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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 24, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is wednesday, june 24th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." severe storms tear across the east coast. the wild weather rips down trees, crosses cars and straps passengers. leaked intelligence claims leaks on three french presidents. >> a provocative campaign transports a famous coke commercial to teach the world to avoid sugary drinks. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a very active stretch of
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severe weather. a lot of storm reports, a lot of lightning. >> summer storms smack the northeast. >> heavy winds took down trees and cut power. >> look at that. >> oh, my god. >> this is a tornado. wick yoo leakes has i don'ts that say ss nsa spied on three french leaders. >> >> they voted to debate on the future of the confederate flag. >> police released dash cam video of the arrest of ea21-yr-old dylann roof. "the baltimore sun" reveals what it claims are the leaks of autopsy reports in the death of freddie gray. >> tom brady toea appl the decision. >> goodell who will attempt to remain itimparhial wle staring into tom's gorgeous blue eyes. brought by a sharp increase for rates for electricity.
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>> the man leaping onto the back of a swimming moose, the man d coul aface fine of up to $10,000. >> how many friends do you have. >> if you think i'm racist i'm ashamed of you. i'm ashamed of you. >> what morning showil wl that be on tomorrow? >> all of them. >> say hello to charlie rose. i like charlie rose. >> donald trump trailing in second place with the voters in new hampshire. >> my mother. >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is don started this show. does this offend you? >> i tell you don. you want to see what really offends me? >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." france is demanding answers from the united states ambassador in paris after the leak of potentially damaging revelations about espionage. wikileaks claims the nsa monitored communications of the last three french presidents. >> now the united states says it is not spying on the french government. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. the wikileaks contends the nsa conducted surveillance on three french presidents from 2006 to 2012. that expands the obama administration. the french government led by francois hollande calls the spying unacceptable and will send someone to the united states for an explanation. james hartley has been summoned to offer an explanation and
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hollande will meet today to discuss his government's next st charlie? >> major, talk about this. >> hard to know but right now the two governments are working on a range of very difficult foreign policy issues. let's talk about three. first, the ongoing battle of is is and iraq in syria and efforts to maintain economic sanctions in russia for its military encouragement. the french government like the germans before once they learn about these revelations has to do something about it. if for no other reason political outrage will demand it. the white house will release a statement. it reads in part we do not conduct any foreign surveillance activities unless there is a specific and validated national security purpose. this applies to ordinary citizen citizens and world leaders alike. we work closely with france on all matters of international
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concern and france are indispensable partners. clearly the u.s. and france are partners but they like to know what each other is up the and now france know as what the u.s. was up to even though the white house would rather they didn't. some very difficult situations are likely to ensue. >> all right, thanks. the fast moving system brought trees down on top of cars in southern new jersey. passengers in an amtrak train were stranded on the tracks in pennsylvania when a power outage shut down service there. storms also battered new york. you can see a lightning strike around the top of one world trade center. hundreds of people lost power. in new jersey the heat is also a major concern. on tuesday five people were hospitalized during a high school graduation because of sweltering temperatures. this morning some of america's larger retailers are pulling confederate flags off their shelves. it's a drive to fold that baper
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for good after a massacre at a church in south carolina. the flag flies in place of honor in south carolina's state capitol. aid ya nan diaz is there outside the state house in columbia. adriana, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for decades lawmakers fought for this but overnight it's grown to get rid of the controversial symbol both here and across the country. >> take it down! take it down! >> reporter: the sweltering heat didn't stop hundreds of protesters from gathering in front of the state house capitol on tuesday it's not over till it's over, and it's not over until the state's flag comes down. >> it's par of the state's heritage. the flag wasn't flown in the name of racism. >> reporter: both houses in the legislature overwhelmingly voted to remove the flag on state
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grounds, a debate that's plagued south carolina for decades. >> i'm not proud of this heritage. >> reporter: in a moment not lost on senators paul thurmond pivoted on his family's past. his father was a strong politician and ran for president in 1948 as a segregationist. >> i'm proud be on the right side of history regarding this decision to remove a symbol of bigotry. >> reporter: pressure is also mounting in the business community as chain stores and online retailers announced they're pulling confederate items from shelves and websites. sears, ebay amazon kmart, and walmart joined in halting all sales. >> this was a massacre in the church and the business community understands that. and i think as we enter the 21st century, businesses are more
