boston. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in her opening statement, assistant u.s. attorney nadine pellegrini told the court that tsarnaev was unrepen tant and that he chose this world-famous sporting events to twist it into something cruel and ugly for his own purposes. even after five weeks of trial testimony, jurors yesterday heard more graphic details of the aftermath of the twin bombings from victims. celeste corcoran took the stand on two prosthetic legs. she and her daughter sydney were injured during the first explosion. i remember thinking i wanted to die. the pain was too much, she said.
i was in such excruciating pain and there was so much screaming and chaos. that chaotic scene captured on this never-before-seen amateur video was played for the jury. one of the victims gillian reny, can be seen lying on the ground with her mother on top of her. she told jurors my leg was torn almost completely apart. i was in shock with nothing to stand on. i crumpled to the ground. she was an aspires dancer. jurors saw a photo of tsarnaev making an obscene gesture to a security camera inside his holding cell. that photo indicated that he was unconcerned, unrepen tanlt, unchanged. he had one more lesson yet to send. we expect to hear more impact statements today. the prosecution has another day or two and then the defense takes over to try to save the
life of their client. charlie. >> don, thanks. this morning the police in tokyo are investigating a. it tested positive for a miniscule amount of radiation. the man accused of single-handedly triggering a 2011 stock plunge appears in court this morning. the dow jones industrial average dropped 600 points in five minutes in what was called a flash crash. the united states is seeking his extradition. charlie d'agata is outside the court in london now. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. the drama is unfolding in that courthouse behind me where earlier this morning the suspect said he will fight extradition to the united states and the story starts in a modest suburb of west london where navinder
singh sarao shook wall street to its core. he's charged with ten counts of commodities fraud, ten counts of commodities manipulation, and one count of spoofing. he put in an order for trades and then transferred it to shake up the market. prosecutors say it's illegal. he did this 19 times causing the dow jones to plummet. an analyst we spoke to this morning says if this wasn't illegal some investment bank ought to hire this guy because he's making far more than your average broker. he's a bit of a smart aleck. he allegedly bragged to friends that he told regulators to kiss his -- butt. jeff? >> okay, thank you. a congressional committee
blasted michelle leonhart. she retires next month. a potentially life-saving test for breast canand ovarian cancer is up this morning. our d.c.r. holly phillips is at the tachblt good morning. >> good morning. >> it sounds incredibly exciting. >> they use a swab of saliva. you can mail it in. your doctor can order the test or your doctor can provide it for you. it looks for genes like brca 1 and 2 as well as 17 others. the amazing thing is the cost. it's only $249 wrarks regular
testing runs up to $4,000. >> it's offered by an internet company. they send you a kit and you mail it back to them and you get your results in 6 to 12 weeks. the reason it's a game-changer really is making genetic testing affordable and accessible has been a huge barrier, but we know that genes, using genes to screen for illness, treat illness, and even prevent illness in some cases, that's the future of medicine. so we're going to see a lot more of this. >> who's going to get the test. >> >> the medical guide lines certainly hasn't change. certainly if you have a first degree relative with breast or ovarian cancer, you would be. then there are a whole group of women who haven't been able to get the test. firren instance if you were adopted and don't know your family history and some want to know. as lop as you have a doctor to
help guide you through, more information is good thing. >> sounds too good to be true. >> i hope not. >> exciting. >> it is. very. >> thank you, dr. holly phillips. passengers at crew stranded at sea are on solid ground this morning. powerful waves prevented the ship from docking in sydney harbour. elaine quijano shows us the tearizing moments for the thousands on board. elaine, good morning. >> good morning. what was meant to be a 12-night cruise was what some call a once-in-a-lifetime storm. the ship was beaten and battered but after a long night it was able to make its way safely back to sydney. video taken from inside the powerful spirits shows pow eful waves slamming against the ship. they were stranded off the coast of australia. violent watt errs and winds up
to 85 miles an hour forced officials to shut down sydney harbour to commercial shipping. >> a lot of the glass had been pushed out and smashed all over the place. chairs just turned like lollipops. it was just crazy. >> it's all all part of a massive storm system. three people have been killed on monday. more than 200,000 homes and businesses lost power and emergency respoernlds were overwhelmed by calls from people needing help. >> there's no doubt this was a very severe storm event. it's probably more severe than anticipated so clearly the consequences are quite significant. >> they recorded no medical emergencies. it sailed into port early this morning. >> it was incredible.
