tv CBS This Morning CBS November 18, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
♪ good morning. it is several spuspects are in custod, including a woman who blew herself up. president obama promises to work with russia on one condition. some of the most well-known dietary supplements are the target of an investigation crackdown. we begin with your world in 90 seconds. >> a paris suburb rocked by
irgunfe and explosion. >> the target believed to be the mastermind have friday's attacks. >> two peohaple ve been edkill, including a woman who blew herself up. >> at least five people of the police injured. >> bomb aboard air france traveling to paris. >> one to los angeles versus salt lake city. >> that second flight diverted to lihafax. >> three people hit by falling t trees brought down by wind. >> now they're worried about 3-year-old orphans. >> president obama slammed republican candidates. >> hey, who would like to have religious asylum, even if they strap bombs to their belly and blow up people. >> bobby jindal dropping out of the 2016 race. >> the reality is, this isn't my time. ho>> st by a minnesota police
officer has died, sparking protests. >> all that -- >> motorcycle road rage. a biker records himself going after drivers on the l.a. freeway. >> are you david beckham? >> yes, i am. >> is this exciting for you? >> it's the best moment of my career. i can't believe it. >> and all that matters. ♪ >> the french national anthem echoed at a soccer game in london. >> on "cbs this morning". >> governor john kasich, governor huckabee, mr. donald trump, i'm sure you're happy to be at this debate. >> i renegotiated down to two hours so we could get the hell out of here. not bad. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning."
an early morning raid brought gunfire to a paris suburb. the police assault left two people dead and others in custody. the standoff in an apartment building lasted for hours. >> the raid targeted the mastermind of the paris attacks that killed 129 people. cbs news anchor scott pelley is north of paris. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the french prosecutors are telling us this morning that it was telephone surveillance and eyewitnesss that led the police to the apartment here early this morning. as you said, two suspects have been killed, about a half dozen have been arrested. we also understand several police officers were also injured in the operation. ee liz breath paelizabeth palme
covering the investigation for us all along. >> reporter: the prosecutor tell us us this is unprecedenteded, gun battle like this in the city, police being fired on for hours. as soon as the police moved in, the shooting started. with the neighborhood sealed off, s.w.a.t. teams zeroed in on an apartment. shortly afterwards, said the prosecutor's office, a woman suicide bomber wearing a suicide bomb blew up herself. she was awoken by the noise. >> i heard some explosions, four or five explosions. they opened the door, heard gunshots, many, many gunshots. >> reporter: the battle went on for an hour and a half. the mastermind of the paris attacks himself may have been in the apartment. a police official said abdelhamid abaaoud, who was initially thought to be in
syria, was now believed to be in the building with heavily armed people. the owner of the apartment was on the street nearby and he told french reporters he had been asked by a friend as a favor to lend his place for a few days to people he didn't know. he's since been arrested. other resident of the building were evacuated during lulls in the shooting. for some it was a harrowing wait. my son was screaming, says this man. we threw ourselves under the bed for more than an hour until police escorted us out. they told us the building would explode. two men partly naked were led out of the building, along with an injured officer, several hurt during this major operation. >> elizabeth, what do we know about this man the french describe as the mastermind of what happened on friday, abdelhamid abaaoud? >> he's 28 years old. he's belgian. he lived in that suburb, now well known to have been home to
many radicalized fighters who went to syria, molenbeek. >> in brussels. >> in brussels. he was radicalized, known to have fought in syria, very active on social media. even though he's not been physically present at attacks he's suspected of planning some. including the high-speak track in august that was foiled by the two americans who wrestled the gunman to the ground. there's no guarantee they have got him. until late last night police were saying they thought he was in syria. that's where he was last popped up from. i expect if they've got him, we'll hear that very soon. >> elizabeth palmer covering the story for us, thanks much. the big question of the hour, have they caught the mastermind of the terrorist attacks on friday? we'll know a little later today. back to you. >> sounds totally terrifying, and elizabeth palmer.