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sensitive and socially conscious, and i think that's what we've witnessed. >> reporter: some politicians outside of south carolina have followed suit. several governors have ordered the flags stripped from license plates including virginia's governor terry mccollough. >> it's divisive and hurtful to too many of our people. >> reporter: while the debate rages on one thing south carolinians keat repeating is that focus cannot be taken away from the lives lost. later today the body of clementa pinckney will lie in state for public viewing. norah? >> aids ya na thank you. dylann roof was arrested for the murders. good morning. >> good morning. a week ago at this time dylann
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roof was a free man hours away from one of the deadliest shootings in south carolina's state history. the intensive manhunt that followed the intense shooting ended on a dirt road about four hours away. >> black hyundai white male traveling westbound. >> reporter: the police radio went out in shelby, north carolina, just after 10:00 a.m. >> advised the suspect looks like the subject they're talking about on the news from that charleston shooting. >> reporter: within minutes three police vehicles corner the vehicle and the car turns off onto a dirt road. officers quickly draw their weapons and surround the hyundai. police say they ordered the driver to put his hands on the wheel and complyiedcomplied. the man who identified himself as dylann roof came out of the car ending the multi-state manhunt. the tip came in from debbie dils dills. >> i thought, why does that look familiar to me. >> reporter: it was when she
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recognized the distinctive bowl haircut is that she called her boss. >> i don't know what i was thinking but i thought this is what i have to do. >> reporter: she called the police. >> she said he's on charles road and headed toward ingals. >> okay. i've got some of my officers on ingals right now. >> reporter: he was led to a police cruiser where he was searched again and put in the back seat. they said they stopped roof. >> we just stopped a vehicle near plato lee road. >> reporter: afterward the officers celebrated as he was on his way to jail. they found a handgun in the back seat. it was the block 41 they say they found underneath a pillow. it's believed to be the murder weapon. gayle. >> thank you, jeff. there's new evidence that is helping the search this morning
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of the two escaped killers in new york. cbs news is learning more about what they left behind. pair of boots was found along with dna. despite the military tattoo richard matt had on his right shoulder that he never served in the military. if the fugitives have no survival skills training they'll be easier to apprehend. anna werner is at owls head about 20 miles north of the prison. good morning anna. >> reporter: good morning. police believe the two convicts are somewhere in this area. as we droesh around last night we saw posters around this area. police are still scrambling their resources to locations where possible sightings are reported. hundreds of officers combed through the woods knocking on doors and circling in helicopters. >> it's very comforting to know we have so many law enforcement
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people that are willing to put in all this time. >> reporter: atz police pursue leads, new details on how the two inmates escape ready emerging emerging. district attorney andrew wiley says joyce mitchell smuggled hacksaws and other tuesday in hamburger meat. he told getters he did not know about that alleged contraband. there's been little trace of the men found until their dna was discovered in a cabin in a remote area roughly 2 miles from the prison. cbs news confirms the cabin is leased by a group of corrections officers. neighbors say it's a bit unrattling. >> they kept circling. >> they could be real close and we're up alone. it goes for miles of woods behind me, so they could be anyplace. >> reporter: and if it seems
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like you have a pattern here there really is one. i mean the police go out on a reported sighting and try to check it out and many of those coming back unconfirmed. they had that happen yesterday where we had a sighting in the afternoon. there was a lot of opportunistic, helicopteropportunistic opportunities, helicopters circling overhead but they're still looking for them charlie. the man convicted of the boston marathon bombing will formally sentenced this morning. dzhokhar tsarnaev will have a chance to speak. his lairs insist tsarnaev feels remorse. more than 30 survivors and family members of victims are expected to give statements at the hearings. president obama is expected to announce an overhaul of policy on the hostages today. he'll be surrounded by families of hostages who pushed for a review. they learned of details at an emotional hearing on tuesday.
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families who raise ransom funds or contact any captors will not be prosecuted. an fbi hostage cell will coordinate them. she refused to take part in the review. she wants a coordinator inside the white house to ensure quote, those involved in hostage taking and recovery efforts are sitting in the same room. the policy will be put in place by a presidential directive and executive order. a potential deal to eliminate iranfrmt he's also ruling out visits to military sites. now those statements appear to undercut preliminary agreements between iran and six world leaders to curb its work. they tell cbs news there will not be a deal without access to
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all the sites they want. this morning a long debate on capitol hill over trade and jobs is over. they had a discussion on a bill allowing president obama to negotiate a specific trade deal that congress cannot change. >> having voted in the affirmative, the motion is agreed to. >> senate leaders plan the house is expected to pass the bill this week after democrats blocked it earlier this month. tuesday's senate vote prompted a hug between the president and vice president joe biden. japanese airbag maker takata is facing new allegations of putting profits ahead hearing tuesday richard blumenthal showed the company ignored safety checks to cut costs. it led to the large estst victory in history. her airbag rupture and severed her kacarotid artery.
