tv CBS This Morning CBS June 18, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is thursday, june 18th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. a manhunt is on right now for the gunman who killed nine people at a historic black church in charleston south carolina. police just revealed new images of the suspect. flash flooding forces dangerous rescues in the south. millions face more heavy rain today. and move over hamilton. a woman's face will soon grace the $10 bill. we'll talk with the man who will decide which woman. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> we'll be looking for this individual. this is an all hands on deck effort and with that effort we'll find this person quickly. >> a deadly shooting at a historic church in south carolina. >> he's described as a white male in his early 20s. >> there's no reason for someone to walk in and shoot people praying. >> the southern plains mississippi, and ohio. >> a fire scorched at least two homes. >> i believe as we approach the fourth of july we're probably going to see a lot more of these attacks. >> the s.e.c. fining at&t for misleding its customers in the unlimited data plan. >> the big change for the $10
bill. >> alexander hamilton's face being replaced by a woman. >> a jet airliner burst into flames just before passengers boarded it in kadsic stan. >> all that -- >> he took his 4-year-old daughter up in his stunt plane. a >> minor league manager going simply nuts. a >>hend 's going to kick his shoe. >> -- and all his matters. >> i'm very excited. >> 10-year-old shay doyle calls donald trump his number one supporter. >> they call you a stud. >> i get called that a lot. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> high drive deep into left field and it is gone. a grand slam by frazer and the reds walk off in grand fashion. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places.
captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment so anthony mace season here while we cover breaking news this morning. the nation is waking up to news of a senseless act of violence in charleston south carolina. right now the search is on for a white gunman who entered black church last night and started shooting. the massacre killed nine people. one of them was the church pastor, state senator clemente pinckney. we're waiting to learn the identity of the other victims. >> a manhunt is under way in charleston. a short time ago the police released a photo of the suspect and his black four-door car. right now they're holding a news conference. we'll monitor the conference and will bring you any new information. jeff pegues is downtown in
charleston. that's the scene of the shooting. >> reporter: it now marks the scene of one of the worst mass shootings in charleston south carolina. there's a large crowd as the manhunt for this killer is well under way and this morning investigators are asking for the public's health. >> 110 calhoun street imam well ame church. >> reporter: police say a white male opened fire inside the historic emanuel ame church. people were inside gathered for bible study. >> it's unfathomable that somebody in today's society would walk into a church when people are having a prayer meeting and take their lives. >> reporter: at least nine people are dead. eight were killed at the scene. another person died later at the hospital. we have learned that one of the dead is the church's pastor
41-year-old south carolina state senator clemente. they're calling the shooting a hate crime. >> the only reason one would walk into a church and shoot people praying is out of hate. it's the most dastardly act one could imagine. >> they took this man into custody who they say matched the description of the subject. he was a local photographer interrogated and was released. >> they put me on the ground. i had the same outfit, same colors. i can understand why i was detained rsh a ma'am claiming to be the gunman called authorities with a bomb threat. >> we're receiving a call at this time from a party advising
he is the suspect stating there is possibly a device on the property. it has an approximately 86-minute countdown. >> reporter: it was unfounded. many gathered to pray but the despair for some turned to anger for others. >> these people were in church in church. and they violated the sanctity of that. this is just unacceptable. we've been on our knees for a long time. it's time to stand up. >> reporter: police and local leaders asked for calm. >> one of the things that i've seen so far here tonight was everybody praying together. it didn't matter what color you are. everybody praying together joining hands, and we're going to continue to do that. >> reporter: and we're getting more information about who died in that church. investigators now revealing that among the dead are six women and three men. investigators are asking for the
public's help tracking down the killer. they describe him as a male white, about 5'9" between the ages of 20 and 25 and they say he's driving a black sedan with a distinctive license plate. so they're asking for the public's help this morning. the governor nikki haley is asking for the public to pray for the victims and their families. >> jeff, thanks. the reverend jordan got oversees the church where the pastor and eight others were killed. thank you for joining us and let me first say our condolences are with you and your entire community. i know you've been with family members, with members of the congregation. what can you tell us about what's happening right now. >> well, right now we're still with family members under the direction of reverend richard norris who's the presiding
bishop over the state of south carolina. we've been up all night and most certainly we solicit the prayers of this nation and all residents of the state of south carolina and particularly in our charleston community. >> did you know reverend pinckney? >> yes very much so. >> what can you tell us about him? >> a very energetic promising political actor in our state with a bright future. there was no limit as to where reverend pinckney would have ended up. most certainly those of us who knew him, labored with him in the various segments of our community, he was a bridge builder. he was a family man. leaves behind in this senseless act by one shooter at the moment a wife and two young daughters. and we solicit your prayers and the prayers of the nation for
the family of reverend senator pinckney and the other eight victims of this senseless act. >> reverend, we shouldn't say that he was the youngest african-american legislatureeor when he was elected back in 1997. this is the oldest church in the south. can you tell us about this church? >> it's certainly the hall mark of our african history in the south. it's a place that took place from slavery until now. the church is a destination point when one comes to the city of charleston. mother emanuel is noted for bringing about change and working together to build bridges not only in the charleston community but across this nation and across this
state. bishop norris would certainly implore us to understand that at this moment in time in our history, we too, must stand for what is right, help make a difference, and violence in any place is not acceptable on any level. we support the mayor and the police chief indicating this is a hate crime, which it is. >> reverend goff what did you think when you heard this news? it's still very hard for people to wake up app comprehend that this actually happened in south carolina. >> i would agree with you. you can't put your mind around it. you can't identify with this kind of evil on this level because it is so horrific and unbelievable. we are -- the people of faith must keep on praying and working together on all levels to help bring about constructive change.
