tv CBS This Morning CBS April 28, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
♪ good morning. it is tuesday, april 28th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a state of emergency in baltimore. fires flare overnight. and the national guard rolls in after hours of chaos. questions this morning about why the police lost control. a humanitarian crisis grows after the earthquake in nepal. holly williams is there. and we'll talk with an american climber still trapped on mt. everest. and charlie questions nfl commissioner roger goodell with whether the league is doing enough to silence critics. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> look at the car. it looks like a war zone. >> are you watching this guys? are you watching isth? >> riots rage in baltimore. looterds an owners of businesses. threw bricks at police. >> this was a police shield that was broken. >> the national guard rolls into the city overnight after the governor declared a state of emergency. >> beginning nitoght, a curfew takes effect. >> i am simply pissed off. itns rui our city. rescue crews and more survivors in nepal. >> and rapidly rising death toll. >> coming to 4,000. >> mt. everest, tried to rescue climbers. >> we saw avalanches from everywhere. >> in louisiana, a train is thrown off the track. >> north of l.a. --
>> wildfires threaten the su burban neighborhood. >> the same-sex marriage debate goes before the supreme court later today. >> people have been lining up to secure their arguments. >> near disaster in washington state when the doors open, an suv passs it illllegay. >> ladies and gentlemen, say hello to our friend john mellencamp. this is the number for the surgeon general. [ laughter ] >> and "all that mattered" -- >> a teacher is being hailed as a hero. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> over the weekend, justin bieber crashed a high school prom. yeah. not only that he won homecoming queen. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this
morning." angry protesters turned the city of baltimore into a scene of chaos and destruction. multiple fires burned into the night. and riots flared after yesterday's funeral of freddie gray. the twi-year-old died last week after his neck was broken while in police custody. >> maryland's governor issued a state of emergency last night. the national guard joined local and state police in the city. at least 15 officers were hurt in the violence. more than two dozen people were arrested. jeff pegues worked for three years as a reporter in baltimore. he joins us from there now. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, this was the building that was set ablaze yesterday. and we just noticed that the firefighters have pulled up to the scene again. the reason for this it started to smoke again here this morning. firefighters are trying to knock down the smoke to make sure this doesn't spark up once again. the situation a few minutes ago
appeared to be calm but there is month peace in this city right now. follow me see this? there is a line of police officers here. they are dressed in riot gear prepared to potentially face the rioters who have been throwing rocks and bombs. parts of baltimore burned overnight. >> it's not a war. we want our rights. >> reporter: rioters darted through cars. setting fires that engulfed store fronts. through the night the fire was fueled by liquor bottles. rioters on the march damaged water hoses. police in riot gear tried to stop the violence but were met by more people pouring into the streets. baltimore's mayor stephanie rawlings-blake called the ryeiesters thugs. >> it's idiotic to think by destroying your city that you're going to make life better for
anybody. >> reporter: anthony batts is the police commissioner. >> youth coming out of high school, they thought it was cute to throw cinder blocks at the police department. >> reporter: on monday police warned of a credible threat. three of the city's gang has entered into a partnership to quote, take out law enforcement. rioters threw rocks, bottles and bricks at police. with times retreated from the crowds. looters swarmed businesses and then set fire to this cvs. less than a mile count road looters streamed into the mondawmin mall. police surrounded the mall armed. the violence erupted just three blocks away from freddie gray's funeral. inside, the reverend urged the crowd to make a difference. >> get yourself up and change this city! >> reporter: he was not
advocating the violence that followed. >> we made it absolutely clear. no protest, no march, no riot at the request of the family. that today was supposed to be a day of closure, solace and peace. >> reporter: something freddie gray's family denounced. >> i want justice for my son but don't do it like this here. >> reporter: overnight, law enforcement told us that the plan was divide up this city into sections to regain control. the plan here for residents is to regain control of the streets as well. they are out here cleaning up. they're been here since before dawn. gayle. >> thank you, jeff. you can see how the national guard are on the streets of baltimore right now. police are facing a whole lot of questions about how they handled the rioting. chip reid is also in baltimore. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. the difference is literally
night and day. this was a mob scene last night. there are now people commuting to work. one reason for the difference they brought in resources from all over the state. this armied vehicle is from carroll county maryland. we've counted five counties that have sent in resources. this line of officers they are state troopers. the state police are now in champ. the maryland national guard rolled into a wounded baltimore % early this morning. >> national guard represent the last resort in order to restore order. >> reporter: governor larry hogan said he had to wait for the city's mayor to make the call. >> i issued the executive order less than 30 seconds after requested by the city of baltimore. we were trying to get in touch with the mayor for quite some time. she finally made that call and we immediately took action- >> reporter: mayor stephanie rawlings-blake -- >> additional resources to bring calm to the city. >> reporter: after a day marked by property destruction, looting and fires, maryland state police
are now running the show in the city of 620 ,000. and the national guard is taking its orders from major general linda thin. the violence began just hours after freddie gray's 11:00 a.m. funeral. by 4:30 dozens were attacking. and looting a cvs and set on fire. officers were deployed but baltimore police commissioner anthony batts said their resources were stretched thin. >> baltimore is approximately 80 square miles. we had officers at the end of the city pulling up at the same time. >> reporter: at least 15 officers were injured in what's called a very trying and disappointing day. >> they just outnumbered us and outflanked us. >> reporter: his constituents still fear decades old violence. >> neighborhood that they're in right now has still been burned
down since 1968. >> reporter: 1968 is the the last time the maryland national guard was activated after a public disturbance after the assassination of dr. martin luther king jr. you can see behind me there's still a lot of debris on the streets. the investigation into freddie gray is due on friday. and, by the way, baltimore will be under a curfew tonight beginning at 10:00 p.m. charlie. >> chip thanks. not all protests turnedt. congressman eli cummings joined other protesters in peace marching arm in arm. singing we are soldiers. william brooks joins us now from baltimore. good morning. >> good morning. >> clearly, this is a tragic time for baltimore. and clearly, people are trying to do the best they can. but questions are being raised as to whether the mayor should have reached out to the national guard earlier. what is your assessment? >> it is a tragedy.
