tv CBS This Morning CBS November 24, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
. good morning. it is tuesday, november 24ing, 2015. welcome to qb"bs this morning." breaking news, turkey breaks down border and the world awaits the new response. new warnings about the terror threat in america. insider michael morell and what he fears most. plus a giant leap for tourism. we will talk to jeff bezos about the fully reusable rocket to make it back from space. we look at today's eye opener, your world if 90 seconds. >> taurk u turkey claiming the plane ignored warnings. >> turkey shuts down a milyitar
jet. >> russia insisting the plane was over military space. >> russian hocking trying to find these. >> tmohis rning a woridld we travel alert is in effect for americaniz cit ens. presidobent ama will host president hollande at the us what today. a vest similar to those used in the terrorist attacks found in the trash. >> i saw people cheering when the world trade center came down. >> is the thought of a trump >> i don't even entertain the notion. >> in ft. hood, texas, an army helicopter, four soldiers were killed. >>se procutors in chicago will charge officer jason van dyke. his dash-cam video will be released. >> in this video, the officer continues to shoot. >> all five victims are expected to survive. police are now seeking three suspects.
>>eo vidm fro down under. >> that suv in australia seems to take a direct hit from a lightning bold. headed into the end 15 e zone. the patriots' touchdown. >> tom brady, patriots improve until you know. >> the force was not with the man accused of robbing a convenience store. >> wearing a darth vader costume. he was no job for a jo jar of ranch dip. the clerk serveled it at his face. >> i'm going to work now on. >> thanksgiving turkey tippings, with our friends at butterball. who is this? >> i'm chef tony. how may i help you? >> if you are held against your will just say, happy thanksgiving. >> happening thanksgiving. >> i understand, loud and clear. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places.
>> welcome to "cbs this morning." we are following breaking news in the air war against isis. is that to member, turkey, says it shot down a russian warplane flying from syria that violated turkey air space. video shows the fighter jet on fire before it crashed into mountains, smoke rises over the ridge. >> now, turkey says the plane ignored repeated warnings. moscow denied that. the u.s. sent a drone to check for wreckage. charlie d'agata is following this breaking story from london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, the turkish military said they gave ten minutes as it was flying over the airspace. they say they got no refly. that's when f-16 fighter jets opened fire. video shot from below shows the russian warplane plummeted towards the ground in flames before impact. at least one parachute was seen descending after the strike. unverified video posted from
syrian rebels in the area appears to show a motionless russian crewman t. rebelsay s he's dead. though it's unclear if true whether le died in the initial strike or fun fire on the ground. helicopters were then seen over the scene of the crash in an apparent search and rescue for the lost crew t. russian defense ministry confirmed one of its f-16 fighter jets was downed by gunfire, insisted it remained in territory. the they released this radar, the red line showing the movements of the downed jets, the turks saying it sleerly shows the jet briefly crossed into their airspace t. region is filled with syrian rebels who are ethnic turks. and turkey has bitterly criticized the russians for the bombardment of the area of its campaign in syria. a u.s. official confirms to "cbs news" the russian plane was in turkish airspace.
it was close, but what was in turkish airspace t. downing of a fighter jet not onlyunder lines that they are fly income crowded skies over syria, russia and turkey are on opposite side. rush backs the assad regime, turkey is also a nato allie t. kremlin has called it a very serious incident. nato is calling for an emergency meeting this afternoon. gayle. >> thank you, charlie d'agata reporting from london. police are on the alert here in the united states. they have been warned a btd the new threat from isis. sources tell "cbs news," the fbi and department of homeland security sent out a joint intelligence bulletin that tells tell about the terror groups newest tactic. a "cbs news" poll have people more fearful of a terrorist attacks. 69% think an attack is very or somewhat likely to happen in the next few months. jeff pegues is at reagan
national airport. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is an intelligent bulletin that went out late monday. it's another element of homeland security as law enforcement agencies, both local, state and federal step up security across the country. the information in this intelligence bulletin that went out monday includes information gathered since the paris attacks. it gives local law enforcement officials the tools they need to counter this new threat from isis of these coordinated attacks. agencies nationwide are retraining officers and active shooter drills. just as the new york police department did on sunday. we saw that where they shut down a subway station. they were working and practicing to neutralize threats. there will be enhappensed security at airports across the country and separately on monday. the state department issued a world wide travel alert for all americans ahead of the busy holiday travel season. officials say terror groups like isis and al qaeda continue to plan attacks, using conventional
and non-conventional weapons. they warn of lone wolf attacks, u.s. citizens should remain vigilant. especially when they are traveling overseas in large public places. now, federal law enforcement officials are still saying there is no credible or specific threat against the u.s., but this intel bulletin and the travel alert suggests they are concerned. charlie. >> thank you, jeff, michael morell, a former fbi/cia director. good morning. >> good morning. >> how serious should we take these travel alerts? >> the one overseas, it's obvious we need to take that serious given what's happened in paris and isis' capably in western university. here at home, i do think we need to think seriously about a possible attack over the holidays, for two reasons. isis has thousands of followers here in the united states. the fbi knows that. they have now been incentivized in paris to do something here. we know those same 350e78 were
focused on the fourth of july. so you'd think they were focused on the holiday period. >> if we have an attack like in paris? what would that change? >> i think this is a fundamental question that should be grappled with in the situation room. if we have a paris-style attack, what would our policy then be vis-a-vis isis. the second question, if that would be our policy the day after, why isn't that our policy the day before? that's the fundamental lesson learned from 9/11. >> that's the question we ask when we saw the bombing of the oil delivery in that side of raqqah. >> that's all rules of engagement, right? >> how good they, mike, when you look at it? from the outside in, they seem sophisticated, organized, a high degree of intelligence? >> it's counterintuitive, but the vast majority of terrorists
are not particularly intelligent, they're not particularly sophisticated. they make a lot of mistakes. the mohammed atta's of the world, the ground commander of 9/11 the masterminds are rare. >> the point is they're willing to die. let's talk about the breaking news this morning, this russian jet downed by turkey. how significant is that? >> all right. i think it's significant in the sense that the fundamental problem that we have to solve to go after isis and syria is assad. all right. there's got to be some sort of an agreement among all the players in what happens to him. all right. so that we can focus the syrian army on isis. this complicates that, because russia is on one side of that, right? which is assad gets to stay and turkey is on the other side, assad has to go right now. it complicates that discussion. >> how are they settled? >> through goes, sitting around the table and talking. >> that will be the main issue discussed between the president and french president hollande.
