tv CBS This Morning CBS October 2, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's friday, october 2nd, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a hero emerges in the oregon college shooting. new details on the victim and the gunman who witnesses say targeted christians. hurricane joaquin gains strength but the track could be changing. the latest on the threat to the united states. controversy over a new app considered the yelp for people. do you deserve five stars? we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the suspect is down. we have got multiple gunshot wounds. we are going to need multiple ambulances on scene. >> the nation mourns another
mass shooting. >> nine people were gunned down in roseburg, oregon. the shooter, chris harper mercer, is also dead. >> witnesses say the gunman asked the students their religion and specifically chrgeted ones who were >>stians. we are the only advanced country on earth that sees these kinds of mass shootings every few months! right now hurricane joaquin is pounding the bahamas. it is a powerful category four storm and winds near 130 miles an hour. st aatend local officials along the east coast preparing for the worst. the latest forecast suggests >>ey may dodge a bu. llet 11 americans have been killed in the crash of a military transport plane in eastern afghanistan. the troops are now on the ground in syria as russia continues its air strike on rebel-held territories. >> we don't believe they -- that's a problem. >> benjamin netanyahu blasting the nuclear deal with on. he stared at the delegation for 45 seconds.
>> five people hoslipitazed after their passenger jet encounters severe turbulence over miami. >> it was a scary thing. >> all that. >> what happens when sorority sisters go to a baseball game? >> take selfies! >> he has aun rning lane and takes it to the end zone for the touchdown. tucker for the victory. the ravens pull it off in pittsburgh. >> and all that matters. >> i haven't had the time to feel, allet one think about everything. i'm sure it's proof for everybody out there. we can only express our grief for the people who were lost. >> on "cbs this morning." >> we can't explain what happened or why this happened or how it continues to keep happening but we wanted you to know that our on thoughts and our prayers are with you. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." another community is waking up in shock after a deadly school shooting. this morning, investigators in southwt oregon are trying to learn why it happened. thursday's rampage at umpqua community college left ten people dead and seven wounded. one of the dead is the gunman who was killed during a shoot-out with police. survivors and their families say the killer asked people if they were christians. >> they would stand up and he said, good, because you're a christian, you're going to see god in just about one second. and then he shot and killed them. >> all of the victims were in snider hall on the campus in southwest oregon and john blackstone is at the college in roseburg. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this campus is now a crime scene and been ordered closed until monday. the gunman's motive is still unclear but what is clear is the devastating impact his actions
have had on this tight-knit community. >> somebody is outside one of the doors shooting through the door. we do have one female that has been shot at this time. >> reporter: the first sign of trouble on the umpqua campus was around 10:30 thursday morning. minutes late, the scope of the shooter's rampage was clear. >> we have upwards of 20 victims. >> reporter: this student says her teacher heard loud noises in the classroom next door. >> she said, hey, is everyone okay over there? as soon as she said that, multiple shots were fired. and when she turned and she looked at the classroom, the look on her face was horrifying and that is when i knew something was wrong. >> there were three more loud bangs, three or four, and we all recognized they were gunshots. >> when she looked at us, she said we have to get out now. >> reporter: law enforcement arrived on the scene five minutes after the first 911 call. >> we do know that we have at least two heroic officers who responded into the building
within minutes and exchanged gunfire with the suspect. >> reporter: seven minutes after police got to the campus, the gunman was dead. >> the suspect is down. we have got multiple gunshots wounds. we are going to need multiple ambulances on scene. >> they will live forever in our hearts. >> reporter: hundreds of people attended a candlelight vigil in roseburg thursday night. >> this is who we are here. this is who we are. not what happened today. >> reporter: certainly a lot of tears shed at that vigil last night. oregon's governor has ordered that flags at all state buildings here be flown at half-staff until sunset today. gayle? >> thank you, john. the heroes at umpqua community college were not all wearing badges. the family of one student, chris mint, says he rushed the gun plan to try and stop him.
the army veteran is one of the seven people being treated now for their wounds. maria villarreal is at the hospital. >> reporter: three of the critical female patients were actually taken up north to a town called springfield. chris mint didn't run away from the gunfire according to his family. he tried to protect his classmates. >> tried to block the door to keep the gunman from coming in. he shot three times, hit the floor, looked up at the gunman and says, it's my son's birthday today. he shot two more times. >> reporter: mint survived the shooting but spent most of the day in surgery. >> vital signs are okay. i mean, he is going to have to learn to walk again but he walked away this time and that is more than seven other people did. >> reporter: boylan survived the shooting but in critical condition after a bullet passed near her spine.
her family told cbs news she has movement in her legs. on thursday night, students and community members of the small town were still visibly shaken. >> i heard a couple of, like, loud noises. >> i didn't hear any gunshots. i heard screaming. >> i don't know who all passed away, so i don't know if it's one of my family members or friends in there. >> reporter: grief counseling was set up for the students and staff at the school. there was also a fund set up for the victims of the shooting. later this morning, we are expected to get an update from the hospital. as far as all of the patients that are still here recovering. the local sheriff refuses to say the name of the gunman chris harper mercer. he told reporters, quote, i will not give him the credit he probably sought prior to this horrific and cowardly act. investigators say mercer had a
bullet-proof vest during the shootings. he brought four guns with him. jeff pegues is in washington with new details about the suspect. >> reporter: good morning. investigators have been talking to chris harper mercer's family and scouring his digital media accounts for a trail leading up to the shooting. cbs news investigators have learned they found white supremacist literature and potential evidence connected to the gunman who appeared ready for a siege and a gun battle to the end. a law enforcement source tells cbs news mercer carried extra ammunition and magazines with him on his way to the shooting rampage. authorities spent hours combing through an apartment in winchester, oregon. . state law enforcement could be seen searching for evidence left behind. investigators say 26-year-old chris harper mercer committed the crime using three handguns and an assault rifle. his myspace profile holds him holding a rifle, the barrel pointed up. he re is mercer's father.