but it is a tragedy that is yet unfolding. and, so second-guessing the mayor doesn't do anything to restore these buildings or to console a grieving people or to bring about healing to a broken and bruised community. there's much to be done going forward. the naacp is looking forward to looking working with community leaders to bring about healing, to bring about calm and peace, even as we vigorously seek justice. it is very much a tragedy. >> mr. brooks a reporter on the scene said there is no peace in the city of baltimore. from what you are seeing and what you are hearing, what do you think it will take to bring the city under control? and what does the naacp hope to accomplish there? >> sure. well, you're right, there's not a sense of order. clearly, burning buildings is not -- doesn't do anything to contribute to the peace. but what we have to do is we
have to send a signal that we are going to push relentlessly for a fair transparent investigation. and we will see this through until the very end. we also have to make clear that the individual tragedy is part of a larger narrative in terms of police accountability from staten island to cleveland, to the naacp is doing specific things. one, today we're opening up a satellite office. two, we're reaching out to the community to let young people what to do when they encounter the police. three, educating people in the kinds of reforms that we need to seek not only in baltimore, not only in the city of maryland but across the country. the point being here this is not only one tragedy. but one in a series of tragedies. and there is much to be done that we have to pursue with
vigor. this problem won't be solved with molotov cocktails. burning businesses and homes and buildings in your own community is like putting a gun to your own head. and the fact of the matter is that rioting and looting doesn't represent flowers or a sympathy card to a grieving family. we've got to engage in constructive action. that's what we're trying to do on the ground in the community. >> all right, cornell williams brooks, we'll have to leave it there. coming up we'll show you the chaos as it unfolded in baltimore. raw footage ahead on "cbs this morning." a humanitarian crisis is escalating in nepal where the death toll of saturday's earthquake is well above 4,000. dramatic video taken by a drone shows the scope of the damage in the capital of kathmandu. the prime minister fears that the quake may have killed 10,000
people. heavy rain is making it harder for rescue workers. holly williams is in kathmandu with the rescue cruise.ews. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the feeling here in nepal is that there could be many more dead and injured in the towns and villages where help is not getting through. we went to the town of bhaktapur this morning where the nepalese police told us more than 2,000 people lost their lives. >> reporter: they've been digging through this house in bhaktapur for more than three days searching for three people who were inside when the ground began to shake. watching on it bimaltwnabasu, his mother lies beneath the rub. but rescuers say there's no hope still alive. many of bhaktapur houses were essentially those not built to
withstand earthquakes. the force of the tremors toppled them like dominos. on the next street we found this chinese search and rescue team. they told us they were guided to these demolished houses by the stench emanating from the debris. they believed there's at least one dead body here. the chinese had specialist gear and they're experienced in earthquake zones. but the nepalese police say workers here don't even have gloves. in this small buddhist temple we discovered 40 families taking shelter. they all lost their homes when the earth sieged. they're running short of food and water. and they told us they're growing frustrated. are you getting any help at all? >> no still, we're not getting
any help. we're waiting for the help but no one is looking for us to help. >> reporter: nepal simply wasn't ready for a disaster on this scale. and now, its peoples are paying the price. international rescue and medical teams are making their way into nepal. but the aid has been slow in arriving, and in some cases, it's even been turned away because kathmandu's airport is simply too small to cope with so much traffic. gayle. >> holly williams in kathmandu, we thank you. search crews have rescued climbers high up on mt. everest were dozens of others are still at base camp. four of the victims are americans. seth doane is in kathmandu, he spoke with some of the people airlifted out. seth good morning. >> reporter: good morning, this is kathmandu's small airport. we have seen some aid and rescue
workers coming in from around the world in some of those international flights that have arrived. also landing here in nepal are some of the most injured rescued from mt. everest. stranded climbers on everest, airlifted to relative safety at everest base camp which is still nearly 18,000 feet up the mountain. nick was leading a charity team climbing everest. he offered a reporter-style look of base camp during the rescue. >> the difficulty is that once they land here many of these people have no camps, no tents, no nothing left. it's being strewn all over the glacier. so the only thing they've got is what they land with on that helicopter what's on their pads. >> reporter: cbs news news spoke with jim davidson. he'd been rescued after spending
48 hours higher up everest at camp 1. chopper was the only way out. >> we knew we were going to have to stay there for a while. all the roads with it we were sort of marooned up there. >> reporter: but the most gripping video is still there. mountaineers captured the moment an avalanche e their camp. the state department says four americans were killed on everest. including dan fredinburg 33-year-old google executive seen here training for the climb. marisa eve girawong a 28-year-old physicians assistant from new jersey and tom taplin shooting a documentary on everest. the government is still deciding whether it will close the mountain. unbelievably according to one expedition doctor there are five teams still waiting for permission to summit mt. every