french warplanes are still pounding the stronghold of raqqah, syria. officials say last night raids hit two command centers. a human rights monitoring group says the raids have killed at least 33 isis militants. militants and their families have moving to iraq to escape those attacks. russia is targeting isis strongholds in on tuesday, a day after president obama met with vladimir putin in turkey. margaret brennan is traveling with the president. she shows us how an alliance between the two super powers is developing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. russia's already coordinating air strikes with france. here in manila today, the russian prime minister said the best way to combat isis is to unite with the west. president obama seemed to agree, but he said there's one can catch -- first, russia has to
help end the syrian war. >> i've also welcomed moscow going after isil. >> reporter: just days after russia launched its first significant strikes against isis, president obama extended an offer. >> if we get a better understanding with russia about the process for bringing an end to the syrian civil war, that, obviously, opens up more opportunities for coordination, with respect to isil. >> reporter: the strikes were a major shift. russia spent weeks bombing syrian rebels, some u.s.-backed, who are fighting to unseat bashar al assad. >> it may be having seen isil take down one of their airliners in a horrific accident, that reorientation continues. >> reporter: now president obama is relying on vladimir putin to help broker a cease-fire in
syria, which would eliminate an isis safe haven. >> everybody wants to hit isis, and i think that can be done. >> reporter: kremlin analysts say putin may be seizing an opportunity to change relations with united states. >> i think it has presented a kum-bi- kum-bi-ya. i don't think they trust each other but they need each other. >> reporter: the coordination needs to coordinate intelligence to track and target isis leaders. that may increase after the french president visits both moscow and washington next week. charlie, there is already some tension, because today the russian's top diplomat said he compared president obama's reluctance to send ground troops to a cat who wants to eat a fish but refuses to get its feet wet. >> thank you so much, margaret brennan in manila. the president this morning is
slamming creditics in the u.s. who want to shut the door on syrian refugees. he says anti-refugee rhetoric is offensive and a recruitment tool for crisis. new efforts to halt the president's plan to resettle syrians. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. late last night republicans introduced legislation that would place new restrictions on the administration as it processes these refugee applications. a vote on the bill could come as early as tomorrow. a sign of how seriously some are taking this now very controversial issue. >> this is not about politics. this is about national security. >> reporter: if they can't stop the flow of syrian refugees, republicans want more assurances that the screening is being done right. their new bill would require the department of homeland security to certify that each refugee is not a security threat. and has undergone a background investigation. at a classified briefing for house members last night, the
homeland security secretary said, that's already happening. >> syrian refugees, for the most part, the ones who we have admitted, are women and children. they are the principle victims of the violence occurring in that part of the world. >> reporter: he says only 2% of the refugees accepted so far were single men of combat age. republicans argue it only takes a few to inflict massive detrucks. >> isis in their own word said we want to exploit the refugee process to infiltrate the west. >> reporter: are you worried about the message it sends if we close our doors to these refugees all together? >> well, you know what i'm worried about is the gulf states taking zero of these refugees. >> reporter: 30 governors feel the same way and say they'll try to keep refugees out of their states. >> i cannot think of a more potent recruitment tool for isil than some of the rhetoric coming
out of here during the course of this debate. >> reporter: at the apex summit in the philippines, president obama defended his refugee screening process and fired back at his republican critics. >> apparently they're scared of widows and orphans coming into the united states as part of our tradition of compassion. >> reporter: women can be terrorists too. republicans say they're only reflecting the views of their constituents, who they say are calling them at the capitol in large numbers, asking them to keep thes refugees out. >> nancy, this is becoming a very partisan issue. >> reporter: that's right. i think part has to do with pent-up frustration on capitol hill. among republicans who feel that the white house hasn't been aggressive enough in going after isis, they've been saying this for months, and now they fear that the white house won't be be aggressive enough in screening these refugee applications either.
>> nancy, thank you so much. this morning, two air france planes bound for air rparis are deemed safe. flight 065 left los angeles yesterday for charles de gaulle apt, landing in san francisco. flight 0 5 diverted to canada leaving from dulles. >> officers searched both planes. no evidence of explosioves were found in either case. germany's cabinet is discussing security this morning after bomb threats led officials to cancel an international soccer game. last night's match in hanover between germany and the netherlands was called off an hour and a half before kickoff. officials say they got a very serious warning that someone wanted to set off a bomb in the stadium. no explosives were found. in the wake
attacks, mark phillips in london reports on a very friendly soccer game, between france and english, even the english were cheering for the french, ahead. secret service employees were suspended over a scandal. clancy says suspensions will be 12 to 14 days. the leaked information came from his 2003 job application to the agency. this morning washington state is recovering after a violent day of severe weather blamed for three deaths. it knocked down tree, tommed power lines. the wind was so strong, it created this blinding dust storm in central washington. the storm made it impossible to drive. our seattle affiliate kior is in sultan, washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. it's sultan, washington, about
45 minutes outside of seattle. the floodwaters are starting to recede. overnight the floodwater level was up to here. this business was obviously flooded. other businesses and homes also flooded. as you mention, it wasn't just the rain and the floodwaters, the wind was ridiculous. throughout the state, toppled trees, cutting power to hundreds of thousands. strong winds, heavy rain and rough surface took a battering to washington state on tuesday. snap and mangled trees, littered roadways and yards, fell onto homes. >> we watched it fall right through the window. >> reporter: crews worked around the clock, clearing downed limbs from utility lines. racing to restore electricity to the hundreds of thousands who lost power. >> oh, that's going -- >> where, where? oh!
>> reporter: three people were killed from trees like this in washington tuesday. remarkably the woman in this car escaped inharmed. >> she was stuck in there for about ten minute, but we finally got her out on the passenger side. i asked her to rub my head for good luck, but she's a very fortunate young woman. >> reporter: wind gusts reached 70 miles an hour in spokane. >> the wind is so strong, it's blowing the water back up over the falls. >> it sounded like an explosion. >> reporter: this couple from a suburb west of seattle were inside their home when a 120-foot tree came crashing down on top of them. >> i'm just thankful god took care of us bauz it's a house. you know, it can be replaced. >> reporter: in spokane on the eastern side of the stated, many schools are out of session today because they don't have any power. the good news is the wind has let up. the rain has pretty much subsided. we may even see sunshine by the end of this week. the federal government says this morning, it has launched a
far-reaching crackdown on unlawful dietary supplements. the justice department work, with several agencies says, unsuspecting consumers are at risk from detceptive products. how the government is going after some of the most well-known products on the yard. >> they announced arrests of sp labs and sk labs in california. they are responsible for top-selling workout and weight loss supplements. prosecutors say the company's o make it appear they contained a natural plant extract when in reality it created an stimulant by a lab in china. they boasted in an e-mail, lol, stuff is 100% synthetic. dietary supplements is a $32 billion industry.