>> just shocked at what happened today. i've just been talking to the police and the fbi. obviously, it's gun a devastating day. devastating for me and my family. >> reporter: mercer left a social footprint on a torrance website where a blog, writing about a police shooting, mercer said last month, killing an officer that never did anything to you is not the answer. in august, he weighed in on the shooting of two television journalists in roanoke, virginia, saying of that gunman, a man who was known by no one is now known by everyone. seems the more people you kill, the more you're in the limelight. mercer had strong ties to california. he used to live with his mother in this apartment in torrance in unit number 9 before the pair moved to oregon. former neighbors said mercer was quiet and enjoyed shooting for sport. >> he actually did say that he used to go shooting at some range. i don't know where it was. >> reporter: mercer's social media accounts are filled with
photographs glorifying the ira, the irish republic army. his sister-sister said he was born in the uk and came to the u.s. as a young boy. on a date website he claimed he was conservative and he didn't like organized religion. >> jeff, thank you. the news of the school shootings is hitting hard across the country in the wake of previous attacks. at the white house, a very frustrated president obama called on voters to demand stronger gun laws. he said thoughts and prayers for the victims are not enough. >> somehow, this has become routine! the reporting is routine, my response here at this podium ends up being routine, the conversation in the aftermath of it, we have become numb to this. we have talked about this after columbine and blacksburg, after
tucson, after newtown, after aurora, after charleston. it cannot be this easy for somebody who wants to inflict harm on other people to get his or her hands on a gun. >> it was the 15th time, the 15th time president obama spoke to the nation after a mass shooting. ahead, we are going to show you how his reactions have moved from sorrow to rage. >> a lot of people feel that. fears this morning that hurricane joaquin will grow stronger as it moves closer to the united states. joaquin is now a category four storm. it is hammering the bahamas with heavy flooding and winds around 130 miles an hour. new information suggests that joaquin may avoid landfall in the united states, but the wind, the rain, the flooding and rip currents could still affect millions along the eastern seaboard. at least 11 states along the coast are in danger of the floods.
weather channel anchor and managing editor sam champion is in seaside heights, new jersey, where a state of emergency is in effect. i wish you had better news but good to see you. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we have some good news in this system is a drive-by but still bad effects here. you're looking at the pier at seaside heights. people will remember the iconic shot of the ferris wheel and roller coaster that sank into the water during sandy in october of 2012. this area is still trying to hard to rebuild. let me show you one of the things they are worried about as we talk about the high wind warning in this area as they put the berms up. 35-mile-per-hour winds most of the night and 60-mile-per-hour is through the night. it's just been shoving the strong wind on the coastline along with these wave. wave heights could get as high as 20 feet today and they are looking at extra water pushing on the shore line. not only on the new jersey shore but to the carolina coastline and talking into sunday. the big concern here as you might lose some of this
beautiful beach. the good news is we are not going to have a lot of damage to this pier. our winds will be strong and steady. this storm is not going to hit the u.s. coastline and certainly not going to be a problem here. but it's the winds, the water at high tide, gayle, and everybody is trying to get ready and watch this storm go by. >> thank you, sam. this morning, many parts of the east already dealing with flooding. hurricane joaquin could make things worse in places like south carolina. is in charleston where inches of rain could come the next coming days. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. south carolina is under a state of emergency and it has nothing to do with hurricane joaquin. already schools are closed near charleston. city government is shut down for the day and people are preparing for what the national weather service says could be potentially life-threatening flash flooding over the next 72 hours. where we are on ashley street in the historic portion of downtown charleston, it is closed. the hospital is behind me. there are other streets leading to the hospital that are open.
