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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 25, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST

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,, captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, november 25th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? one of the most famous television moms of all time has died. we will remember florence henderson, whose long career spanned far beyond bunch." >> millions of shoppers are looking early for black friday bargains and how online shopping is creating an opportunity for cyber threat. >> a mom has been found and police are trying to figure out what happened to her. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. ? here's the story of a lovely lady
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very lovely girls ? >> remembering america's mom. >> the actress known around the world the mom on "the brady bunch" was 82. >> why can't he drive his car? he has to drive my car? >> be logical. >> i don't have to be logical. i'm a mother. >> black friday is under way and shoppers are scrambling for the biggest deals of the season. >> jill stein seemed to have met her fund-raising goal key swing states. >> wildfires in australia and evidence number of the fires were caused by arson. >> a u.s. service member was killed by an ied marking the first casualty since u.s. forces since deployed in syria. >> we heard pop pop. >>. we thought it was firecrackers. >> people were killed in a football game.
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interstate. >> the driver is trying to do a u-turn. >> he doesn't want to give up! >> all that. >> throw off the blitz. bradford's throw is intercepted. >> touchdown, terrence williams. >> he is walking a tight rope there. >> hat trick there for brown. >> we got turkey legs. how is it? >> all that matters. >> aretha completed the national anthem in detroit. >> it was the longest national anthem in recently memory. >> samsung announces surprise fire sales! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning."
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and vladimir duj y yethieiers w nnchcbsn. florence henderson died last night at a l.a. hospital. >> she began her career in the 1950s on broadway and then went to tv. she will be known for a tv show that was modern and of a lovely lady ? >> florence henderson was best known as america's mom. >> alice, the washing machine has gone crazy! >> reporter: in the fall of 1969 she became carol brady and matriarch of "the brady bunch." it was crowning jewel of a more than 60-year career. >> florence hend! >> reporter: mrs. brady!
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>> rules are very important, bobby. they are made to protect people. >> reporter: florence told sayer hughes in 2010 said the character may have been too perfect. >> a lot of women say i hated you because my kids wanted you to be their mother. >> reporter: the show was among the first to introduce an audience to a blended family. >> next time, before you wash something, will you check the label where it says dry clean only? >> reporter: though is ended in 1974 reruns brady's and henderson in the spotlight for multiple generations. >> i grew up in a very large, poor family. >> ten kid, right? >> ten. >> reporter: born in dale, indiana, in 1934, henderson's family was reminiscent of the one she played on broadway. she started in new york city and
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leading roles. >> this is the lovely singing star of television and broadway, florence henderson. >> reporter: that launched a multifaceted career that never seemed to stop. >> what on earth? >> reporter: what what is the one thing that, i guess, most different from you and carol brady? >> that's a very good question. first of all, i've always worked. i've always had a job. >> reporter: but regardless of what that job was, to most of america, florence henderson will al >> fittingly, henderson is survived by a large family. her four children and five grandchildren. maureen mccormick who played her tv daughter marcia brady tweeted this photo overnight with the caption, "you are in my heart forever, florence." i think she speaks for so many of us who grew up with "the brady bunch." >> we were talking about that. it was the show i watched every single day when i came home from
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bobby brady. don't go trolling through my instagram photos. >> it was only on five seasons but the reruns made it so popular. >> in the movies. >> still on reruns. the parody! >> brady christmas. we will miss florence henderson. she is up there with mike and alice. the start of the holiday shopping season. it is black friday. we have seen people trying to beat out other shopp f in every year. one surveyor found 59% of american adults and more than 137 million people plan to shop over thanksgiving weekend. online sales for black friday are expected to top $3 billion for the first time. don dahler is at a queens center mall in new york city where people are up early and seeking out bargains. >> good morning. >> reporter: it's not crazy here yet, but soon will be. as you had, this is expected to be one of the busiest shopping
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these mobile apps that so many people are using. but experts say you need to
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before you had to drive from store to store to compare prices or go through sons of inserts in your newspaper. >> but that convenience has made for cyber criminals. >> chris mason runs a company is that builds mobile apps for retailers. >> for every hundred taken down, there would be 200 coming up and amole. >> mason suggest only down loading apps from a retailer's website. >> two out of three major retailers still don't have an app. whenever that opportunity exists for us, we will take that void as an advantage to put an app up. >> according to a recent survey, up to a quarter of people shopping online do so because
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president-elect donald trump will be at his florida resort today after spending thanksgiving with his family. his top cabinet secretary of state position is still open. senior transition adviser kel kellyanne conway is questioning more people. errol is following this transition. >> president-elect trump made foreign policy a centerpiece of his campaign. but he has yet to name secretaries of defense, homeland security or state. and what we're seeing is the current fight on the transition team is over who will lead the state department. it's a question that has mr. trump's inner circle bitterly divided. president-elect donald trump was out of sight yesterday, enjoying a thanksgiving meal with family at his mar-a-lago resort.