bishop norris will have a prayer meeting this afternoon and have a press release and we'll be prepared to have a statement at na time. >> reverend norvel goff thank you for your time. >> thank you and ask you and the nation to pray fehr us at this time and the senseless acts of one crazed individual. >> thank you, reverend goff. we want to go back to pegues where the manhunt is under way in charleston. jeff? >> reporter: norah what's interesting is there are still people around here walking this morning, jogging, and riding their bikes. this manhunt is under way but you don't get the sense that a manhunt is under way until you look at the crime scene and this historic black church.
but clearly the investigators are at a point where they need as much help as they can get from the public. that's why they're putting out this very descriptive picture of who this suspect and who the killer -- who they believe the killer is, and that's why you see this image. they're going to try to play up this image as much as possible. and then that black vehicle that four-door sedan that's being released in the images they're releasing and the distinctive license plate. that's something they're focusing on in these images. >> thank you, jeff. we're going to talk to naacp president cornell william brook. >> yeah. the police chief in charleston calling it the worst night of his career. parts of the southern plain this morning are swamped with floodwaters. flooding downpours are leaving inches of water. people struggling with water covered roads. the system is starting to movie east. flach flood watches and warnings
stretch into the west. omar villafranca is where the conditions have turned dangerous. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this quiet creek turned into a raging riverover night. the waters came over this guardrail and swept away a 2-year-old. the search continued for that little boy throughout the night. torrential rains took over tuesday night. the southern part of the state is the latest to be surround eded drenched by the remnants of tropical storm bill. the waters overtook a camp bus completely submergeing its nose. no children were hurt. texas drivers are facing dangerous and waterlogged roadways. three teenagers clung to the roof of their car in an austin park as raging waters inched up around them.
firefighters had to battle water up to their waist, eventually pulling the group to safety in a boat. the storm is still heading northeast. mike houston's arkansas home is in its packet. >> it's coming in. we're not sure what's going to happen and we're just waiting and if we have to move we'll move. >> the search for that little boy will continue once the sun comes up. there is one confirmed death in this storm. a 62-year-old woman was killed while driving in west texas in conditions just like this and the national weather service says that's when most of the flooding deaths occur. norah? >> all right. omar, thank you so much. a second new york college student has been arrested for sympathizing with isis. they were searching his home yesterday on staten island. wyatt andrews is there this morning. what's going on?
>> good morning. according to a criminal complaint, the officers were issuing a search warrant on his home tuesday morning but were attacked almost immediately. investigators say the 21-year-old man lunged at officers with this large knife and repeatedly attempted to plunge the kitchen knife into the torso of an fbi special agent. the agent who was wearing body armor survived and fareed mumuni was arrested. he was part of a terror cell along with another college student. his twitter account has shown support for isis, praised the beheading of americans, and praised attacks in the west. court files show he had previously scouted new york landmarks and tourist
attractions and hat sought to build a pressure cooker bomb a bomb like the one used in the boston marathon. they say munther omar saleh attacked. they're taking a hard look and acting sooner at people inspired by online propaganda and who may be borderline operational. just over two weeks ago in boston an effort to question terror suspect usaama rahim ended when he was shot and killed while pulling a military knife. another was accused of being part of the conspiracy that led to the failed attacks in garland, texas. prosecutors reportedly described him as "off the charts" dangerous. this flur of arrest ss is causing
them to be watching as the fourth of july approaches. a record 60 million people have fled their homes. hundreds of syrians in turkey are moving back across the border this morning. kurdish forces backed by u.s. air strikes drove isis fighters from their hometown this week. holly williams is on the turkish border with syria. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for your four years we've watched syrians flee their country by the millions but not at this crossing on syrian border with turkey they go home to their tone which you can see on the other side of the border in their distance behind me. it was liberated from isis on
tuesday after days of intense fighting. more than 20,000 people fled as u.s.-led air strikes pounded isis positions. a desperate escape across the border to turkey for people who've lived under isis for over a year. many have horrific stories of the extremists' brutal rule. if a woman went out without veiling her face or man smoked a cigarette, they beat them with a stick, said this woman, who covered her face to hide her identity because even now she's still frightened about of isis. she and her friends said they grew used to see severed heads left in the streets left as a warning after isis carried out executions. this man is a cotton grower who pointed out his land to us seized by isis when they
captured the land. i fought them until i ran out of bullets, he said, but nobody came to our help and i had to run away. just 50 miles from the isis strong hold of a town the loss of the town is a strategic blow to the extremists. they used the borders to smuggle weapons, oil, and explosives. now they're wokking with the u.s.-lead coalition and gaining ground quickly in northern syria. this was a major loss for isis but any suggestion of a collapse is premature. they're still on the offensive, seizing towns and cities in iraq and syria. gayle? >> thank you, holly williams on the turn eric border with syria. ahead and only on
we will take you back to charleston for the latest on the church massacre. >> we're learning new details about what the gunman did before he opened fire. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by safelite autoglass. have auto glass damage? trust safelite autoglass. ♪ hi! what happened to your hair?
