tv CBS This Morning CBS November 25, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, november 25th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." disturbing video shows a chicago police officer shooting a teenager 16 times. protesters want to know why it took so long for murder charges. turkey's president calls for calm after his country shut down a russian war plane but the kremlin is deploying new missiles. people are stuffed in smaller seats. to get the airlines from cramping your style. wein beg this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. people will be upset and want will to protest when they shea this video.
>> reporter: chicago on edges over a deadly police shooting. >> anger boils over after a video is released showing the victim being shot. >> it is graphic. it is violent. it is chilling. russia promising serious consequences after turkey shot down one of its war planes. russia cs laimitsla pne did not cross into turkey. >> turkey like every country has a right to defend its materiality and its air e.spic >> a manhunt is underway for another terror suspect believed to be linked to the terrorist attacks mohamed abrini. he will be the best president ever! >> one of the bestol pls came out head-to-head i am beating hillary by a lot. do we like that? i like that. >> snow coming down across parts of the rockies. the mess is in the middle. >> st. louis rams wide receiver stedman bailey has been shot in the head. the 25-year-old is in critical but stable condition. >> alabama has a backhoe and
demolishing the smoke stack and the old mill structure collapsed. the operate is fine. >> all that. >> golden state warriors 16 wins to start the each. >> thank you for being here. i show up. it happens every time! every time! >> and all that matters. >> this is what i call a real supporter. are you maemed?rried? are you happy with your husband? she said yes! she fantasizes that he is the real donald trump. can you believe it? >> on "cbs this morning." >> the toaster is here. >> i'm here for the dark beer. >> i looked it up. you can buy the darth vader poster and they will bring it to your house. the room you live in is your mom's house. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." anger is growing in chicago over the graphic video of a police officer shooting a teenager to death. demonstrators organized rallies and blocked traffic much of the tight and some pushing and shoving but the protests were motivational peaceful. >> police and activists are calling for calm over the deadly shooting of 17-year-old laquan mcdonald. dash cam video just released shows a police officer firing at him 16 times last year. dean reynolds is outside the chicago police department headquarters. good morning, dean. >> reporter: good morning. officer jason van dyke is being held without bail on first-degree murder charges this morning. the 15-second shooting incident was captured by a police dashboard camera and we warn you, the video is difficult to watch. the video shows officer jason van dyn ke othe left firing just
six seconds after leaving his cruiser. most of the shots hit laquan mcdonald when he was already on the ground. his body jerking from the bullet's impact. van dyke's partner seeing him reloading, ordered him to hold fire and kicked mcdonald's three-inch knife away. van dyke was the only one who opened fire that night. eight chicago cops had pursued mcdonald because he was a robbery suspect. van dyke said the teenager lurng lunged at him and felt his life was in danger but the tape showed mcdonald moving away not toward the officer. cook county's state attorney said she didn't know of any other on-duty police officer being charged with murder. >> clearly, this officer went overboard. you know? and he abused his authority and i don't believe the force was necessary. >> reporter: the controntation happened last year. an investigation was opened. on tuesday, the video was made
public but only because a county judge ordered it released. alvarez said the videos released did not pressure her into bringing charges against van dyke. >> when we investigate police shootings, it's not like one civilian shooting another. it's much more complex and involved. it is not at all unusual for these type of investigations take 20 months before reaching a charge and decision. >> reporter: critics say the video is so damming, van dyke should have been arrested immediately. >> he is not above the law. should arrest on the spot but instead he was given 13 more months of pay and security and preparation. >> reporter: protesters last night were vocal, but mostly nonviolent. heeding the advice of city officials. >> it is time to be passionate but it is essential that remain peaceful. we have a collective responsibility in the city of chicago, a city we love to ensure that this opportunity for healing begins now. >> reporter: now van dyke's
lawyer says his client is scared to death. if convicted, he could get 20 years to life behind bars. as for the mcdonald family, the city has awarded them $5 million in compensation even though they never filed a wrongful death lawsuit. gayle? >> thank you very much dean. this morning, russia and turkey are trying to ease tensions after a turkish jet shot down a russian plane. they say it was there for 17 seconds when it was fired on by turkish f-16. the russian jet crashed inside syria. one pilot has been rescued safely to the base and the other was killed by ground fire. holly williams is in istanbul with more. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we just heard from the russian
foreign minister lavrov who said russia will not wage war against turkey, clearly trying to deescalate this situation. a day after the russian war plane was shot down russia says it's deploying its most advanced air defense system to syria. turkey says this radar map shows where the russian aircraft briefly crossed over. but moscow denied its war plane ever left syrian air space. the russian president vladimir putin called turkey's actions a stab in the back. this video appears to show the body of the dead russian pilot. in the hand of syrian rebel fighters. this morning, the turkish president tayyip erdogan says he doesn't want an escalation but turkey had warned moscow violating its air space and
claim russian planes did so twice in october. president obama spoke by telephone with the turkish president and both he and nato called the calm. >> this points to a ongoing problem with the russian operations, in the sense that they are operating very close to a turkish border. >> reporter: russia and turkey are on opposite sides of the syrian civil war. turkey, like its ally, the u.s. backs the syrian rebels while russia supports the syrian regime and, in september, began launching air strikes. moscow claims to be targeting isis. but the u.s. says it's also hit so-called moderate rebels in order to prop up the syrian dictator bashar al assad. this incident shows just how dangerous syrian air space has become with the syrian rooemegime