>> representatives for karen nal say their ships were build to take the punishment from the powerful storm which gave sydney its wettest two days in history. jeff? >> the nfl schedule is out this morning. it begins with pittsburgh and new england on september 10th and the countdown -- look at this. >> only 148 days? what will we do now. >> 13:06:37 until the return of football. >> where? on cbs? >> everywhere. we've been waiting. >> oh, my gosh. that's so many. >> can you believe it? starting with peyton manning and the broncos in kansas city on september 17th. tom brady and new england on 29th.
by the way, the super bowl this year the 50th anniversary. >> that makes us so happy. i can't handle all the excitement. >> are you going to get a new outfit charlie? >> i will yes. >> he's going to get a new football outfit. 148 days but who's counting. >> nothing will happen between now and then. >> thank you, jeff. >> turning to a more serious note. >> it really is. ben affleck, he's speaking out about a slave-owning ancestor and
>> the news is back here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by hershey's s'mores. hershey's makes it a s'more. you make it special. we snap it. we stack it. we smoosh it. we love it. hershey's makes it a s'more... you make it special. hershey's is mine, yours our chocolate. introducing new flonase allergy relief nasal spray. this changes everything. new flonase outperforms a leading allergy pill so you will inhale life. when we breathe in allergens our bodies react by over-producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. and six is greater than one. so roll down your windows, hug your pet dust off some memories, make new ones. new flonase. six is greather than one. this changes everything. i came up with so many reasons to put off losing weight... but then i joined weight watchers, got the starter kit
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we won't have more fence jumpers if we remove the fence. number seven, why doesn't the president just move to a safer neighborhood. number four, sorry i'm late slow moving prostitute. number three, you don't work here. how'd you get in. number two, one more screwup and you're all going back to groping air travelers. and the number one thing overheard at the latest secret service meeting, who wants to ride the gyrocopter. >> that was amazing, david letterman, but the secret service ain't laughing. >> would ride a jie owe copter. >> what did you say, jeff? >> i would ride a gyrocopter,
but not there. coming up in this half hour dr. oz hits back at his critics. we'll have a look at his show for tomorrow to those who say he recommends quack treatment. plus police in kentucky rescue some of the most valuable bourbon. they say it's an inside job by an alleged crime ring that now faces racketeering charges. that story's ahead. conservative donors charles and david koch may use their wealth for the first time. their network would spend as much as $300 million directly on electoral politics in 2016. "the oklahoman" says wastewater from gas and oil production is causing earthquakes. the rate today is 600 times greater than before 2008. it's warning residents to
prepare for a significant quake. "the hill" says iphones risk being hacked. an estimated 2 million people are vulnerable. san bernardino county will pay $650,000 to a man caught on video beat by deputies. sheriff deputies are seen kicking and punching him. the department placed ten deputies on leave. the fbi is investigating. and "variety" is saying ben affleck is apologizing for asking a documentary to cut out part of his family's history. vladimir duthiers as part of cbsn is here with a story that first evolved as a story of leakes e-mails. good morning. >> good morning.
he said he was embarrassed but an attempt to hide his concern backfired leaving the academy award winner wishing he could go back and edit his decision. >> this is a big surprise and proud of it. >> reporter: ben a fleck learns a lot about his family. >> you are a descendant from a patriot. >> reporter: one thing he didn't want was his relationship. >> i was embarrassed. it left a bad taste in my mouth. he wrote on his facebook page. i regret my initial thought. affleck isn't the only family with a controversy history. derek jeter, ken burns, anderson cooper all learned they were related to slave owners. >> i think bertsch n affleck had do what he did.