since november the justice department has pursued criminal and civil cases against more than 100 manufacturers and marketers against 18. >> what does the industry say about this? >> they support it. the council represents more than 150 manufacturers, says it's been the one urging the department of justice to go after criminal activity. in a statement the group said, these actions help both consumers and also level the playing field for responsesible can companies who do things right. they were sold in stores like the vitamin shoppe and gnc. gnc provided full investigation. gnc is committed to maintaining the trust and confidence of our customers. the vitamin shoppe did not respond to cbs's request for comment. >> important information. thank you. new protests demand transparency and change after
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we are following unfolding developments in france. president francois hollande is speaking right now in paris. he called for a large coalition to annihilate isis. he says the islamic state threatens the whole world. >> it comes hours after police open fire in a suburb after the mastermind of last week's terror tax. police arrested seven people in the raid. it went on for seven hours. the names of the suspects in custody have not yet been released, but two people were killed during the operation and police say one of them was a female suicide bomber, who set off her explosive vest. >> scott pelley and elizabeth palmer are on the scene of this morning's raid. we'll check back with them to bring you new developments later
on. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, just days before a utah ski mountain is set to open for the season, it is fighting to keep snowboarders out. we'll look at a lawsuit challenging a resort that calls itself a skier's paradise. also ahead, what's in your meat. "consumer reports" shows us how super bugs are soaring in foods with antibiotics plus a label that doesn't show you the whole story. "the new york times" says the new york state attorney general expanded his investigation into daily fantasy sport sites to include yahoo!. he also sought an injunction to ban the two daily suits fan duel and draft kings. he says they are illegal. they stopped allowing new yorkers to play in paid contests. bloomberg reports on a slow start for the first pill to treat low libido.
only 227 prescriptions have been written so far. when viagra debuted, half a million men got those prescriptions. some concerns about effectiveness and side effects. the maker says they're confident where it stands new washington post reports on new research showing a sharp drop in prostate canco2gqer screenings and diagn. it follows controversial guidelines that say the screenings do more harm than good. about 31% were tested in 2013, down from 2008 with 40%. the new orleans tim "times-picayune" reports on bobby jindal's withdrawal from the gop race. he's the third to drop out, no leaving 14 candidates in the field. the salt lake city tribune reports the city elected the
first openly gay mayor. in 1999 she became utah's first openly gay state lawmaker. salt lake city is a liberal outpost in an otherwise conservative state dominated by mormonism. she says she's meet soon with mormon leaders. protesters are calling for more information about the police shooting of an unarmed black man. 24-year-old jamal clark died monday when he was taken off life support. the incident sparked days of angry protests in minneapolis. michelle miller shows why witnesses show he was in handcuffs during the shooting. good morning. >> good morning. the officers involved were not wearing body cameras but state investigators have several different videos of the shooting. demonstrators are demanding the release of those videos and the names of the officers involved. on tuesday they were told, for now, they'd be getting neither. >> this is a universal symbol for power.
>> reporter: for three straight nights, protesters have gathered outside the fourth precinct headquarters in minneapolis to protest the police shooting of an unarmed 24-year-old jamar clark. >> we'll be out here every night, so be it, until we get names, we want transparency. >> prosecution police! >> reporter: despite calls from activists, state investigators announced tuesday, they will not release any video from the incident. >> several videos have been obtained related to this incident. none of which captured the event in its entirety. releasing them would impact the integrity of the investigation that's ongoing currently. >> we're shutting it down! >> reporter: the mostly peaceful demonstrations took a turn monday night when hundreds of protesters walked onto interstate 94 and blocked the highway. police arrested 42 people after they refused orders to clear out. >> the arrests are now happening. this is -- the clock has officially run down. >> reporter: several cars were damaged and at least one officer was struck.
>> we're one bullet away from ferguson. that was fired last night. >> reporter: clark was shot sunday morning after officers responding to a reported assault said clark was enter veefring with paramedics. there was a struggle and clark was shot in the head. witnesses say, he was handcuffed at the time. >> there was handcuffs at the scene at the time. we're still examining whether they were on mr. clark or whether or not they were on the scene. >> he was not moving, fighting. after watching it, the gun went off. that's what i saw. >> reporter: minneapolis's mayor has called for a federal civil rights investigation. >> it's understandable that people are expressing frustration. we're doing the best we can to have an independent process. >> clark does have several convictions stemming from robbery and domestic assault charges. two officers involved in that ings dent have been placed on paid leave pending the results of the investigation. norah? >> thank you. this morning new details on how our food supply is giving
rise to antibiotic resist ant bugs. "consumer reports" spent three years searching -- 2 million get antibiotic resistant medications with 23,000 deaths. director of consumer safety and sustainability at consumer reports. good morning. >> good morning. >> first of all, how does this end up, these super bugs, end up in our meat. >> traditionally in agriculture here we feed low levels of antibiotics to healthy animals on a daily basis. and what that does is instead of antibiotic killing a bacteria like an infection, you're teasing the bacteria. some of those bacteria survive, mutate to become resistant to those antibiotics and being can killed by them. later on as the animal breed says that, shedses that, goes into manure, con tom nature the meat, if they eat those and get those infections, it makes
antibiotics more difficult to treat them. the more assist ent the bugs get, the more difficult to treat. we have 23,000 deaths a year as a result of antibiotic-resistant bugs. >> what did you find, in poultry and meat? >> we looked at ground beef, shrimp, turkey and chicken. we find high rates of super bugs, bugs resistant to three or more classes of antibiotics in all of them. we did look at samples produced with antibiotics and those produced without. in most cases you start to see significant differences in the rates of super bugs and other resist end bacteria. the good news is, there are choices on the market consumers can make. there are better farming practices that don't use these things. we use antibiotics for growth promotion and disease prevention. while that sounds good in farming, in people, we would never, for example, in schools
give kids low levels of antibiotics every day to promote their growth or prevent disease. it's ludicrous we do that in animals. >> the problem is giving it to healthy animals. >> the problem is low levels in healthy animals that tease the back tear to become more resistant. >> how do you label against this? >> the fda has some guidelines ahead for the industry saying we can't use medically important human antibiotics for growth hormone. we need farm hygiene practices to be implemented. consumers can shop for meat produced without antibiotics. raise without antibiotics is one good claim, organic, certified humane, american grass-fed certified. all of these programs are certified labeled programs with verification that are looking at all of these practices on the farm to make sure we're minimizing drug use routinely in
animals and implementing better hygiene. >> you don't have to give up a good burger or fillet just make sure -- >>ake sure you cook it thoroughly. >> light on the bernaise sauce. >> thank you. >> bernaise sauce still available. to learn more about which chain restaurants allow antibiotics in their food supply, go to cbs.com. a look at this ski resorts snub. if you're heading out the door, set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it because we'll be here until 9:00. we have an interview with single kelly clarkson. we'll be right back. ♪ a little round here ♪ i want to wake up where you are ♪ t. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red. made for real, real life.