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off. writing online, i am working hard, even on thanksgiving trying to get carrier a.c. company to stay in the u.s. on the campaign trail, mr. trump frequently pointed to the company as an example of how trade deals have negatively impacted american workers. companies like carrier simply fire their workers and move their ragzs to mexico, build new plans, make their product and sell it back into t >> carrier confirmed it has had discussions with the incoming administration but has nothing to discuss at this time. also yesterday, senior transition adviser and former campaign manager kellyanne conway publicly discouraged mr. trump from choosing mitt romney as secretary of state. she tweeted yesterday some trump loyalis
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>> he's playing the members of the american public for suckers. he gets a free ride to the white house and all we get is a lousy hand. >> but insults between mr. trump and the 2012 nominee flew in both directions. >> the last election should have been won except romney choked like a dog. he choked. he went -- i can't breathe. >> now, also currently on the list for the secretary of state slot, you've got former cia director david petraeus, senator bob corker and ally rudy giuliani. once seen as mr. trump's top pick, giuliani's chances have been waning recently. so he's been making a public case for his appointment, listing various foreign trips and his close personal relationship with the israeli prime minister as reasons why he thinks he is the most qualified. dana. >> thank you. the 2016 presidential election isn't over, according to the green party candidate jill stein. she says she's raised enough
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wisconsin. she's also planning to file in michigan and pennsylvania. ann warner talked to stein and others with who want to re-examine the vote that made the difference for donald trump. >> good morning. many people might say the election is done, there's nothing left to discuss. but some voting rights advocates have more questions about an election process they say was tainted by hacking and judging by the fact that jill stein raised more than $4.5 million in donations in are youly a day and a half, many voters appear to want their questions answered, too. >> this is not the outcome we wanted or we worked so hard for. and i am sorry that we did not win this election. >> she's the candidate who lost, but now the candidate who had no hope of winning wants to take another look at the election results. >> why is it you doing this and not hillary clinton? >> i think a lot of people are asking that question. >> so why is jill stein asking
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questions about close vote total necessary wisconsin and pennsylvania and in michigan, which is still too close to call. combine that with what u.s. investigators said was russia's hacking of the dnc and voter registration systems in about ten states. stein says the results deserve a second look. >> i don't think it's going to change the outcome and the election integrity security experts don't think so, either. >> so why do it, then? >> voting system. we need to implement these safeguards so that we're not asking the question after the fact. >> voting rights attorney john bonaf aye z points out the only mechanism to verify electronic voting machine totals is the count the actual paper ballots that back them up, something that does not happen unless there is a recount. >> we ought to verify the vote in any functioning democracy. we should be verifying the vote. >> we're competing in a rigged election.
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okay. >> it was donald trump who claimed the fix was in before the election, but yesterday his senior adviser, kelyan conway mocked clinton supporters with a tweet saying look who can't accept the election results. so we talk about vote totals and how close they were in those three states, but here is a visual to make it easier. in pennsylvania, almost 68,000 votes separate clinton and mr. trump. roughly the number of people at a sold out eagles game. in wisconsin, the difference about a third of the seats at lambeau field. and in michigan, which remains uncalled, mr. trump leads by under 12,000 votes. barely enough people to fill the minor league ballpark in lansing. >> thank you very much. susan paige is "usa today"'s washington bureau chief. susan, good morning. >> hey, good morning. >> what are we to make of this, although the recount talk right
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is there is not any evidence so far, credible evidence of a systemic problem with the count in these states. but there is enormous frustration among democrats in particular about the close margin and the fact that it was these states that unexpectedly gave the presidential election to donald trump. and i think that's what's reflected by these very good fund-raising numbers for jill stein. she's now raised more money in a couple days for a recount than she raised during her entire president the presidential campaign. >> do you think this will campaign asking -- contesting, i should say, the election? >> there is no evidence that the clinton campaign is supporting this effort. and these deadlines are looming today and monday in two of these three key states. there is a tradition in this country dm modern times of presidentialed candidates, even when there's a close result, not contesting the results. we saw that with gerald ford, with richard nixon in 1960 and
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campaign wants this recount to go forward. >> i want to ask you about kellyanne conway tweeting about mitt romney, essentially lobbying against him. have we ever seen anything like this where cabinet level positions are being discussed on social media and the president-elect might actually react to that? >> you know, it's so interesting. maybe we shouldn't be surprised with our first twitter president that his top aides are lobbying him in this way. but it is pretty remarkable for raising questions about one of the leading candidates for secretary of state mitt romney. we've just never seen anything like this before. >> susan, we saw nikki haley appointed, the u.n. ambassador, the south carolina governor. >> the biggest spots in the administration are still open. the secretary of treasury,
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top positions in the cabinet. and while we've seen some people come in to talk to the president-elect about these jobs, we don't have a sense of who he's going to settle on. in more than some previous administrations, it is totally up to the president-elect and his decision. in some cases, that's been a bit surprising. nikki haley, for instance, she had been pretty critical of donald trump during the republican primaries. so the fact that she emerged as u.n. ambassador, interesting. it's a sign that he will embrace those who are quite critical of him, although maybe not if they didn't actually vote for him. nikki haley said she did vote for him. >> and it is fascinating to follow the twitter presidency here. between kel hadlian conway sharing this article, this politico article and the president-elect himself sending this carrier tweet yesterday on thanksgiving. >> yeah. and maybe this is going to be
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will function. it is one way to bypass the traditional media and to get directly to americans and make your case. but the kelly i can't know conway tweet was interesting because in 140 characters, she said we want somebody who would be loyal as secretary of state and said you don't have to travel so much to be secretary of state. that was making a case for rudy giuliani. there has been some suggestion that he would not travel as much as som secretaries of state. >> we thank you, as always. a bomb blast killed a u.s. service member in syria. an explosive device blew up yesterday. the military has not identified the service member. u.s. troops have been training fighters in syria to battle isis. this reportedly is the first death of a united states service member in the syrian conflict. one of the worst wildfire outbreaks in israel is being blamed on possible terrorism.