there were so many questions swirling around. >> reporter: affleck apparently asked a producer to withhold information about his slave-owning ancestry. last july the series' executive producer e-mailed sony producer for advice. we never tried to edit or sensor what we found. he's a megastar. what do we do? ? >> linton says it may get out. gates decided what went into the show. i lobbied him the same way i lobby directors about what takes to use. this is a cocollaborative process. >> this was a documentary. that's quite a different thing than picking a shot in a fiction movie. >> the program's distributor pbs only learned on it on friday and has since launched an internal
investigation into the video. >> this is known for great work of all kinds. when something like this comes along, there's cause for concern. >> "cbs this morning" reached out to henry gates jr. for a comment and has not yet received a response. on sunday he said quote, i maintain editorial control over all of my shows. in the case of mr. affleck, we focused on what we felt were the most interesting aspects of his an industrying. >> except for one. a big detail. this morning one of the country's most famous doctors says he will not be silenced. he's going on air to fight back against critics who says he lacks integrity and promotes quack treatments. >> this month we celebrate my 1,000th show. i know i'veer tated some potential allies in our quest to make america healthy.
no matter our disagreement freedom of speech is the most fundamental and these ten ordocts are trying to silence that right. i vow to you right here right now, we will not be silence. we will not give in. >> the entire rebuttal is set for tomorrow. a group of ten doctors is calling on them to remove him from his faculty. columbia is stand behind him saying they support his right to free speech. a deputy is on leave for smashing a woman's cell phone. he struck a cell phone out of a woman's hands. she was recording law enforcement activity near her home. john blackstone shows the trend of capturing officers on video. 34-year-old beatrice piaz says she plans to take action. he knocked the cell phone it of her hands and destroyed it. >> he threw everything on the
ground and smashed it with his foot. he stomped on it and he kicked it. >> biaz says she was recording police activity happening four houses away. >> about eight to ten people being held in front of a lawn at gunpoint, all on their stomachs with their hand behind their back. >> reporter: biaz has a history of using her cell phone to record activity. >> look at what they're doing. they're trying to block me from video recording it. >> reporter: her lawyer says sunday's video is clear evidence that her constitutional rights were violated. >> what they wanted is to make sure they were not held accountable, that no one could see what actions were taken. >> reporter: they've become vital evidence. so much so that a california state senator is proposing new legislation reinforcing the rights of amateur photographers
to report public actions taken by police. >> they have that right to record police officers without being bullied or intimidated. >> the u.s. marshal's service is reviewing the incident and the unnamed marshal in question is not being suspended. john blackstone cbs news los angeles. once again, every everybody is photographing everything. >> it does raise a question why you're walking up that closely to the operation and trying to record it, right? i guess we're waiting for more details. >> you would certainly hope for a request rather than handle it that way. >> yes agreed. >> now you see the video helps you and sometimes it hurts you. in there case. not a good luck. >> how police say players on a local softball team stole more than a lifetime supply of rare and expensive whiskey. that's coming up next.
but tomorrow on "cbs this morning," giving cars a deep freeze. it could be an easy low tech solution to a high-tech crime wave. that story tomorrow. and if you're heading off to work stuff do, set your dvr. you don't have to watch, me charlie, and jeff. u yocan watch it any time you want. we'll be right back. soil is the foundation for healthy plants just like gums are the foundation for healthy teeth. new colgate total mouthwash for gum health.