>> michael morell, thank you. michael is staying to answer your questions on isis and national security. you can join us on our facebook page. a french judge is questioning a suspect who lent his apartment to the organizer of the terrorist attacks. important evidence may be tied to the main suspect last seen across the border in belgium. reports say he may have failed to carry out a planned attack on the same night. brussels is under a lockdown for the fourth day bus of a terror threat. deborah, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the focus of belgium police here is on the hunt for salah abdeslam, europe's most wanted manned and a key suspect in the paris aterrorist attacks. they could not provide them with a vital clue t. suicide vest was found in a people of trash by a street cleaner in the paris suburb of montrouge without a
detonator. police officials say it contains similar explosives to those used in the paris attacks more than ten days ago. french police have not formally linked the vest to salah abdeslam, but it was found near the area where his cell phone was used. belgium police are on a nation wide manhunt for salah abdeslam. he evatd police after the paris attack and was last seen in brusselles t. belgium capital is on its fourth day of lockdown of a paris-style attack on the city remains high t. city schools and metro are closed until tomorrow and public gatherings like concerts and soccer games have been banned. belgium residents like kathy frederick are starting to wonder how long these stringent measures will be kept up? >> we are scared for our children, for ourselves, for our own lives, we are scared to take public transport, that's for sure. >> reporter: adding to anxiety
here is that isis has released a new propaganda video, featuring a belgium jihadi threatening attacks on his homeland. charlie. >> thanks, deborah. president obama meets in a few hours with french president hollande. they will discuss isis and strategy. chip reid is at the white house where it could lead to a larger military rule for the united states. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, a european official tells cbs news property hollande is coming to the white house with a threat from isis requires certain action and the stability of europe is at stake. the white house is the first stop for vice president francois hollande as he visits world leaders pushing for more action against isis. he told reporters, france will intensify its airstrikes. karen donfried says they could push for a stepped up air
campaign since president obama opposes booting large numbers of boots oak. >> i think president hollande says except that's your position. can you step up the various aspects of that policy? >> reporter: also in play, america's rocky relationship with russia, president hollande will visit moscow later this week. the u.s. has been skeptical of russia's involvement in syria and whether it is fighting to keep president bashar al-assad in power or focusing on isis after the group claimed responsibility for bombing a russian plane leaving egypt last month. hollande is expected to continue his call for the u.s. and russia, to fight together in a single broad coalition. the white house says they will continue the conversation with russia, but at this point they are making no promises. norah. >> all right, chip reid. thank you so much. presidential front runner donald trump will bring back water boarding or go further if necessary. polls show trump leading in
iowa, ted cruz is right behind him. ben carson who led in iowa a month ago is now third. the pom find iowa republicans give trump the most support for handling terrorism. nancy cordes reports the billionaire is using a 9-11 memory to back up his claims. >> reporter: the fact checkers make trump seem more convinced he did see thousands of muslim americans celebrating on 9/11. he repeated the claim in ohio and blamed the media on the controversy. >> nobody will believe me. some people believe me. by the way, thousands of people believe me, because they saw it. >> reporter: in columbus, ohio, trump told a supported crowd he is right even if the video he claims he saw doesn't exist. >>ug thoh i have some good people and they checked and they checked and believe me, it's been cleared off, plenty of stuff. >> reporter: for a few hours monday, trump got back-up from his closest gop rival dr. bern
carson said he saw footage of muslims celebrating, too. >> did you see that happening on 9/11? >> i saw the film of it, yeah. >> reporter: that was at 2:00 p.m. by 5:00, carson's camp was telling "cbs news" dr. carson is really not standing by the statement he made today t. ample news footage of celebrations he saw was from the middle east. carson and trump called for more under surveillance of muslim americans at mosques and elsewhere. on the ireilly show last night, trump said they shouldn't accept refugees either. >> when they come in from syria guests of president obama. we shouldn't be taking any. we don't know who they are. >> reporter: he argued his views aren't discriminatory. >> i'm probably the least racist person on earth. >> reporter: trump is on fire for beat theing out a statistic he saw showing most whites murdered were killed by blacks, actually the opposite is true. trump said last night he
shouldn't have to check every fact he sends to his 5 million follower, gayle. >> nancy, thank you. this morning, minneapolis police are looking for three men who reportedly opened fire on a group of protesters. five people were hurt last night but are expected to be okay. it happened near the police precinct, where crowds had gathered for more than a week. many are campening out there in protest over the deadly police shooting of 24-year-old jamar clark earlier this month. witnesses say he was in handcuffs at the time he was shot. a demand for answers this morning in the nfl, the league and players union hold a mandatory conference call today with trainers. this couples after kasey keen a keenum stayed in a game sunday. jeff, good morning. >> charlie, good morning, the injury happened at aritical moment, a minute left, game tied. many focused on a game's score