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>> she texted me a picture and said i love my life. i love my life. two san diego police officers dom my door asked me my name and my daughter's name and my life changed at that particular point. >> reporter: some are required why they're not required to get recalled vehicles fixed. malala is spending part of her summer vacation on capitol hill. the 17-year-old nobel peace prize winner visited congress on tuesday with her father. she lobbied staffers to increase funding for women's education. she was asked about her goals. >> how many girls do you want to help educate? >> i want to start millions. the thing is let's start from one and go on. my message is education and i hope that if i struggle they'll
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listen. >> michelle obama's initiative called let girls learn. a leaked autopsy report gives new insight into freddie gray's death. it shows he suffered single high-energy impact. it happened after the van suddenly braked. six officers have pled not guilty. baltimore's state leader marilyn moseby condemned the leak. police in colorado are following a new lead this morning in the search for a possible serial shooter. they're now lo faded orange pickup truck like this one in this sketch. it's a 1970s model with black primer on its side. a person in colorado reportedly said he was shot on the same another. this morning nfl is
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reviewing tom brady's appeal of a four-game suspension for what the league calls violation of the integrity of the game. tom brady met with roger goodell tuesday for 11 hours. the mvp was suspended over the use of deflated footballs during the afc championship game. his attorney said quote, they made a very compelling case. goodell who handed down the original punishment is not saying when he'll decide the appeal. a new push to save lives in the back seat.
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by mcdonald's. it may be the most famous soft drink commercial in history. ♪ i'd like to teach the world to sing in perfect harmony ♪ i'd like to buy the world a coke ♪
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>> the campaign turned that ad around to use it against soda. >> the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nexium 24-hour for frequent heartburn, available without a prescription. the latest choice for frequent heartburn. get complete protection. nexium level protection. new flonase allergy relief nasal spray. 24 hour relief that outperforms a leading allergy pill. most allergy pills only control one inflammatory substance flonase controls six. seize the day and the night. new flonase. 6 is greater than 1. this changes everything.
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...and the wolf was huffing and puffing... kind of like you sometimes, grandpa. well, when you have copd it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... doctor: symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems. symbicort may increase your risk of lung infections
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that is a heck of a play though. >> great play by that young man with the young child. >> that man was cubs fan keith hartley. he displayed impressive multitasking skills on tuesday. he snatched a foul ball with his bear hand while feeding his babe with another. ruled the play an out for the dodgers and called the play interference fans gave hartley standing ovation. >> i bet that player wasn't clapping, though charlie. he had that ball. keith hartley said it's mine. >> skill indeed. ahead, the streaming service is amping it up in a fight to get you to listen. plus
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south carolina and mississippi are on the verge of taking down their state capitol's confederate flag. take them down. here's the surprising part. they're doing it just because taylor swift told them to. >> taylor swift is getting a lot of jokes. a lot of people are saying ask taylor to handle it and she'll get it done. it's amazing at 25 she can flip the switch. >> the most powerful woman in music. >> we like taylor swift. coming up this half hour, a bevg broad side. we'll see how a group is using an iconic co- icic ad that may not be so impressive. millions continue to make the same error on the road every
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morning. the new push to save lives in the back seat. that's ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlining. they say they're not capable of stopping sophisticated hacker ss shackers. the director said it can only detect breaches it has seen before. the report says as many as 18 million employees may have been attacked by the cyber attacks. in january brandon vandenburg and corey batey were found guilty of raping a student back in 2013 after the trial discovered the jury foreman had himself been convicted discover head had never been convicted of sexual assault. now it's much easier to turn on that option. in settings under the general
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tab click on enable and undo send. you can send it up to 30 seconds. my guess is a lot of people are going to enable that setting. >> i love this feature. normally when it happens, you regret it right away like gosh i wish i could take it back. >> i didn't know you could do that on g-mail even. >> there you go. >> you learn something new every day. >>'ll be using that feature. sean diddy combs claims he was protecting himself and his gun. he was accused of assault with a deadly weapon inside a training school. police say he used one of those kettle ball weights. combs' son thanked god for having a father that's always there for me. >> the story continues. >> a watchdog group this morning is trying to shake up your perception of soda with a provocative new ad.
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one that turns a sweet message from coca-cola sour. a grim new take on a classic campaign campaign. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the commercial we're talking about is the coca-cola ad. you're probably familiar with the ♪ in perfect harmony ♪ >> it's received 50 million views. this ad had people feeling good about themselves and the product it was trying to sell. ♪ i'd like to buy the world a coke and keep it company ♪ >> reporter: the ad is so iconic it was featured prominently and positively in the final series of "mad men."
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noetd i'd like to buy the world a coke ♪ >> it might be the single most famous commercialer used. we wanted to use media jujitsu to turn it around. ♪ i'd like to buy the world a drink that doesn't cause disease ♪ >> reporter: they say it recruited people suffered from diseases related to soda consumption. working with advertising and medical professionals they remade coke'sed a calls it "change the tune." ♪ my liver might not be in ♪ ♪ >> coca-cola declined our request for comment but the american bench association issued a statement to cbs news.