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this morning dozens of barrels and bottles of stolen kentucky bourbon have been recovered. the investigators busted the crime ring by a notorious liquor heist. anna werner is with the story she's been following many for almost two years. good morning. >> good morning. 100 bottles of bourbon were stolen from a distilley in kentucky. it sent many whiskey connoisseurs in a panic. they've arrested the man responsible, the head of a long
running syndicate that traffics whiskey and steroids. bourbon is big business in kentucky. there are about a billion more barrels of it in the state than the people. none are more surprised than pap yvan winkle. so when 25 bottles are found it merits a press conference. >> you're looking at everything we have in evidence. you're looking at 100 that we've recovered. a heist dubbed pappygate. the man allegedly at the center of the crime ring is this man, gilbert kirtsinger. >> primarily what we had here was individuals who worked at the distilleries, knew what the securities were and knew how to
bypass them and took advantage of the trust. >> reporter: much of the stolen bourbon was sold to his softball teams. less coveted like wild turkey. clay risen wrote the boog "american whiskey, bourbon, and rye." >> you look at the pappygait. they were stealing quarters. >> reporter: only about 7,000 cases of the pappy bourbon go on sale every year and they fly off the shelves. a bottle of 23-year-old bourbon can sell for as much as $8,000 on the secondary market. the barrels are also kept in a highly secured warehouse. >> i'm not surprised it was an inside joble it's not quite light robbing a bang but it is. >> they have been indicted on soevl charges including in
engage in organized crime. only a portion of the stolen bourbon was recovered so whiskey lovers yef may be wurch doerring just where are the other pappy bat bottles right now. >> if you have it feel free to bring it by. $8,000 a bottle. that's crazy. i >> guess it's good stuff. comedian amy schumer takes a dive. the red carpet fall stealing the
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it is wednesday, april 22nd 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including "roar." it's been called the most dangerous movie ever made. we'll look at the controversial u.s. release. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. police in paris announce the arrest of an islamic extremist who they say was planning an attack. >> they decided to march on the police station. as they walked more and more and more people joined. >>he 's been given more and more supervised freedom. the question now, should hinkley be released from the hospital for odgo. >> we expect to hear more impact statements today. the prosecution probably has another day or two and then the defense takes over. >> in what was meant to be a
12-night cruise is what some are calling a once-in-a-lifetime storm. >> the reason it's a game-changer is making genetic tests affordable and testable is a new. >> an attempt to hide his concern backfired. >> only 148 days? oh my gosh. what will we do between now and then and what will we do when it comes? >> "thursday night football" on cbs. ♪ this is how i do it ♪ >> he doesn't know how it was introduced to its facilities. but it's testing its testing, training and sanitizing -- >> it's my fault. i shouldn't have bought this listeria and chip. i'm charlie rose along with jeff glor and gayle king.
norah o'donnell is on assignment. his apparent target was christian churches. officials say the plan was stopped only because he accidentally shot himself. >> they arrested the islamic extremist on sunday as he waited for an ambulance. they found a bloody trail leading to his car with guns and notes about possible targets. blue bell is closer to finding the reason for its listeria outbreak. there have been at least three deaths. experts are testing all four of blue bell's factories for any signs of contamination. the justice department is expected to meet today with the two largest cable companies to plan their merger. "bloomberg news" says government lawyers may end up blocking the deal between comcast and time
warner. comcast is offering time westerner more than $45 million. atz we have reported al franken is fighting the takeover. he and five sent a message undering congress to pull the plug. good morning. >> good morning. >> the obvious question is why are you opposed? what's wrong with this merger? >> this is a merger which would create a behemoth that would be anti-competitive and not in the public interest, and that's -- doj, the department of justice, has the decide whether it's in the public's interest. it's not. it's the number three internet provider, the number one buying the number three. they would have 53% of all
broadband internet. this would create one huge behemoth that has way too much power. we need more competition in this sector and not less. >> they say they need it so they can compete with people like apple and others like amazon who are streaming. >> well, if you're talking about getting your tv -- broadband internet is the way to get your tv. people who are cutting the cord to cable they're going to the internet. and this company would control 57% of all broadband internet in this country. what this would mean to consumers, is higher prices, less choice, and if it's even possible, worse service. >> senator, senator, comcast says it will improve the merger and broad band experience with the customers because it will have twice as much video on demand as it and faster internet
speeds. does that do anything to sway you? >> they say things and do other things all the time. and that's just the history of this this. one of the reasons they're being looked at is they haven't lived up to their last one, which was nbcuniversal. we need more competition if you want higher speeds. >> any conditions or concessions that would help change your mind? >> no. the fcc and department of justice don't have the capacity to enforce those conditions. that's been shown in the past. this is the deal -- this creates a giant company unprecedent in size size. intel communications is just going to be bad for minnesota consumers and consumers internationally. >> what are the charges that this merger goes through or doesn't go through
realistically? >> i'm not a prognosticator, but i think when it started and i was the only senator opposing this it was considered a fait accompli. i think now the odds are it will be rejected. snooki turn to one other quick thing? david letterman is retiring. you suggested he ought to run for the senate. does that mean you think we need more former comedians in the senate? >> yes. i think we need you know mr. colbert and i, mr. frank and i, mr. miller no mr. letterman, aye. >> you think we'd have a better country if we had more comedians in the senate. >> well you know sometimes student asks me how do you become a u.s. senator. say do comedy for about 35 years and run for the senate. it works every time. >> thank you. >> he had the last word on that. thanks a lot.