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them from riding down the noun tin. what? loveland, colorado, not far from where the case is unfolding in denver. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. like most ski resorts in the country, they share the mountain in loveland, snowboarders and snow skiers. the bottom line comes down to this, here's the question in this case, can a resort that leases land from the federal government say yes to people who want to snow ski but no to people who want to snowboard? as this historic footage shows, for more than 75 years, alta has promoted itself as a skier's paradise. >> enthusiastic skiers from around the globe flock to this unique resort. >> reporter: known for its deep powder and beautiful scenery, alta is one of three resorts in the u.s. that doesn't allow snowboarding. it's a policy this group of snowboarders want to change. >> it's about access, exclusion
and violates the law. >> reporter: alta leases public lands from the u.s. forest service. rich and andrew seen with their lawyer, have been snowboarding since the '80s and they're two of the four snowboarders who filed suit. they say alta skier's only policy is discriminatory and violates their constitutional rights. >> under the law, if you have a policy that excludes one group of people because you don't like that group of people, that violates the equal protection clause. >> i think part of it is, you know, that's my public land as well. they operated on public property. i feel like i have a right to go and use that mountain. >> reporter: this undercover video provided by the snowboarders involved in the case shows the level of animosity some skiers have toward boarders, whom they perceive as dangerous risk-takers. >> [ bleep ] out of control. >> you guys are the worst. i don't ever want to see a snowboarder near me. >> reporter: they contend they're banning snowboards, not
the people who ride them. in a statement to cbs news, the company says restrictions are a business decision, made in order to promote a unique recreational experience for their customers. they say the equipment restrictions are not about banning people. >> this doesn't have a snowball's chance. the equal protection clause is concerned about laws that treat people differently based on who they are. and it's okay, in most cases, for the government to treat people differently based on what they do. >> reporter: these snowboarders know they're likely facing an uphill battle, but they hope the legal system will give them a lift. >> it is a passion, a way of life, to be excluded from the best powder at alta and not be part of that, something is very disappointing. >> reporter: there is no word on when the federal appeals court is going to make their decision, but, norah, a judge in utah threw out the case because he said allowing the case to move forward could open the door to
more lawsuits being filed against private companies. >> really interesting story, david. >> can't you set up two separate lanes. no? one for snowboarders and one fo? >> no. maybe two separate mountains but not two separate lanes. >> i don't ski. that's why i'm asking. the holiday shopping season is upon us. ahead, how to stay on budget and get your financial plan in shape before the new year. plus, a giant panda meets the public for the first time. look how cute. she's not impressed by all the attention, though. a little sleepy. 7:47. time to check your local weather. >> announcer: this port
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the 3-month-old panda yawned and napped as photographers took her picture in malaysia. >> so, so cute. did they snowboard or ski, charlie? two stand together to say no to terrorists. >> depends on their age. a soccer game between england and france is normally a very emotional affair. this one, though, is more about sports. it's about defiance coming up on "cbs this morning." you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers. discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed in the newest class of medicines that work with the kidneys to lower a1c. invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how:
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♪ good morning. it is wednesday, november 18th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead, including the new search for the mastermind of the paris terrorist attack. scott pelley and elizabeth palmer are at the scene of this morning's violent police raid. first, here's a look at this morning's eye-opener at 8:00 ". >> two suspects have been killed, about a half dozen have been arrested. >> we are at war against terrorism. >> president francois hollande has called for age lar coalition to amy late isis. >> the russian prime minister said the best way to combat isis is to unite with the west. president obamaia shed tre's one catch -- first russia has to help end the syrian war.