mt. everest. ahead, we'll speak with colorado climber jim davidson still on the mountain. he'll describe the horrors and the difficult rescue efforts. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." early in 30 mm people from texas to georgia could be hit today by fear weather. they are in the path of a system that threatens to bring thunderstorms, hail and strong winds. 70-mile-per-hour winds knocked trains right off a bridge near new orleans yesterday. the cars fell 100 feet but luckily nobody was hurt. meanwhile, parts of texas had a second is day of flooding around maypearl. nfl commissioner roger goodell one-on-one with charlie and answers the critics. >> we're doing what our fans expect. >> and gaining the trust back?
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♪ a massive supercell of thunderstorms spawned at least two tornados in north texas on sunday. a spell binding beauty to the dangerous storms and time lapsed video, don't you think? the spinning giant funnels through giant pieces of hail through the ground. we're happy to tell you no injuries were reported there. i bet the people there doesn't think it's spell binding beauty. it looks scary. welcome back to "cbs this morning." nfl commissioner roger goodell made big deese last year with nora o'connell's interview. coming up, he talks to charlie. but first, we want to go back to baltimore, a city assessing the damage. protesters lashed out against
police set businesses on fire and looted stores. jeff pegues is in baltimore where the mayor describes the people responsible for the violence and destruction as thugs. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, i'm inside the cvs that was set on fire by the rioters. firefighters were just here. they just left the scene after dousing some of the smoke. they didn't want this building to catch on fire once again. the situation appears calm right now. you can see some of these sidewalks have been cleaned by volunteers who have been out here since before the sun came up. and what they've been seeing as well are law enforcement. these are state police officers. they are dressed in riot gear. prepared to take on the people out here yesterday and could come out once again today. the people who are throwing rocks and bottles at law enforcement. so there is a state of emergency declared by the governor. law enforcement by the surrounding areas plus the national guard will be here in baltimore today.
charlie. >> thank you, jeff. time to show you some of this morning's other headlines. "the washington post" says republican presidential contests will be drawn out because of big money. that's despite a compressed primary schedule. candidates get tens of millions from super pacs and never have candidates have had such large sums of money. "usa today" said espn is suing verizon over stripped down packages of cable channels. the price is espn espn2 and espnu separately from the main bundle of channels. bundle confused me. >> bundle of channels. >> espn espn2 and espnu. the denver post looks at opening statements in the 340e6 theater massacre trial in
colorado. james holmes appeared to be calm in court yesterday. the prosecutor described him as a methodical killer. hela pyed a video shows holmes detailing a points system for taking lives. >> the dead can't be repaired or come back to life or be normal again. it's irreversible. >> the prosecutor said two court-appointed psychiatrists found holmes sane. he has pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity. the attack killed 12 and wounded 70. the mercury news said apple is reporting record quarterly earnings. the company said the revenue was $58 million for the first months of the year. apple sold 61 million iphones for the quarter. and 72% in china and apple watch
has yet to have that. >> charlie, you contributed to it by the apple watch. >> anybody that thought they could take a bite out of apple -- >> wrong, wrong. and the hill says the supreme court with arguments on landmark cases involving same-sex marriage the justices will consider whether the constitution gives gay and lesbian couples the right to marry. lawyers will argue for an extraordinary 2 1/2 hours. jan crawford. >> reporter: this is the civil rights issue of our time whether or not gays and lesbians are going to be treated equally. now, there are long lines of people outside the court. stretching around the building. protesters marching outside. many of these people have waited outside four or five days just to try to get a seat inside and see history, what they had hope is history being made. now, right now, same-sex
marriage is legal in 37 states. these cases are going to focus on four where it is not, ohio michigan kentucky and tennessee. and the court is going to be taking a look at two different issues, whether or not states must allow same-sex marriage. and let's say that they don't, whether or not those states with traditional marriage must recognize same-sex marriages that are performed in states where it is legal. now based on the court's recent track record on gay rights issues most people think the justices will affirm same-sex marriage. and that, of course reflects a remarkable shift not only in public opinion, but here at the supreme court, norah. >> jan, great to have you there. i think it's a huge story. >> me, too. >> we'll be watching closely. i know even over the weekend, people were camped out. >> i'd love to be there. >> it's history. >> absolutely. the nfl draft begins thursday in chicago with a change of venue agreed on and