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this is tragedy that no community should have to experience. it is senseless. it is unfathomable tebody in today's society would walk into a church when people are having a prayer meeting and take their lives. >> that was charleston south carolina, police chief greg mullen talking last night about the massacre in a historic black church. an intense manhunt is going on at this hour for the suspect. police are searching for a young white man accused of killing nine people inside that church that and we now have photos of the suspect and the car he may be driving. jeff pegues is in charleston where officials spoke to reporters just a short time ago. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning, norah. investigators are trying to gets a much focus on that description
as they can because they need help right now trying to get tips so that they can track down this man who they say walked into this church. and now we're learning according to the police chief who has spoken with some of the survivors, they believe that the man walked into the church was with other parishioners there for about an hour before opening fire. we also learned a few minutes ago among the dead are three men and six women. the crime scene is behind me here. you see the church steeple over my shoulder. under underneath that the sanctuary. that's where this shooting unfolded in this historically predominantly black church in charleston, north carolina. this is a church that is grieving right now and not in a lockdown situation but with a manhunt under way. it is an intense manhunt and authorities are looking for as
many tips as they can possibly get about this man who they believe is a white male 5'9" between 20 and 25 years old. they believe he may be traveling in this black four-door sedan with a very distinctive license plate. anthony? >> all right jeff. thank you. we'll continue to bring you updates as this story continues to unfold. right now let's look at this morning's other headlines. the "san francisco chronicle" said the california labor commission ruled that the driver for uber is an employee not an independent contractor. it's a big challenge to uber's business model. it could mean they may have to reimburse drivers' expenses like gas which means the price could move up. uber is appealing. the smartphones including galaxy x6 could be hacked.
they say they're working on a fix. "the wall street journal" remembers famed banked jimmy lee. he died of a heart attack in his connecticut home. he was a vice chairman at j jpmorgan chase. he gave advice on some of the biggest deals in corporate america and helped build the modern private equity industry. jimmy lee was 62. nbc's brian williams will not return to the nightly news anchor chair. instead they reportedly dyazided on a new role for williams handling breaking news on msnbc. lester holt is expected to be named as williams' perm naenlt successor on the nightly news. >> and "the hollywood reporter" says donald trump's campaign may have paid actors to show up at his announcement to run for president. supporters were heard supporting him on tuesday.