>> two air france planes are bound for paris after bomb threats force them to make emergency lagsndin. >> new legislation would process refugee applications. >> the floodwater level wp as u to here, but it wasn't just the rain and the floodwaters. the wind was ridiculous. >> stop killing us! >> demonstrators are demanding the release of videos and the officers involved. >> former republican adviser, you have thanksgiving, christmas, new year's, then iowa and a week later new hampshire and it's going to be over in the blink of an eye. and ben carson's already halfway through that blink. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the man accused of plotting the
paris attacks involved in a police raid in a paris suburb. >> police and suspects shot at each other as the operation began before dawn. the standoff lasted for seven hours. >> we still do not know what happened to abdelhamid abaaoud, the alleged master mine. scott pelley is at the scene in saint-denis, north of paris. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we were told it was telephone surveillance and eyewitnesss that led police to the apartment a little after 4:00 this morning local time. >> reporter: once s.w.a.t. teams got into position zeroing in on this apartment in a residential building, they were fired on immediately. a woman suicide bomber inside the building blew herself up and the gunfire amplified. residents, some terrified,
hiding under their bed for half an hour until special forces came to rescue them. two killed, including the woman suicide bomber and seven arrested, although we don't know net whether abdelhamid abaaoud, the mastermind of the paris attacks, presumed mastermind, was among them. >> thanks very much. that is the big question this morning and we hope to have an answer a little bit later today. back to you, charlie. >> thanks, scott pelley and elizabeth palmer. last night appeared on my pbs program. our remember iffer cbs correspondent says the paris attacks show how isis is transforming the terrorist threat. >> in the 14 years following 9/11, terror groups challenge themselves. this is the failure of al qaeda. they challenge themselves to say, how can you top that? what about the dirty bomb? what about the nuclear? what about the radio -- the sophistication of the operation
in paris was its lack of sophistication. when using bullets and bombs, rudimentary things, you can paralyze a city with fear. you can cause tremendous carnage and you can have an extraordinary impact with almost minimal preoperational surveillance and minimal preoperational costs. a couple years and a half of planning. the idea of being able to turn around a mumbai plot or "charlie hebdo" plot in a little amount of time for a little amount of money, a light bulb has come on in the terrorist world where they say, keep it simple and you will have more success. >> and this morning's french police raid happened about a mile from the national stadium. that's where the terror tax began during a soccer game between germany and france. while germany's game against the netherlands last night was canceled. officials say they got concrete evidence of a bombing plot at the stadium. police found no explosives but the german chancellor calls it a
responsible decision. >> the german team returned facing london. they took the team side by side in solidarity. mark phillips is at london's women ble stadium where he attended last night's game. >> reporter: good morning. they're cleaning up after a night that was more about sport. several international soccer games were canceled, but the one between he cengland and france ahead. it was a statement of defiance. ♪ >> reporter: you know a game is more than a game when the theme song of the night is the visiting team's anthem. and when the home stadium, wembley, the shrine of english soccer, is decorated in the visiting team's colors.
after the tragedy in paris last friday night, including the attempt by the attackers to cause mass carnage at the france/germany soccer game, the suicide bombers detonating outside the stadium when they couldn't get in, the french were given the option of pulling out of last night's london game. two french players had been directly affected. one's cousin was killed, one's sister escaped from the bataclan concert hall massacre. but the team wanted to play and their fans wanted to come. >> i cry like for two days and i was des pa rat and now i'm here to support my country. i know every country is behind us in this situation. this is just amazing. >> reporter: the wreath-laying by prince william was amazing. the singing of the anthems was amazing. during the "marseillaise" the
words were put up on the scoreboard so the english fans could sing along. they did. song not just by the french and the english and in london. these are extraordinary times, an anthem that resonates still today and not just in france. you brought a pile of kids here today. any concerns? >> no. no. we're here to enjoy the match, to watch the match, and to remember what's happened in the last week. you know, this is the right place to be. >> come on, england! >> we love you, paris! i love you! >> reporter: if love was all you needed, there were about 80,000 cases of it here. the french played but their heart really wasn't in it. they lost 2-0. nobody cared about the score. the winner here, norah, was sanity. >> well said. >> well said. >> amazing. >> in terms of international crisis, ordinary citizens around the world look for a way to identify with the country and
the place and the citizens, who have been hurt. >> they said even last night in that game that a lot of english fans were cheering for france. i love mark's last line, the thing that mattered most yesterday was sanity. and humanity. >> and unity. >> all of those. >> millions of americans plan to spend more on holiday shopping this season. that's good news. business analyst jill schlesinger is in our green room how to stay
singer kelly clarkson shows us how she bonds with the fans and ignores the haters. >> get somebody to say, you shouldn't eat that, i'm going to eat five, like right in front of your face. i'm going to lick my lips and have a good time. >> kelly clarkson, my type of girl. our one-on-one conversation ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ i'm torn into pieces
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more than 32 million americans have already started the holiday shopping. already. over half the season shoppers say they don't plan to use a budget. in this morning's "eye on money" series, jill schlesinger shows us how to save this holiday season and get your finances othered f organized for the end of the year. good morning. people spend money they don't have and results in debt they don't need. >> we want them to get a budget. if you didn't put a line item in your budget at the beginning of the year, let's start now. you can use mint. you need a budget, which is a great thing. you can use holiday-specific apps like santa's bag, christmas list, snowball. they allow you to keep track of your spending so you don't blow through your budget. don't forget to download the red laser app which allows you to scan bar codes.