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beverage companies are doing their part to make sure consumers have the information they need to make the choices that are right for them. we put clericalry information on all of our cans bottles, and packs. these are meaningful efforts that will have lafgt impact. still the people behind the remake would like to teach the world to sing a new song. >> the industry is spending billions of dollars to encourage people to drink more and the health side of the equation needs to get the message out to drink less. ♪ >> the soda industry has been on the defensive lately. berkeley, california has voted in a tax on soda and many other states have tried to do the same. not to message new york has tried to ban large sugary drinks. and now this campaign has changed the tune. charlie?
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>> vlad, thank you. this morning google is turning up the volume on streaming music. yesterday listeners lost free streaming of the music. nicholls thompson is a cbs news contributor and editor of the magazine's website. good morning. >> good morning. >> is google playing catchup? >> they are. what they're trying to do is defend their android phones. it is the default on android phones and now that apple will be a another competitor they say, okay we need to up our game a little bit. >> this battle ground seems to be heating up. if you're spotify, would you be worried? >> spotify should be worry. now they've become the present. everybody wants to get in on it. spotify has the largest market shea.
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there are other music services like pandora. right now spotify has the dominant position and my instincts is the biggest threat is apple. >> how do you think taylor swift's takedown of apple is going to influence the biggest group? >> most of them are pretty much the same. that's why spotify has the best thing. spotify got there first so most of your friends are going to be on spotify which gives you a huge advantage. there are big switching costs. people aren't going to leave. the one reason people might leave spotify and shift their title is exclusive music from their favorite artist. so if taylor swift says i'm only available on apple or google that could change. she hasn't done that. others haven't done that. so right now spotify still has the edge. >> does spotify still make money? >> yeah, they do make money. >> and apple is getting into the streaming service next week. what does that look for them?
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>> app snl. >> yes. >> it's going to be in a hugely dominant position. that's what they want to do. they want to make a lot of money off it so they can sell more iphones. i think they expect to dominate and crush it. they have more users. they have the possibility of doing that because they're apple and they're so darn good at modeling. >> and they could make it so easy for them. >> that's a huge advantage. the only problem is they figured this out late. they didn't realize it was good until it was too late. >> it's not the future. it's now. >> and if you want to launch a new product, negotiate with taylor swift at the very beginning. >> hello taylor. i like it. thank you, nick thompson. danger now, front and center. see what happens with passengers in a false sense of security. why they're more at risk than if
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they're in a cab. set your dvr in case you're headed off to work or norah says if you're taking your kids off to camp so you can watch it any time you feel like it. we'll be right back. my cut hurt. mine hurt more. mine stopped hurting faster! neosporin plus pain relief starts relieving pain faster and kills more types of infectious bacteria. neosporin plus pain relief kills the germs. fights the pain. available at walmart.
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a battle is under way this morning over back seat auto safety. new concerns surfaced when nobel winner and his wife died. they both died and neither one was wearing a seatbelt. new research suggests that if a state has stricter seatbelt laws the number of deaths could drop by 17%. kris van cleave has the latest on that. good morning. >> good morning. we all know that we're supposed to wear a seatbelt. and we know not everybody does. up front you have an airbag here. in a side seat you may not have that side airbag. so the only thing keeping you in
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place is this seatbelt. >> oh my god. >> if you needed a reason to fasten that seatbelt when you're in the back seat here it is. watch this father andion son unbuckled go flying when the capb they're in gets hit. it shows one in five back seat passengers do not buckle up but in a cap the numbers are much worse. they found only 38% of them wear seatbelts. >> they're talking sometimes and they don't care. >> he's been driving a cap in washington, d.c., for 20 years. as the sign posted in his cab says passengers risk a $50 fine for not buckling up. >> reporter: how often do they wear a seatbelt in the back of
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your cab. >> never. >> almost never? >> never. >> reporter: in this sample the dummy in the back seat of this van gets launched striking the driver in the front before hitting its head through the windshield. watch this woman fly across the cab slamming into the window. the other woman was wearing a seatbelt. >> people are just as likely to be killed in the back seat as they are in the front seed. >> it's kind of confounding. it's kind of confounding to think why a stranger someone unknown to them, is a better driver than they are. >> reporter: in 2013 more than half, 55% of back seat passengers killed in crashes were not wearing sbeltds. but only 28 states require adults in the back to buckle up. new hampshire is the only state that does not require all adults
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in the front of the vehicle to be belted in. >> i think part of it is there's a false sense of security. >> new york state's violators would face a 50% fine. >> seatbelts save lives. seatbelt laws save lives and when you enforce seatbelt laws they save even more lives. >> a sobering statistic. people not wearing their seatbelts are 30 times more likely to be ee jektsed from a crash. and in fatal accidents where people are ejected, three out of four times dies. >> thank you very much. a reminder for everybody to buckle up. >> i think a lot of people think you have a falsek seat. certainly looking at that that ought to change your mind. >> plus the driver in your car. it may hit you from behind. the use of medical marijuana
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is growing fast but so are questions about its effectiveness. ahead, dr. tara narula on the new concerns. plus smoke and machetes. the brazen man when i got shingles it was something awful. it was like being blindsided by some linebacker. you don't see it coming. boom! if you've had chicken pox that shingles virus is already inside of you. it ain't pretty when it comes out. now i'm not telling you this so that you'll feel sorry for me.