off the field. >> nfl has a new personal conduct policy. as we reported a federal judge last week approved a concussion lawsuit settlement. it involved more than 5,000 former players. the deal is expected to cost the nfl more than $1 billion over 65 years. we spoke with commissioner roger goodell who says the league is simply trying to move on. >> can you measure, over this last year, how much you gained as an nfl representative in the most popular sport in america, what the damage was for the reputation of the nfl? >> well, you start with the fact that we have a very high standard for our own conduct, the way we handle things. and we didn't meet that standard. >> how didn't we meet standard? >> we didn't meet the standard because we didn't get it right, very simple. >> didn't make the right decisions? >> and didn't have the right
policies in place. we didn't have the right people. and we were relying on law enforcement to make our decisions for us. that's not the way we have to do this. we have to do this get them independently if we have to and make the right decisions ultimately. while people may disagree on a suspension being ten games or nine games. >> those changes are starting before this season kicks off. this month, an nfl investigation found defensive end greg hardy had assaulted his then girlfriends. a violation of policy. the nfl had suspended greg hardy ten games without pay. >> we met with greg hardy several times. and we had circumstances where you had weapons involved. you had hands to the neck area that was problematic for us. and also the facts and anything that apply to our policy.
our pose is not the same as the criminal standard. it's a standards that says if you violate our personal conduct policy, you're subject to discipline. >> where are we with respect to concussions today? >> well we've made significant changes to the game at the nfl level which i think has impacted all levels of the game. we've had a 25% reduction in concussions just last season. there are better processes in place with our medical personnel to identify the injury. but we are preventing these injuries through rule changes, through equipment. >> how would you think of the settlement that was made? >> well we thought it was important to do we wanted to make sure that players that may help or assistance for their families get that as soon as possible. rather than doing this for years and years, we have a fund that's available and based on need. >> but many former players
object to the settlement's definition of "need." they say they're suffering for illnesses not covered under the proposed agreement. about 200 players have opted out. >> if you look at the number of opt-outs on this it's less than 1%. >> opted out of the settlement? >> who opted out. and that number's going down dramatically. and frankly, whether the research indicates the types of things that people were charging, there are real challenges in there. >> one challenge the nfl has yet to settle whether the new england patriots used deflated balls to their advantage in last season's nfc championship game. an independent lawyer ted wells is still investigating. when will ted wells make his report? >> he's not been given a time frame. i expect it will be long. >> why is it hard? >> well i think it's hard because you want to make sure you have the information. >> it's one game one ball one -- >> well the question is one of the things he would be asked to
look for, was it just one game? >> aww. is there suspicion it is more than one game? >> there's no suspicion of anything. we want to make a report. was there a violation and if so how did that occur. >> when do you expect that? >> i do think it will be soon. we have a responsibility for 32 teams. not just one team. 32 teams, the fan, the general public here to make sure things were done fairly. >> would you double down on your determination to make the nfl as good as it can be? >> charlie, i've got red hair for a reason. i believe in adversity. >> adversity sometimes makes you better? >> it making you sober. if you evaluate and you're not afraid. we have to make the nfl better. that means all of us have to get better. that means all of us have to reach to a higher level, and
that's what we're going to do. >> i asked him, norah, would you answer any of norah's questions in the famous interview differently today, he said to me, you probably read that transcript more recently than i. i assume answers mostly know because we know the fbi director came in and did the investigation could not find any evidence that the tape was there. >> that's right. they've made real changes. i've talked to people at the nfl. >> and really there investigating these things. they're going to investigate them regardless of what law enforcement did. >> i thought that was really important. and made it clear there's more work to do. and "thursday night football" is back. >> how about monday tuesday, football? all right. coming up a high school teacher tackles a gunman in their school and stops a potential tragedy. what we're learning about the hero. that's next. if you're heading off to
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♪ a washington state high school teacher this morning is being called a hero. he tackled a student who opened fire on campus yesterday. police say the 16-year-old claims he was bullied in laci seattle. >> he's shooting he's shooting. he has a gun. >> reporter: it began as so many school shootings have a student walks into high school and opens fire. >> i heard gunshots and there was a kid lying on the ground. >> reporter: but what the shooter didn't plan for was brady olson. a teach here tackled him. nobody was shot. we all ran away. >> reporter: in a statement, olson said no one, including myself, can prepare for a situation like this so i'm very thankful that we're all okay.