less so on safety. >> oh, boy, you see him go down, hit the back of the head. right left him seasoned, his head in pain. >> still the troubling spots when we talk about the concussion at the nfl level. >> reporter: dr. dennis cardone is the aa at the medical center. >> not a bad hit. to the ground. you see difficulty getting umm. he is staggering. >> for you, these are obvious signs of a concussion? >> these are clear signs of a concussion and head injury. something we would be concerned about. >> reporter: but keenum stayed in the game. >> we did not see it on the jumbotron. had we seen that, then, y know, we would have taken a different course of action. we were not aware of that. >> reporter: the brain is protected by cerebral spinal fluid. a concussion occurs when the brain hits the scum. after denying long-term brain
impairment, the nfl issued a new protocol in 2013. >> you think the game is safer than before? >> reporter: commissioner goodell says concussions are down 25%. >> i think it's safer. but injuries are a part of sports. they're certainly a part of football. football is a contact sport. >> reporter: more than two dozen medical staff, are supposed to keep an eye on players in 2k3w5i78s. including an independent spoter in the press box. the spoter fisher says didn't intervene sunday because ram's head trainer reggie scott was on the field. >> if a trainer is attending a player, kase felt he was okay. he was actually told the leave the field. >> the system fell a part here. we need to fix it. >> more people in the position to say he needs to come out? >> probably more independent people not in the moment of the
game to make an independent decision and potentially the right decision. >> so the rams say the spoter didn't stop because the trainer was on the field t. trainer was pulled off by an nfl official. the doctors officially diagnosed keenum with a concussion. >> thank you very much. he launched amazon and changed the way we shopt shop. now, jeff bezoed is making an
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♪ >> this is professional slack line walker theo franceen from france. he walked this entire length, some 400 feet above the ground if you that you. yikes. the slack line is 1,600 feet long, set a few world record. >> boy. >> it will be a long time before i went on there. >> don't look down. >> go theo. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, amazon founder jeff by dos is standing by. there he is, mr. bezos, with big news to share. >> that rocket behind him made history. we will see what that launch had made it impressive for the future of space tourism. jeff bezos is just ahead.
protesters are demanding change, right? they want the ivy league school to remove references to its former leader, president woodrow wilson. >> it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the austin american statesman reports on a deadly helicopter crash at ft. hood, texas. the ua-60 blackhawk went down yesterday in the northeast part of the military post. all four crew members on board were killed. the helicopter was on a routine training mission. >> the times picking on reports on the arrest of a suspect in the shooting of a tulane medical student, under surveillance video captured peter gold being shot friday in new orleans. it tried to stop the gunman who was apparently trying to kidnap a woman. the suspect was arrested yesterday. gold remains in the hospital. we are happy to report his condition continues time prove. the los angeles times reports on a new warning about the nation's main defense against by ological terrorism. the government accountability says viawatch can't be counted
on to prevent the attack. they check air samples in 30 urban areas t. department of homelands defends biowatch. britain's unlessco pilot claims he suffered eye damage after a laser strike in the cockpit. he was landing at heathrow airport earlier this year when a military laser damaged his retina. the pilot says he was unable to fly afterwards. british airways did not comment. this morning, entrepreneur jeff bezos is celebrating a historic achievement. his origin specificallily flew a vehicle into space and then made a controlled landing back at the launch site. his new shepherd becomes the first fully reusable rock. he calls eight game changer. he joins us from the launch site in texas. jeff, good morning. >> good morning, guys, how are
you? >> we begin with this. why is this a game changer? >> well, you know, charlie, you've seen a lot of rockets take off in your time, but you've never seen one land and automatic rockets that we've ever flown as a civilization have been expendable. we use them one time and we throw them away. the rocket you are seeing behind me is completely reusable. that's a game changer, because it changes the cost structure of space travel completely. throwing rockets away is like getting in your 747 and flying across the country and throwing the 747 away. you only use it one sometime. >> does that add velocity to when we will all be traveling in space? >> yes. you know, our long-term vision at blue origin is millions of people living and working in space, helping to continued to explore the solar system. that's what we are working on, charlie, reusability is a total game changer for that. >> so where does blue origin
stand right now, jeff? >> well, we just, successfully flew this vehicle and returned it to the launch site for the first time and for the next couple of years, we will continue with a very methodical test program. one of the good things about this vehicle is it can fly autonomously. it's kind of a flying robot. it can fly up into space, bring itself down and land. so we don't have to put pilots at risk during the test program. once we're completely confident in the vehicle, we'll start taking people up into space. >> how much do you estimate it will cost for a ride? >> we don't know yet. it's going -- we have to wait another year or so before we're ready to set the price. for people who are interested in that, they can go to the blue origin website and sign up, as soon as we have ticket information, we'll e-mail them. >> are you going to sign up? >> i'm going to i can't wait too go, charlie. if you want to come with me, you are invited.