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police in england released a video showing a violent armed robbery. four masked men smashed through the door with a battering ram last month. inside the jewelry store they used machetes to break open display cases and threaten workers. at one point they created a smoke system to disperse a white cloud. they escaped with jewelry worth almost $300,000. >> people are getting more and more brazen even when they know they're on camera. neil young doesn't want
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donald trump to play his music at his campaigns but donald trump says he used to sing a different tune. ahead on "cbs this morning." if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla apremilast. otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea nausea, upper respiratory tract infection,
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it is wednesday, june 24th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including new doubts about medical marijuana. dr. tara narula looks at a study showing pot is not effective for many patients. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the wikileaks release contends the united states government cctondued surveillance on three different french presidents. >> parts of the northeast are ea clning up from violent and damaging thunderstorms. >> state lawmakers ftough over this flag placed at the state house but almost overnight sennment has grown. >> the manhunt that follows the intense shooting ended on a dirt road about four hours away.
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in the back seat the only thing keeps you in place is this seatbelt. >> you could probably think about it. it's one thing for the advocacy group. >> also if you're going to launch a new product lawnnegotiate with taylor swift at the very beginning. >> they have developed tech technology that can recognize people's faces even if their features are obstructed. so luckily they'll be able to recognize you no matter how much of mom's thumb is in the picture. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by choice hotels. i em charlie rose along with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president obama and francois hollande are expected to talk about the wikileaks document.
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the published material shows french officials discussing sensitive topics. >> the french president called an emergency meeting of his defense council in response and the french foreign ministry summoned the u.s. ambassador for an explanation. the northeast is recovering this morning after violent thunderstorms ripped through the region. lightning lit up dark clouds yesterday around new jersey and new york. both struck near the top of the one world trade center. damage winds brought down trees and power lines. a power outage in massachusetts stranded amtrak passengers in their train. heavy rain battered wind and rain and caused many roads to flood. many came rahs pointed to the sky after the storms rolled through. on instagram washington nationals use fielder bryce harper shows fiery clouds over the ball game last night. take a look at that. the sun mixed with the storm
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clouds moveing off the coast. it looks pretty. >> i was actually sad i couldn't see some of that in person. it was a fiery red sky. >> i was glad to be inside and look at it out the window. >> that too. a new campaign for the confederate flag has been gaining momentum around the country. several retailers have agrees to stop selling items with that symbol. >> hundreds of protesters gathered at the state house in columbia to demand they stop flying the flag. lawmakers have voted overwhelmingly to start the debate on the issue. police dash cam video shows officers pulling dylann roof over and guns drawn. he surrendered right away. the alleged murder weapon was found in the back seat of his car. this morning generations of television fans are remembering
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actor dick van patten. >> elizabeth, what are you doing? >> i'm talking on the phone, daddy. >> oh, is that what you're doing. i thought you were eating. >> i'm doing both. >> van patten died tuesday. he was best known as the widows father on "eight is enough." he's credited with more than 600 roles. his movies include "freaky friday" and the parody "space balls." dick van patten was 86 years old. it was a it he was great guy. >> he was. donald trump, before the presidential race. young, you may recall asked trump not to play his music at the campaign event after the candidate used "rockin' in the free world" at his formal announcement last week. trump claims young was in his office earlier this month asking
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for money for a new product. the candidate told maryland that he doesn't get young's new attitude. >> i don't get this. in all fairness he's super liberal and i'm the exact opposite and he turned on- - they were playing one of his songs, background music and then his manager said oh how terrible for donald trump to be using his music. i said how can this be possible. the guy's calling me all the time and he loves me. and then this happens. tough business david. tough, nasty. >> donald trum listen call you out. >> he will call you out in a minute. i'm waiting for young's response now. will it's see if this continues. >> police are investigating whether a historic bed and breakfast in maine broke gaming laws. they pay $125,000 each to to
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win an inn, mainly the center lovell inn. a virgin islands couple with hospitality industry experience will get the key. the owner checked out when our affiliate wgme tried to talk to her. she took over after winning the contest herself. this morning queen elizabeth may make a move. officials say no major work has been done on her london home sense she took the throne in 1952. the palace needs extensive repairs including plumbing and electrical work and asbestos removal. the project is expected to cost more than 230 million homes. the queen has about 130 home bus spends her time at buckingham palace. >> they've got to find a way to pay for it too. >> the queen is poor? >> i'm just telling you what i
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read this morning, whether it's visitors. it's going to be quite a hefty price tag. >> everybody knows home renovations are very painful. some of the biggest arguments for medical marijuana are under new scrutiny this morning. our dr. tara narula there she
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by choice hotels. you always have a choice. vines has a say on the defining moments in pop music. ahead how researchers use principles of biology to study the major shifts in americans' music. we'll explain. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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started my camry. remembered the choices i've made. to be bold where others are scared. to show her right from wrong. and realized my little girl had become an amazing human being who will make choices of her own. toyota let's go places. you wish your dog could fight off fleas and ticks. but since he can't you rely on frontline plus. its deadly killing force kills fleas and ticks, plus flea eggs and larvae, preventing a new infestation. frontline plus. the vet's #1 choice.