and its allies and russia all launching air strikes. french president hollande will meet this afternoon with german chance i don't remember angel merkel. tomorrow, he will talk with italian prime minister. then he will fly to moscow to meet with russian president putin. all of this follows hollande's meetings in the white house on tuesday. chip reid good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama said the u.s. and france are united in the goal of the eradicating isis and critics saying he is not doing enough in syria. the president suggested that new plans are in the works. >> this barbaric terrorist group and its murderous ideologies poses serious threats to all of us. >> reporter: president obama said before the attacks in s,pari he was working on new
proposals to counter i circumstances. >> -- isis. >> i had put together my national security forces and accelerate in advance the pressure we can place on isis. and we intend to execute on those plans. >> reporter: but he provided no details. tomorrow president hollande meets face-to-face in russia with vladimir putin who met with another world leader who supports keeping syrian president assad in power. that kind of behavior has the obama administration and other coalition governments skeptical about russia's involvement in the fight against isis. >> russia right now is a coalition of two -- iran and russia -- supporting assad. >> reporter: president hollande says he will tell the troops they can work with russia if they take out isis and commit to the coalition's shared goals of
removing assad from power. >> them cooperating would be enormously helpful in bringing about a resolution to the civil war in syria and allow us all to refocus our attention to isis. >> reporter: after that shootdown of a russian jet by turkey the chances to get russia to work with the isis coalition is each now more remote. french police are search heing for a new sfk in the terrorist attacks. mohamed abrini was caught on video with abdeslam. debora patta is in brussels with more. >> reporter: the attempt to bring some sense of normalcy to brussels today but they remain on the highest possible alert for a terrorist attack. behind me it is packed with school students guarded by
police. that's because children are back in school. 300 additional police officers have been deployed to patrol schools around brussels. parents were only allowed to drop their children at the gates. teachers escorted them inside the building. director of a local elementary school philippe ector says the two-day closure has been difficult. i find it a bit shocking he said. for us school is a place where we learn in in brussels it is a place we learn to live together. as the city deals with high-tense security more details have come out on the belgian jihadis involved in the paris attacks. abdell hamid abaaoud returned to the scene of the crime, the mastermind. they say cell phone usage placed him at the bataclan concert hall as people lost their lives at the same time police were
freeing hostages. the prosecutor also revealed that abaaoud, together with another man, were planning a suicide bomb attack at a busy business district in paris. abaaoud was killed in the french raid last week in st. denis. there is a new addition to europe's most wanted list. 30-year-old mohamed abrini was seen traveling with abdeslam two days before the mass killings in this black car caught on a surveillance camera and his dna was found on one of the cars used in the attack. so belgian are now hunting two of the terror suspects and they still have the additional pressure to rout out a terror cell they believe are plotting terrorist-like attacks here in brussels. details this morning about the american air strike that destroyed a hospital in afghanistan last month. according to military officials briefed on the pentagon
investigation, the inadvertent strike was a result of human and technical errors. 30 people at the doctors without borders hospital in kunduz were killed. most were patients and doctors. u.s. forces were targeting a nearby building believed to be a taliban base but faulty equipment on the u.s. war plane and miscommunication with u.s. forces on the ground resulted in the attack on the hospital. new presidential poll this morning shows that hillary clinton with a nine-point lead over bernie sanders in iowa. the quinnipiac university survey finds that sanders is considered more honest and trustworthy, but likely democratic caucus voters think clinton still has the best chance to win the general election. the republican front-runner donald trump, sill says muslims in new jersey celebrated the 9/11 attacks in new jersey. nancy cordes is in washington with the newest reaction. nancy, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. it's not just the fact checkers. now donald trump's republican opponents who say his 9/11 claims are a fantasy. and they are using terms to describe him we haven't heard in modern americanq& politics. >> good evening. isn't he the best? he will be the best president ever! >> reporter: for the first time, donald trump's wife joined him at a campaign even. >> milani am i a nice person? my wife says yes. >> reporter: all of the outside criticism hasn't chased trump and if anything he had more grandiose last night. >> you are the first guy that really predicted terrorism. i said that in the same book if i can feel it. >> reporter: trump's republican rivals are disputing his tale of thousands of muslims celebrating
in new jersey the day the twin tours fell. chris christie is new jersey's governor. >> if that had happened i would recall it and do i don't. >> that would would be on television. that would have been recorded. this is just wrong. >> reporter: ohio governor john kasich released an ad calling trump's rhetoric dangerous. advisers to jeb bush went even further, calling trump's proposals for documenting american muslims fascist but none of it has hurt his poll numbers. a recent quinnipiac poll shows him leading in iowa and ted cruz is two points behind. >> the energy in iowa is nothing short of breath taking. >> reporter: support for cruz in iowa has doubled in just the past four weeks. our cbs news battleground tracker showed a similar surge. trump even joked recently that he hasn't attacked cruz yet but might have to go to war with him, if cruz gets too close in the polls.