statewide, people are dealing with flooded streets and roadways and one woman died after her vehicle became submerged in water. in spar tanburg, a collar dealership was damaged and more than 50 vehicles received water. in charleston workers waited in deep water to deliver sandbags to people who were fearful the flooding may reach their home. the bottom line is this. regardless of what happens with hurricane joaquin, forecasters say it could be a perfect storm. a combination of high tide and a storm that originated near the gulf of mexico pushing to the northeast, that this weekend could bring historic rainfall to the charming southern city. >> david, thank you so much. chief weather caster lonnie quinn of our new york station wcbs is tracking this storm. >> bahamas under 130-mile-per-hour winds yesterday and still under that this morning. this thing is still a category four hurricane. the pressure right now is at 935
millibars. that is the strongest storm we have had in six years. the track has been pushing further and further to the east. i want to show you the most current track we have from the national hurricane center. as of last night at 11:00 we were not in the cone and now it's pushed further to the east. the only land mass even has a possibility of a landfall is nova scotia. even if it does not come to shore the wind field extends 230, 240 miles and over a hundred miles from the center and still wind effects. that is it. talk later. this morning, american officials say enemy fire is not suspected in a deadly u.s. military plane crash in afghanistan. it happened at jalalabad air field. six americans on the aircraft were killed. elizabeth palmer is following developments from london on. >> reporter: good morning. well, the crash happened just past midnight during or shortly after takeoff. the huge transport plane, a c-130 like this one, didn't even
clear the perimeter of jalalabad air base. six service members were killed, along with five civilian contractors and unfortunate to three afghan civilians. the military personnel were part of the u.s.-led litigation that -- mission that is still in afghanistan. the taliban claimed they shot down the c-130 but the pentagon is saying there is simply no evidence of that. this crash comes in the same week as a major taliban offense managed to capture a city in northern afghanistan. u.s. special forces were called in there to help drive the taliban out. back in jalalabad. investigators are now looking at the wreckage of the plane, trying to figure out what it was that went wrong. charlie? >> thanks, elizabeth. a russian lawmaker says this morning his country's air attacks in syria could last for three or four months. russian war planes hit targets this morning for a third straight day. sources inside syria say the russians are now attacking areas held by isis. holly williams is along turkey's
syrian border. >> reporter: good morning. russia says its air strikes have destroyed a command center and training camp in the issuing sis strong hold of roca. two days after russia launched strikes in syria the u.s. has accused raush of indiscriminately bombing the syrian opposition. russia says its air strikes in syria will only intensify and could lost four months. moscow joined the syrian civil war claiming it would target isis, yet many of the russian air strikes so far had hit areas well outside of isis-controlled. in northern syria, russian air planes have compounded groups linked to al qaeda but moderate rebels were supported by the u.s. this video posted on the internet appears to show the aftermath of a russian strike on
american-backed opposition fighters. syria's deadly civil war is now even more dangerous with both the u.s. and russia launching air strikes but supporting different sides. colonel ab dull jabba is a rebel commander in syria's u.s.-backed opposition. the russians are occupiers, he told us. they are attacking anyone who is fighting against the syrian regime. as russian air strikes attack u.s.-backed rebels, the cnn told us he has given up hope that america will intervene. i don't think president obama is sincere, he told us. the americans let us down and i don't trust them. u.s. and russian officials spoke yesterday in an effort to reduce the risk of an accidental collision in syrian air space.
the russian president vladimir putin will meet in paris today with the leaders of france and germany which have both called for russia to stop its strike on syrian rebels. >> really interesting reporting. holly williams in turkey, thank you so much. concussions have taken the spotlight in football as the serious threat to players, but there are rising concerns about a different kind of injury. parents of a young player who died reveal announcer: this portion of "cbs
this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. "60 minutes" lets a driverless car take control. >> i must admit, i find it a little deseisconcerting that yoe driving toward the freeway and you don't have your hands on the wheels. >> i'll put them back on to make you feel comfortable. >> i hear you, bill. how carmakers are trying to catch up with google to get
driverless technology on the road. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by fastsigns. more than fast. more than signs. terry bradshaw? what a surprise! you know what else is a surprise? shingles. and how it can hit you out of nowhere. i know. i had it. c'mon let's sit down and talk about it. and did you know that one in three people will get shingles? (all) no. that's why i'm reminding people if you had chickenpox then the shingles virus is already inside you. (all) oooh. who's had chickenpox? scoot over.
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♪ welcome back to. the oregon college shooting once again let the president to address gun violence. he says it is wrong for deadly shootings like this that have become routine. >> as i said just a few months ago, and i said a few months before that, and i said each time we see one of these mass shootings, our thoughts and prayers are not enough. it's not enough. >> according to "the washington post," this may surprise you, this staetistic. every week of his second term has seen a mass shooting somewhere in america. major garrett it at the white house and he looks how the president's responses have
changed over the past few years. >> it is impossible to sum up the president's reactions to what he views as an epidemic of mass gun violence on his watch. but by can start with this belief. compassion, frustration, and evolving anger. >> reporter: after the aurora, colorado, movie theater massa e massacre, president obama blade the role of grief kourcounselor >> we may never understand what leads somebody to terrorize their fellow human beings like this. such evil and violence is senseless. it's beyond reason. >> reporter: after sandy hook, the day the president called his worse in office, mr. obama struggled with a loss of words to help a nation cope. >> i know there's not a parent in america who doesn't feel the same overwhelming grief that i do. >> reporter: it was then mr. obama turned toward gun control, an issue he had marginalized
before sandy hook. >> we are going to have to come together and take meaningful action to prevent more tragedies like this, regardless of the politics. >> reporter: then pro gun rights senators killed the bill. mr. obama stood with sandy hook families in the rose garden and, for the first time, flashed some anger. >> there were no coherent arguments why we would do this. it came down to politics! >> reporter: after the charleston church shooting mr. obama's patience had gotten thin. >> i've had to make statements like this too many times. it is in our power to do something about it. i say that recognizing the politics in this town foreclose a lot of those avenues right now. >> reporter: yesterday after more than a dozen statements on the president identified a