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where 60,000 people were evacuated. the wildfires started tuesday and spread quickly in dry, windy weather. 12 people have been arrested on suspicion of arson. a california mom who disappeared during a jog is found alive more than three weeks later. ahead, hear what she told police about her alleged captors and why this investigation is far tr over. announcer: this portion of "cbs
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for 100 years, every kiss begins with kay. americans will spend billions of dollars this weekend in online shopping. i may be one of them! >> you and me both. ahead, how scammers will try to steal your personal information and what you can do to stop them. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? ?you don't own me? ?don't try to change me in any way? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do? ?just let me be myself? ?that's all i ask of you? the new 2017 corolla with toyota safety sense standard. toyota. let's go places. here's a little healthy advice. take care of what makes you, you. right down to your skin.
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of t good morning, everyone. 7:26. i'm alan gionet. some shoppers are taking advantage of black friday deals. some of them started yesterday. drone 4 got video of thanksgiving day lines at the best buy on mexico near south opened. take a look at traffic on i-25 by the outlet malls in castle rock last night. the store opened for 24 hours at 8:00 in the morning yesterday. four more ski resorts opened thanksgiving day. crested butte shared this picture. they got 9 inches of snow. vail and beaver creek are opening today. let's check the morning
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is in with us today. >> reporter: highway 93 and highway 72, the west side of town, looking good around there. no major problems to report on the highways. eisenhower tunnel looks good. just be aware that if you go up to the mountains, make sure you have the appropriate tread and ,
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,, welcome back. it is now 7:28 on this black friday morning. 33degrees in over towards mile high. broncos playing sunday evening. kickoff temperatures around 39. temperatures in the single digits in the mountains this morning. 7the lucky number, gunnison, leadville, aspen, avon, all reporting 7 degrees. meanwhile, at dia we have 30 now. later on we'll reach 60 degrees in the denver area. 50s for all our friends on the
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little cooler. clouds for ,,
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? here is the long poke chihuahua. runner-up in the cute award, probably. fresh from its back waxing, american irish terrier. one of our new breed. >> candid and often funny remarks from the commentators during yesterday's broadcast of the national dog show in philadelphia. gia, a 4-year-old greyhound was chosen best in show in the event. 100 do hundreds of dogs took part in the competition. all cute dogs! ah! exactly. what else do you do?
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>> running commentary? >> you hope the owners can keep up. >> i loved that movie "best in show." welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour, coming up, a california jogger missing for more than three weeks is found up tied up about a hundred miles from her home and she has been reunited with her family this morning but a lot of new questions about her apparent kidnapping. plus, italy's prime minister system that has produced 63 governments in 70 years. in a preview of sunday's "60 minutes," the prime minister tells charlie rose why he thinks cutting more than 200 lawmakers will solve the problem. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says a russia propaganda campaign helped spread a flood of fake news during the u.s. presidential election. the fake news was traced to russian operatives. the russians they say used teams
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accounts. researchers say the goal of the propaganda was to erode faith in the u.s. government and institutions. the "new york post" says the secret service is negotiating with the trump organization to take over two vacant floors in trump tower. the secret service and police plan to run a command post in the space to protect mr. trump and his family in their new york home, of course. wife melania and son barron will continue to live there at least through the spring. the secret service organization small businesses are scrambling to fill jobs. one big reason fewer undocumented mexicans are entering the u.s. the flow has slowed to a hundred,000 a year since 2009 and 350,000 a year in the mid
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five arrested men were planning attack on france. kiro reports on a new effort to solve the db cooper sky jacking myster is releasing fbi documents related to the case and hope someone might spot something a california mom missing more than three weeks has been found alive after an apparent abduction. she had restraints on when she flagged down a driver on the highway. michelle miller has more in this ongoing investigation. >> reporter: the mother of two is reunited with her family after she went missing back on neva november 2nd. police are revealing details about her ordeal as they tried
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>> she was bound with restraints. but was able to summon help from a passing motorist who then notified law enforcement. >> reporter: 34-year-old sherri papini was taken to a hospital to be treated for minor injuries and reunited with her husband after her alleged captors let her go on thursday after 100 miles from her home. >> we are looking for a dark colored suv with two hispanic females. >> reporter: papinneyo police the two females were armed with a handgun, but, so far, no word on a possible motive or where she may have been held all this time. >> i'm trying. i'm doing everything i can. >> reporter: earlier this month, keith papini made an emotional appeal for his wife's safe return after she said she went for a jog and never came home. he reported her missing when she didn't pick up their children from day care. >> bring her home. just bring her home. bring her home safe.