>> we will be watching. nancy, thank you very much. millions of americans face a rainy and stormy thanksgiving. some parts of the sierra nevada and california saw up to a foot of snow on tuesday. the storm created unsafe travel conditions in many parts of the west. meteorologist danielle niles of wbz shows us what to expect for thanksgiving. >> reporter: good morning. a blizzard warning has been prompted because of this storm in parts of wyoming. worm weather and advisories from california stretching east to kansas and nebraska. this storm, even though at the lower elevations will only drop a couple of inches that's all it takes to really create treacherous travel through the intermountain west through the day today. tomorrow that storm slides east and pockets of know from the rockies to minneapolis. rain on the leading edge of it with warmer temperatures and 70s in dallas and only 22 in denver. the central part of the country that has the most active weather for our thanksgiving. rainfall totals popping up over 2 inches when you get from dallas stretching back up
through oklahoma city and little rock as well. gayle, back to you. >> thank you, danielle. this morning police in minneapolis have three white men under arrest in connection with a shooting at a black lives matter protest. five people were shot monday night outside a minneapolis police precinct. none of the injuries is life-threatening. protesters have been demanding justice for jamar clark who is the 24-year-old unarmed black man killed by a white officer earlier this month. activists were out again last night in peaceful protests. clark's family has called an end to the protest for safety's sake. st. louis rams wide receiver stedman bailey will have surgery today after shot in the head. he has been serving a four-game suspension for violating the nfl's substance abuse policy. bailey was reportedly shot last night while sitting in a car in miami gardens, florida. it is not clear if there are any suspects. it's official this morning. no nba team has started a season like golden state. the warriors have won their
first 16 games. they broke the all-time record last night, beating the lakers by 34 points. >> wow. >> golden state is also the first team to have 16 game winning streaks in two straight seasons. the last time the nba champs lost a weg season game was all the way back in april. >> not bad! >> here it comes as youked about early this morning the front page story saying a point guard with the grace of vertebra. >> e. coli outbreak from costco. how
officers keep people safe at one of the busiest times of the year. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay! y jewelers... makes it unforgettable. save up to 30% on diamond fashions at kay, the number-one memory-maker in america. every kiss begins with kay. ♪ music ♪ the keurig k200® series brewer. one touch, and unlike life, no mess. your favorites. your way. keurig hot. dave, i'm sorry to interrupt. i gotta take a sick day tomorrow.
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♪ whoa! >> going down. ♪ timber ♪ >> the smoke stack came crashing down the wrong way in alabama. oops. the man operating it inside good news, the cab protected the worker from the falling debris and he was able to walk away. can you imagine the guy sitting in the cab, we got a problem! welcome to "cbs this morning." this half hour e. coli outbreak linked to costco stores. people in seven states are sick. we will talk to an infectious disease specialist just before the holiday. forces are helping new york city police fight terrorism. more of them on the streets
during the thanksgiving holiday. police consider these patrols one of their most important times. time to show you this morning's headlines. security concerns ahid the pope's first trip to africa. he left rome on a flight to kenya and visit the central african republic. the first time the pope has flown into an active armed conflict zone. on the flight francis told cbs news correspondent allen pizzey he is more worried about mosquitoes. is there our pope. >> hackers in iran are targeting state department officials. american officials say there is a surge in cyber attacks the past month. they say tehran is trying to increase its influence after the nuclear deal. iranian hackers broke into e-mail and social accounts of officials who focus on iran and the middle east. terrorist sentence to 40 years in prison for plotting the
bomb on a new york city subway. he was convicted of conspiring in a failed al qaeda plot and accused of planning a local mall in england in 2009. the judge asked how he was capable of this as he appeared to be a gentleman. bloomberg news reports on a drugmaker despite heavy criticism. daraprim was raised by more than 5,000 percent. the ceo defended the spike on "cbs this morning" earlier. he says the price hike will stand and they will work with hospitals to negotiate discounts. "wall street journal" looks at start-ups to deliver last-minute holiday items in under an hour on thofgsanksgiving and betting on people to stay home. they will deliver everything from wine to the turkey. how about that? they will have competition from
amazon which is also offering deliveries an hour or less in some areas. unbelievable. this morning, the cdc warns an e. coli outbreak linked to costco chicken sad ladlad. health officials say the outbreak is more dangerous than the illness that forced dozens of chipotle stores to close. doctor good morning. how bad is this strain? >> this is a bad strain. it's one of the strains of e. coli that can result in subsequent kidney failure, particularly among children so it's a much more hazardous strain than the one that involved the chipotle strunts. >> restaurants. >> what are the signs of it? >> nausea vomiting abdominal
cramps and die rhea but it does not produce fever. >> they traced it back to the chicken salad? >> they did, not to the individual ingredients yet and still working on that. this chicken salad from costco if you've bought it since friday, throw it out! >> how do we protect ourselves against e. coli? >> we protect ourselves by washing our hands and all of our food suppliers being certain about the chain that goes from farm to fort and try to make everything absolutely as safe as possible. >> then you're an infectious disease specialist. i wonder given the e. coli strain that was from the chipotle restaurants and this unwinked to costco that is deadlier, what does it tell us about the bacteria if anything? >> well, the bacteria are all around us but actually we have a much safer food supply these days than we have had in the past.
and one of the wonderful things is that the cdc coordinates detection from after the states and we are much better at now detecting these large outbreaks than we were before. >> what is the cause -- what made this chicken salad different from any other chicken salad we get? i had some the other day. how worried should i be? what was it specifically about this one? >> did you see any bacteria in it? >> no. that's what i want to know charlie! what am i supposed to be looking for? >> how do you know? >> we will get you a picture of bacteria. >> actually my friends in the studio tell me it's absolutely delicious, because they eat it all the time. so we don't know what made this one containing these bacteria and making people ill. that's actually the focus of this investigation. >> good news is i'm going to be eating turkey salad most of the rest of the week.