there was a consulting group and casting company that has worked with donald trum envelope the past and it offered to pay actors $50 to cheer on donald trump and carry signs. cbs news has reached out to donald trump's campaign, but so far no response. new photos show what david sweat and richard matt may look like now after nearly two weeks on the run. michelle miller is dannemora, new york where the prisoners broke out. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's been 12 days since the prisoners escaped this prison crawled through various pipes along the road. but with no signs of the two men, law enforcement officials are now changing their strategy. after sweeping through hundreds of homes and scouring more than 10,000 acres of woods and fields officials are widening the fielder is. ing for richard matt and david sweat. >> we have no information they have been able to leave the
area. that being said it doesn't mean they haven't been able to escape the area. >> reporter: 800 officers have been reduced to 600. they'll use a search strategy more with intelligence and others' help. they've released photos of what they may look like after two weeks on the run. >> we still need to stay motivated. >> reporter: investigators confirmed joyce mitchell the prison employee charged with helping the convicted killers escape, told them there was a plan to kill her husband lyle. but there's no evidence that lyle, also prison employee knew about the escape plan. >> it doesn't make sense why they would do that. if you pop out of the hill you would think get out as quickly as possible not go do a
homicide. >> she never showed, so now investigators say they believe that these two men had a plan b. anthony? >> michelle, thanks. this morning the obama administration appears to be a step closer to revising u.s. policy on hostages. cbs news has learned administration officials will brief some of their families as well as former hostages next week in washington. margaret brennan is at the state department. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well, many of the families were simply too upset to participate, but around two dozen told the white house there should be a sweeping overhaul of u.s. policy. so far the changes appear limited. six american hostages have been killed in the past ten months. >> i need my government -- >> a captive for nearly four
years was one of the latest fatalities. his family believes that the u.s. should have done more to save him. so do the parents of journalist james foley who say the government refused to share information about their son and threatened to prosecute them if they paid ransom for his release. >> we really feel that our government needs to have a clearer policy. we felt we were in the dark a lot. we were not really part of the team. >> reporter: the public pressure led president obama to order a review of the u.s. hostage policy. its results are expected to be unveiled next week. among the recommendations, improved communication between the families and the government, assign a single coordinator to oversee all rescue efforts and stop threatening families who wish to make ransom efforts. but some are asking for a bigger overhaul. and just last week a pentagon whistle blower told congress
that the problem is bureaucratic mismanagement. congressman duncan hunter has repeatedly warned that without better coordination, more americans will be at risk. >> radical islam is kind of storming the world now. wherever americans are, contractors, reporters, journalists, you're going to have more hostages. >> sources say the government will still refuse to directly negotiate with terrorists or pay ransom. some of the families had hoped ransom would be legalized or at least they'd be given direct help from government hostage negotiators. they'll find out next week if these changes fall short and if they'll make any difference for the next hostage. gayle? >> thank you, margaret. this morning the faa is investigating two planes. they were cleared for takeoff tuesday night at chicago's o'hare airport.
one flight was cleared and went down the runway as the same time another plane was taking off on an interaccept% intercepting plane. they stopped both planes. >> stop, stop stop. >> were you the ones cleared for takeoff? >> yes, sir. you were the ones that you were supposed to be doing. >> he took the call -- >> the planes came to a stop manufacture than 2,000 feet. >> it's not often you hear the air traffic controller sound so frantic but thank goodness they did. >> thank god they did. >> they think the confusion was so similar. 1328 and 1338. >> all right. a facelift for the ten bill. we're going to talk to the man
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a woman will soon grace the face of america's $10 bill. alexander hamilton is currently featured on the ten spot. they'lled a a historical female figure in five years. jack lew said no woman has been chosen yet. julianna goldman. good morning. >> good morning. these machines have never printed currency with a woman on them. the last woman to appear on a bill was martha washington on a $1 silver note in 1896. >> it's time to put a wambach on our currency. >> reporter: jack lew says america's cash will finally honor the contributions of women.
>> it is a signal to the world of what we think and representing all of our people in our history is part of who we are. >> reporter: the pick of a $10 bill is a bit of a surprise. over the last several months the campaign to put a woman on the 20 dollar bill went viral. over 600,000 votes were cast to replace andrew jackson with harriet tubman. >> some say it's not as prestigious. you can't get that at the atm. >> i think it's a pretty big deal. >> it's not the 20. >> i think it's one of our most widely used bills and it's as important as the 20. >> reporter: the company recently redesigned currency so it's more difficult to counterfeit. the next bill is the 10 dll brs in line set for 2020 which happens to be 100 years of women
securing the right to vote. so lew says putting a woman on it makes sense. they've been holding town halls and seeking help from the website. he might get suggestions from president obama. >> hello kansas city. a young girl wrote to ask why there aren't any women on our currency and then she gave me a long list of possible women to put on our dollar bills and quarters and stuff, which i thought was a pretty good idea. >> he said you're ultimately the one who makes a decision. so who's your front-runner. >> you know, i have a bunch of candidates but i'm going to withhold my judgment until we hear from a number of more people as we go through the process. >> reporter: he didn't give
anything else. he said hamilton is not totally getting dropped. there could be different versions or share space on the same bill with a woman. still many things to work out. >> mr. lew keeping it secret. i like the idea of a $10 bill. it will get a lot of use. but you're right, anthony, the $20 bill. >> that's the atm bill that