>> what about retirees. there's an important deadline coming up at the end of december, right? >> remind your parents, a gentle nudge, if you've turned 70 1/2, you have to take your minimum required distribution. why? you put money into a plan and you got a tax deduction for it. uncle sam wants that tax deduction. you have to take a certain percentage out. if you do not take your required minimum distribution, you face a 50% penalty on what you should have taken out. so, please -- >> 50%? >> yes. very important. >> that's like your 401(k) or -- >> any asset. again, if you're over the age of 70 1/2. >> how are they communicating this to people? >> that's a great question. it used to be the onus was on us. now the brokerage companies should say, don't forget to take your rmd. if you want to figure it out, they usually he it on their website. you can make one distribution for all of the accounts. >> what about ways to boost our
retirement before the end of the year? >> a lot of companies let you change your contribution level. they can go up to 50% of your pay stub. so, if you got some extra cash and you want to put more money into your retirement plan, remember, the limit is $18,000 this year. an extra $6,000 if you're over 50. you might to want say to the kids, you're not going to get great gifts because mommy has to put more into her retirement ids ll say, what's that? >> so, if you've had a major life change, you got married, having a baby, what should you be doing with your financial plans? >> a lot of people have life events and necessity don't alter important documents. those can be beneficiary designations, your 401(k) designations and your life insurance. pay attention to it and be very clear, if anything happened, what documents do i need to change. >> you always have great information. >> thank you. >> good to see you this morning. coming up, chemicals in your personal care products could be
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there's little oversight what goes into the products we're putting on our skin and hair. now a bipartisan group of lawmakers and industry leaders say that must change. jan crawford is in washington with the controversy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it might surprise you to hear cosmetics and skin care products, like the wild west, pretty much anything goes. scientists are sounding the alarm. chemicals in some of these products are dangerous and now congress is involved. it's standard beauty routine. hair, nails, and, of course, makeup. but there's growing concern that some of the products we use to look good actually could be causing harm. >> it's because of the addition of more chemicals. chemicals for staying power. chemicals for shine. >> reporter: california senator dianne feinstein is leading a bipartisan effort in congress to give the fda more power to ensure skin and beauty products
are safe. >> i think our laws should provide for adequate testing of chemicals before they go into widely used products. >> reporter: cosmetics and skin care products are largely unregulated. >> dove cleans your skin while you wash. >> reporter: but gone are the days of simple lotions and soaps. >> johnson's cleans gently. >> no more tears. >> reporter: today's products are made with chemicals like formaldehyde, in hair stritenners and known to cause cancer. and lead acetate, yes, lead, used in hair dye. under the proposed law, the fda would test whether those chemicals are being used at safe levels. if not, they can force a recall. doctors say it's long overdue. not only for adults but teenagers whose developing bodies are more at risk. >> ignorance is not bliss. >> reporter: dermatologist says she treats patients weekly for
reactions to chemicals in products. >> i think we need to look closely at some of these ingredients because we know that at higher concentrations, they can be toxic. >> reporter: she says the biggest offenders are hair products, especially straighteners, and newer nail polishes that last more than a week, all largely unregulated. that's not the story in other countries. the europe union bans more than 1,000 chemicals from personal care products. of those, the u.s. bans 11. >> i think that the beauty industry is the last industry that has been forced to truly clean up its act. >> reporter: greg renfu said it led her to start a natural beauty care products, beauty counter. she was on capitol hill tuesday to urge congress to pass the new, tougher legislation. >> things i've been washing my babies, things i've been putting
on my body while i was pregnant, to find out those ingredient were not safe for my health was incredibly disappointing and scary. >> reporter: feinstein says she expects the bill to pass. not only are legislators are both sides of the aisle are supporting it, so, too, are the industries. beauty and nail salons, they deserve to know. >> we don't know enough about what we use. >> when you go to get your nails done, just the smell in that place, i often wonder how people can be there all day working in that. but i keep going back. thank you, jan, very much. >> you seem healthy. >> i'm okay, knock on wood, so far. kelly clarkson says she has no problem with beyonce in the spotlight. the pop singer opens up about why she shies away from the fame that comes with her superstar status. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." ♪ since you've been gone ♪ how can i put it
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ready? >> yep. >> one, two -- >> you pulled that -- why did you pull on three? >> three! >> no kelly clarkson! >> that was so random and so hilarious when he said that. you never know how singer -- you remember that scene? kelly clarkson! >> i haven't seen it in a long time but it makes you laugh ought loud. >> kelly clarkson can help you get through a tough day, like in "the 40-year-old virgin." she shows -- charlie rose! norah o'donnell! her latest music is revealing her vulnerable side. welcome back to "cbs this morning." also this half hour, fashion
designer tory burch returns to cbs. she'll reveal an announcement for women throughout the business world, plus how she's expanding her fashion footprint. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. our partners at c-net have a sneak peek at amazon's black friday deals. they'll available from this friday, november 20th, through black friday. among them, a kindle paper weight for $99.99. a 32-inch smart l.e.d. for $125, about $50 less than usual. and an xbox one and playstation 4, unchartered bundles are each $50 off. >> that's a very smart thing. >> do they have any large jewelry? >> no, that's tiffany. >> do you have any size 10 shoes. self-driving cars could ease the city's notorious gridlock.
he recently drove in hands-free car as it navigated bumper-to-bumper traffic. the l.a. mayor predicts the traffic will be better in five years thanks to the self-driving cars. the roads will be safer up to 70%. 70% of crashes are caused by driver error. president obama reveals to "gq" he has trouble keeping track of the huge cast on "game of throne." he says he loves the show. he says the problem with "the game of thrones," though, i can't remember any of the names except jon snow. when the world first learned about kelly clarkson, she was a 19-year-old from ft. worth, texas, auditioning for this new show called "american idol." remember that? nearly 23 million people watched her win the debut season back in
2002. she launched a career that has double platinum albums and three grammys. with "american idol" in its final season and clarkson about to expand her family, she shows us how fame does not define her life. >> i want to start with you with "american idol." do you remember that audition? >> the first one? >> yes. >> it's funny. everyone remembers the one in my jean thing i made. ♪ at last >> it's horrible. but there were actually three auditions before that. ♪ and like a song >> i didn't know it was like a tv thing. i didn't know -- >> what did you think it was? >> i just moved home from l.a. because my place burned down. i had been living in my car for days and i called my friend, hey, anybody here have jobs? my mother heard about some audition. you know, when you're poor and you have nothing to lose, you go to any auditions. i walked in and i saw paula abdul, which was random.