>> happy thanks doctor. always great to have you here. >> happy thanksgiving to everyone. >> thank you. this morning, the nypd is ramping up security for people in new york city. officers say the police on horseback is part of their terrorism strategy. michelle miller is in times square with the animals. >> reporter: on its busiest day, nearly 500,000 people walk through the streets in times square. so if anything should happen the nypd says mounted officers like this will be on the front line of defense. less than two weeks after the paris attacks, new york city remains on high alert, and with up to 3 million people expected to gather for thursday's thanksgiving day parade officials aren't taking any chances. >> we estimate that we might potentially have record breaking crowds because of that weather situation this year and we are prepared for that. we are encouraging people to
come on down. >> reporter: while many advanced security measures go unnoticed. officers on horseback almost never do but these men and women, also known as ten-foot cops do much more than act as a photo op for tourists. sergeant what do you see? >> lots of people. >> this facility has state-of-the-art system. >> reporter: this is the unit's commanding officer. how important are these horses to the force? >> having that capability at a moment's notice where you don't have resources there yet but you can start to evacuate people or give direction is invaluable. >> reporter: gelbmnan says it mobility of police give police an added advantage for dealing with an emergency. that is what happened in 2010 when the mounted horseback officers demanded evacuation. >> people are taking direction from our mounted officers out there to move themselves from
the location and there was very clear communication. >> reporter: last week, the nypd unveiled a 30 million dollar state-of-the-art facility to house the elite squad on manhattan's west side. just a quick trot away from times square penn station, and central park the new location gives officers easy access to the city's busiest site. >> a lot of people have never seen a horse before and they want to pet them and know his name. >> reporter: stoundsounds like they are good at communitying policing. >> one of the greatest tools we have. >> reporter: new york city is one of the last cities to actually have horses on active duty. talking to these two officers they say their nonhuman partners are second to none. gayle? >> do you want to mount up? >> reporter: are you talking to me? >> yes, ma'am. >> is your name michelle? >> reporter: they are beautyiesbeauties. >> i think it's comforting to see them out in the street. a good barrier for people and it gives you some access to police. police are horses as you
notice, are very friendly. always open to friendly. >> absolutely. >> michelle, a nice piece. more airlines are offering less space for passengers. coming up next demands for the government to stop seats from getting smaller, especially if you have a bigger bottom. and if you're heading off to work and have stuff stuff to do on this day before thanksgiving maybe you're going to the grocery store! set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you like. target is talking about black friday deals and i have a suspicion they are a deal for you. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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♪ aaa this morning, suggests the number of people flying for thanksgiving will climb to 3.6 million. that's not the only reason you may discover that the planes are feeling a little more cramped these days. kris van cleave is at the reagan national airport outside of washington for with the battle for the space and the sky.
>> reporter: when people get on board the aircraft they might feel crowded and it's not your imagination. the airlines have worked to squeeze in extra rows of seats and that means, over time the average space between those rows has fallen from about 35 inches here. on average, down about 4 inches and in some case shrunk by 6 inches and giving you this much space when you fly. this mg fire on a british airlines 777. beyond, that the agency does not set limits on how close rows of seats can be but much of its own research is done with seats 31 inches apart. that is the spacing for several of the country's biggest carriers. jetblue and allegiant and frontier offer the least with as little as 28 inches of space and seats that don't even recline. the amount of room you actually have to sit on? the width of your seat may have
shrunk down two to as little as 16 inches wide on some airlines. >> if you crowd more and more people together bad things happen. >> reporter: in august paul hudson's group flyers right sent the faa a petition with over 30,000 signatures supporting larger seats. asking the agency to stop them from getting any smaller and to create minimum seat size standards. >> it's a safety concern, particularly with evacuations. this hasn't really been tested. it's a health concern with blood clots. it's a security concern when people are having disagreements and even fights over space. >> reporter: hank scott got frustrated with cramped flight and tiny seat and the time it took to board. >> i simply put the seat in a locked position. >> reporter: i helped prevent a different airline seat currently being certified for use and named them side slit seats.
it makes more room in the aisle. the staggered layout also allows the seats to be bigger, while not taking up additional seat on the plane. >> you're not up here jockeying for elbow space. you're back here and have an extra two-inch width here and still a standard seat and so is this but those passengers have more space because they are not elbow-to-elbow, arm-to-arm side-by-side. >> reporter: the trade association that represents the airline says the seats are safe and the faa should leave it up to the market to determine how much space customers want. it's worth pointing out that those super discount carriers that offer the least space and even when the seats don't recline are the most profitable in the business. >> i do. it's a little tight sitting that close to everybody. >> nobody likes to be closed up on the airplane. nobody does. when they recline the seat and cuts off your calculation, not good. proof of what is happening in the world. >> there in a plane called coach.
there is a section that is called coach. >> i've been there! >> but not rarely. >> i've been there. it's very nice norah! >> we know better don't we norah? >> i know. did you know that even astronauts need a thanksgiving dinner? we will show you what is on the holiday menu. >> i'm not speaking to norah!