deeper, more complex dynamic behind the political paralysis. >> the reporting is routine. my response here at this podium ends up being routine. what is also routine is that somebody, somewhere, will comment and say obama politicized this issue. well, this is something we should politicize! >> reporter: the president also used word yesterday -- numb. he fears the nation has come to accept the unimaginable and somehow found a way to take the shock and sadness in stride. charlie, for a presidency that began with concept around hope and change, president obama finds little of either here. >> thanks, major. fantastic report to understand the anger and the depth of the emotion of the president of the united states. >> yes. >> the sense of almost powerlessness to contain. >> you could really feel his frustration. and a lot of people woke up this morning and asked that exact
same question -- how much longer? enough is enough is enough. >> it's become routine. the word routine. >> the word routine scares me too. >> coming up we will take you back to the shooting scene in oreg oregon. now time to show you other headlines. hackers stealing personal data. t-mobile customers and it hacked at experian which processed t-mobile credit applications. as many as 15 million people are affected. the data theft happened over the last two years. personal information, including social security numbers is at risk. "usa today" reports on kevin mccarthy clarifying controversial comments. critics say he politicized the benghazi to hillary clinton. he says the sole purpose is to find the truth about the deadly attacks in 2012. >> it was never my intention to ever imply that this committee was political because we all know the not. >> mccarthy add the the benghazi
probe yielded prove results like clinton's use of a private e-mail server. the pope chimed in on a controversial meeting with kentucky clerk kim davis. the vatican said it should not be a form of support for her position. the vatican says that francis, quote, did not enter into the details of the davis situation when he briefly met her in washington last week. davis refuses to grant marriage licenses to same-sex couples. the seattle times reports on amazon.com stopping sales of rival streaming media players. the online retailer will stop selling google chrome cast and apple tv devices at the end of the move and they say they are makie ining move to avoid theire avoid service. the app is not available on google or comcast tv. three high school players died from game-related injuries
last month in high school football. 16 have died since 2014. their family lost their son when a hit caused his liver to rupture. now the couple is educating coaches and players. mark strassmann is outside atlanta with more. >> reporter: good morning. players safety has football's focus from the nfl to pop warner football for little kid. with the emphasis on concussion and preventing helmet-to-helmet hits, tackling now is often lower between the shoulders and the knees. but that opens up a new potentially fatal worry. watch as 15-year-old receiver taylor hogan reached for a pass in 2008. two tacklers hit him, one from the front and another from the back. he staggered off the florida field. >> they lied him down on the bench and he was losing color at that point. >> reporter: did you know that
this was really bad? >> i was praying that it wasn't as bad as i thought it was. >> reporter: taylor died the next day from a massive liver rupture. he was brian and kathy's only child. could you ever have imagined playing football? >> never. >> no. >> it was his passion. he loved the sport of football. >> reporter: the risk of internal injuries, was that even on your radar? >> no. >> no. >> it wasn't. now i look at it and it's like, why did i not see this? it's an entire area of their body that has no protection at all. >> reporter: abdominal injuries, blows to the liver, kidneys and spleen, are a new wave of worry in a sport adapting to the threat of head injuries. >> i think we are going to have the lower abdomen and the ribs and the chest be more targeted. >> reporter: at children's health care of atlanta, dr. david marble is a sports medicine specialist. >> so that is good for the head, that is good for concussions, but might not be so good for the
liver and the spleen. >> reporter: at john's creek high school, the family handed out these shirts to the football team. the shirt molds a polymer padding around the player's midsection. >> you can throw this shirt into the washing machine. >> reporter: all players got a shirt. from the varsity to the third-string team. the family organized a foundation to help high school teams but they are frustrated that no one now tracks how often these injuries occur. kathy had this message for football parents. >> we are child's advocate because you cannot count on school administration, coaches, athletic trainers, really anyone who is going to protect and has your child's best interests more than you are. >> reporter: this is the shirt which retails for about 80
bucks. padding is here and here to protect the midsections. the hogans and their foundation usually split the cost with schools 50/50 and they have so far given our shirts to seven schools in six states. >> the pain they felt. >> i'm glad they are bringing attention to this because i hasn't thought of that lack of protection in that area. >> where do i get that shirt? thank you, mark. we have all been told keep your hands on the wheel while driving. you remember 10:00 and 2:00 they used to tell you in class? up next, driverless technology where the opposite is encouraged. if you're heading off to work, wend you have work to do and you have a life. we invite you to set your dvr. you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it. we will be right back. ♪ seems to have
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driverless cars has accelerated over the last few years. google sparked the trend and the self-driving cars is here the last six years. bill whitaker is in silicon valley with another company testing its driverless car. >> reporter: what do you have to do to make the car take over? >> i pull the lever and now it goes. >> reporter: computer scientist ralph runs autonomous vehicle research for mercedes-benz. he punch inside a route and took us to a 20-mile drive on city streets and highways in this company's s-500. this is like no hands, no feet, car is in charge? >> the car is in charge. >> reporter: right from the start, the car astonished us. as we approached our first
intersection it slowed down and veered into the left-hand lane. it's a german car, so, naturally, it has a german accent. that was the voice of his secretary. >> it took off by itself when the light turned green and now it's making a left turn by itself with other traffic around. it's absolutely amazing. >> reporter: just two minutes into the ride, we entered a freeway onramp. if you think a normal merge is nerve wrecking, try it with a driver talking with his hands. i must admit i find it a little disconcerting we are driving towards the freeway and you don't have your hand on the wheel. >> i'll put them back on if it makes you feel more comfortable. >> reporter: he gave us a rare opportunity to go on a test run near the mercedes silicon valley
lab. nissan has teamed up with nasa. delfi into this audi and the first to drive itself across the country. back at that merge, don't hold your breath for the car to step on it. this s-500 won't break the speed limit. you'll have little old ladies driving up behind you to deep your horn get going, keep moving? >> some people have remarks that the car itself, in some cases, drives like an old lady. that is fine with us for the time being. >> you can see bill whitaker's self-driving road test and what the nation's top auto regulator has to say about this new new jersey -- new technology. that is this sunday on "60 minutes.." >> if it avoids fatalities, that is a good thing. a new app to give you reviews about people you know.