and i actually knew randy jackson because he worked with mariah carey and i read every line in her cd. >> and then simon cowell. >> a british guy. >> that's interesting. you didn't even know what it was. you just heard audition. >> yeah. i heard it pays and i'm like, yep, i'm in. even when i won, who knew that something would come out of it, you know. >> do you remember the song? >> "moment like this". ♪ a moment like this some people wait a lifetime ♪ >> what did you think was going to happen after that? >> honest to god, i had no idea. i felt fortunate enough, my goal was just to find somebody like maybe they heard me singing on the show and somebody would want to manage me or help me. i just wanted to sing. my initial goal even when i wasn't little, to be a front-runner, i wanted to be a backup singer. >> did you? >> yes. they have such a great life. they get to work with all these different artists, travel and --
i'm not really into the limelig limelight. >> that's what makes you happy, singing? >> yes. >> you're not trying to tour and be on the cover -- >> i'm so happy we have madonna and britney and beyonce. you live it up. i want to be right underneath. >> what comes first in clarkson's life is her family, she's married to her manager. she's a stepmother to his two children from a previous marriage and together they have a 17-month-old daughter named river ♪ what doesn't kill you makes you stronger ♪ ♪ stand a little taller >> let's talk about your music. because i tell you, when i think about you, some of your biggest hits, since you've been gone, miss independent, stronger, those are women's anthems. >> yeah. >> is there a message you're trying to send to women that you want us to get? >> i think so it's funny, i mean, it sounds selfish. it's not that i don't -- well, i don't do it for the fans. i make my records because they're therapeutic for me
♪ piece by piece he collected me ♪ >> let's talk about "piece by piece" because the lyrics of that song, the guy is leaving her but someone else has come into her life. >> it was a hard thing -- >> love that song. >> thank you. it was a vulnerable song in the sense of, you know, saying allowed i fell apart and people helped put me back together. some view that as a weakness but it's strength -- >> a man can be kind and a father can stay. >> yeah. well, and it's -- my husband, you know, he came into my life. you know, he's the complete opposite of how my father was, so it was -- >> how so? >> well, he was present. he wins for being around. that's why i think it's so funny when people try to mean in the press. i'm like, isn't your dad unwanted? you can say anything and it isn't going to bother me. >> people have been mean to you and you seem to handle it very, very well. >> i think it's such a cheap
shot, sitting behind a computer and -- i'd rather somebody be mean to my face and i'm like, all right, cool, that's how you feel. >> most people are sensitive about our weight. but you've sort of embraced it. you're not the girl out in public when they're talking, saying, i better eat a salad because i know people are watching. >> oh, no. i would do the opposite because -- >> what does that mean? >> like, if somebody were to say, oh you shouldn't be eating that, i'm going to eat five, like right in front of your face, and i'm going to lick my lips and i'm going to have a good time. because it makes -- >> and i'll have another piece of cake, too. >> clarkson is eating for two now. she's pregnant. this time with a boy. it brings the couple great joy but a whole lot of discomfort as well. >> i'm familiar with morning sickness. >> i'm not. i'm familiar with all day sickness. >> but you have something that's very severe. >> yeah. it's pretty bad. like, i have to get ivs and fluids because i get so dehydrated. it's really bad. >> but in the end we can agree,
it's worth it. >> oh, yeah, we pop out magical unicorns. she's great. she's awesome. >> you have little river. this is what i like about you. you're so engaged with the people that care about you. you announced on twitter you were getting then you announced you were having a baby. >> yeah. >> also on twiter. and then you've gone past twitter, you recently announced when you first found out pregnant with your second baby, you announced that on stage. >> well -- >> did you mean to do that? >> no. i couldn't get through it. i was crying so hard. i thought, these people are going to think i'm on drugs. they're going to think i'm about to lose it like a crazy person. >> i better explain. >> i thought, i better explain. it just came out. >> i can't believe i'm announcing this, but totally pregnant. >> your daughter's name is river. now have you thought about the baby boy's name?
gayle is a uni shortstop sengs name. just throwing that out there. >> in addition to being a mom and making her music, she also has a passion for charity and philanthropy. >> this is on behalf of eli and kelly and -- >> recently she and new york giants quarterback eli manning helped deliver a $10,000 check to the march of dimes. >> it's a cool company to be a part of. i also used to work with march of dimes as well. i've always worked with march of dimes but i'm going to get through this without crying but it's a special thing to me now that i have -- >> children. >> yeah. ♪ now i am invincible >> you seem like you're living a dream. >> i am. my husband and i are always like, how did this happen? we're very lucky ♪ never been so lost until you came along ♪ >> really good about kelly clarkson. she's very comfortable in her own skin.