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in our ""morning news"" questions about medical marijuana. a groundbreaking new study challenges many of the health promises that came with the legalization. our dr. tara narula is here. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what does it help and what does it not help and why? >> this was the largest most helpful review. what they found was there was a moderate level of evidence to support using medical marijuana for chronic pain that comes with neuropathy or cancer and for spasticity associated with diseases like ms or multiple sclerosis. there was low evidence of it being used for things like sleep disorder and chemotherapy. >> why the difference?
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>> we don't know. that's what the study highlights. there hasn't been enough high-quality evidence base to support any of this. we haven't had enough research. that's really where the problems lie. >> what are the side effects and do you think the positive outweighs the negatives? >> right. there are side effects. most were mild. confusion, dry market drowsiness sleepiness, but there is concern for more serious effects like psycho says and concerns on how it affects the developing brain in adolescents, so we don't have enough long-term study to look at the effects of this. >> do you think the positive outweighs the negative? the people who are being helped by marijuana are saying look, it's helping me. >> it's always a risk benefit and that's certainly the case with this one. there are people this helps. it's a big dilemma right now. you have the federal government basically still classifying this
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as illegal as a schedule 1 drug so it's difficult to research. it's going through the legislation. who's in the middle? doctors and patients. doctors who are saying we need more evidence and patients who are suffering. >> so the jury is still out in some ways anded aing to the confusion, there's a new study that says edible marijuana is often mislabeled right? >> that's right. they look at edible-type marijuana and they found 1% were labeled for the active ingredient. you really don't know what you're getting when you're paying for these product bus worse you could be overdosing. if you're eating a marijuana brownie, how many do i eat? i don't feel the effect. what kind of medication do you go to the drugstore with and say maybe i take one pill. you expect accuracy and consistency. >> since there are no real conclusive studies out there
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why would you recommend it? >> i think the big thing is if you as a fifgsphysician has ever contracted nausea and pain, these are debilitateingdebilitating. i guess the argument is wait till we have more evidence until we put this out there because we're not saving lives but the other side of the coin is people are really suffering. >> dr. tara narula thank you very much. >> thank you. one in four americans have zero savings but it maybe easier to save than you think and change a bad habit. jill schlesinger with an app that can help you get your emergency monies toed a f to ad up. tomorrow surfing. >> surfers would like to think
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they're one with the when in reality everything we use from wet suits to surf boards is toxic to the environmental. it begins with a surfboard like this one made from algae. that story's coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning b s morn gbs "morning rounds" sponsored by cottonelle. go cottonelle. go commando. just...would pick up more layers. do you feel confident enough to go commando? go commando...uh...yeah sure. congratulations! i did it! how do you feel? fresh! only cottonelle has cleanripple texture, so going cottonelle means you can go commando. did you know that meeting your daily protein needs actually helps to support your muscle health? boost® high protein nutritional drink can help you get the protein you need. each serving has 15 grams of protein to help maintain muscle, plus 26 vitamins and minerals
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showing off a of brand-new baby pandas. there you go. it's part of the effort. the 2-day-old sisters are mostly hairless and have yet to open their eyes. however they get here i'm glad to see them. cutest things. >> how darling is that. >> they're funny looking now but they grow up to be cute. >> and cuddly. many expose themselves to severe financial risk by not planning ahead. 29% admit they keep no emergency savings. only 22% are prepared with at least six months reserves. cbs business analyst jill schlesinger is here. good morning. how much should you have in reserve? >> six to 12 months of living expenses. i know that sounds higher than imagined. they used to say three to six. but this recession proves it
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takes an awful long time to get a job. 6 to 12 for those working. 12 to 24 for those not working to dip into your savings. >> can it be cash or reserves? >> i think cash only. >> cash is very liquid. >> absolutely. cash cd short-term cds money market. >> you say it so easy but many are living paycheck to paycheck. how in the world do you do it jill? >> people can do it. there was great survey out recently. boy, a lot of people are unprepared. they went in to ask one more question. do you think -- do you think you could save $25 a week and a majority of the people say, yes, i could. so what we have to do is try to figure out how do we help you capture that $25 a week. >> you say make it automatic. >> you've got to put this on auto pilot. if you can set it up so the bank take 25s bucks or you have to do it yourself the thing is