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♪ every girl in the picture is locked into her phone. >> oh, boy. >> every single one is dialed in. welcome to parenting in 2015. they are just all completely taken in by the technology. hold on. i have to take a selfie with the hot dog. selfie with this. selfie just to have a selfie. peral peralta! he knocks it into center. tonight 2 for 2 and a lead-off single here in the fourth and nobody noticed! >> broadcasters call out this
group of unsuspecting sorority sisters at wednesday's diamondbacks game. >> it could be arizona. >> to get their latest selfie. i don't understand why people take a selfie and do that pouty mouth. what does that mean? nobody looks good doing that! nobody! >> is the point of a selfie to look good? >> you want to look cute! coming up the latest on hurricane joaquin. we will be right back. certain s or daily insulin, your doctor may be talking about adding medication to help lower your a1c. ask your doctor if adding once-a-week tanzeum is right for you. once-a-week tanzeum is an injectable prescription medicine that may improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes, along with diet and exercise. once-a-week tanzeum works by helping your body release its own natural insulin when it's needed. tanzeum is not recommended as the first medicine to treat diabetes or in people with severe stomach or intestinal problems. tanzeum is not insulin. it is not used to treat type 1 diabetes
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♪ good morning. it's friday, october 2nd, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the search for answers after another deadly shooting rampage. why did the killer ask his victims if they were christian? fi hrst,ere's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this campus is a crime scene and ordered closed until monday. the gunman's motive is still unclear. >> initially all of the shooting victims were brought here to mercy medical center in roseburg. >>bs news hasrn leaed that investigators found white supremacist literature and potential evidence connected to the gunman. >> it isn't possible to sum up all of president obama's reaction what he says is a
massive gun violence whilen o his watch. >> if comes ashore, it's over a hundred miles toward the center. >> looking at extra water pushing on the shore line and not juste heron the jersey shore but on the carolina coastline. schools are closed. >> the crash happened past midnight during or shortly after takeoff. six service members were killed along with five civilian contractors and up to three afghan civilians. >> after moscow began launching crimes the u.s. has accused the russians of bombing the opposition. ♪ ♪
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. investigators are finding new clues after the deadly shooting in southwest oregon. people across the country are stunned by this latest rampage. a lone gunman killed nine people and wounded seven others at umpqua community college. the suspect chris harper mercer was killed during a police shoot-out. >> hundreds of people gathered last night at a vigil. they held their candles high and tried to make sense of a terrible act of violence. john blackstone is at the campus in roseburg, oregon. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the campus behind me here is closed until monday morning, while investigators try to determine exactly what happened here. the first sign that something was wrong came at 10:38 on thursday morning, when authorities received a call that there was an active shooter situation. less than ten minutes after that initial 911 call, the gunman was dead.
survivors and their families say the killer asked people if they were christians before he shot them. officers searched students' backpacks for weapons and used dogs to check cars in the parking lot. students were then taken on school buses to a local fairgrounds where they were reunited with loved ones. but for many of those waiting, there were several tense hours, not knowing who had survived. >> john, thank you. oregon governor kate brown joined community members at last night's vigil. she spoke with our digital network cbsn this morning about the need for better gun control. >> it's very clear that we must do everything possible to end these horrific tragedies. that conversation for the days ahead, we must stop this senseless violence. >> president obama said that the mass shootings have become
routine and so has the coverage. even his own response. the president said the failure to achieve gun control has been the greatest frustration of his presidency. >> what has become routine, of course, is the response of those who oppose any kind of common sense gun legislation. right now, i can imagine the press release is being cranked out. we need more guns, they will argue. fewer gun safety laws. does anybody really believe that? i hope and pray that i don't have to come out again during my tenure as president to offer my condolences to families under the circumstances. but based on my experience as president, i can't guarantee that. and that is terrible to say.
and it can change. >> cbs news reached out to the nra for reaction to the shooting and the president's remarks. a spokesman told us that, right now, quote, they have for comment. our coverage of the oregon college shootings will continue through the day on our digit network cbsn. five states this morning under states of emergency in anticipation of hurricane joaquin. it is now a category four storm with winds around 130 miles an hour. the latest forecast shows joaquin may not make landfall in the united states. still, it could bring heavy rain and flash flooding to millions along the east coast. many areas are still struggling after a week of west weather. weather channel anchor and managing editor sam champion is in seaside heights, new jersey. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. right here in seaside heights, it's hard to believe that joaquin is so far away. we are trapped between two weather patterns.
a giant high to the north and joaquin to the south and that is driving on these very strong onshore winds. take a look at the waves out there. right now 7 to 11 foot waves and some concern they will get up to 20 feet with these waves so they have been berming along the coastline here and key intersections to keep water from getting into the town. look up here at the pier here in seaside heights. one of the most iconic views during hurricane sandy in october of 2012 when the ferris wheel and also the roller coaster sank into the water and they are trying to protect this. high wind warnings throughout sunday. lonnie quinn of wcbs is tracking hurricane joaquin and its changing paths. >> the 8:00 numbers are so let's get to it. enter the national hurricane center no big changes in term of the strength of the system and still 130-mile-per-hour winds crawling to the northwest and
making a northerly turn and we need to see that take place. in terms of is there a chance at all for this to make a u.s. landfall? take a look at a number of the models. the bulk, the consensus goes offshore and still three if not four that give us a chance at a u.s. landfall. the national hurricane center fo focuses on the more models here. no portion of the u.s. in the cone here. that is a good thing. big rain is expected today around south carolina, maybe north carolina as well and we will follow all of it. back to you. >> thank you, lonnie. here is a question. are you ready to be rated? nope. an app that lets your friend, your coworkers and even your romantic post a view of you online. are you ready to be rated? charlie said, yes, i am! first, it's time to check your local weather.