as always, students come first and today was no different. >> it was for everybody. >> if it wasn't for him, there definitely would have been lives lost. >> reporter: the 16-year-old shooter has not been identified. but police say they may have been trying to commit suicide by provoking authorities to shoot him. >> he had indicated to detectives that he didn't want to hurt anybody, the only person he wants to hurt was himself. >> reporter: but the students and parents who quickly reunited on the football field credit brady olson. >> i don't know what i would have done. i don't know what i would have done. i think it's very brave of him for him to do that. >> reporter: ben tracy. >> we have teacher of the year. >> i know. i was just thinking that. we were just saying teachers don't get their just due. right here is another example.
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♪ it is tuesday, april 28th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the aftermath of the riots in baltimore. we'll reflect on the mood in the city with the national guard arriving to help keep order. but first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> inside the cvs that was set on fire yesterday. there is a state of emergency declared by the governor. >> and over here this line of officers, they are state troopers. the state police are now in charge. >> burningus bseiness and homes and buildings in your own community is like putting a gun to your own head. >> the fear here is that there could be many more dead and injured in most towns and
villages where hope still isn't getting through. >> arriving in nepal's capital ise somof the most injured rescued from mt. everest. >> 30 million people from texas to georgia could be hit by severe weather. thunderstorms and strong winds. >> for many people this is the civil rights irk ss issue of our times. >> when will it stop? >> i think it's hard because you have to make sure you have the information. >> oh, my! we're sill celebrating "the talk" best writing emmy! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. residents are cleaning up the destruction in baltimore this morning, after hours of violence and looting. violence erupted following
yesterday's funeral of freddie gray his death from injuries he suffered while some police custody. >> rioters set fires and looted stores. baltimore police have reinforcement this morning from the national guard and other law enforcement agencies. chip reid is in baltimore with that response. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, i'll tell you, the police presence right now is just smothering. you can see behind me armored vehicles that came from a neighboring county. there are going to be as many as 5,000 police officers from other jurisdictions. you see a line of state police. the state police are basically in charge now. you've also got schools closed today. the hope is they'll be getting parental supervision instead of high school students going wild like yesterday. there are also appeals all day long from religious leaders and city leaders for calm. and they hope that a combination of those factors, plus a curfew
that begins tonight at 10:00, and continues all night, the hope is that that combination of factors will keep the kind of things that happened yesterday from happening today. but i'll tell you, they do not know for sure. there's just no way to predict at this point. the governor is nearby right now holding a brief press conference over here. but the governor and the state police now taking a major role in baltimore. >> all right. we'll be watching chip. thank you. and at least 15 police officers are recovering from injuries this morning. rioters threw rocks and debris during the protests. the chaos erupted despite calls from freddie gray's family for peace. >> they're going to take him. there's the first arrest of the day that we've seen. >> i'm disappointed in the fact that the damage has been done to these communities, this is not protesting. this is not your first amendment
rights. >> we're not going to call them protesters. i think at this point it's safe to say they're rioters. the police are responding very aggressively now. >> i got shot in the forehead with something. rubber bullet. >> ho, ho! >> come here. >> negative images that are being shown of our great city we'll use all of those images to hold the individuals who are destroying our city accountable. >> these acts of violence and destruction of property cannot and will not be tolerated. >> if it ain't bad enough you [ bleep ]. >> we had a beautiful home and
to see it turned into all of this violence and destruction, i'm very appalled. >> an angry baltimore mom was among those trying to contain the violence when she realized her son was involved. take a look at the confrontation. the mom recognized her son as one of the protesters. she made very short her disappointment on the street. you can see her yelling and striking her son. she chased him home as he walked away trying to pull the mask off the face. that's what you call hands on parental supervision. i was watching the video. i kept thinking any moment we were going to see something very tragic there. she took him home. we'll be monitoring the developments out there the day. then you can logon by going to cbsn or cbsnews.com.