a new owner for one of trld wo is ooh only perfect diamonds. it's a flawless 100 carat stone. yep, that's big. it went for more than $20 million on tuesday at sothebys. they call the diamond whiter than white. it weighed more than 200 pounds before it was cut down and polish polished. the buyer wants to stay anonymous. >> you have my address. no animals were harmed in the make of a movie made more than 30 years ago, but the actors were. some badly. how they sustained bites and broken bones from a film never released in america until now.
they are "time" magazine's most influential field. ahead, michelle miller and what inspires them to inspire modern change in the world. you're watching "cbs this morning." now? can i at least put my shoes on? if your bladder is calling the shots ... you may have a medical condition called overactive bladder ... ...or oab you've got to be kidding me. i've had enough! it's time to talk to the doctor. ask your doctor how myrbetriq may help treat... ...oab symptoms of urgency frequency, and leakage.
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"time" magazine is celebrating what it considers the most influential people in the world. charlie was there last year on that list. a star-studded dinner never gets old. it featured many honorees. the list includes everybody from world leaders to fashion designers. michelle miller was there and shows us how the leaders live an impact. how about that? >> second year in a row. how about that. >> go, girl. >> it's a list like none other. it raises an expanse of back
grounds and nationalities and yet all possess a power to change the world around them. they're the titans of their trades. artists, icons, and engineers. contributors. controversial rapper kanye west a two-time honoree, made the list for his socially conscious runs and unpoll jettic tenacity. ♪ i won't go, i won't go ♪ >> and there are artists redefining genres like musician and family man tim mcgraw. >> that's the way i'm made. that's the way i operate, made my music, live my life. >> john oliver was honored as a comedian with a conscience. >> i don't think i should be here. >> why? why are you sweating? >> because i'm not comfortable here. i'm comfortable making fun of
events like this not participating in them. >> reporter: lawyer brian stevenson made the list for his relentless fight against social injustice. and misty copeland is the dancer who broke the traditional ballet mode. >> i understand what it is to keep pushing and >> reporter: financeenancier mellody hobson and she brought along her husband george lucas. >> why is she a "times 100?" ? >> she's awesome, very intriguing very smart. >> reporter: and then there are those who don't need an intro dukes. supreme court justice ruth bader
ginsburg ginsburg pope francis and diane von furstenberg. >> to me my role in fashion is to make the women feel confident so if you feel confident, you are. >> i did not see any kanye or kim kardashian. did not see bradley cooper. >> gayle did. >> i know. what was going on inside? >> well, it's the type of thing that when you go there's always somebody that either you wanted to meet or you heard about or that you admire and you walk out of the room saying i need to do something with my life. everywhere there was somebody i wanted to meet. >> did john oliver actually find you? >> no, he did not. i saw him but i didn't go over -- >> what did he say, michelle? >> he loved the man. >> for the evening it was kanye west. i think we have a video when he left the stage and went to the top.