ahead a murder mystery began as an accident investigation. >> i'm jim axelrod of "48 hours." a prominent doctor is accused of murdering his wife. the key witness? his own daughter. >> oh, my god! >> what did jenna see? that is coming up on "cbs this morning." a single destination. it's about everything your corolla can reveal to you along the way. the surprises you find 200 feet in front of you
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>> reporter: a disturbing scene was unfolding. [ screaming ] >> reporter: 23-year-old jenna neulander frantically called 911. jenna's father dr. robert neulander are hscreamed to her for help. he said he just found his wife on the floor of the shower. with jenna on the call, dr. neulander moved his wife to better perform cpr, he said. [ screaming ] >> reporter: 61-year-old leslie neulander was pronounced dead at the scene. she had suffered a massive head injury. her death in september of 2012 was ruled an accident. she slipped and fell in the shower, accidental death. >> right. >> reporter: case closed? >> not at all. >> reporter: the district attorney fitzpatrick had
questions about the death scene. why was there so much blood on the walls? a site that startled jenna. >> oh, my god, there is blood everywhere! dr. neulander said it got there when he was carrying his wife from the bathroom to the bedroom some 60 feet away to perform cpr. >> there is more red flags than a bull fight going off in my head when i hear that store. >> reporter: also suspicious was blood splatter that was found on the headboard and blind and the wall near the bed. the doctor was asked about that. >> do you have any explanation as to how that blood got on the walls? >> no. >> reporter: but karen green, a blood splatter expert for the prosecution, says she does. >> i was able to re-create with an impact scenario all of the splatter that i saw in this bedroom. >> reporter: it's impact? the d.a. believes that dr.
neulander moved his wife to the shower to make it look like an accident. nearly two years after her death, the doctor was charged with the murder. the key witness for both sides in the case? the doctor's daughter. >> she was very, very important to the outcome of this case. >> oh, my god! my mommy! >> wow. >> jim axelrod is with us now. we are sitting here talking about this. >> it is a riveting story. >> what is the daughter's view here? >> could you imagine being the daughter -- your beloved mother has died and it's ruled a accident, and then the prosecutors come back and say your father did it? yet she walks into court arm in arm with him and becomes the crucial witness in the entire case. >> what did she say? >> she says -- she testifies that she was called by her father and she backs her
father's story. >> to this day? >> yes. and they believe strongly in that. this whole thing might have remained an accident had it not been for some of the gossip among the neighbors. one of the neighbors was the former in examiner for the syracuse area and pushed for the file to get looked at again. >> this is what you call a good tease. that blood splatter is very tough to see, very tough. >> very good story. >> you can watch jim's whole report "the doctor's daughter" on "48 hours" tomorrow night starting at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. the executive producer of that show. it is a fabulous program! susan does it again! >> and again and again. a southern fast food legend tries to make a big splash in new york. ahead, a sneak peek inside chick-fil-a's first standalone restaurant in the city that never sleeps. plus, why it will be closed on sunday. you're watching "cbs this morning." your local news is coming up next.
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here is your egg mcmuffin. ♪ ♪ i'll see you at home. the egg mcmuffin. made with an egg cracked fresh in our kitchens and real butter. only at mcdonald's. i'm lovin it. allow to give zero to five-star ratings for their friends and acquaintances and it works like this. if you join that site, you get zero stars. >> all right, seth. i agree! that is seth meyers having fun with a soon to be released yelp for humans. . allows users to give one to five
stars to anybody they know and judge them in romance is among those topics. michelle miller is here to explain why its creators are moving forward despite the backlash. good morning. >> reporter: the two women behind the app have been close friends for nearly 15 years. they say they know online reviews can be cruel and mean-spirited so they built in safeguards to ensure that doesn't happen. >> we want you to get those rock star comments by all of the people that love you. >> reporter: julia and her friend nicole created peeple because they wanted a way to research strangers. just like when purchasing a car or a house. >> you're going to be able to really find out who somebody is before you invite them into your life around your greatest asset, around your children, around your family, around your house. >> reporter: users can create a profile for themselves and
anyone else you have a cell number four forand that person would receive a text that a profile has been made for them. if they agree, anyone can post a rating or profile to that comment positive or negative. if they don't agree, only positive ratings can be posted but no one can opt out and delete their profile. brid >> someone can go online and say whatever they want about awe and you're stuck with it. it's a nightmare, especially if you're looking for a job. >> reporter: she says racism and sexism is banned in the app. posts mentioning disabilities and health disabilities will be rejected. low star ratings are held for 48 hours so app users can dispute them. >> the biggest thing that we don't tolerate is anonymous and that is something that social media suffers from today. >> reporter: after articles about people were published this
week the app ironically became the subject of a slew of bad online reviews. all of the negative attention even caused peeple's website to crash on thursday. >> i think people most motivated to write a rating about you is somebody who doesn't like you and that could be trouble. >> reporter: they say it is a positive app. >> we want to be given the opportunity to prove to you that the world is predominantly good and people who want to lift you up. >> reporter: she is considering changes in the apps in response to critics including people to opt out of the service. she add that all of the bad publicity have led to calls from veteran capitals and private firms wanting to invest in the app. >> i worry about another venue to give people another opportunity to be mean to people. >> we give you ten stars. >> mr. freeman, you would give charlie rose how many stars?