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it's thursday, june 18th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the church massacre in south carolina. we'll have the latest from charleston and speak with the president of the naacp. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the scef ne oone of the worst mass shootings in south carolina history as this manhunt for the killer is uwell wnderay. >> we're not leaving any stone unturned. >> there's absolutely no doubt in my mind that it is a hate crime. >> ts par of the sounther plains are swamped with floodwaters. >> this quiet creek turned into a raging river overnight. >> according to the criminal complaint, federal officers were executing a search warrant on
mumuni's home but were attacked almost immediately. >> for four years we've watched the families flee the countryy b e th millions but today they go home. >> there's been no sign of either of the two men. law enforcement is now changing their strat skri. >> we, too, must stand for our rights. violence any place is not acceptable on any level. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" at 8:00 is present byed by choice hotels. >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and anthony mason. charlie rose is on assignment. charleston south carolina police say the gun man who killed nine last night sat for hours before shooting. they're asking the public to look out for him. >> the massacre at a historic black church is being called a
hate crime. the victims were three men and six women. one of them was pastor cle men ta pinckney. jeff pegues in downtown charleston. jeff it's been a tough morning. >> reporter: it is. it's a community grieving as this manhunt in the charleston area continues. they're looking for a suspect, a man that they say is very dangerous and they're advising people not to approach him. they're describing him as a white male 5'9" between the ages of 20 to 25. they want focus on this vehicle, this he may be driving a four-door black sedan with a very distinctive license plate. this is a hate crime here. investigators did not waste any time calling him that. among the details they're getting from the survivors and there are about three of them. he walked in around 8:00 and sat
there during bible study with the payish ishparishioners and then an hour later opened fire. that's the situation here behind me. there's a large crime scene. you can probably see the church steeple which marks one of the worst mass shootings in south carolina history. anthony? >> jeff, thanks. charleston police chief greg mullen said last night was the worst night of his career. >> this tragedy that we're addressing right now is undescribable. no one in this community will ever forget this night. and as a result of that and because of the pain and because of the hurt that this individual has caused this community, this even tire community, the law enforcement agencies that are
working on this are committed, and we will catch this individual. >> the president of the naacp cornell williams brooks joins us now. thank you for being here under these circumstances. >> good morning. >> many people woke up and heard this story for the first time. many officials are calling this pure evil. i would like to hear your thoughts this morning. you're somebody who has taught bible study. here the gunman was in the church for an hour before he began shooting. >> it's morally incomprehensible. as a member of the naacp and the church i extend my condolences to the entire emmanuel ame church and the pastor and the community. we need to be clear about this. this is not only a desecration of the sapgtary it's the
desecration of the soul of the country. the fact that you could have a criminal come into a bible site. a bible study is an occasion in which those gathered who are there to study scripture, it is their responsibility to be welcoming. so the fact that you have someone with a gun, this person was likely welcomed given a bible, and encouraged to sit and take part in the daily ritual. it is morally incomprehensible. this is like a flesh-and-blood obscenity. that being said we as a country, naacp, charleston as a community where i have family, people will come together they will be strong and demonstrate resilience. this will not cause people to shrink and fear. they will show up to their churches. they will show up to their bible study. and the naacp being on the ground, we will continue to wrap our arms around people, to extend our support, to engage
and participate in the investigation. so we will not shrink from this adversity. >> cornell, i know that the church is known as mother emanuel as an homage to its age. martin luther king and others spoke there. >> not only going back to the days of slavery, this church was a foundation of freedom. it was a place in which insurrections, revolts, revolutions, if you will of freedom were launched. it is a deeply historic church, and it is emblematic of its denomination. it was born not as a consequence of its theological schism but as a protest of its movement.
mother emmanuel represents that those values tochl have this kind of tragedy take place in a bible study is shocking. but be clear. be clear. the church will reflect its history in the present by resolving to go forth, and the history of that church is also the history of the naacp. >> in your statement on behalf of the naacp, you wrote that there's no greater coward than a criminal who enters a house of god and slaurters innocent people engaged in the study of scripture. >> it is a cowardly cowardly obscene act. because to enter a bible study, this person was likely welcomed given a bible, offered a seat encouraged to participate in the discussion. i've led bible studies over the years many times, and when you lead a bible study, your job is
to make people feel welcome, to encourage them to participate in the discussion. so for you to participate in the study of scripture and then to pull out a gun and take nine innocent lives is a soulless act. absolutely soulless. >> have you spoken to any church members, cornell, and do you have any plans to go to south carolina? >> yes, i have family and friends. i have not spoken to anyone at the church. i've reached out to our naacp folks on the ground. and to norvell goff who is my brother in the ministry, we go back to our days in seminary and law school. i've reached out to him, but this hits close to home. i grew up not too far away have family in the city. spent summers in charleston. so this is -- eight hits close to home. >> yes it's very difficult.
we spoke to reverend goff this morning too. everyone's heart is breaking. thank you, rev remembered cornell williams brooks. >> thank you. >> we'll continue to monitor and bring you any new develops as they happen. >> and we're talking this summer about summer an sunscreen. it could be important for you to think about. it's time to note some important differences. dr.