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volunteers spent weeks searching for papini and six-figure reward was supposedly offered through a negotiator. >> there are no strings attached to this cash offer. you letad us to sherri and we give you more cash than you spend. >> reporter: police say the offer does not appear to be linked to her release and now papini is now home safe, many questions about her ordeal. >> this investigation is far from over. this has only begun a new chapter in the investigation. >> reporter: now officials say th they are not able to reveal to the public just yet. in the meantime, they are asking for members of the public for any information that might be related to this investigation. jeff? >> michelle, thank you. italy is on the verge of a vote that could mean major changes in the way its government work. charlie rose sat down with italian prime minister renzi for "60 minutes" this sunday and they discussed the crucial decisions italians will make in over a week to shrink their
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important. >> reporter: mateo renzi finds himself at the center of a great play of democracy. italians will vote on december 4th on a referendum he initiated. it would change italy's constitution by slashing the number of senators in parliament. >> italy is incredible because italy is a country with 950 members of parliament. it's a dabble of the u >> 145 members of the house and 100 members in the senate. >> in italy, the number is 650 in chamber and in senate, 315. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: a yes vote would reduce the senate to 100 members who would be appointed and not elected. renzi believes the change is needed because the senate is the graveyard of legislation in italy. >> this referendum is not a referendum to change democracy
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it is a referendum to reduce bureaucracy in italy. italy is the worst for bureaucracy around the world and this is very important. if we have a system with a lot of politicians, the consequence is 63 government change in 70 years. >> reporter: 63 governments in 70 years! >> exactly! because we have a system in -- bureaucracy. everything everything is complicated, and my idea is simply give simplicity to italy. >> we will show you how italians are reacting to this referendum and what the prime minister says he will do if it doesn't pass. watch "60 minutes" this sunday right here on cbs. credit card chips help prevent fraud when you shop in stores. but they don't protect you online. ahead, the dangers of public wi-fi and how to look out for fake appears.
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our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and podcast originals. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back ? i got to make up shopping time ? ? if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla
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? a hooded bandit may have thought a service station would be an easy target. not so fast as he approached with a club. the attendant forced him to retreat by throwing candy at him. use whatever is in your grasp. police in are still hunting for that reluctant robber. >> you think twinkies would not be very effective. >> who says candy is not good for you? >> i run towards twinkies! >> black friday sales aren't just happening in stores. experts predict shoppers will spend more than $3 billion online today. and cyber monday is expected to be the largest shopping day in history. sales that day could reach more than 3.3 billion dollars.
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crime. report estimates online fraud crime will jump 43% during the holiday shopping season. cbs news contributor nicholas thompson is joining us from washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> all right. so the same report also found that since the u.s. adopted the credit card chips, more fraud is shifting online. what kind of crime should we be looking out for? >> there are lots of people trying to steal your passwords. a very typical crime. a lot of people who will try to steal your credit card information. there are a lot of pele just try to get your identity and then use it to buy things and then put little small charges on your credit card statement you might not notice. >> how do we protect ourselves? >> the most important thing to do is you need to vary your passwords. very important thing to do. be very careful about the sites you join. a lot of spoof sites, spoof apps. we have seen an increase in wireless routers that are fake wireless routers you join an open network and somebody is trying to take your information.
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you're doing you see grammar is off or they are asking for information they shouldn't be asking for, just stop and check your credit card statements and if something is wrong, report it. >> there is also these fake appears that are popping or illegitimate appears popping up on the itunes store in particular. if you're looking for something, how do you tell what is an app you should download versus not? >> this is one of the new scams we are target to see more of. a lot of people are putting fak android store and hard to different wait. if you're looking for foot locker and it's spelled slightly wrong it might be a fake app. the best thing look and see if the app has a lot of reviews and if it's rated highlily customers. if it has three reviews and looks sketchy, it might not be so great. if it has 426 and people are saying good things about it, you're fine. >> nicholas, cyber security company somehow in 2015 found
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password. really? >> yeah. those should not be your passwords! your password should be some combination, right? take one of your friends' name and turn it backwards or the name of your favorite tree and add four numbers to it. they should be capital letters and lower case letters and numbers. it's okay to use the same password on sites that don't have any important information. but on sites where you have important information, your bank, e-mail, anything you have a unique password. so you need to vary your pass records and have unique passwords and change your passwords particularly on the crucial ones. for your e-mail and things that are important you need to use what is call two factor authentication. for someone to get in, they not only have to get your password but get your phone or whatever device you use. on your e-mail use two factor identification and that is crucial. if the clinton campaign had done
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>> bottom line here, just being as safe as possible this weekend what can people do? >> the most important thing is if something seems off, stop! just be a little cautious. be a little careful. if you find yourself going into an area -- treat it like a dark alleyway. if something seems wrong, back up and go down the other road. online shopping in general is safe and public wi-fi is a wonderful thing so with a little bit of care and caution, you will be all right. household and holidays are crazy for so many of us so thank you for getting up with us the past few mornings. appreciate it. >> thank you. >> the queen of soul delivers one of her unique performances in the land of the free.
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? oh, say can you see by did dawn's early light ? >> aretha franklin sang the star-spangled banner yesterday before the detroit game and some people praised franklin's extended version. others poked some fun at its length. one person tweeted that he cooked his whole turkey, ate and did the dishes. >> a little exaggeration. >> god forbid twitter is upset. bcs sports issued a special time of possession graphic.