♪ can you tell everybody you can tell everybody go ahead and tell everybody ♪ >> i'm the man, i'm the man, i'm the man. that is morgan freeman we can say that about him. welcome back to "cbs this morning." what is name of our program, charlie? >> "cbs this morning." >> sorry! i actually do work here. coming up in this half hour, the man with the velvet voice. there he is. morgan freeman is in our green room and behind the hit cbs drama called "madam secretary." he directed this season's premiere and ahead why he found directing so intimidating and why he decided to play a role on screen. "usa today" reports on
staples announcing it will close its doors on thanksgiving. the office supply retailer stayed open on the holiday the last few years but they say workers should have a chance to stay home withamily and friends. bravo, staples. >> applause, applause. the new york jets arrived in london today for their game against the dolphins. they packed 350 rolls of toilet paper and hot cause and barbecue sauce and extension cords and adapters they loaded on the plane. coverage of the game is here on cbs on sunday and starts at noon on sunday. stunning new images of pluto's largest moon taken by the new horizon spacecraft in july. nasa published a photograph thursday of a system of canyons that is four times the lengths of the grand canyon.
nasa posted a picture of pluto with the moon in the background also. academy award winner morgan freeman is one of the most sought out actors in hollywood. he play from "shawshank redemption," and even played god twice. moorn freeman morgan freeman is one of the masterminds behind the hit cbs show madam secretary. he makes an on-screen appearance in sunday night's premiere episode. >> madam secretary? >> yes. i actually took your constitutional law class at uva. i got an a. >> i remember. >> i thought that was a good moment. morgan freeman, we welcome you to the table, sir. good to see you. >> good to see the three of you. >> yeah. >> the word is you're the executive producer and you had no plans to be in the series.
>> no. >> what made you say, okay, put me in, i want to be chief justice. how does that happen? >> sitting at an audition session, we were auditioning people for an episode, the episode. >> were you directing? >> i was directing the episode. so we got down to the chief justice and it got to, let me see now, who could we pick? i said, okay, i'll audition. >> you awe dirked? >> i auditioned. >> in this episode, you're the executive producer, the director, and the chief justice of supreme court? >> and chief justice, yeah. but, you know, i'm good. >> you know what happens? get me somebody like morgan freeman and the next thought is why not do it myself? >> they say you found -- you said you found directing intimidating. is that true? >> no, no, no. i said i was intimidated by -- see, i had directed a movie
many, many years ago. >> yeah. >> i hadn't done any since. i said, well, that's it, you know? it's difficult and it takes too long. so then my producing partner lauren mccreary said you're good at directing one of our episodes. i said, i got time. i will. so you're going to go into not a new situation, going into a whole situation, a situation where you have actors who have been working together for a year. they know each other's every breath. so you don't want to go in there going, okay, why don't you do this? you know that person has never done that. >> yeah. >> and it doesn't work, you know? it's like, well, i want to put my fingerprint on it, you know? >> yeah. >> so i didn't want to do that and that is what is i mean by being a little intimidated. i want to upset the apple cart. >> you can't turn the channel on
cbs between football, "60 minutes" and "madam secretary" "the good wife" awesome television all the way around. madam secretary, is not either a democrat or a republican. what is the thinking about that? >> the thinking is to stay out of trouble. >> right. not offend anybody either way or get -- yeah. >> right. we will have to figure it out sooner or later, but not yet. >> how did you end up with the executive producing role? >> well, i just happened to be one of the owners of revelations entertainment and we came up with this idea and cbs liked it. >> that will get you there. >> yeah. you think about it, you say, what we have had is the most exciting, we have three female secretaries of state and all three of them have been outstanding. the only person black was
hillary so no matter what she did. >> madeline hilary? >> yes. thinking like that, that would be particularly when hillary was on the carpet for benghazi situation. that's it. that is the show. >> do you see donald trump making an appearance on the show in some ways? do you see the lines blurring? >> who? >> never mind! i think you answered it. when you were in the green room, i said, you know, i saw "shawshank redemption" recently. you said okay. that movie is so good. i'm curious where it stands in your heart and when you actually saw it. >> i can't tell you when the last time i saw it. quite a while back. and everybody who sees me or recognizes me, they say, okay, "shawshank redemption" best movie ever. my favorite.
so after awhile. >> does it get old to you, people saying that? >> old isn't the term i would use. i wouldn't say -- it sort of just becomes muntone. >> okay. >> did you say room tone? >> room tone. >> that was the first thing i said to him, i saw "shawshank redemption" this summer. he said, good. do you have any croissants? do you want to direct again? >> yes. i think i'm getting to the age now where acting jobs are going to get fewer. not yet, but that's good. but they will. so i have to think of some other reason to get out of bed. directing would be a good reason. >> meaning on purpose? >> uh-huh. >> but you always have that voice, morgan freeman. that voice is so recognizable. when you speak, everybody knows it's you. when did you know you had a voice like that, that you went, oh, i know what that is. >> when somebody did that. >> great question.
>> you know what i mean! morgan freeman -- >> i'm serious. >> you never listen to your voice? >> i've never done, wow, listen to this voice. >> somebody said we would like to use your voice and then you know. >> okay, morgan freeman. good to see you! >> good to be here. >> congratulations. >> yes. >> don't forget, see the show. >> absolutely. >> "madam secretary" sunday night on cbs. >> chief justice morgan freeman. >> "madam secretary" would you like to read this? >> oh, yeah. "madam secretary" premieres this sunday at 8:00 p.m./7:00 central right here on good old cbs. >> woo-hoo! >> what a plug. a southern institution with a devoted fan base gets ready to take on 7,000 fast food restaurants in new york city. ahead, meet the former
like the new pumpkin macchiato mom this is hugely important. is there anywhere in your house i can get a good signal? anyway, you were saying. it's a tragic love story. i love tragedy. what is that noise? what? i'm on set. what movie? i'm shooting a movie about laundry. leave slow internet behind. a movie about laundry? yeah the 100% fiber optics network gives you the fastest wi-fi available when you need it the most. get out of the past. get fios.