>> i got you, you heard that. i'm there, i'm with you. i'll go. >> charlie wants to go with. jeff, where does your passion come from? you changed the game in the online business, you are in the drone business, where discuss your tackling space come from? >> you know when i was five-years-old, i watched neil armstrong step on the surface of the moon. it just instilled a huge passion in me for engineering, science, exploration. i have been the kind of crazy about rockets since i was a little boy. you don't change your passions. your passions choose you. this is just in me. >> got it. >> on another big question, amazon looking for a big christmas? >> it will be a record holiday, charlie. our fulfillment centers are filled to the brim with all kind of things for the holiday. we have never been faster at delivering or more reliable. we have been getting better every year.
we are ready, we're excited. >> i want to ask you about the "new york tis" piece earlier this year about amazon that point i painted the culture. it was a bruising work force. how did that change things inside the company and have people e-mailed you directly as you ask them to do in a memo? >> yeah, i did. i got some e-mails. most of them were from people saying that's not my experience. you know, the thing is you can't have a corporate culture that's like the one described there and then do the things that amazon does. the kind of innovation and invention the things we do. it requires people not just to show up at work, to be deeply engaged in the mission. they have to love what they're doing. you know, we're number of inventors and people who like serving customers. and, you know, i tap dance into work every day. i work with a lot of people like that, too. >> the washington post, you now own the washington post. can you tell us where you are taking it and what's happening
there? >> well, you know, what we are doing with the post is, we're working on becoming the new paper of record, charlie. we have always been a local paper. just this month, the washington post passed the "new york times" in terms of number of viewers online. this is a joao zbantic accomplishment for the post team. so we're just going to keep after. that the reason that's working is because we have such a talented team we post. it's all about quality journalism. even here in the internet age and the a intrs s21st century, people want quality journalism. >> define what you think the washington post is today? >> well the walk post today is a bright light that helps shine light on all of our institutions in this country and the political process, you know, we know that some of the things that have happened in the past, you know, we wish we had known
more about our political leaders and our other powerful institutions in this country and that's been the role of the "post" for a long time. we will keep doing that. we are doing it now with more resources. we have a lot of patience for that job. we will keep working at it and make sure that institution stays strong so that it can shine a light on all of these important players, especially in washington. >> i can't wait to see you and charlie in space, jeff. i am on the ground cheering you guys on. when is that going to happen? >> i think it will be fantastic. he will be very weightless. it will be amazing. >> he's actually a co-pilot. we can attest to that. we notice it every day. jeff bezos, congratulations. >> all right, guys. >> great for invest income journalism. thank you very much. should princeton change the name of it's heat public and international affairs school because of a racist legacy?
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this morning a figure in the past at princeton university is causing many students to call for a change t. debate focuses on a driving force behind the university's expansion in the early 20th century. former u.s. president woodrow wilson is the name we are talking about. michelle miller is on the campus in new jersey with some protesters who say his name is not worthy to be put on the building. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: before woodrow wilson was the nation's 28th president, he was princeton university's 13th. hits name is literally etched in stone on some building on campus. >> that doesn't sit well with some students. >> people come here. they know about his
national/international policy during his time as the president of the united states. part of the problem is his more complex history, his dirtier history is shoved under the rug. >> she is a part of the justice league. the student group takes issue with wilson's racist past. as president, he worked to segregate federal agencies and during his term as princeton, not a single black student was admitted. >> we have been here. >> reporter: last week some 200 students walked out of class in protest. about 15 staged a sit-in at the president's office. among the group's demands, that princeton rename its public policy school and residential college, both bear wilson's name and acknowledge wilson's racist legacy. they would also like to see this wall mural of millison removed from a campus dining hall. princeton's current president, declined our request for an
interview. >> woodrow wilson had these racist attitudes. we should definitely condemn him for that. also we should remember historic am features are creatures of the time they live. >> reporter: evan dream is with a open colleague. >> with respect to the good and bad with woodrow wilson. he is a part of this history. erasing it will fought do us any favors. >> reporter: the controversy comes at a time of heightened racial tensions on campuses across the country. earlier this month, the university of missouri's president stepped down after african-american students, including members of their football program, complained of his inaction addressing racial issues on campus. and at yale, protests swelled after a fraternity allegedly turned down black women from entering the party. but for princeton students, still trying to find their place in the debate. one thing is clear. >> you know, it's difficult
because you can't tell somebody that they should or shouldn't feel something. but i really think that, you know, his name should be used as sort of a catalyst for conversation and engaging the community. >> reporter: well, in a statement released to the princeton community on sunday, president eisengruber wrote on the race, as a university jts, we have to be open to thoughtful re-examination of our own history and i believe it is appropriate to engage our community in a careful exploration of this legacy. norah. >> all right, michelle, thank you so much. coming up, why did tom brady call out the opposing coach's name in the nfl game? we will show you the unusual play call and to the super star is saying is rex ryan
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>> rex ryan. >> microphones picked tom brady calling out rex ryan in a win in buffalo. he was signaling a last minute change for teammates. he can hardly contain himself after the game. >> we use a lot of unusual terms. so we got to get creative and think of different things. so that was pretty unique. >> why brady might have used his name as a play signal? ryan said, he likes me, i know that. he told tom he was getting a kick out of that. whatever play he was calling it worked last night. >> are they still unbeaten? i can't remember in. >> still unbeaten.