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♪ welcome back. it is wednesday, november 25th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." real news ahead, including the black friday challenge for retailers. target ceo tells us how a change in the company could bring back shoppers. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the 15-second shooting incident was captured by a police dashboard camera. the video is difficult to h.watc ru ssia will not wage war against turkey trying to deescalate the situation. critics sayinge hs inot doing enough in syria, the president suggested that new plans are in the works. iabelgn police are now inhuntg for two of the paris
suspects. ot>> nt justhe fact checkers. now donald trump's republican opponents who say his 9/11 plans are a fantasy. >> winter weather advisorieses from kansas east to nebraska. >> new york city is one of the last city to have forces on active duty. >> michelle, do you want to mount up? >> are you talking to me? >> yes, ma'am. dr. ben carson claims he saw a news reel of muslim americans celebrating on 9/11. his campaign released a statement saying he was thinking something different at the time. i think we have footage of what he was hearing and thinking. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. angry protesters in chicago took to the streets after city
officials released dash cam video showing a police officer shooting a teenager. there was pushing and shoving last night and marchers disrupted traffic, but they remained peaceful as they walked through busy streets. the dash cam video shows the shooting death of a 17-year-old manila kwan mcdonald in october of last year. a word of warning -- it might be difficult to watch. >> very disturbing to watch. officer jason van dyke claimed that the teenager lunged toward him, but the video clearly shows that mcdonald, who did have a three-inch knife, was moving away. he was shot 16 times in about 15 seconds. 13 seconds of which he was on the ground. . you can see his body jerking from the impact of the bullets. van dyke was the only officer to shoot. he faces first-degree murder. russia this morning, says it does not plan to go to war with turkey over the downing of a russian war plane along the syrian border. turkey says the russian jet flew more than a mileo int its air space when it was interrupted by a turkish f-16 fighter.
thane plase crhed in syria but turkey says some of the pieces fell inside its territory. russia has been striking targets in syria since september in forty of the assad regime. turkey and the u.s.-backed rebel groups and president obama called for calm in a phone call with turkey's president and turkey says talks with russia are planned. jeb bush says that donald trump is wrong to say thousands of muslims in new jersey celebrated on 9/11. but donald trump repeated the claim last night in alabama and read out a news story that he says backs him up. >> so what happens is "the washington post" writes an article, and it says in jersey city within hours of two jetliners plowing into the world trade center law enforcement authorities detained and questioned a number of people who were allegedly seen
celebrating the attack and holding tailgate-style parties. know what that is? like before the football game. a lot of people on rooftops and also by the way, on the streets. on rooftops while they watched the it on the other side of the river. >> "the washington post" did publish that after the attacks. a section that trump read was the 15th paragraph of the article. the online version of the story now links for an article from monday. debunking trump's claims. "the post" writes the following. a number of people does not request thousands and allegedly indicates there is no footage this took place.
john farmer of "the star-ledger" wrote the following. on monday bezos space venture flew a vehicle to space and made a controlled landing back at the launch site. amazon ceo revealed the successful reusable rocket flight on "cbs this morning." bezos also took to twitter for the first time. he wrote, the rarest of beasts -- a used rocket. controlled landing not easy but done right, can look easy. >> elon musk tweeted congratulations to bezos but quick to add this correction. not quite rarist. spacex did a flight three years ago and it's still around. the comparison is not quite apples to apples. musk's rocket traveled about 2,500 feet and bezos reached an altitude of 329,000 feet.
thanksgiving is coming up. you looking for ideas? how does this sound for dinner in wild boar bratwurst. >> sounds good to me. >> no thank you, ma'am. ahead the chef with two hands on approach. he does the hunting. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. the challenges facing the country never stop. so neither does the u.s. army.
batman: so why do they call it black friday, anyway? pony: i don't know, but i think they should call it pink friday. batman: oh boy... pony: and we could have glitter! (continues under vo) anncr: black friday starts thursday at 5pm with over 200 doorbusters! toys"r"us. awwwesome. buy 1, get 1 60% off all lego® dimensions™ fun packs 'til midnight in store only.
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they are very nice ♪ ♪ trying to get a tv for you ♪ i hope you like this tv because i like it too ♪ >> you can call him a dedicated black friday shopper. ready to pounce on the black friday markdowns. >> i hope he gets a carbon dioxide -- i hope he gets a cd. target is aiming to see shoppers on black friday. the nation' fourth largest retailer reported third quarter earnings of $549 million and up 56% than from this time a year ago. key goal this holiday season is increasing online sales for cybermonday. the chain is offering 15% discounts on its website and doorbusters over 50% off and what else have you give us? brian cornell, welcome back to
the table. i heard this is a big weekend for you guys that even the big guy is working on the holiday weekend. did you hear that? >> absolutely. we are all out there. >> what does this mean? >> start of our holiday season. >> super bowl like? >> it is the big weekend of the year for us and kicks off an exciting holiday season. i'll be out there with our team our executive team will be out in stores. it's an important time for us. >> holiday revenues is what part of your revenues? >> over 30% of our business and important time to connect with the consumer and we have been planning all year for this. >> a big focus for you is a growth on e-commerce. you said a goal of 40% and analysts say it will be less than that probably. how do you get there and move the customer online? >> well, i think it starts with leveraging our digital asset. we want to connect using our mobile devices and letting the guests choose where they want to shop. we make it easy, first. we have 1,800 stores