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technology is making this so much easier. we've got some new apps that are phenomenal and i want to start by saying that level money is a wonderful way. you hook your accounts to this app and what it does is takes the money out of your extra spending rounds up your money and puts it into savings. boom. it's done for you. one other app that's cool is acorns. you hook up your account. they round up your purchase take the excess and put it into an investment in an exchange rated fund. you talk about automatic savings with the click of your phone, it's fantastic. >> acorn like a squirrel. >> yeah. i like that. >> i'm going to remember that. >> this is almost like exercise and brushing your teeth. it ought to be a ritual. >> a habit. >> a habit. >> so you automatically do it and you don't procrastinate. >> exactly. that's how we talked about
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starting early. people say do i save when i'm young versus when i'm old. we want you to start the habit as early as possible. if we went around the table and said, boy, if i started when i was younger, that would be a great. >> don't your savings change as you get older. >> i think they do. when you're young you're paying down your debt and saving for your reserves and investing long term. as you've gotten older, taken care of the spounlts put your kids through college then you start to accelerate. again, if when you have the money, boy, it's a lot easier do it when you get older. crank it up. let's save, america. >> all right, america. >> it's like a campaign. schlesinger. can you imagine a world with no jobs? i can't. we're going to talk about that right after the break.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour all those on demand services you love are slicing up the jobs and changing the american work force. derek thompson is back in studio 57. how new technology could leave people happier. which pop music could make an impact on american history. the answer may no longer be up for debate. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the boston globe" remembers don featherstone who died monday. he created the pacific plasticlastic pink flamingo. he said we sell tropical elegance in a box. that's what he said. tropical elegance. in a box for less than $10.
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don featherstone was 79. >> that really was the rage to have the pink flamingos in your front yard. >> tropical elegance. "the wall street journal" reports facebook has developed a way to recognize people in photos even if their faces are obscure obscured. that i use body shape andin a method called piper. listen to this. the u.s. today looks at a story on rob gronkowski. he says to this day i have not touched one dime on any signing money. i live off my markets money and vnd blown it and still wear my favorite jeans from high school. it'd good to be gronk.
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he'll join us in studio. >> jill schlesinger, exhibit a. the gronk, smarter than we knew. >> he's a walking party. he seems to have a good time. >> that's really smart. >> i'm glad he's coming. more than 30% of unemployed americans say they're not working because technology replaced them. oxford researchers predict machines could take half of all u.s. jobs in the next 20 years but derek thompson things that projection may not go far enough. he explores that in "a world without work". the headline is scarey and then you read well, i don't have to worry so much. you really could go your whole day and not have human contact. go to cvs and check out. go to the airport. i don't like it. >> technology replaces enough jobs that it challenges the availability and psychology of work. i think a lot of people approach
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this work and say i can't possibly technology can do things that people do right now. two quick stories. in 204 a couple of economists said we know robots can do a lot of things but one thing they can't do is drive. they require a visual intelligence that they simply don't possess. it was months later that google won a competition of self-driving cars nchl 2005 would would have predicted that cell phones would have threatened hotel jobs and now airbnb is the skronld largest startup in america. so the future of technology is much less predictable than we think. >> question number one, what about the people who don't have income and number two what do they do with the income and all that time. >> the first question there is this idea of a universal basic income. this has been a popular idea in
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u.s. economics and international economics in the 1960s and 1970s. it's essentially says people gets certain money every single month. thing of it as social security for everybody. >> from the government? >> exactly. i think work is more important than money. work isn't just a paycheck. it's meaning, it's esteem. it's a community. what this piece tries to look at is how can we replace some of the structure of work outside of the office if we truly believe that a lot of these jobs are going to go away. >> you say people complain about work but they really like working. >> yes. this is what a psychologist calls the paradox of work. he did this brilliant study in chicago. he asked people at work do you wish you were somewhere else and asked people at leisure, do you wish you were somewhere else. everyone at work said i wish i were somewhere else and everyone watching tv said i'm great right
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here. when he took account of their emotions. people at leisure had greater anxiety and emotion than the people at work. he calls it the paradox of working. it's miss wantin complaining about a job than not working at all. >> it gives you planned purpose of connection. >> they say it's the best of three things autonomy i control, mastery, getting bet eric and meaning. meaning is the most important. >> your headline world without work, there shouldn't be a world without work. >> i certainly hope not. the olympics it's still five years away. reports say it could cost more than, get this $2 billion. that would make it the most expensive stadium ever built. seth doane went to the plan site. he shows us how the build is not the only big hurdle.