the prime minister of nepal said he's afraid the death toll will reach 10,000. rescuers are trying to reach them outside of kathmandu. thousands of people are still waiting for help. holly williams visited one town where rescuers managed to get in for the first time. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the center of this town has been devastated by the earthquake in every direction here. you can see demolished buildings and piles of rubble in the streets. now, over here is a chinese rescue team at work. they're the ones in yellow. and they've just discovered a body beneath this house that was leveled here. and now they're working together. with the nepalese police to try to get that body out. they are well-equipped. they're experienceded in this work. and nepal needs more team like this chinese one at work here. but international help has been quite slow in coming into the country because kathmandu's
airport was damaged in the quake. and it's simply too small to cope with all the traffic. >> all right, holly williams inpnepal thank you. dozens of climbers are waiting for rescue at mt. everest base camp after a deadly avalanche. four americans are among the 18 people who died in that disaster. the earthquake triggered the avalanche that nearly wiped out the base camp. it also left more than 100 stranded on top of mt. every frveresteverest. jim davidson is joining us from the mt. everest base camp. good morning. what did you see? >> well at the time of the earthquake i was camped with my teammates at camp 1 which is approximately 20,000 feet on the side of the mt. everest. we were resting in our tents. we heard an incredibly loud roar out to the left and realized that an avalanche was on its way
down. quickly i grabbed my avalanche gear to put it on my hat and coat. as soon as we could get out of the tent all of a sudden the tent started bouncing up and down vertically. by the time we got out of the tent, the first avalanche was getting closer. then we heard an avalanche coming from the opposite direction also coming down on the tent. nowhere to run. >> jim, i heard it described as a horror movie. someone who else who survived said it wasn't just your typical avalanche and it wasn't snow cascading down. is that true? >> that's true. the sound is bigger than anything i even heard. we couldn't see anything. we were there and made it scarier. we were literally standing there wait for the other avalanche to get us. >> what did you know about a rescue plan? >> this afternoon, the teams took the others incredible helicopter rescue.
there were 140 people trapped up at camp 1 where i was and camp 2 combined. it's so hard that the helicopter has trouble flying so it can only take two people and small baggage. there were no seat belts. there were no seats. we just sat on the floor of the helicopter and they landed us at base camp. flight by flight 85 flights, they got all the people out. >> what's it like there now? >> well at everest base camp 17,700 feet we haven't had any aftershocks in 36 hours. we're thankful for that. we're still pretty exposed here. the glacier is right next to us. and where the avalanche ripped through base camp a couple days ago is a hundred meters from where i'm standing. almost everybody has had an experience. we're pulling together. we've taken care of the injured and the fatalities. and for now, we're just slowly
disassembling base camp figuring out how do we get out of the mountains, out of kathmandu and how to get out of the country. >> jim davidson we're very glad you survived and can talk to us today. we wish you well. thank you for taking the time. >> thanks for having me on. >> that's quite a story. larry david could be on for a pretty good morning. apologies for him. we'll bring
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meets with japanese prime minister shinzo abe this morning at the white house. the two leaders got a jump start on the visit with a top at the lincoln memorial. tonight it is on for the state dinner. a look at the most important meal in town bill good morning. >> reporter: good morning, on the side of the white house lawn, full pomp and ceremony for the prime minister of japan. but inside the white house, executive chef chris comerford and her staff are busy preparing for the state dinner. it's one of the biggest events of the year and one that has to be orchestrated with military precision. in the white house monday executive chef chris comerford and her staff are hard at work. >> we started days ago with different sauces that can be held in the refrigerator. anything like fresh vegetables
salads, for example, we do them at the last minute. it takes three or four days. >> reporter: the big challenge, how to make it special pour the guest of honor. >> we try to do american hospitality. american food with whatever nuance of the visiting country would be. to celebrate, comerford brought in a special guest, world renown japanese chef smas hard rue morimoto. one of the food network's most intimidating japanese chefs. what will you do? >> we will bring it from japan and half from hawaii. japan and hawaii will emerge with a meeting. >> reporter: for inspiration, the two heavyweights turn to the white house garden with vegetables planted by school
children across the country. >> we go get the fresh. >> reporter: the meal will be served for the first time on the obama's presidential china service can makes its official debut tonight with almost 300 guests crowded into the white house to see morimoto. authority to hold the job. after nearly 20 years, cooking
in the white house, comerford is used to the pressure and says that the chef of the first family has to be adaptable. so each first family and you've now worked for three has its own taste? >> yes, each family has their own preferences. but at the end of the day, they're just regular people like us. >> reporter: former first lady laura bush appointed comerford to the top job and says he remembers a mix of recipes from high-end cuisine to her husband's late night favorites. >> she did make things that he would like chicken fried steak but she would do things that were appropriate for the guests and really wonderful food. >> reporter: well, no chicken fried steak on the menu american beef by japanese cattle. and wine by a japanese-american
wine maker. you might have noticed in those pictures that you saw, each table setting including chopsticks but the white house secretary tells us they're just optional. >> i still cannot do chopsticks. i still cannot do it. chef comerford is such a firecracker. i like what she said they're like regular people they just happen to live in the white house. >> very beautiful. should be a really nice dinner. thank you, bill. dramatic video shows what happened to a school bus when an suv raced by. look at that. that's next on "cbs this morning." one that's lightweight. attacking odors cat lovers hate. and with glade freshness that smells just great. every home, every cat. there's a tidy cats for that. your allergies bring more than sneezing... ...and itchy eyes. they also bring tough nasal congestion. so you need claritin-d. it starts to work... ...in just 30 minutes.