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but if you're aretha franklin -- >> in detroit. >> -- you can sing as long as you want, whenever you want and however you want. >> and she had the fur on. the future of the fashion business may involve the end of tradition closets that was stuffed with clothes. jennifer is in our toyota green room to show us how virtual closets in the cloud could change fashion forever. you're watching cbs this morning. thanks so much. you need a balanced coffee you can drink throughout the day. good girl. mccaf? coffees brew a smooth blend. for a taste that's not too strong, but never weak. so you can savor every sip knowing you are matriarch supreme. mommy's not a napkin honey. mccaf?. available where you buy groceries. what i love most about tempur-pedic mattresses... is that they contour to your body.
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? it is friday, november 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? more real news ahead, including sebastian bellin's long road home. we are following his recovery eight months after he nearly died ihe brussels. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> we begin with the death of a beloved actress. mother of "the brady bunch" florence henderson. she was 82 years old. >> the show i watched every single day when i came home from school. >> we were all singing the theme song. >> the transition team, the fight is over who will lead the state department and has trump's inner circle bitterly divided. >> some have questions about an
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tainted by hacking. >> do you think this will lead to the clinton campaign contesting the election? >> we see no signs that the clinton campaign wants this recount to go forward. >> a man died in syria. reportedly the first death of a united states service member in the conflict. >> the mother of two is reunited with her family after she went missing. now police are revealing details about her ordeal as they try to figure out who took her and why. >> a bandit may have thought a service station was an easy retreat by throwing candy. >> you think twinkies would not be effective. >> but they are! >> who says candy is not good for you? >> prosecutes obama pardoned two turkeys for thanksgiving, which is scary because one of those turkeys told the parole board that he would kill again! i'm jeff glor with dana
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of cbs nnchc. florence henderson one of america's best loved tv moms died last night in los angeles on. her career lasted more than 60 years. but "the brady bunch" made her a household name. one of the first shows to feature a blended family on american television. >> before she took the role of carol brady, florence henderson was a star on broadway. ? her through multiple leading roles. maureen mccormick who played her daughter on "the brady bunch" marcia had a twitter message. you are in my heart forever. i'll miss you dearly. her agent says florence henderson suffered from heart failure. she was 82. more than two weeks after election day, many republicans are focusing on president-elect donald trump's choice for secretary of state. mitt romney is still a top
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adviser seems to think he is the wrong choice. the 2012 republican nominee was one of mr. trump's loudest critics during the campaign. senior transition adviser kellyanne conway shared an article on twitter headlined some trump loyalists warn with mitt romney as secretary of state. other possibilities including retired general david petraeus and senator bob corker a former new york mayor rudy giuliani who had been considered the leading contender. >> holiday shopping is in full swing this this morning on black friday and last night it created chaos. some places you see shopper battling each other to get the best deals. others waited in line to be the first to get their hands on the hottest item. look at this guy! i'm number one! >> what do you get for that? >> shoppers expected to spend $2 billion online yesterday alone
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according to researchers that was up nearly 60% from last thanksgiving as of 5:00 p.m. eastern last night. shoppers are finding big savings on electronics and tablets and tvs marked an average over 20%. the discounts are bigger than last year's. we just mentioned it. the internet is transforming the way people shop. online shopping is now a more than 100 billion dollar industry. it accounts for more than 8% of all retail advantage of this trend by letting people lease designer clothing online and now opening stores inside one of the nai nation's best known retailers. jennifer highman is joining us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. happy thanksgiving. >> you too. >> we just mentioned this trend of online shopping and people go online. you were online and still are, but now you're in a retail store. why open in neiman marcus?
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ultimate customer experience around convenience. for millennial women and generation e, luxury is really about timesaving and convenience. by nature of having a store in a physical market, you can courier units from the store if she ever has a problem, you is kswap for various pieces of inventory. it's about creating an efficient experience for the user. >> do you see yourself having your own brick and mortar store? existing store. >> we do. we have about seven stores right now. we are pursuing a strategy of having a major flagship in the top metro so we can serve women in those areas better. >> it's interesting. i mean, so neiman marcus, the age of the average customer shopper at neiman marcus is 51. the average runway shopper is 29. so you're sort of trying to bring together multiple generations here, one would
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>> our customer is used to making all of her purchases either online or on mobile, or via fast fashion. so over 50% of the fashion wallet in the united states for millennials is surprised of h&m for rent the runway we are operation variety. you want constant newness because the photo is up on instagram. to fashion is a way to do that. a partnership with neiman marcus gives us a one stop dress and you can rent the dress or buy your pair of shoes or buy your lip stick color. >> you started out at solely online company and several brick and mortar stores now. is that something your customers were asking for? >> our customers were asking for last-minute looks. 90% of rent the runway are at work. they are at work and someone calls them to invite them to a
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last-minute date and in an alternative world they have to run into zara and rent something. now they can have units courier to them to their office. >> i've used run the runway. i am part of that customer base but it is realistic i'm not going to have clothes in my closet and have this online closet and continue to find new looks? >> no. i think 50% of the closet is going to go into the cloud where a portion of what we single day will be compromised of rented things. unlike your spotify subscription where 100% of your music is in the cloud you still want to own jeans and a coat and white button-down shirt but everything that is colorful and trendy and printed you want to pull it down from the cloud and wear it a few hours or a few days and return it and get something new. >> does have that base in a store like neiman marcus help are designers? i know originally so few designers you could get and now sort of wrming you to them.