one of the reasons she was chosen by march of dimes they said, she's down to earth, real and authentic. >> is she the best one to come out of "american idol"? >> she and carrie underwood are higher than anyone else. she and jennifer hudson, who didn't win. >> she has such a terrific voice. >> the album is good. >> i like her husband. i know her husband. >> good texas girl, you know she's good. great interview. >> thanks. fashion power house tory busch is in studio 57. she reveals her next major project. listen to this, how it could change your career. plus, the one word she
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fashion designer tory burch launched her company from her kitchen table in 004. today it's worth more than $3 billion, with 168 stores worldwide. her label is sold in more than 50 countries. she's not only seeing success with sales and the company's signature style. in 2009 she created the tory burch foundation to empower female entrepreneurs. she's here to name the launch of
the fellows program, access to business education, mentoring and networking. participants get the opportunity to compete for $100,000. welcome back to the table. >> thnk you. >> let's first start with this. you built. incredibly successful company, but how hard was it in the beginning to be an entrepreneur. what were some of the biggest challenges? >> i would say it's hard every day. >> still is? >> it's excruciating at times. i'm passionate about it but it's one of the hardest things you can ever imagine. >> funding, money? >> in the beginning i had to figure out how to get funding. we ended up going to about 130 people. that was our initial raise. >> you told people, don't be afraid -- don't invest money you're not afraid to lose. >> i was so scared of losing friends' money, family members' money. i said, please invest but just think of it as an investment that will never come back. >> and you say the lesson now is to embrace your ambition.
>> yeah. the first article that was written on our company, a friend that i admire in business called me up and said she liked the article but i shied away from the word ambition. it was something that really stayed with me. i thought a lot about that. over the years, i've really learned to take ownership in that word and feel proud of it. >> because they never say a man, he's so ambitious. he's too ambitious. he needs to settle down. why do you think you were reluctant to embrace it? >> there's a negative connotation about women and ambition and that needs to end. more people need to stand up and say that. i see the same people profiled. that's one thing our foundation also wants to address, showing other women that are doing great things. i see the same ten women, the same profiles over and over and there are so many women doing significant things. >> what's interesting, when you started your company, though, this was a fashion company, but the same time you had philanthropy on the same track. that was part of the original
business plan. you first started doing something with bank of america, right? >> yes. bank of america happened just about a year ago -- a year and a half ago. five years ago we launched the foundation. it's part of the business plan. we knew we would have to have a successful business to be able to do it. it took us many years to be able to do that. since then we partnered with goldman on an education program and bank of america is a significant partner. and we've had really wonderful traction with them. and i just heard news yesterday that by january we will have given out $10 million in loans to female entrepreneurs in the united states. >> i know so many moms -- i have a friend in washington starting a cooking company that's gluten free. a lot of women are listening saying, i want to start my own company. how can they learn more about this fellowship to be involved to learn from you? >> toryburchfoundation.org is the best place. we are launching today. we are going to screen businesses and narrow it down to
30 businesses. then we're going to open it up to the public to vote. and then we'll narrow that down to ten people that will get a grant, that will go towards education for their business. and they can do it in any which way. one of the significant funds we have found is female entrepreneurs we work with have very little knowledge about general finance. >> you say it's not about charity, it's about empowering women. >> it's about empowering women. >> let's talk about you, empowering you. >> thank you. i could use a little empowerment. >> exactly. i'm here. >> that's what charlie does. he makes us feel good. >> every day, every day. >> i'll leave now. >> did you have a question? >> yes, i did. very hard to get one in, isn't it? >> we're ambitious. >> and i celebrate that, as you know. tell me what you want to do with this company. you're talking about a new sportswear line, but now that you have traction and success
and the foundation under way as well and you're encouraging others to do that, what does tory want for tory and for her company? >> i mean, i am so passionate about our company. i want to see the company flour i flourish. that doesn't mean growth. it's a very tough environment so it's time to take a breath and really look at the company and look at the future and the way the environment is changing, technology taking a big play on all of our businesses. it's really how to set up the company for the future. >> and it's global. >> and it's global. >> you'll have a lot of takers for you, tory burch. wish i had a business idea, i'd be calling you. >> and i'd invest. >> we'll be right back.
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we'll credit your account $20. it's our promise to you. we're doing everything we can to give you the best experience possible. because we should fit into your life. not the other way around. . we're gearing up for thanksgiving. we're making a thanksgiving meal complete with lobster. and the duke ellington school of the arts is here for a special performance. it's wednesday, november 18 and this is "great day washington"." good morning. my name is chris leary. i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of "great day washington" bringing you all things great in d.c., maryland and virginia. chris, what's great on today's show? >> all things. you just said it. if you're looking for all things that are great, you'll
see it on today's show. it's funny, i was talking about this at the top of the show. we're having a thanksgiving meal. of course you think of thanksgiving, it's like turkey. then you go wait a second, what about something really out there. ham. it's still in the wheel house. we're having lobster. stuffed lobster. we're going to find out what does this have to do with thanksgiving. i don't understand. >>af i don't know but i like it. i like it. >> we have a good answer. legal seafood has a good answer. they're in the kitchen and i'm excited for that. we're also bowling for turkeys. it's a charitable event. meaghan mooney is out there. you'll see her in just a bit. but we're going to start the show with high fashion. rent the runway in georgetown, they're going to bring you $500 dresses, $2,000 dresses that you can rent for like a fourth or a fifth of the price for your next holiday party. >> that's wonderful. >> oh, yeah, you know what? markette is always dressed so
much better than you. i guess it is what it is. santa claus is going mobile by the way. wal-mart is here and they have a great app. trust me, i'm looking through this. what an incredibly great idea. it really streamlines. you know when our achristmas shopping or holiday shopping, okay, i've got to go shopping and who wants what, i don't know what to get. this streamlines it and makes it easy. >> one-stop shopping makes my life -- if santy can do it, i can do it. sanity, santa claus -- santy, santa claus. doesn't it get messy -- when you throw the turkeys down the bowling alley. >> bowling with a turkey? >>