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on this chevy malibu. find new roads at your local chevy dealer. > >>e threyoung kids got a huge scare trying to board a school bus in washington state. look at this an suv blows past them speeding through the they're low spot just as they tried to cross. the doors weren ope and waiting. the mother of two of the kids posted this online. she really wants to find the driver who went through a ditch of a dangerous short cut. the lights were on. i hope they find them. >> just a reminder. once a bus is stopped you're not supposed to pass on either side. that is the law. >> they will get that person. are we able to change the way other people view
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♪ i haven't heard that song in a long time. i like that "tony tony tony" welcome back. this is a perfect choice because we're live at the tony nominations, get it? the announcement just minutes away. bradley cooper could be in the running for "the elephant man." please. and helen mirren won an oscar. she has a chance. that's ahead. time to show you the headlines from around the globe. the columbus dispatch says for the first time in 50 years u.s. lowered recommendations for fluoride levels in drinking water. it's now calling for 0.7 milligrams. old allows up to 1.2 milligrams. too much fluoride could cause white stains on your teeth. the independent says china
is the second largest wine growing areas. spain remains number one. france was pushed to number three by china. >> new york's daily news said "60 minutes" doctor sanjay gupta saved a life. the 8-year-old arrived at the hospital. gupta who is a neurosurgeon operated on her fractured skull. he said she's now expected to live. he's in katmandu covering the earthquake in nepal. "time" said women earn 24% less than men. they found women do 2 1/2% more of domestic work compared to men. didn't we do a story on this yesterday, too? >> and we still do not approve. the morning call a rare
honus wagner baseball card. wagner was a member of the first baseball hall of fame class in 1936. and cbs news the texas a&m galveston professor flunked over student. say they go could not do every tank. students said they were blind sided. horowitz will be temporarily replaced. good communication was the key part of a successful relationship but it's also difficult to achieve. the new book "no one understands you and what to do about it" breaks down the psychology behind why people have trouble communicating. it suggests ways to bridge the gap. dr. heidi grant halvorson from
columbia business school. good morning. >> good morning. >> so this is interesting, you write the uncomfortable truth is that most of us don't come across the way we intend. how so? >> well it has everything to do with the fact that being understood by another person is actually a lot harder than we think. it's easy to present and other people don't have access to your thoughts and intentions. really having to guess, based on things you say, things you use which could be open to interpretation. even our faces are actually much less expressive than you realized. >> you should have your listen face or resting face? >> you really need to be paying attention what you're doing with your face? >> often a good friend of mine that i talk about in the book he is trying to have an active looking face. kind of giving insight. it turned out after six weeks of this, someone finally got up the courage to say, are you really
angry right now? he said no is this my active listening face. it turned out that his active listening face was cold and stern looking. one of the things i talk a lot about in the book is we often don't think about how important it is to signal warmth both in our faces and bodies. >> how difficult is it to change a first impression? >> oh it's really hard. i would love to be the person to come on and say, you know all that stuff they say about first impressions, don't worry about it unfortunately, it's even harder than we think. it has everything to do with how our brains are wired. there's something called the primacy effect. which basically is the first things i learn about you really stick loom in our impression of you. what happens after that gets interpreted based on what i already think of you. if i come to the conclusion that you're kind of a jerk or you're
not really smart, when you do things later on even if you're nice or intelligent, i'll see them through that lens that i already believe. >> it just validates what you already think? >> exactly. >> but there always a gap heidi, between how we see ourselvesand what people see? >> there's always almost a big gap. you look at college roommates and how long they live together. and what the roommate thinks of them and what they think of themselves. those two things don't mesh up until nine months of living together. even with married couples, it tends to be -- the correlation is like .5. yes, what i think of myself is something like what my husband thinks me of but there's still a big gap. and it's really big, actually for people who tend to be a little bit more restrained. that the more you hold back the
less you are comfortable talking and sharing your feeling, the harder it is for other people to read you. if you're kind of stoic, people are going to guess wrong about you. >> you say people who send critic signals happier and more satisfied in all areas of our life. >> right. >> i want to hear what charlie has to say. >> so how do we change this? go ahead. >> no no, it's my listening face. >> slightly more were you're listening smile. >> okay. heidi, how do we change this? for people who need this how do they change it? >> well -- >> i think warmth is very important. >> warmth is really really important. it's one of the most important things that we don't make an effort to plan. usually when we're meeting people especially at work we're so focused on trying to look
confident that we forget to signal, hey, i'm your friend. >> what if i don't want to be your friend? >> you act like you are. >> i think it's great when you look at someone and know exactly what they're thinking don't you think? >> i do too. >> it can be scary. >> it can be scary, we do that telepathically at the table. >> you get to know each other, you pick up the signals. some very clear signals, things like keeping eye contact when people talk to you, that's really important. like nodding at the end of sentences like you guys do. understanding and indicating affirmation, smiling. little body language things. you know -- >> very interesting, but we have to go. >> you have really good advice. well done heidi. >> thank you. >> and it didn't take us nine months. >> no, it didn't take that.