conveniently located and want them to come into the store but i recognize some shoppers will be at home andir order at home and some want the convenience of shopping online so i want to make it easy throughout the holiday season. >> how much of a challenge for someone like you and for target to say, gosh so many people though are habituated to amazon and shopping with them online. >> we have to make sure to differentiate ourselves and we have great stores and make sure we provide a great store experience. we know that while consumers are certainly interested in shopping online 90% of the business this holiday season is done in traditional stores. >> really? >> absolutely. while digital is really important and we have got to be prepared from an online standpoint we also recognize that most of that traffic still comes to stores. so that is why this weekend is so important. we have to provide a great holiday shopping experience and when we have them in the stores we want them to come back not just this weekend but throughout the holiday season. >> because you want them to come
and spend money. >> absolutely. >> a great shopping experience you started a pop-up store here in new york. >> we did. >> first time and calling it the winter wonder land. >> where is that? >> it's ginormous. >> it's a fabulous location and by chelsea market. >> people can come in and etch a sketch. >> the physical and digital come together and give target a chance to showcase the things we are thinking about and create an excitement for the shoppers in new york. it will be a great experience for the local community. it will also be a great place for us to learn. >> what happens if somebody comes into target and they see a price advertised at another place? will you match that price? >> charlie, it's one of the commitments we made throughout the holidays to make sure that we can make it again really easy for our shoppers and we told them we will match those prices. so they have got the confidence
to know if they shop at target they are going to get the best value in the marketplace. >> can we just say look, i heard -- >> gayle king told me! >> gayle, we are very trusting but a little bit of validation is always important. >> what is that -- >> talk to charlie. >> what about opening on thanksgiving day? a lot of stores are. i know you want to be out there to send the message we are committed to this. but a lot of stores are saying -- >> people work for you want to be home with their families! >> we thought about this really carefully and we spent lots and lots of time talking about this. when we survey our shopper, our guest, they are looking forward to coming out on thanksgiving. so we will open up again like we did last year at 6:00 p.m. and we expect to actually see traffic grow year on year. >> the big story this year want to get this in. 70 million people at target had their personal data information stolen. how do you protect that? >> sure. well last year, when i was
sitting here it was actually where we started. and we haven't forgotten how important it is to provide that kind of safety for our shopper. it's something we think about, not just during the holidays but every single week, 24 hours a day. so we have had a great team in place. we have got capabilities that we think are unpassed in the industry. so we think about it all the time. >> is alex the target guy doing okay? >> from what i hear gayle, he is doing just great. >> he's in hollywood? >> he is in hollywood. >> brian cornell, thank you for being here. >> have a great holiday season. thank you. can girl power win over the boy scotts? kids on a mission talk to mireya villarreal. >> do you think that that maybe was hard for some of the boys to take? >> yes. i think they were all a little surprised. that we could do the same things that they could! >> next the legal loophole that could keep them out. you're watching "cbs this
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girls who aren't letting setbacks stop their campaign. >> reporter: the six young girls call themselves the unicorns. they are teaching each other to build a camp fire because it's something they didn't learn in the boy scouts. >> my brother is a boy scout. >> reporter: ella jacobs and her friend alley westover decided they were more interested in what the boys were doing, so last fall they started participating in activities along a local boy scout troop. >> i really like competition and i really enjoy competitive nature and also working in teams, so being in boy scouts it gave me the opportunity to work with boys and girls alike in a competitive nature. >> reporter: they got so good at competing with the boys this past spring they won second place in a major scouting competition with other boy scout groups! do you think that that maybe was hard for some of the boys to
take? >> yes i think they were all a little surprised that we could do the same things that they could. >> reporter: new to the girls participation reached the local boy scout council which, last month, barred them from further scouting activities. └> they are just being discriminatory and not nice. >> reporter: big word discriminatory. what makes you think that? >> because we are girls and a different gender swhent be allowed, i guess, to do the same thing boys can. >> reporter: how does that make you feel? >> kind of mad. >> reporter: ella's mom is a boy and girl scout leader helped the girls to formally apply to become a boy scout. last week, they were rejected. >> i don't think that having girls join and having a coed program necessarily destroys that tradition. >> reporter: in a statement, the boy scouts of america tell "cbs this morning," we understand that the values and the lessons
of scouting are attractive to the entire family. however, cub scouts and boy scouts are year-round programs for boys and young men. the girls think the local boy scouts council is barring its a law onnend but it contains a specific one for the boy scouts. >> this is hard for people. >> it's understandable because they have been this way for a hundred years. >> i think they should at least try to accept some change. >> yeah. change is good. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal in california. >> she said it right. change is good. >> change is good. >> i still like the girl scouts and i still like the boy scouts. just up the ante on the
♪ welcome back to on "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, shortcuts to make your life a little easier. yahoo! david coe is his name and put 150 of them in a new book and he is here to show you how to save money with your smartphone and light a little fire. >> pressure doesn't get much tougher than this. a kitchen where the chef hunts for your food. that is ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines. new york daily news reports on new york mayor bill de blasio reversing course on a plan to ban the horse-drawn carriages in the central. he wants to reduce the number from 220 to 70. animal rights activists who supported de blasio's run for
mayor, wanted the industry shut down. ""newsweek"."" reports on rudeness is contagious and spreads like a disease. people who i think they are mistreated by managers tend to pass the mistreatment to employees so don't be rude. >> a lesson there, don't be rude. it's not necessary all. billboard reports on adele breaking records for the most album sold in a single week in the united states. ♪ >> adele's "25" sold at least over 2 million copies in three days so that beats the single week record set by insync's album. it went on sale at friday morning at midnight.