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partner with neiman is because our designer roster is very similar to theirs. we thought that rental actually provides an incredible way to discover. the risk to trial is so low that you'll try new brand and fall in love with it. so that she might rent the runway and try others and go downstairs at neiman marcus and actually buy it. >> right. i don't know if guys understand. it's not just five suits! >> the reason why consumption of clothing has gone up over the past 15 years is offices around the country went business-casual about 15 years ago. the need for women to have variety in their wardrobes and more quantity of items quadrupled. >> do coit branch out to men? >> if you have a great suit like both of you are wearing, you just need to flip out the shirt every day, whereas, you need --
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more pressure for you. >> very true! >> jennifer hyman,by. brussels t terror attacks reveal how thoughtss of his daughters helped him survive. >> you want to grow up and experience things dads do. you can't picture not being there for them. >> ahead, a preview of our
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the academy awards are just three months away. ahead the must see movies this fall. a movie critic will share their thoughts on what could make billions of dollars. you're watching "cbs this
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32 people died in attacks at brussels airport and a train station. among the wounded was a former professional basketball player sebastian bellin who lives in michigan with his wife and two young daughters. i have been following his story for cbs news and "48 hours." you rarely get to witness such a personal battle to survive. but sebastian vowed to his family and to himself that terrorists would not win. >> see that? my brother whispered. something really big is out th i squealed! you want to grow up experiencing those things that dads do. you can't picture not being there for them. not many people get to pinpoint that specific point in their life when, you know, your life changed. the violence of an explosion just rocks you. all i know is i was coming to my senses and i knew i needed help
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but crawling is so inefficient because so much debris around you. so then i started seeing about my legs. i could just see the pools of blood already around both legs. i'm just so focused on the instincts of survival, so i didn't realize there was a photographer there taking my picture. suddenly, i started thinking of my girls and sarah and i said if you stay here, we are going to die. so that became my motivation really throughout the -- my two little girls. and so it immediately whipped me into shape saying you need to get out of here. >> i immediately went to facebook because that is where the news is quickly. >> reporter: sara bellin, sebastian's wife. >> and i saw the photo of
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screaming with terror and just thinking about he could have died or is there still a chance he could die? i mean, there was all of so many things going through my mind at that point. >> so i look around. i told someone to bring over the baggage cart and they lifted me up onto the cart. a few second later, firemen came around the corner and they carried me outside. >> reporter: it had hours since sebastian had been hit by a bomb. he had lost 50% of his blood. finally, he was in an ambulance heading to the hospital. where he went straight to the operating room. >> when you survive something like this, there is not one single minute where you don't sit here in complete gratefulness. surgeries. the goal to get the onetime
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in michigan. >> vlad, you see him talk so as a matter of factually about getting out of that airport, but when he thinks back upon it, is he surprised he sort of had that mindset to just get the luggage cart and make sure he could get out? >> you guys will understand this because you've interviewed so many athletes. he credits his background in professional sports, in sports as giving him a plan, giving him that is what got him through some of those most difficult moments. >> what were the actual injuries? >> so he had bones that were shattered in his leg. he tore muscles. and most of the major damage was in his lest leg. every time he had a surgery they would find pieces of snap ne shrapnel of the bomb in his leg. he was in the hospital three
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hospital a couple times but they couldn't stay there so they did a lot of skype and face time which people might understand is one of the great ways to communicate with somebody when you're so far away. he is home right now. we are going to show you on "48 hours" how his recuperation is going. he is an amazing individual. i've covered a lot of terrorism stories, as have the most of you. and this is the first time i've been able to track somebody from the moment that they are in that attack through the recovery process and the recuperation. i >> so inspiring to watch here. all of us look forward to that. >> you can see more of our conversation with sebastian bellin tomorrow in a "48 hours" special "live to tell the long road home." it begins 10:00/9:00 central and on monday, sebastian will join us in studio 57 for an interview on "cbs this morning." >> again, can't wait to see that, vlad. one grandmother's accidental text message led to a memorable
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received a surprise dinner invitation from a stranger and why he is now very thankful. you're watching "cbs this morning." i know you're my financial advisor, but are you gonna bring up that stock again? well you need to think about selling some of it. my dad gave me those shares, you know. he ran that company. i get it. but you know i think you own too much. gotta manage your risk. and you've gotta switch to decaf. an honest opinion, even if you disagree. with 13,000 financial advisors, it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. oh, look... ...another anti-wrinkle cream
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a thanksgiving dinner in mesa, arizona. they shared what this meant to them. happen to me in a hundred years. >> i love being here. we connected with a bond. >> both said they have a lot to we have all been on the wrong end of one of these text but this is an extraordinary result on thanksgiving. >> coming together is a good thing. a war photographer returns home and sees america's natural beauty through a new lens. why he says celebrating the centennial of our national parks was the perfect homecoming. you're watching "cbs this
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? welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, fall movie releases like fences and moonlight are generating serious oscar buzz. movie critics a.o. scott and dana stevens are in the toyota what is up? to share their picks for the must-see movies this season. >> they didn't hear you. >> they are talking to each other. >> they are talking movies. plus, a photographer returned to the united states after 20 years of covering news overseas. now he is focused on a journey to the natural wonders of his own country. ahead, his spectacular vision for celebrating 100 years of national parks. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports that walmart is offering luxury
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it's selling several watches from cartier that go for tens of thousands of dollars. footwear from prada cost more than $600 is being sold. >> they got my attention! >> dana perked up. >> from the website to dana's feet. there you go. "usa today" columnist christine brennan writes about the epi center of the loyalties have been fiercely divided since the days of bo shchembechler and woody hayes. the game is played tomorrow for the first time in a decade. j.r. rowling is probably a billionaire. her "harry potter" books have sold millions of copies and are popular.