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"an american in paris" won an oscar back in 1952. so will the broadway version earn a tony nomination? let's take you to the fairmont hotel. mary louise parker joins bruce willis who makes his debut this fall to announce the major categories. there they are at the podium. good morning, everyone. and welcome to the 2015 tony award nomination. we're coming to you live from the paramount hotel diamond horseshoe nomination for the tony awards. for nominees for best performance by an actor in a leading role in a play are steven bowyer "hand to god" bradley cooper "the elephant man" ben miles "rupaul parts one and two" bill knight alex
sharp, "incident of the dog in the nighttime." nominees for best performing actress. hands to god. helen mirren "the odd yensz.audience." elisabeth moss. kerry morgan sky light, ruth morgan constellation. >> nominees for best actor in a musical are, michael cerberus. and michael fairchild. ken rattanburg for king and i. on the town. the nominees for leading role in musical are christian chenowitz. leann cope an american in
paris. beth malone. kelly ohara, the king and i. cheetah rivera, the visit. >> nominees for best revival of a play are "the elephant man" "sky light. ". you can't take it with you. nominees for best revival of a musical are king and i, on the town, and 20th century. >> nominees for best play are curious incident of the dog in moon light time. disgrace. hand to god. parts one and two. nominees for best musical are an american in paris. gung ho something happened.
the visit. there are a few more nominations to get this it morning, but for all of us watching "cbs this morning," we're going to send it back to charlie rose gayle king and norah o'donnell. >> thanks, bruce. >> thanks for the shoutout. >> good luck on broadway. >> jamie marks joins us at the table. any big surprises? >> a lot of big surprises. the shutouts no nominations for finding neverland or fish in the dark. >> and of course larry david with fish in the dark. both are doing very well at the box office they don't really need the nominations. but it shows the mixed bag you can have when you come in from hollywood to broadway. that's an interesting thing. >> why do you think that is that they were shut out? >> i'm not entirely sure. part of it is probably because the nominating committee is made up of people in the broadway community, and sometimes, they're not entirely friendly to
outsiders. >> who would you say are the everything favorites? >> i would say the early favorite revival of american in paris. fun home this year there are so many great shows. another record season probably passes $1.2 billion. probably more money in the city of new york than all of its sports teams. >> bradley cooper. >> bill nye. >> and bradley, too. bradley is very, very well liked. >> absolutely. he did a terrific job in that show. taking it to london as you know/' and i think "the elephant man" is looking very good. >> he's been obsessed with this role from when he first began to act. that's what he used to train.
>> i think he'll be pleased with the results. >> and elisabeth moss with "mad man." >> she and cheetah rivera. this is a happy season for everybody out there. this is going to be a real fight for who wins. >> all right. >> who's hosting this year? >> this year it's hosted by chriskristen chenowitz. >> we just talked about kristen and alan cummings hosting the 69th annual tony awards. you can watch the tonys live on sunday june 7th 8:00 central right here on cbs. a police officer moved aside some trash and saved a baby's life. see what happened to the two people in this photo a quarter century later. that's next on "cbs this
according to a u.n. study, a u.n. study that just came out, the happiest country in the world is switzerland. they're happy, yeah. when asked why they're so happy, swiss people couldn't answer because their hands were counting money and their mouths were full of chocolate. [ laughter ] >> that makes you happy. >> it does make you happy. and there was an emotional reunion between a retired police officer and a newborn he found behind say dumpster 25 years ago. robert barton grew up and recently called police to catch up with his hero. >> if he didn't find me i want to meet the man who found me first. >> we spoke four hours, right? >> martin says he forgives the
birth mother who left him in 1989 and would like to meet her. california adopted the safe sur is render laws at places like firestations. >> the police officer said he always wondered what happened to that little boy and how he was doing. to see him grow up and be such a good kid made him feel good. >> and people always want to know their parents. >> that is true. that does it for us. be sure to tune into the cbs evening news with scott pelley. you can watch our digital network by logging into cbsnews.com. we'll see you tomorrow. >> it was a great show today. i'm planning another great show tomorrow, how about you, charlie? >> i'll come. >> will you come? okay. we'll see you here tomorrow.
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covering it on the doctors. >> to-thirds say it's okay to beat your wife. >> not just physical abuse, mental abuse . a >> ntrece study reveals. >> and then, gross anatomy, caught on camera. >> it's alive. >> a mad max star opens up about sobriety. >> ask the amy weinhaus documentary reveals about her death ... >> welcome to the show, everyone, a disturbing study has been released saying there's an alarming number of women who think spousal abuse is okay? >> domestic violence. a horrific situation.