>> she is going to go over 3 million. >> that is the prediction. they think it can go to 3 million. i hope so. i bought it twice. >> you did? >> i meant to ask brian about this. at target you get three additional tracks. >> i didn't know that! >> that's what i'm saying. >> $10? >> that is what it is online. i think it's online. >> i meant to ask him. . you get a bonus if you buy it at target. >> i learn something from gayle every day. get this. "time" reports on how to avoid big crowds during black friday shopping. google analyzed information data from smartphones last year and people who gather outside stores waiting for them to open could have the right strategy. store traffic is lowest early in the morning. crowds start to pick up at 8:00 a.m. and traffic peaks in the afternoon. yahoo! tech founder is out with a new book david bogue has a new book out.
"basics life essential tips and that no one bothers to tell you." what a long title, david. david, good morning. >> good morning. >> charlie thinks you need to make the title easier. >> there you go. >> pogue's basic life and you're done. >> with the holiday season coming on many are thinking about finances. you recommend shifting one's credit card -- >> you pay every credit card on the 12th or the 20th of the month but who decides that? turns out it's up to you. if you like them on the first of the month call the 1-800-number and say i want to pay mine at the first of the month or maybe you want to spread them out or make it easier to remember. it's up to you and no one ealizes that. >> i didn't know that at all! >> another copy sold! >> there you go. >> a lot of us will be shopping this weekend and on black friday and they are crowded at the
malls. is there an app to help us find our car? >> this is so cool. so the phone, the smartphone has become more than just a thing to talk into. there are apps. this is called find your call for a.r. if you tell it i've parked here when you park then later this arrow will guide you through the parge parking lot back to your car! >> that is great. >> what is it so-called in. >> find your car are a.p. and it's free. >> you say use your phone when you park the car and take a picture of where it is to remind you. take a picture of your luggage before you get on the plane. take a picture behind the tv. but i'm going to do a little rapid fire thing, david, because of the things i find really quirky. >> okay. >> peanut butter. what is your tip on that? >> if you like it naturally, the oil rises to the top so stir it before you use it and it's messy and a pain to store it upside down. it's easier to store. >> ketchup in a bolgsttle.
>> don't do this. hold it from the bottom and swing it like this with a force and one time around and the ketchup slides into the neck where it's then easy to squirt out. >> you don't have a match to light a fire. >> this is cool. spaghetti. uncooked spaghetti or linguine will work too. if you have a bunch of candles to do one after another with the same stick! >> i did not know that! my god! >> you have to get into the fireplace or the grill! lean way forward with this thing and not burn yourself. >> last one i'll bring up. they want to talk to you too. gas gauge in the car. how many times have you had a car and you don't remember what side the gas cap is on if it's a rental? >> it's a rental car. you don't know. >> i hold my head out the window to see, where is it? i don't like doing that. >> on the gas gauge there is a triangle! every car has this! it's pointing to the side of the car that has the gas tank lid!
>> i never knew that! no, i never knew that. >> i see that aeroand wonder what is that? i thought it was decoration. >> it saved me so much time pulling into a gas station. >> a lot of parents have teens with smartphones but worry about the bill. how do you limit that? >> kids want phones younger and younger. 9, 10 11 and want a cell phone. my own kid got through their tween years without a cell phone with an ipod touch. an ipod touch is an iphone without the cellular bill. it doesn't use a cellular network but instead gets on wi-fi. our kids are in wi-fi wherever they go. you can call and text with it and you never faye a cell phone bill. >> i have one. it's great. >> if you want to lose weight he says go to bed! >> this is true! >> i didn't appreciate that! >> while you are sleeping the
carbon dioxide that you exhale will make you lose two to three pounds by breathing! moisture and carbon dioxide leaving your body at night. >> it means we should sleep more to lose weight. >> or if you care how much you weigh, weigh yourself first thing in the morning. >> how do you get your texts when you land? >> you have important text messages have piled up while you're on the plane. break the log jam. you send yourself a text. that tells, it i'm online and suddenly all of these text messages which has given up trying to deliver will pile through. >> picking up passengers at the airport? >> life changer! pick them up arrivals pick them up at departures! >> i do that all the time! >> we know that! come on! >> next book you write with me. >> okay. >> no. >> because there aren't guys
shooing you away. >> it is a good one. >> these two know but not everybody knows that. >> thank you gayle! >> a lot of people in america right now going, hey! >> but the limousine driver does, promise you! >> we are moving ever so quickly along, like you don't have a limousine driver! this morning more than a dozen of the creative minds are the newest recipient of the medal of freedom. president obama celebrated legends like barbra streisand for her advocation and steven spielberg and others were celebrated. >> give them a big round of applause. >> reporter: they are musicians, politicians and public servants and sports legends. 17 americans awarded the highest honor, the presidential medal of
freedom. steven spielberg, whose movies struck fear! and inspired hope. barbra streisand she had the unmistakable voice. ♪ >> reporter: and doug perlman, a violinist. all of those honored what the white house called exceptional meritorious contributions ♪ carolina is on my mind ♪ >> james taylor urged us out to shower the people we love with love. >> reporter: exceptional meritorious contribution. how does that make you feel? >> really just completely bowled me over when it happened. >> reporter: at 67 taylor this year, released a new album, his first to hit number one on the charts. what is it about music that makes it such a universal human
experience? >> everything else is a representation of something real, but music is the thing, itself. it goes straight to us and connects with you, or else it sails right by and it's not a matter of deciding whether i like that or not, this gets me or doesn't. >> reporter: willie mays his famous miracle catch at the polo grounds is one example. >> but he says that wasn't his best catch. >> reporter: another baseball great also honored today. >> what can be said about lawrence "yogi" berra he couldn't say better himself? >> it's not over until it's over. >> reporter: the great yankee catcher also said you can observe a lot by just watching. watching a ball game, a concert, an impassioned speech. 17 americans who have enriched our national life. for "cbs this morning," this is