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charity has not commented on her fortune. last week, the movie "fantastic beast and where to find them" which she wrote made $75 million in the u.s. >> speaking of movies. the thanksgiving holiday is one of the biggest weekend of the years for movie-goers. disney's movie is on track to maim $80 million over the five day holiday weekend. it is one movie making this fall. a.o. scott is a movie critic for "the new york times" and dana is also a movie critic and they are both joining us. manch manchester by the sea it's getting oscar buzz already. what are you saying about it? >> it's a very sad movie. it is really kind of the feel good/feel bad movie of the year. >> not just feel bad? feel good?
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>> a lot of feelings packed in two hours. >> that leads to oscars. >> all of the feelings movie. casey affleck's performance is tremendous. he plays a guy who goes back to his hometown manchester, massachusetts, after the death of his brother and there is another tragedy kind of lurking behind him and you find out what it is. he is just dealing with grief and just kind of the shattering of his life and trying to rebuild it, partly through his nephew. it's very nicely observed. a lot of unexpected humor and warmth in it. >> it's one of my favorite movies of the year, i think, that one. >> i'm really all about lah-lah land. i hear that that is going to be amazing. it's got ryan gosling and emma stone. what are you hearing? >> i think it is one of the my favorite movies of the year. how would you describe it? a retromusical. not set in the past but the present day and feels like an
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colors and choreography and original music. >> that works now in present day? we are not the musical generation really. >> high school musical, dana. >> the question in a way, because both of us really liked it and thought this is a great reinvention of this form. the question is will audiences, in particular, younger audiences, respond to it in the same way? people who have grown up and crazy about "glee" and "high school musical" will translate into appetite for a musical on screen and not the stage. >> it doesn't feel like a intermediate play or something. >> we can talk about "moonlight." you have seen it and you haven't. i've heard a lot of good things about it. >> "moonlight" is my movie of the year. it is really the movie that has just kind of, you know, moved
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young man growing up in miami. it's told in three chapters, three different actors play him. at about the age of 10, as a teenager, then as a young man. it's just such a sensitive, intimate, quiet, beautifully made movie and i can't think of anything to compare it to. >> it's a movie that up-ends your expectations. it's set in a housing projects and set in the ghetto and you story but it turns into a love story by the end. not a single person i've sent to it has not loved it. >> "fences" with viola davis is getting a lot of talk. i think i saw a preview finally for it. seems whatever she does we want to go see p.m. some people may remember this from the stage. >> this very much does feel like you're watching a play brought to the screen. it's directed by denzel washington who also stars in it. it's just -- i mean, it's a wonderful play by august wilson
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at it at the very height of their craft, it's, i think, it's just amazing. both viola davis and denzel washington when they are on the screen you're not thinking about anything else, you're just watching these two. >> those films are acting. let's talk about what i'm really interested in, "star wars"! everybody knows i'm a huge "star wars" nerd. "rogue one." everybody is waiting for it. what have you heard? >> they are keeping it under second as well. all i know about "rogue one" if you're a "star wars" head you'll know more than me. it's like a spin-off series they are starting and not having any of the original character and maybe the analogy would be how this new fantastic beast movie is related to the "harry potter" franchise, right? sort of like a new offshoot. >> "star wars" is not a "star wars"? >> so the word is that, you know, the trailer came out but they did reshoots.
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these. we are generally the last people who know about movies like this. >> got to go on the nerd blogs. >> when they do that, they don't want to show it off. >> this is because they don't want any leaks or anything like that. >> thank you both very much. happy thanksgiving. >> you too. a photographer returned to the united states after 20 yoeas abroad to rediscover his own country.
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in our series "america the beautiful" the national park service is wrapping up a year of celebration for hits 100th anniversary. photographer david guttenfelder has captured moments about our national parks and spent two decades overseas and returned home time for the centennial celebration. we met up with him over the summer at yosemite national park. >> reporter: for david guttenfelder that is through a camera lens and the past 20
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>> i grew up in iowa. i had never been anywhere. i didn't have a passport. i had never seen the ocean. and i just really had the hunger to go and see something for mice. >> reporter: in his 20s, david went to tanzania to study. he was planning to be there for a matter of months. he stayed for seven years, recovering the rwanda genocide and nearly every conflict that came up for the associated press. after that, a decade in the middle east, including war zones in iraq and afghanistan where guttenfelder adapted the crazy phenomenon of taking photos on amateur devices. >> i published them and people said, he is crazy? >> reporter: this is five, six years ago? >> this was 2011 in afghanistan. why would this guy take a phone to the front lines of the war in afghanistan?