>> there he is. >> he went to the top and say gets on your feet and let's say hallelujah. >> he likes interacting with the people. melanie griffin is back on the street. >> one of the most dangerous movies ever made perhaps the most dangerous movie ever made? i would say the most dangers. >> that story's next on "cbs this morning." when you try to tame my curls, it feels like you want to tame me. dove wants you to unleash the beauty of your curls. that's why we created new dove quench absolute. this system deeply nourishes curls to quench dryness for 4 times more defined natural curls. new dove quench absolute. headache? motrin helps you be an unstoppable, let's-rock-this-concert- like-it's-1999 kind of mom. back
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captivated. filming over five years in the late 1970s it's all real. real animals, real bites, real blood. one of the most dangerous movies ever made? perhaps the most? >> i would say the most dangerous. >> reporter: jeanmar shal co-starred in the film with his family including his stepmother tippy head dron best known in her starring role for alfred
hitchcock's "the birds" and her daughter melanie griffin. the movie was started by her fiancee and tippy ypy ypy ypy head ron's husband. >> was your father a genius or a madman? >> in hindsight, a mad man. >> reporter: the cast and crew worked with more than 100 wile animals that they raised themselves first in their los angeles mansion and them on a ranch north of los angeles. before filming even started one of the lions clamped its jaws on john's head. >> i got 66 stitches in my head. it took hours to get the lion off me. >> i giev tot help your uncles. >> reporter: the first day of filming noah marshall was the
victim. >> it was a big lion fight. full grown lions are fighting each other and he runs in to break up the fight. a lion bites him through the hand and then -- >> through the hand. >> yes. owe see he shakes the blood off and he goes and breaks up the fight again. >> reporter: melanie griffin was attacked twice. >> this is the scene where melanie is on the kitchen floor with boomer. >> the lion grabbed her hair with its teeth and wouldn't let go. later she was clawed in the face and require 100 stitches and reconstructive surgery. head dron fractured her leg falling off an elephant. now a animal rights activist he dron is working to pass a law. she has expressed regret that
her family lived with the dangerous animals. >> i still when e watch the movie have nightmares for a day or two after watching it. >> reporter: nighter tippy head dron or melanie griffin are promoting the release. in a statement she said it's far more productive for me to focus on the positive things that i'm doing now. her ex-house noah marshall died in 2010. the movie cost $17 million to make and grossed just $2 million when it was released overseas in 1981. it was never shown in american theaters until now. >> i knew eventually somebody would figure this film out. >> reporter: be assured that no animals were harmed in the making of this movie. but the same can't be said for the humans. for "cbs this morning," joran blackstone, hollywood. >> i'm thinking don't take the kids. ahead on airbnb, ceo brian
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour airbnb is going for the gold. ceo brian chesky is showing us how the groundbreaking lodging site is chasing olympic dreams and trying to overcome the roadblock. and college rape victims who may be ignored by police and prosecutors. he's here with a surprising pattern among ataerks. that's ahead. but right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. congressman ken buck is allowed to have an unloaded ar-15 in his office. last week he raised eyebrows when he tweeted himself with trey gowdy with a rifle in the white house building. they have some of the gun laws. >> "usa today" says the postal service is considering using
drones. they're looking at new designs for its trucks. one is an all-electric vehicle that can launch a drone. the unmanned aircraft would deliver packages to home. it would help the mail carrier cover more territory in less time. the "washington post" looks at why women are afraid to tell employers they're pregnant. more than ever women work during their pregnancy. in the early 's,60s only 4% women held their job. by 2008 66% women held their job. airbnb offers a million listings in over 1991 countries. 35 million users have checked in. now they're launching their first ad.