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. >> it is tuesday, november 24th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more news ahead, including a russian warplane shot down by russian jets. russian president putin says, there will be serious consequences. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:05. >> the turkish military said they gave ten warnings. >> the kremlin called eight very serious incident. >> t wherebeill heads of security at airports across the country. the state department issued a world wide travel alert for all americans. >> i do think we need the think seriously about a possible attack over the holidays. isis has thousands of followers here in the united states. >> a discovery of that suicide
vest yesterday could not provide them with the vital f.proo >> president hollande is coming to the white house with a clear message, the threat from isis requires urgent action. >> donald trump was in minnesota i ohio and blamed the media tore the controversy. >> i saw people celebrating as the world trade center was coming down. >> no one seems to know anything for certain, except doctors who after the game officially diamondback nosed keenum with a concussion. >> players will not take themselves out. >> i think this is a lead. >> we will see you oak cheering guys on, when is that going to happen? >> it's going to be fantastic. he will be very weightless, it will be amazing. >> he's an excellent co-pilot. we can attest to that. he's with us every day. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king, norah o'donnell. vladmir putin calls the
shootdown of a russian jet by turkey a stab in the back. nato will hold an emergency meeting this morning. video shows flames shooting from the plane, moments before it crashes in syria. at least one parachute can be seen floating down after the strike. turkey says the warplane crossed a border into its airspace, charlie d'agata is in london with new details on the dangerous engagement. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning the president also said as you said that the incident will have serious consequences for relations with turkey. the plane seen going down in flames in a wooded area in syria, one rebel group said they fired at the two-man crew as they descended. now you should see some unverified video postedy b syrian rebels that appear to show a motionless russian crewmen. u.s. officials tell "cbs news" radar confirms the russian warplane was, in fact, in turkish airspace. it was close, it was clearly in turkish airspace. military officials also tell
"cbs news" a u.s. drone has been sent to assist the russian search and rescue mission. it is the first time a russian or soviet plane has been shot down by a nato member since the 1950s. nato calls for an emergency meeting this afternoon. norah. >> that is significant, charlie d'agata in london. thank you so much. this morning the fbi and homeland security department are warning police across the u.s. about the latest threat. they say the joint focus focuses on the new tactics. at the same time the state department is warning holiday travelers to be on alert between now and the last week of february. federal officials emphasize they've seen no specific or credible threat to the u.s. former deputy director told us the terrorist attacks give isis an incentive to strike inside the u.s. former cia director david petraeus spoke about it last night. the general led the military
surge in iraq under president george w. bush. he says if the fighter needs urgency to show the terror group is a loser. petraeus says it is too soon to use american combat forces on the ground. should we do more? >> i would not at this point. >> then why -- go ahead. >> well again, i think if we are required there to clear and hold an area, it's not sustainable. again, you need to have a whole force that has legitimacy in the eyes of the people that has to be sunni arab forces. >> why not american forces? >> it should not be. not at this stage. >> tell me what you think russia has accomplished in syria? >> well first off, of course, this has given president putin to stride the world stage, something that he's quite fond of doing. he has demonstrated that, you know, he's forceful. he is decisive.
he has shown the ability to deploy forces, expeditionary capabilities and so forth. he's shown that he stands by his guise and bashar has been his guy. russia has it's only naval base in the mediterranean down at tar the touse -- tarouse. he's the only one to overthrow governmental leaders, however strong men they may be, for fear that someone might get the same idea about him. >> he thinks he is stabilizing the way you said it might become a vacuum for a whole range of things? >> he can make that case. it diverts attention from ukraine, to some degree, sadly, fighting has flared up again there. he would love to get out from under the sanctions. his economy is in tatters, they're essentially in procession, oil price is down
55%. gas prices will go down next as natural gas enters europe. so he has a bleak prospect of the future. it's not as strong hand it appears i don't think and yet he is playing it with fairly good tactical skill. >> it's interesting. >> that will be the next i think the chess board that's involved here in that putin will want from the u.s. and europe the listing of these economic sanctions that were imposed after the annexation of crimea and in return moscow will help move assad out of power. >> exactly. that's one of the bargains he will talk about. >> it want to know what the serious consequences mean. it's a very frightening thought. president obama and french president francois hollande will discuss the isis threat this morning at the white house. hollande is collecting promises from france's allies to take stronger action against the group that ordered those paris terrorist attacks. he calls the isis threat an emergency that puts american's
european allies in jeopardy. hol laendz will hold a similar meeting with russian president putin on thursday. president obama and president hollande will hold a joint conference right after the meeting. "cbs news" will bring you the report. it's set around 11:00 eastern, 10:30 local time. refusing to sell genetically modified salmon. we have a new battle over what
we will also take a look at the controversy keeping genetically modified salmon out of some stores, despite fda approval last week. major chains, target, trader joe's and costco are refusing to show what people are calling frankenfish. good to see you, david. what concerns you most other than the name frankenfish? that alone is scary? >> it is scary. what is genetically modified fish? they take a gene from a different salmon and a gene that turns on other eel and put it into salmon. salmon is normally grown one season. >> that makes it groi all the time. it can go to market and be ready to eat in 16 to 18 months rather than 30 months. the problem is we don't know that much about them. >> everybody says the fda is
saying this is safe to eat. but you do not have a right to know if it's genetically modified or not. so everybody, myself included, say, listen, i want to know what i eat. i have a right to know what's going on here? >> why are they taking a position you don't have a right to know what you are eating? >> good question. i think it is right to know. there data it may be safe. i think more data is needed. they haven't done long-term data in humans at all. at the same time we need to know what is in our food what our food is made of t. company should have the obligation of proving to us why it's safe. not the fda saying no label. >> are you generally scared of genetically modified food? >> i think it's inevitable, with climate change you can't move if fields in nebraska to new york city. we have a right the eat what we want and know the outcome. how it affects us.