bill plante in washington. >> makes you proud, doesn't it? when you look at the people from this country. >> good people. >> really good people. i like president obama saying james taylor is there to comfort us. to true. >> celebrate the best of america. >> very nice. a local food movement is going wild. >> do people have reactions you have a wild boar here and making an apple pie here? >> i have heard sometimes people are put off by it. it's just being honest. >> okay. ahead, see why a top chef
♪ today, president obama continues the white house thanksgiving tradition of pardoning two turkeys. if wild turkey is our holiday menu it my be part of a trend. jeff glor met one of the pioneers a texas chef turned hunter. >> jesse griffith is a world renowned chef and locally focused hunter and his work is a big part of the future of food. jesse griffith has an unusual office. a couple of them, actually. when he is not here, he's usually here. preparing the game and fish that he insists on collecting cutting, and cooking. >> i'm glad to see that hunting
is becoming a little more normalized. >> reporter: wild boar confeet and duck wings and his butcher shop and supper club. you think huntizing a gun culture and you think it should be thought of part of the food culture? >> absolutely. i have guns because i hunt. huntizing like having a garden and raising chickens or anything like that. it's direct sourcing. >> reporter: it seems like a lot of people know how to hunt but they don't know what to do with it. >> yes. that's rampantly found. we want to either teach new hunters how to do the whole process or we want to teach established hunters to get the most out of their game. if you're going to kill it you should be able to eat it. >> reporter: giveriffith's favorite target is a problem in texas, the wild boar.
>> a huge agriculture nuisance and causes millions of dollars worth of damage. they are highly edible and they are delicious, so, i mean not a lot of time with the problem. as far as problems go i think it's a good one. >> mustard and bread is made in-house? >> everything is made in-house. >> reporter: we sampled his wild boar bratwurst and for example-topped tamales. the meat here may be wild but it's all approved by the texas department of health. stay inspectors join the hunts where griffith has and fell disclosure it offered at the restaurant. you see everything in the kitchen. there is nothing -- nothing in the background. >> right. >> reporter: why is that? >> we wanted transparency in this restaurant. when you walk in we want you to see the whole process of everything we are doing.
very likely, you're going to see butchering an animal and next to that, they will be making pie or bread. indiana i wanted people to see the process. we are so removed from the process of everything in the food system so it comes to you in pretty packages and i wanted people to be able to see the kitchen and it also keeps us honest. we don't have a can opener in the back because we bring in everything fresh. >> do people have weird reactions when you're butchering a wild boar here and making an apple pie here? >> i have heard sometimes people are put off by it but the only difference two be is that it's behind a wall. you're eating it in the end so this is what is happening. >> right. >> reporter: in griffith's restaurants, there is almost no wait. in the kitchen, as we saw, on people's plate, there is almost no waste. if you don't have the mean for the land or will to hunt but you want to eat meat and game what is the recommendation?
>> i would say make friends with a hunter. >> reporter: that's what i would say. >> make friends. old-fashioned. being able to ask questions and make contexts with peoplenections with people making food is it. >> make friends with a hunter right? >> i think that is terrific. people need to get back to sort of from like farm to table but this would be from -- >> game to table or hunt to table. >> the food looks good but i just learned i don't want to see the process. i just want to enjoy the food. the food looks great. >> very interesting the way he does it. it's all there. >> he fishes on friday? >> he does. >> the food was tremendous. >> i believe you. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back.
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[ applause ] we are bringing the n.f.l. experience to a whole new level and you get that pre-game adrenaline as a virtual reality redskins star. and for the ladies, chris, we have beauty tips that are going to give you a fabulous celebrity look for the holidays. today is the eve of thanksgiving. thursday, november 25. and this is "great day washington"." good morning. welcome. my name is chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of "great day washington." and in the spirit of thanksgiving and the holidays, all week long we are talking about what we're most thankful for. chris, what are you grateful for? >> oh, boy, i have a long list of things. i've been saying this all week. i have good friends, health,
good family. today i am grateful for being invited to someone's house for thanksgiving. very kind. a buddy of mine i met here actually in falls church 25 years ago. it was a gym for toddlers. we were 4. which makes us-- >> are you serious? >> no. i did meet him at a gym but we were not 4. we were considerably older. he is up from florida and has his two boys. he invited me to his mom's house in arlington. >> stay we now. my father-in-law, pop pop, that's what we call, we'll be at my pop pop's girlfriend's house. his long time girlfriend. she's not my mother-in-law. she's not my step mother-in-law so i call her my girlfriend in- law. >> are you centers. >> yes. >> is she -- are you serious? >> yes. >> is she cool with that? >> yes. she doesn't have a daughter so
she likes it. people think in-laws, stepmoms and it's kind of like a thing where it's a tough relationship. i love these people. anybody who opens up their home and feeds you and tells you to bring nothing and insists on you bringing nothing, i love. but later in the show, we have to guests from the company marvelously well mannered. they're going to tell us how to be good guests. they say you should not show up empty handed. being a guest is not about showing up empty-handed. so do i bring something? she told me not to bring anything. i want to be invited back. >> a lot of people say bring yourself, your personality, whatever, but you don't know. i'm here. what did you bring? my personality. oh. >> this happened to me once. i went to