dunkin' has a dark roast coffee that's deliciously roasted just right for a bold start and smooth finish that's never bitter. put down the dark roast you've been putting up with and reach for the one you deserve. ♪ this week in a southern institution it's opening its largest restaurant in the country's biggest city. chick-fil-a which has more than 1900 stores nationwide is unveiling its first freestanding franchise here in new york city. vladimir duthiers of is inside the restaurant right now that
will compete with more than 7,000 other fast food eateries in the big apple. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this three-story, 5,000 square foot restaurant with the eight registers see behind me officially opens tomorrow. this is a chain that doesn't have a lot of restaurants across the country but it is looking to take on some of the most biggest and most discerning markets. it's the saed same sandwich chick-fil-a invented over 50 years ago. it has a loyal borderline obsessive following. oscar fittipaldi is a former
ship captain and running chick-fil-a's largest operation yet in the middle of manhattan. if you had to say one thing that people don't know about chick-fil-a, what do you think it is? >> i think understand our culture. it is the vehicle that we use but through service, we create memories worth repeating. >> reporter: that service started in 1967 when the first chick-fil-a was opened in atlanta, georgia. truitt died last year but the company remained family owned and they still adhere to christian values. david farmer is the vice president of chick-fil-a product strategies. >> he thought chick-fil-a is a business with biblical values and he would say those are the good values too. >> reporter: they sell more chicken than kentucky fried chicken. >> we have to work really, really hard. we can never rest on the success
we have had in the past. millions of transactions every day. we have got to get out there and earn it all over again. >> reporter: which they had to do in 2012 when those values ran afoul of public sentiment. in several interviews, ceo dna kathy said on a radio show the following, quote. marriage equality supporters staged boycotts and in response the company stopped donating to several conservative groups. >> we are trying to back away from politics and say there are people in a better position to do that. we will stick to what we know. and that is what we are trying to practice now. >> reporter: so somebody who is a muslim or jewish could become an operator of chick-fil-a if that is is not an issue? >> oh, absolutely. what we love to know, do you love serving people? are you excited about getting
out there and helping build a business? that is what we are interested in. >> reporter: even here in new york city, the city that never sleeps, this chick-fil-a will be closed on sundays just like all of their other locations across the country. part of the core christian values of the company. >> i never had chick-fil-a. >> makes me want one as well. >> where have we been hanging out? >> i know. we will look at the most unforgettable moments of the week coming up. oh, well that's a good price.
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we have got multiple gunshot wounds. >> this campus is now a crime scene. >> upward to 20 victims. >> we are the only advanced country on earth that sees these kind of mass shootings every few months. >> this is part of a one-two punch for the henort ast. >> a massive storm packing torrential rain is moving north along the east coast. >> kelly gissin dinger was executed in georgia. in her final moments, she sang amazing grace." >> are you prepared to put russian combat troops in syria? >> translator: russia will not participate in any -- >>ar we we no in a very dangerous situation. >> this approach is pouring gasoline on the fire. >> the information they had to go public. >> who are you holding accountable? >>ar we e going to wait. >> you're going to wait? that is the problem! >> republican members put me in a frenzy in a thing they know is
never going to happen. >> rumors that liquid party has been found on the red planet. >> woo! >> on the other side of this wall, they believe an egyptian queen lies buried. >> if i'm wrong, i'm wrong. if i happen to be right, it will change everything. >> what would you do with a time machine, tom? >> go back in time and hold myself as a baby. ♪ >> my goodness. who is that in white? a moment norah will never, ever forget. >> i just wanted to hug her. >> for me, the room went dark and there was just amanda.
>> the president -- i mean, the vice president. if you have something to tell us, please let us know. >> you love hearing about yourself. it's in your office. all of the magazines on your desk. >> i think more than any super model. >> the only king that cures you from wanting to be president is -- >> well, no denying that mitt would love to be president. >> are you prepared to work with the president donald trump? >> whoever the american people elected as president. >> all that. >> greetings. welcome to my planet! >> do you like it? >> absolutely not. >> all that matters. ♪ >> i never thought about plastic surgery but -- >> we can do this and you'll look much younger. >> seth, we think you look very handsome and no need of anything. >> but we think you could have a field day with me. >> on "cbs this morning." >> are you ready to be rated, mr. sero, by a romantic partner?
charlie said, yes, i am. you know it's true, gayle! wow. this place is spectacular. thank you . we worked with a designer from havertys for a complete refresh. you must be happy to get out of that tiny house? yeah you know when we realized how great the furniture could be, we knew we wanted more space. how much more space? we went from a hundred square feet to... three thousand! (whispers) three thousand! we still have the original structure. she uses it as a yoga studio. it's more like a tool shed. refresh your space during our harvest sale at havertys. plus, enjoy thirty-six month, no-interest financing havertys. discover something you.
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. a rain update for you, we've already seen 2 inches of rain for prince george's county in the last few hours. the farther south you go, you can see the heavier bands through the northern neck. other areas, it's wet and it's going to stay wet. might be moments of heavier rain that might let up. flash flood watch continues through tomorrow, so take it easy out there. we'll continue to keep you up to date on the rain, and here is great day washington. . that is us, yes! dc united here today, working on our soccer skills. hope you get a kick out of that. >> that's right. and we're also go green with vegetarian dishes that will make you say mmm. it is friday, october 2. this is great day washington.