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>> reporter: it hasn't even been built but japan's olympic stadium is egg nighting emotions. some have likened it to a spaceship. a bicycle helmet or a turtle and every major architect has rejectre chris criticized its design. >> reporter: he oversees the project for famed iraqi british act architect zahau. he has a skywalk to give passersby a panoramic view of tokyo. he said the design has been revised to address issues like cost. the original proposal was $2.4
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billion. >> do you think all of the commentary, changes, tweaks have helped this project overall? >> reporter: protesters linked arms as to protect the old stadium that is to be demolished to make way for the new one and its 80,000 seats. it often generates attention and debate. >> i think an olympic stadium is all about olympics and olympics are about nation branding national identity who we are as a people. >> reporter: tokyo professor jeff kingston penned a critical op-ed in "the japan times" calls it the stadium equivalent of a mon truss prada bag plumped down in a public park. >> i think in terms of aesthetic aesthetics and affordable it
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doesn't make any sense. >> reporter: there's also the price tag of the country reeling from the 2011 earthquake and tsunami with thousands still living in temporary housing and then there's the sheer size. >> okay. lady gaga can come once a year and fill the stadium but there aren't too many events that can attract that many. >> reporter: the rugby cup will be held here in 2019. during the olympics it will be hosting the opening and closing ceremonies and all the track and field events. the track sports council commissioned it. from seats equipped with monitors to facial recognition system to replace tickets. they caution they're months away from seriously considering these proposals but wanted to be the world's number one stadium. >> over the time that it becomes used and part of their daily life, it will blend into the
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landscape. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," seth doane, tokyo. >> i think it's a beautiful design. >> i do too. >> very cool. >> it looks like a bicycle helmet too. >> it did. you guys are interested in that hair cut. >> i'm seeing it more and more and more. i am curious. >> it is a statement. charlie d'agata with a scientific record you can dance to. >> reporter: we're at an old school record store in west london. remember those? it's the revolution of the subject that's been studying by a team
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the history and evolution of music has been long debated. the group of academics used computers and biology to pinpoint the shift in american music over 50 years. charlie d'agata is as a music shop in london with the findings. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. being in a record store is a trip down memory lane. this one specializes in vinyl. it just shows you how music has changed. but exactly how it's change edd and
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who's responsible for that change is down to opinion until now. in the twists and turns of america's pop music charts everyone has an idea of the moments that marked its evolution. motown. motown. when dylan went electric. when elvis left the building. and disco entered the club. the superstars of the '80s and '90s and beyond. but strumming away in a london office music information
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experience matias mouk told us it's a lot simpler than that. >> you can see here -- >> reporter: using classic principles of evolutionary biology combined with cutting-edge computer processing matias and fellow scientists analyze 17,000 socks from billboard's hot songs and found there are only three major ones. the british invasion of the 1960s. but the second big turn came as a surprise. according to the numbers around 1983 the euro richtyur your richt
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eurorhythmics changes things. >> the synthesizers. that's good stuff. >> but it became part of that '80s sound. >> it did. that's why we see that's such a big change. >> reporter: the critics have questioned whether a bunch of scientists has a right to break down something as personal as music into digits and graphs. one of those scientists this evolutionary biologist says he's more than qualified. >> i'm interested in worms. very small worms but very important worms. >> reporter: he says the evolution of music is kind of the same as those worms. >> it's setting off that worm thing. they're actually entirely silent. but they do have this much in common with music in that there's an awful lot of them and they come in many different
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varieties. >> reporter: diversity and adaptation how music like living creatures changing over time. >> it's the process that darwin spoke about. modification by descent, about how things over time are changed and trance muted and changed to mikael tered entities. >> reporter: new tenentities that make changes over the next 50 years. ♪ i'm going to knock you out noetsz. >> reporter: yep. hip-hop. artists like ll cool j went off the charts. >> it completely disappears. >> reporter: so some music fans it may not feel like it rings true but ar maunld has got an answer for that too. >> this is science. everything beforehand is just opinion. >> there you have it.
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the gospel according to the worm guy. artists like taylor swift may have created their own evolution. gayle? >> that was an interesting find. i wasn't expecting that. >> the eurthymics and hip-hop. >> that's right. hip-hop is here to stay. the art market is on fire. up next the classic painting to surpass expectations on the auction block. what's that? you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. fe
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there is a new owner this morning for claude monet's painting. that's above the highest estimate. >> it's more proof the art world is on a big street. last month a picasso brought in more than $180 million and that helped christie's become the first auction house to sell more than a billion dollars worth of art in one week. i know people who collect art. they say the pleasure that it gives you just looking at the painting on the wall. >> there are a lot of rich people there. that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news with scott pelley" and for
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>> a teacher breastfeeds in front of her class. >> maybe she had no other choice. >> it's a distractiot n, ijust is. >> plus -- >> the shocking thing a man found inside his body. it could have happened to you. and -- >> i have noticed significant balding. >> why is she losing her hair. >> we are gonna get you answers today. >> did you know ordering food for delivery might help save your life? find out how in my doctor's prescription. but first, we all agree smoking harms our health, but what if the government forces people to

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