>> what's the worst case scenario? >> the worst case scenario is they get and change the other fish and ecosystem. they are larger, grow quicker, may outcompete other fish and change the dynamics in our lakes and oceans. >> we have been eating genetically modified corn and soy beans for decades now, right? your issue is we don't know yet about the safety. your issue is transparency, label it? >> we have a right to know. at the same time, 80% of the corn products out there, soy, are genetically modified. we need to do studies to understand. they were made so farmers can do better. so it can tolerate drought. not have pesticides. at the same time, how discuss it affect health, our lo-term well being? the only way you know is through real transparency. >> wafer we go, you look very sophisticat sophisticated, but can we take a look at your socks, it show, hey, i'm a fine crazy guy. i people to know you have a
whole other side. >> i'm trying. one step at a time. buffer know it there will be a red sweater in your future. >> i know, i'm getting there. >> that's exactly what i thought this morning, he is one wild and crazy guy. >> he has another side. >> thank you. all 12 livering cia directors share the passion and pressure of their job in a revealing new documentary. are there similarities to the spy drama" homeland"? that's next here on "cbs this morning".
>> with a world wide alert in effect for american travelers this morning, a remarkable new documentary, partially lifts the curtain at the cia. the spy masters, cia in the crosshairs, features interviews with every living director of the agency. think about that. and includes the voice of one fictional leader. he's mandy patinkin who plays sole barrenson on the "homeland" drama, how the real and make-believe worlds collide. >> you are sitting there in the middle of nowhere in nevada and push a button and a pick-up truck explodes half the world
away. >> i think the spy masters, it's news, it's the real thing. i'd like to think that what we do on "homeland" that's different from what people in the real cia or "spy masters" does we arein tryg to give the poetic version of how we see the mirror held up to nature. >> i'm touched by the patriotism of brennan, who i met, who i went into his office. >> i am forced to make decisions every day. >> why did he bring me in his office? what did he want me to see? why would he allow cameras in his office? i believe he wants you to see his humanity. >> i wish the world were simpler. i wish we didn't have these complex challenges that we face, where there is not a right and wrong answer. where it's not black and white. >> i will not order a strike on our own men. >> people often ask me is
"homeland" real? my answer is always the same, no, but with one exception that. one exception is the passion that the officers show. >> you bet on his ego i hope it's enough to take me down. >> that passion for the job. >> that passion for the mission is is real. >> stop it! >> the way the characters particularly get their teeth into a problem and just won't let it go. >> i did that. >> and are prepared to defy convention and to push the limits, all of that rings true. >> i probably too irreverently say kerry worked for me, minus the sex and drugs an bipolar thing, frankry, that's true. >> we knew in 2001 we were staying in afghanistan this long, you'd make some very different choice, right? >> people often ask me if i was saul or like saul. and i think i would say, maybe
half like saul. you can tell, saul is the thinking all the time, he's continually working through a problem. >> the terrorists are still out there. >> that problem is not going away. >> the way i work, if you write me these scenes of terrible, difficult moments to portray, that mirror things that are going on in the world. >> you will lose the war. so what do you do? >> we have a country. >> we'll be slaughtered. >> what i do, i go into my own imagination or history bank that i've lived or i know about, or events in the world that i have seen and that are viscerally connected to me. so, in the case of "homeland," i put myself into hell for hours every day while i'm learning the words. >> you are concerned for our country. >> until i have all the images organized in my head. all the choice the poebls to make, just as they would do, all the possibilities, then i'm there on the set for 12, 13, 14,
16 hours a day t. way i work is i can't play checkers and then say action. i got to stay in that space the whole time to stay focussed. >> and we're rolling. >> and it bleeds my soul. it does not feed me at all. if are you the director, you say "great take," i'm like, i'm pleased that you're content, but i'm wasted. and if i'm wasted in the pretend world, god help them. >> and the "spymasters" cia in the crosshairs airs on showtime, a division of cbs. having seen this, i thought this is non-fiction, this documentary. i think it's like "homeland" on steroids with real people it is so well done. >> it's stunning, riveting. it shows the humanity of the people at cia. they make great decisions. it stays with them.
>> a shark feeding frenzy caught on camera. a beach-goer captured this scene over the weekend t. sharks were feasting on a school of fish for about an hour. an early thanksgiving treat. yeah. >> rather than feasting on the fish or not. >> they were not modified salmon. >> eighth sight to see. welcome back do cbs this morning. coming up in in half hour, the new movie "concussion," the companion book comes out this morning, author gene marie laskis is here in side 5tudio 5. that's her in blue.