the company still faces critics. new york state's attorney general says 72% of airbnbs are illegal hotels. welcome back. >> thank you, charlie. >> tell me what the problems are and we'll talk later about some of the successes you're meeting in new york and other places because they say it's illegal hotels and therefore if you're a hotel, other rules ought to apply to you. >> the fundamental problem is there are laws wrinkle for businesses like hotels or laws how to live with roommates and then there's in in between, third category people acting as businesses. for many year, there were none. what we tried to do is go city by city and country by country. we've had some problems in new york but a lot of successes. recently there was a signing into law.
we're starting to have a lot of success around the world and i'm confident we'll have success in new york. it's been quite a bit of struggle. >> you always seem to think big, brian? >> yes absolutely. >> when you heard change in cuba, you were thinking what? >> we're going. they said it would be a great for us to get 100 homes in cuba. i said what about a thousand. we have to make sure we have enough inventory. we were opened with open arms. they've been sharing their homes for a generation so we thought this would be a perfect platform. >> there's no restrictions on american companies doing restrictions in cuba. >> not restrictions for -- there were a lot of restrictions that were lifted to allow -- they have to go for one of 12 different travel purposes and you can declare the reason you're going but we worked with the state department and some other organizations to be able to go there. >> what's your biggest the?
>> the biggest is paris. we have nearly 50,000 homes. that's our best city. >> that's no surprise. not a bad city. >> yes. rio is a huge market for us. 18,000 homes and a really cool stat. last year the world cup was in brazil. they were staying in an airbnb. now we're going to be a housing provider for the olympics. >> how do you get those pictures surrounding the studio. >> and how can charlie get there. >> they say your passion is bringing people together that even the best hotels in the world should envy. at the time 100 dinner you came with your mom and dad who were here today in the green room. they say brian always colored outside the lines and also thinking big. >> growing up i was an artist and i think my parents were a little bit nervous that i would
net get a job that had health insurance so i got a job that got air insurance. i quit my job, start airbnb. i had strangers in my home and the first thing my mom asked is you never got that job with health insurance. being an entrepreneur is the best dream to live. >> you represent, your company does talks about sharing. put that in context. >> i think the idea of sharing the economy is the notion that in 60 second use suddenly be an entrepreneur. you can share your home your character anything in your life that hasn't been monetized before you can actually share with somebody. so it's really a notion that that person can become an entrepreneur. this is going to become huge work. >> not everything has gone according to plan. they say airbnb has trashed the
place. what are you learning? >> we've had 2,500 people stay. not everyone is a positive. but every time there's a situation, we have a chance to improve. the whole sharing of economy basically works off a reputation system. 20 years ago you saw a person in the street and they were a stranger. you can read what the 50 people said. it's a really really powerful thing. >> if somebody's not supposed to be running a business. if they're not supposed to be resub letting it and they are on airbnb how do you stop that? >> we tell them to check with their landlords. we try to provide a lot of education. i think over time we want to
become more and more proactive. one of the things is actually have more partnerships and landlords so we can work with them. >> you're used to them. >> i'm staying on crosby street downtown and it's amazing. >> is it an airbnb? >> yes. >> how much is it costing you? >> a couple of hundred bucks a night. ank is 150 bucks a night. >> and i think you have insurance. >> yes, i do. >> mom is happy. >> mom is very happy. the government looks into sexual attacks on college campuses. he shows us why he believes many of these types of cases
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she was drunk. they asked her if she shoutif she thought she gave the players consent. >> we're told that this particular part of that paragraph regarding the consent issue, the police chief told us it was the dagger in the case it was the aspect that killed it. looking back on it now, how do you feel about that? >> it pisss me off a little bit. >> in what way? >> the fact that i was persuaded almost. persuaded to say that. because i have no idea what they're thinking. i'm not a mind reader. all these questions were coming at me. describe the situation. i'm having to relive this again two days later. terrified, a nervous wreck, trying to keep myself together not to cry, to be tough. >> his book including her story