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tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you're pregnant or planning to be. ask your doctor about otezla today. otezla. show more of you. ♪ ♪ it may seem strange, but people really can love their laxative. especially when it's miralax. it hydrates, eases and softens to unblock your system naturally so you have peace of mind from start to finish. love your laxative. miralax. there's something out there. it's a highly contagious disease. it can be especially serious- even fatal to infants. unfortunately, many people who spread it may not know they have it. it's called whooping cough. and the cdc recommends everyone, including those around babies, make sure their whooping cough vaccination is up to date.
comes to using sun block. a new confusion over sunscreen labels. only 43% understand how spf works. good morning, holly. >> good morning. >> what do we need to know about spf? >> the survey was interesting. 82% of them had bought a bottle of sunscreen over the course of the year but fewer than half could actually tell from the label how well the sunscreen protected against sun burn skin cancer, or reduce aging. actually one in five didn't bother to read the label at all. so there really is a lot of confusion around that. >> the labels are confusing. what are you supposed to look for? >> they really are. ironically, anthony, the fda updated the levels in 2007 in theory to make you understand. they may want to do it again. but to norah's point, the most
important thing to look for is broad spectrum. that means it protects against the sun's uva rays which causes wrinkling and aging and uvb which causes sun burn and cancer. >> i think it should be pointed out people of color need sunscreen too. so is spf not the way to do it? >> higher is not necessarily better. it's a measure or multiple how much longer you can stay out in the sun without getting sun burn. if ordinarily you would get sun burn in ten minutes, if you have an spf of 30 you can stay out 30 times longer or 300 minutes. that's assuming you apply it correctly and regularly. >> what about other sunscreen ingredients? what should you be looking for on the label? >> one of the issues of controversy is that in europe they have 27 approved
ingredients for sunscreen whereas here in the states we only have 16. now, some of that has to do with regulation. in europe sunscreen is considered a cosmetic. here it's an over the counter drug. still, 0 has been approved in the u.s. so that should probably change. there was a push to do that. last year president obama signed the so-called sunscreen innovation act that helped streamline the process by the fda. they pushed back. they said they need more research, more studies, more information before they can approve the eight ingredients that are in europe but not here. >> do they work yes or no? >> they do work if applied correctly. an ounce for your whole body and apply every two hours. there's no such thing as waterproof no matter what they say. >> my rule in our family you
can't put on too much. dr. holly phillips thanks. >> she is the captivating brand of a global brand. she's so captivating that people are watching it over and over again. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." cbs "morning rounds" inspired by emergen-c. power down to power up. to work their magic while you sleep. don't just sleep, revitalize. new emergen-zzzz power down to power up. listen up team i brought in some protein to help rearrange the fridge and get us energized! i'm new ensure active high protein. i help you recharge with nutritious energy and strength to keep you active.
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this morning the fcc is demanding the at&t pay. they severely slow down the speeds. cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson is in chicago and joins us to discuss. hello, melody hob sop. what's behind the fine? >> here's the deal albeit a huge fine and the fine says that basically at&t it alleges, overpromised and underdelivered with their customers. but i talked to a bunch of insiders yesterday and they made it clear to me there's more to that which is the s.e.c. understands the industry is under major consolidation. a lot of companies are trying to buy each other and they are flexing. they're making it clear who's in charge. as one board member said,
they're going to slap these companies around to get concessions and assurances to show that they're fighting for the little guy, the consumer. but at&t's going to fight it right? >> they're saying publicly they're going to fight it. but, again, behind the scenes people in the telecom world at various levels are telling me at&t can't fight it if they want to get directv because that's waiting regulatory approval. so they're going to want to privately deal with this in some way even though they're publicly saying they'll fight it in order to get the big fish which is directv. >> didn't the federal trade commission file against the at&t at the end of last year? where does that stand? >> exactly. they filed a suit in san francisco. right now it's winding its way through the cord. here's the difference. federal trade commission, ftc, any money they get back is
restitution for the consumer. it goes in their pocket. fcc, the federal communications commission, anything they get regarding the fine goes to the u.s. treasury. >> think about it. if you're a consumer at&t says you can have unlimited data. then you find out once you reach a certain point they're slowing your data. i think back to the times my phone was slow. what does it mean for the consumer? can we be assured no other carriers are doing this? >> first of all they don't even sell these plans anymore. at&t doesn't. they stopped in 2011. basically they're still doing it but they're telling consumers that they're doing it and they e-mail them a text -- they text them and let them know that they're going to be slowing down the data. >> wow. mellody hobson good information. thank you so much. and would you want to work in an office with no bosses? the man behind a self-management season called
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in toronto a fan got a foul ball. he gives it to his little girl. she knew exactly what to do. give it back to where it came from. there you go. but some fans took pity and gave the ball back. this time the father take nos chances. he gives the ball to his older daughter for safekeeping. >> the little girl is like, what did i do? that was a good throw, right, dad? >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this hour, imagine a work day where you are the boss. think about that. zappos is trying a new way to let companies operate themselves. do you think that can work? plus, a fan every mother can
love. a magical commercial. a family that's washing away stereotypes. looking forward to that story ahead. new york's daily news says publisher nelson doubleday junior died. the mets went from last place to win the world series in 1986. nelson doubleday jr. was 91. >> women are less likely to be afforded a mortgage than a man. it says the phenomena could hinder woman's ability to establish wealth and financial security. a study at "new york times" finds few cars get good marks when it comes to easily installed a car safety seat.