how one basketball team may be getting fouled by big city politics. see why winning isn't enough to give these players their own course. >> that story ahead. it's time to show the headlines. the walk post reports the american college of physicians says generic destructs are just as effective as brand name drugs. they can also drive down health care costs. generic drugs account for about 88% of prescriptions in the united states, but they amount to less than one-third of the more than $325 billion spent each year on prescription drug. the los angeles times reports on why some rich people those with hosehold incomes above $1 drive,000 were less generous with charitable states. researchers say a sharp divide between the rich and the poor can make the wealthy feel a little entitled to their money
status. the dallas morning news reports on a lawsuit by a family of a muslim teenager whose home-made clock was mistaken for a bomb. attorneys are demanding $15 million in apologies for ahmed mohammed. they accuse officials in irving texas of damaging his reputation. he was arrested in september after bringing the clock to school.% nbc agreeing to grant equal air time to presidential candidates. this comes after donald trump hosted saturday night live this month. john kasich, mike huck abbie, lindsey graham will get 12 minutes each and they will be on affiliates in china, iowa and south carolina. equal time discussions are still continuing with george pataki and his campaign. all right, the new york post reports on the $1.5 million sale of dorothy's dress from "the wizard of oz."
it's thought to be one of ten made for actress judy garland. it has stains around the neck, other than that, it's in good condition. >> i wonder what they will do with that? >> say i got judy's dress i guess. the hollywood reporter shows us a teaseer on "the game of thrones." if you are not caught up, this is a spoiler alert, turn away, put your tv on mute. fans have been debating whether jon snow is dead or alive. now hbo released an image promoting season 6 with a bloody picture of mr. sno. the show returns in april. >> please john no come back. >> they're listening. >> i know, someone a fan of that show. this morning, the ram's quarterback kase keenum remained on the field.
the nfl was in denial early on. 2001 gq article focused on a relatively unknown pathologist, dr. bennett amalu found evidence of an alzheimer's-like disease among players. his struggle is featured in her new book "concussion" a movie with the premier next month, will smith plays the doctor. >> the nfl has known about the consuggestion issue for years. >> reporter: "conkwucussion"con on the insider. >> they are broken over the loss of hall of famer mike webster who had in recent years suffered in mental illness. >> why has the favorite son of this city died at disgrace at 50? >> reporter: as dr. bennett amalu aggressively searched for an answer to that question, he found a brain disease which he
believed was responsible for webster's deranged behavior the final years of his life. >> simply fulfilling. >> he said the hits webster took during his 17-year career were to blame. he discovered a protein sludge, which was killing the cells associated with mood and emotion. >> the repetitive ted head trauma turns you into someone else. >> he calls it chronic traumatic encephalopathy. he thought the nfl would embrace his research. instead, he said, a they side lined him. >> they wanted to exterminate me professionally, to retract my paper, accusing me of fraud. >> he continues his research today. >> before cte, football players were ridiculed and dismissed. they are getting the passion
today. >> today in nfl acknowledges hits and long-term brain damage and has taken steps to protect players from head injuries. roger goodell recently told "60 minutes" steve kroft, the game is safer than ever. >> i am convinced of it. i think the changes we made are seeing real results. >> but do you believe it's safe? >> i do believe it's safe. but injuries are a part of active sport. they're certainly a part of football. >> jean marie laskis is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what was the result? >> they wrote a letter to the department of neurosurgery asking him to retract his paper and findings, saying it was bad science. >> and then how did they change? >> how did they change since then? >> yes. >> they haven't changed dramatically since then. there has been a system attic fr researchers who are finding cte
in football players. >> discred at this time research? >> actually, the nfl put up its own brain committee in 1974 and published in the same journal, bennett found himself in and had 16 papers in two years finding research by its paid scientists that was in open six of what the non-paid scientists were finding. >> let's talk about bennett for a second. this was not a guy trying to take down the nfl. he didn't understand the game. he wasn't necessarily a big fan of the game. didn't know mike webster. in his line, he says, in death, everybody is equal. everyr every corps tells a story. what was he trying to do? what did he discover, exactly? >> bennett didn't even know football. bennett came from nigeria in 1994 to be the best version of himself. this is an immigrant story. he came here to be a good american. he's working in a morgue at an autopsy. he gets the body of mike webster
on the table. he didn't know. >> they said, this is a big deal. he's a center. they said, it's the best football player in the game. which game is that now? he knew nothing. he's the first to do an autopsy of a brain and finding this disease in the tissue and he thought that he would be helpful to tell people what he found. >> and why do you think the nfl reacted the way they did? >> well, the nfl, it's sort of like the tobacco industry, did the tobacco industry really want to say, you know what, this is bad for you? you know, the nfl has a stake in. i'm not against the nfl. i'm not trying to take down the nfl. i love football. i love the game. honestly, all of us are police it in this. as fans and the nfl steering us. we're not getting this information. >> they have studies that show concussions are down. do you quarrel with those studies? >> i quarrel with those studies. i think the nfl needs to get out
of the science business. the independent scientists need to give us the sciencech there were foundations set up. we have one that we started that, you know, there are many of them. let's hear from the independent scientists, not from the nfl. just as we want to hear from the tobacco industry what cigarettes are doing to us? >> the amazing thing to me -- >> i want to read a statement from the nfl to "cbs this morning," we welcome conversation about player health and safety, the nfl has made nummious changes to the game to enhance player health at all levels. these include nearly 40 rule changes in the last decade, strict convugs protocols and better training and side line care. what about those changes? >> i think it's great i they're making efforts, think of the basics of the brain. we have known this since the 16th century t. brain sits in fluid, it hits the skull on impact. there is no buffer between the two. wood peckers have a buffer. rams have a buffer.