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the argument seems absurd. 500,000 people using instagram. everyone is a photographer now. our country is more visually literl literate than ever before. >> reporter: it wasn't until he opened the a.p.'s bureau in pyongyang, north korea, his photography made him famous. >> no one ever worked there or ever seen it. >> reporter: people here have their idea of what north korea looks like. how was it you saw the perception of north korea is? >> it's a rough, tough, isolated, controlled place. but all of that is true and all of the things we think. at the same time, because of that, we think in america there is no life there at all. it's like it's a facade, there is nothing, it's the truman show and behind it nothing is there. through photography i realized it wasn't that. there were real people trying to live like everybody else in the world. i feel a little bit like
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own home. >> reporter: in the summer of 2014, after two decades of constant travel around the globe, guttenfelder accepted a new assignment to photograph yellow stone. >> this is my entire reason 20 years after i left. to come home and photograph a national park. i had never photographed in america and i had never been to yellow stone and i had never seen a bison, i had never seen a bear. >> reporter: if you're coming up with a reason to come home after a pretty good reason. >> yeah. it really felt like the perfect homecoming. i went pretty far-flung to try and do some good for the world, i guess. i went pretty far away to try and find purpose for miyself asa photographer, so that's been, i think, the thing i've been thinking about the most, because i'm photographing my own country and the things that are wrong
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>> reporter: since then, he's photographed his family's fourth of july party in iowa. covered the trump campaign in florida. and president obama's visit to yosemite for the 100th anniversary of the national park service. >> this is something that america can be very, very proud of. and this is something that i'm proud of. i want to celebrate this and to try and explain what is important about it, and and convince others how important it is to have this kind of place and to protect it. >> one of my favorite quotes of the entire year. everyone is a photographer now. our country is more visually literate than it ever has been. >> we talk we don't communicate well but visually, we do. >> these pictures he has taken
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>> you go on his instagram account and everything on his instagram is taken through his iphone now. >> coming up next, we will look at what mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,
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coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday," the man who millions of tourists come to manhattan this time of the year. we will visit the company behind some of the biggest holiday decorations you'll ever see. >> so much fun spending the last couple of days with you guys. >> happy holidays. >> and happy holidays to everyone at home. tune into the "cbs evening news" this evening. we look back at what happened this week. >> we have just had a bruising and long campaign but we have a
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>> the things she and the clintons have suffered enough. >> you guys were the ones saying lock her up! now it's a 180! >> i was sitting down with the newspaper he has repeatedly called dishonest but on his way out, he called "the new york times" an american jewel. >> we have had two feet of snow on the ground here. >> i think it's absolutely crazy. i went to bed and i woke up and it was winter wonder land. >> you can see the bus behind me. the crash nearly split the bus in two. >> multiple children lost their lives today. this is a nightmare. >> man capital murder and could face the death penalty. >> people out there targeting police officers. >> zuckerberg has been making sure you have a place. >> we are not satisfied with that. >> turkey right here and heat this up and it will taste really good. >> my intention is to finish my job and then, after that, take michelle on vacation. >> sir, being president is not going to be easy. but we will get through it if we
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oh, mike, you're going to do everything, right? >> yes, sir. ? >> the news is back in the morning! see you at 7:00. >> there you go! >> butterball hot line. >> i like it done. how do you suggest how long i cook it? >> a long time, a long time. >> i know there are better ones in here but this is the last time i'm doing this so we are not leaving any for whoa! >> i'm going over to your house and you're going to cook like you normally do. >> oh, good. >> he is very good, in all things. >> the kids are so excited. >> when you sit here and those balloons come over your shoulder, there is nothing like it. >> there is a lot of news floating around here. >> we are going to make this great again. >> i knew i couldn't vote for
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>> as a christian, i'm praying. >> she has brought religion into this now. we started with politics and she brought religion in. >> settle in with a hot cup of tea. the best day to leave is friday about but if you want like your family on friday and want a little extra love, leave on saturday. >> extra love is good. >> you were running the show, too. you were there in the trenches. >>. ? we are family." >> the equation astronom astronomer, frank drake. >> not drake, the singer? very, very good. >> will you marry me? >> i'm his wife. >> no good here. >> the supreme court's ground breaking decision, they found a constitutional right to marry -- >> there is hope for me and charlie. ? going to the chapel and we are going to get married ?
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? the sun will,,
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,, ? to me the holidays are special, it's family traditions and of course great food. with all the things we could worry about over the holidays, turkey shouldn't be one of them. (laughter) i'm very proud to be a turkey farmer. i'm proud to raise turkeys with no growth promoting antibiotics, hormones or steroids. my name is tammy plumley,
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( "the price is right" theme playing ) >> george: here it comes from the bob barker studio at cbs in hollywood, it's "the price is right!" dale strong, come on down! tanasha blakley, come on down! samantha poletti, come on down! and, james taylor, come on down! you are the first four contestants on "the price

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