only three got the highist rating of good. the bmw 5 series the volkswagen passat. among those that got the lowest the gmc sierra, and the toyota sienna. >> "the wall street journal" looks at the analysis of the most delayed and canceled flights. nine of the ten worst involve chicago's o'hare airport. the top three, flights from denver to aspen, colorado were late more than 44% of the time. the worst, chicago to knoxville, tennessee, with more than 44% failing to arrive on schedule. cleveland's plain dealer says the nfl player johnny manziel is willing to put things behind him. he chenged himself in in january. >> off the field it was a little bit of a distraction. i feel bad about that today.
i feel bad about that about the last months of my life looking back and seeing my life outside of this field and locker room was documented. >> the former heisman trophy winner is scrapping his signature money sign after big plays. >> maybe he's growing up. "the seattle times" says cole hamels is set to be the youngest competitor. the 15-year-old tees off this morning alt chamber's bay in washington state. he said the coolest thing is taking the course alongside his i dells. because of video games is one of the reasons he's so good at golf. they're saying that's right. get off the video games and whatever sport. >> pick up the glove. online shoe company zappos is trying something new but it's not a perfect fit for everybody.
they managed holacracy. >> getting rid of the boss may seem good to sum. some took a buyout. he's the awe thof of "hoe okay kracy: a new managing system for a rapidly changing world." good morning. >> good morning. >> how exactly does this work. >> if you think how a company is typically i run, it's like a futile system, kings, lords barons, and peasants. it's like "game of thrones." it's a totally different way to run a company and one that looks more like our social lives or nalkd where we don't have a boss, a boss neighborhood. we each have our house, our property, we each live our lives with a lot of autonomy. >> don't companies need leaders
and managers? >> i would say most companies need leaders, yes, but managers i don't know right? leaders happen anywhere. we need you and everyone in the company to be a leader. with don't necessarily need managers who are just there to coordinate the actions of others. they're kind of parents. i think we can be adults. >> you talk to the head of a company and you say, look, in order to judge success, you have to measure it to achieve it. how do you judge itz when you have everyone with the same respondent? >> you don't have the same responsibility. everyone things when you throw out managers it's one big con consensus fest. >> who's in charge of enforcing that people are getting their work done? >> peer to peer goes a long way like in the mill tai. what stops people from just deserting? it's not the officer telling you to sit there. it's a sense of my peers are counting on me. they're counting on me to carry
my piece of this and we're all in it together and i think that's what you see in a lot of companies using hoelacracy as well. >> it sounds like democratic chaos. to norah's point, i always think hierarchy and structure is important. isn't it difficult to get a boss to give up some kind of authority? >> yes. a lot of people when they hear no bosses they think it must be anarchy and chaos. it's actually the opposite. >> why? >> because it's bringing in a new structure, a didn't structure. it's a lot like a neighborhood. they have clear boundaries. i know i can do whatever i want with my house, my property but not mess with my neighbors. holacracy brings the same thing. here's my turf, my responsibilities. i know not to mess with my neighbors. >> how do you klt for the numberaccount for the number on the screen. when zappos implemented this,
200 decided to take a buyout. >> what's more interesting is 1 13,000 people chose to stay. that's really exciting. in any challenge you're going to lose low double digit percentage wise. it's not uncommon. >> are there examples where this is working? >> absolutely. there's a coaching company decision precision. they help people lose weight and change their lives. david allen company of getting things done his company does it. lots of them. about 300 today. >> you said the research shows when a city doubles innovation productivity increases but when companies get bigger innovation and productivity goes down. >> absolutely. this is something i learned from tony shay, the ceo of zapposs. one of the questions is i want
to run my company like a city. >> there is a former zappos manager who said he tried holacracy and got bogged down by all the meetings and abandoned it. >> nobody wants more meetings. nobody. >> absolutely not. it's not an easy transition right? it takes a lot of skill and patience. it takes time for sure. it's not easy to tear apart these futile systems we have in companies and go to something new. it's like learning a new sport or game. there's new rules to learn but once you learn them the meetings go away. you get to a point where meetings get so good you can't wait for the next one. >> i can't imagine that. >> thank you for being here. >> thank you for having me. up next gayle meeting the tiny beauty making a big impact online. >> does this face look familiar?