the human brain does not have one. so you can put a pell met on a foot thick, with impact, the brain is going to hit the ul! that's the injury. >> so the only way to solve the problem is no more football in. >> it's to take the head of the of the game. >> it changed the strategy. >> this is a book they made which i think is fascinating. it's not the big hits. it's the series of hits over time over time. >> that's a key point i'm glad you brought that up. honestly, concussion is a word that's blurry. it's the subconcussive hits. repetitive. repetitive. it's the hits to the linemen get. you look at the cases of suicide we have. a lot are the linemen hitting hitting hitting on every play, every practice. that's the main injury. >> well, the book is going to give people a lot to talk about t. book in the movie, an article and a book and now a movie. with will smith starring as the
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month for high school teams nation wide, but this morning some inner city philadelphia players already face a tough season. it's not for a lack of talent. jim axelrod shows us how away teams may be the only way this team can go. good morning. >> good morning, here we are two weeks before the science and mathematics charter school has the first basketball team of the season. there is still not an available gym for the team to play its home games in the front hall of thissed if charter school, is all the hardware required to prove that kids here achieve excellence in more than just mathematic itse mathematics, sifx and science. the founder and still the top administrator. >> good afternoon, boys and girls. >> good afternoon. >> this is an inner city school where something is going right. 100% graduation rate.
and the state championship basketball team in 2011. automatic more impressive when you realize the mighty elephants did not have a gym of their own. how do you get to a point where you have a successful team, state champions, and you don't have your own gym? >> we have been using facilities for years, the y the salvation army. this just moving anywhere we can move and pay for it to practice. >> reporter: their last home belonged to a vocational school sold last august. so now the coach dan jackson and his players are plain out of luck. staring at a schedule they may have to forfeit every home game. >> the guys have tan it on themselves to find neighborhood places where they will be able to play neighborhood gyms, rec centereds. >> anything is better than a gym f. we had a gym, cool. no heat. the lights. let's do it right then and
there. >> we just need a gym. two hoops. >> yes. >> star ren manning and saheed peoples are two upper classmen, they have been scouting out every court space they can find anywhere in the city for what they call get-togethers. so wait a minute, opening game is december 8th, a couple weeks from now? >> yeah. >> you've had two not even practices but get-togethers? >> yes. >> how does that work? >> it wasn't any good t. floor conditions at the gym, it was kind of messed up. like the floor was coming up, it was dusty. >> reporter: they have asked the philadelphia school district for help, only to be told there is no school gym space anywhere in the city. the mighty elephants can share. the city of philadelphia recently stepped up and provided the team a temporary court, a few days a week at a local rec center that joyner says is in a very unsafe part of the city. >> i'm going to have to send a team over in the van, because i
don't feel comfortable letting them walk in that area by themselves. >> reporter: do you think there is some politics going on here because are you a charter school? >> i think. so i've thought that, because there is no other reason why the help should not be extended. >> reporter: but what would the school district care and you being a charter school? >> competition. we had 97% of our students going to college and zero dropout rate and coming back to teach, we have eight teachers teaching here that graduated from this school. >> reporter: all of these trophies have been won by a team without a gym? >> yes. remember, failure is not an option for our students. >> reporter: we did hear from the philadelphia school district through a statement, quote, our gymnasiums are fully occupied, but more than 200 teams during basketball season, multiple schools are sharing space, our resources are exhausting.
>> it's shameful. >> unacceptable. and politics should not play a role in terms of getting kids the gymnasium they need. >> this is a school doing everything right. how about the helping hand? >> what about nearby colleges? >> they say, you can't practice there, because it's an unfair recruiting advantage. >> as you say, it's all about competition. >> we hope they get a change. >> all right. an electrifying commute ahead, the unexpected traffic road block for one driver in australia. you are watching the only way to get better is to challenge yourself,
and that's what we're doing at xfinity. we are challenging ourselves to improve every aspect of your experience. and this includes our commitment to being on time. every time. that's why if we're ever late for an appointment, 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.
we have two toy experts to walk us through what must be on the that list. it's tuesday, november 24 and this is "great day washington." good morning. welcome. my name is chris leary. i'm markette sheppard. we're yours hosts of "great day washington." all week long we're talking about what we're grateful for.
chris, what are you grateful for? >> yesterday i was grateful for awesome friends. i have a huge list of stuff i'm grateful for. appreciation, when you have that, that one thing, appreciation, it's really important. i think i'm going to say my family. i have a great family. i love them. i live far away from them so we don't argue. i love them even more. >> that helps. >> but i love my family. they're grateful. >> i'm grateful for my health. so many people we feature on the show, sometimes children where they go through surgeries, or major health triumphs and i'm just so grateful to be healthy, not on any medication, ten fingers, ten toes. what more can you ask for in life, just be able to live it as a healthy person. >> we have some vegans in here, speaking of health. >> it's vegan month. >> we're going to celebrate which is great. it's good to educate yourself about what else is going on out there. we also have toys. >> two toy experts will show us
innovative toys that you can play with your children, get them away from the video games, have them really be kind of creative when they play which i'm sure there's some study that helps with intellect. all week long as i mentioned we here at "great day washington," we're going to be talking about what we're grateful for. and wusa9 has a wall of gratitude. so please join it by tweeting and using the #wallofgratitude or post to "great day washington"'s facebook page or e-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org later in the show. besides being grateful this time of year, also it's a good time to give back. meaghan mooney is out there at martha's table. what's going on out there? >> hey, good morning, chris and markette. yes, i'm live at martha's table this morning. perhaps you all know at home that it's been serving our community for over 35 years working to tackle hunger. so martha's table is a place that tries to