and trying to hold alleged attackers accountable. jon krakauer it's so good to see you again. >> thank you. >> why mazzulla? >> mazzulla represents the country. its rate is lower. it's a beautiful town. not some outlier. i was looking at many cities when i was writing this book and i happened to go to a sentencing hearing in missoula. that's the moment i thought, wow, i could write a book aushlgd this woman. miss missoula is a wonderful place. i'd love to lever there myself but it representatives a huge problem nationwide. >> are these problems that were there and nobody was stepping forward and there were extenuate
extenuating circumstances that were attached to them? >> that's right. there's no even deck imrape. it's always been there. women are starting to come forward and gain attention. the department of justice investigating missoula, the police department, the prosecutor's office and the university because of courageous reporting by a local missoula reporter in the local paper, glen florio in "the miss seoulian." >> where is miss sue la today? >> because of the doj investigation, their police department is really good. they i've marriaging them. it still uses privacy lawing. the prosecutor's office has a
problem. there was a prosecutor in charge of senseual assaults. he left before the doj came in. she successfully kept a quarterback out of jail got him acquitted. then she ran for county prosecutor. this is a woman who's shown a great reluctance to prosecute anything other than a slam dunk. she's now in charge of the whole prosecutor's office that and that was one of the more fascinating thing in the book. this problem is so much more common than we know and you talk about rape myth. put that out there. >> one in five will be raped, that's from the centers for disease control. some say it's hard to know. at least ed but it's hugely widespread. why are they reluctant? >> because of the way they are treated in criminal trials.
>> they're all creepy dafrmg dangerous acquaintances. >> yeah. most think they're jumping out of bushes. she knew this person since kindergarten. if a woman's being raped she'll if she didn't, that proves she must have wanted it. that's devastating. the trauma changes the brain chemistry. there's good science. >> in one of the cases the woman after she was raped she drove the rapist home which police then used against her. >> that's right. the defense attorneys for the quarterback used that against her but in fact the psychologist who was an expert says he's seen
that a lot. >> the question is why do they do it? is it about power? control? or is it about sex? >> it's about all about sex. they mostly do it because it's so easy to do. in 90% of it the rapist gets way with it scot-free. no accountability, no jail time no charges. that's why they do it because it's so easy. and they -- what's interesting is a lot of these rapists subscribe to the same rape myth it's the rapist in the bush. they don't think of themselves as a rapist. i'm a nice guy. i can't be a rapist. >> i was drunk. >> yeah. what's scary is many of these rapists if they had convicted. if you saw them walking down the street that is correct i could be working in the next cubicle. >> what did you think about the rolling stone case and the duke lacrosse case where in both cases it appeared not to be what it was. >> in both of those cases the
victim lied. it was a tafrable thing and discouraging. >> how common is that? >> 2% and 10% of men charged with rape are famouslylsely accused. the rape victim is usually the one under suspicion. in most cases the victim is the one they believe. >> i'll bet they're not interested in seeing you in missoula. but you're going there. >> i'm going there. i feel like the people of missoula have question. >> i've seen jon answer these questions in forums and i think you will. the book is called" miss sue la." >> a
3-year-old ben wagner is reunited after getting a liver transplant just like her sister. the girls' adopted dad was a match. he could only donate to one twin. he got choked up thanking the anonymous donor who saved his other little girl. >> she was incredibly brave to come forward. give me a minute. it was an incredible gift. >> i'll say. the vietnamese girls suffer from a genetic disorder that causes live disorder and now they're both oklahoma. what great story. >> that does it
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>> if it's happening we are covering it on the doctors. >> blame it on the diet pills? >> some of these weight-loss medications do have an effect mentally. >> the risurpsing reason for backing out on buying a house! >> let's see if that holds nup court. >> you want pity? >> to a one-leg support group. >> the neighbor's nasty note to a handicapped woman goes viring. >> and roseanne barr's medical crisis, what she thinks is the solution. >> all new! ♪ ♪ [ applause ] ♪ ♪ >> diet pills promise to help you lose weight, but could they also lose -- cause you to lose your sanity. >> too many cooks spoil the soup.