nurturing her mind and part of development. >> it would be considered a huge home run. the recent spot for johnson's baby wash is making a huge splash with more than 1 million clicks on youtube. that's why we couldn't wait to see this baby's smiling face in person. >> yay. oh, marla, high. >> marla brock is used to people doting over her baby. >> mornay has become the new face of baby wash. >> in just this moment your baby is getting even more clean. >> what was it like when you first saw the commercial on tv. >> i saw it late at night and everyone had gone to bed. there i was at 10:00 at night and i just started crying. >> your touch stimulates her senses and nurtures your mind. >> she was doing things unscripted. i think it was a lot of me to try to get her to move in
certain ways. there was an infant massage coach standing offset close to me telling me how to rub her feet. there's a meet where her foot spreads and there's a certain pressure point i used to make that happen. >> she's captivating, mesmerizing, and that's what draws you into the commercial. >> what brinks more ray to life is her facial expressions. she just looks up and everyone can relate to her and immediately connect. >> this is what we saw online. this is the only commercial. won't fast'to. i usually turn away but this was so lovely. this was so me. i rewind to see that sweet smile. it just makes my heart happy. that's exactly what happened to me. i had a visceral reaction to this commercial. >> you're not alone and we actually have heard parents say it brought tears to their eyes. so to me it definitely
resonates. >> tears? >> they should have been using johnson's no more tears. >> johnson's auditioned 200 babies and selected 14. >> it was no audition i had ever seen before. >> how so? >> there were mothers everywhere and they had their tubs. we were instructed to bring our own plastic bathtub because we would be washing the babies on camera. >> was she your unanimous choice? >> we loved her. we knew she was the baseball. >> reporter: mornay appears in every one. a broader appeal for america's changing face. >> tell me about your family because i couldn't tell her ethnicity. >> my husband is caucasian from canada. >> also known as white. >> also known as white. he e has blond hair asnd blue
eyes. e she pick up some of his features. >> i couldn't tell. is she white, italian, spanish, greek. do you think thatted as to the appeal? >> i think there's something inherently beautiful about her because shay can connect with her. when they look at her, they see themselves. >> have you noticed it's led to an increase in sales of johnson baby wash? >> we have seen that sales have picked up. globally we have 1678 million impressim impressions of this commercial. this is in the top scoring of all the commercials we even done. >> reporter: that's a big deal for a company that's been in the baby business for nearly 200 year s years. it would seem a sequel to johnson's new star would be a
new thing. >> she auditioned for mother's day and father's day but she didn't get cast in those. >> how did she handle it? >> well, you know, we had to tell her it was the industry of rejection. >> did you know she interviewed for other roles? >> i did not know that. >> did you know that? >> i did not. >> this is mornay's agent. i bet you'll be speaking to someone. >> i will be. >> her next role could be a speaking role. >> mornay charlie rose has a line where he says all that pause, and all that matters, on "cbs this morning." can you say that? >> oh my gosh. >> just like charlie. >> nobody ever said it better.
she was three months old when that commercial happened. now you can see she's 9 month. she was named mornay where her parents had their first date. i went out and bought johnson's baby wash. i know i don't even have that baby but i want that skin. i wonder what would happen with me in my tub grabbing my foot. but i suggested there were crickets in the room but i thought i'll try something different. >> i think we should have done a a test shoot. i'm just smitten with this baby. she's a beautiful girl? and obviously a nice mom. >> the mom's great. she's got two other brothers. it's a nice family. >> very nice piece. >> some day, gayle. gayle in the bathtub with the gables. >> i thought you were going to say gayle with baby. that's gnaw story. if i get pregnant you can have that interview, norah.
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a new york boy turns 9 years old this morning but that's not what makes father's day special for this family. doctors found he had a rare liver disease. his parents worried about finding a donor, not realizing his dad would be a match each though he's a different blood top. he only need about a quarter of his live to save caleb. >> that's great way to end this newscast considering how it started. >> that's a graduate tragedy indeed. that does it for. us
>> if it's happening, we are covering it on "the doctors." >> announcer: who is responsible for a cheating spouse? >> i really do question what your credentials are. >> is a corset the answer for a smaller waist? >> let's look at what this is doing to your internal organs. >> a 10 pound hairball in your child's stomach? >> how does this happen? >> on "the doctors." ♪ doctor, doctor ♪ ♪ gimme the news! ♪ >> a little nip here. cosmetic procedures can be a good thing if it makes you feel better. but one woman says you should be doing it for a completely different reason. >> my name is louise, and i am a sex and relationship therapist. i have clients, women inir the 40s and 50s, they have given up, what's the