tv CBS This Morning CBS December 31, 2012 7:00am-9:00am PST
a blood clot related to the concussion she suffered from a fall. >> while home alone in mid-december as she recovered from a stomach virus that left her severely dehydrated. clinton had been planning to return to work this week. there's still significant difference between the two sides. >> today the final day of fiscal cliff negotiations. >> i want everyone to know i'm willing to get this done, but i need a dance partner. >> vice president joe biden is now in on negotiations. >> do i wish that things were more orderly in washington? absolutely. a tour bus crash on an icy oregon highway has killed nine people and injured 20 others. today is december 31st. there's going to be a huge celebration in times square with everyone waiting for that crystal ball to drop. >> just to tell people hey, we were in the crowd in new york city on new year's eve. a fatal plane crash in russia, the impact sending debris flying into oncoming traffic. a scary slip on a frozen
lake in the moun tapetains of southern california became a race to save a life. and kim carkardashian is pregnant. intercepted by rob jackson. redskins into the playoffs. rg3. maybe he can solve the fiscal cliff. and all that matters. >> fireworks lit up sydney harbor, beautiful, as people mark the start of 2013. happy new year. >> on "cbs this morning." chuck pagano back on the colts sideline yesterday cancer free as the colts won 28-16. >> i feel so blessed to be back with you guys in the battle. thank you. thank you so much. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason. as we wake up the deadline to
the fiscal cliff is just 14 hours ai wa. there's no deal yet, but members of congress are heading back to capitol hill. first, breaking news on the condition of secretary of state hillary clinton. >> she's in a new york city hospital this morning being treated for a blood clot. doctors say it's related to a concussion that's kept her out of the office for the past three weeks. margaret brennan is in washington with the latest. margaret good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. secretary clinton is taking anti-coagulant to thin out the blood clot. doctors will monitor her for at least the next 48 hours. >> a warm welcome to the secretary of state. >> reporter: secretary of state hillary clinton was admitted to new york presbyterian hospital on sunday after doctors discovered a blood clot during what was termed a follow-up exam to check on her recovery from a recent concussion. >> thank you very much. how are you? >> reporter: clinton's health scare began after she contracted a stomach illness following a
whirl wind trip through europe. that virus led to extreme dehydration, which caused her to faint and sustain a concussion. according to doctors at george washington university hospital and mt. kisko medical center, she's been recuperating at home since early december. secretary clinton also suffered a blood clot in her knee when she was first lady. in her autobiography, she said that doctors attribute it to her nonstop flying. now 65 years old clinton's air travel has only increased. illness has sidelined clinton during the final weeks of her term as secretary of state, causing her to cancel a december 20th appearance at congressional hearings into the attack on the benghazi consulate and the announcement of senator john kerry's nomination to succeed her as secretary of state. >> he has a deep respect for the men and women of the state department. >> reporter: clinton's last public appearance was december 7th in belfast, northern
ireland. she spoke then about her upcoming retirement and said she looked forward to having time to relax and think about things besides public life. in a statement release the last night, secretary clinton's spokesperson said her doctors will continue to assess her condition, including other issues associated with her concussion, and will determine if any further action is required. when asked whether secretary clinton is still able to work her spokesperson replied the secretary of state is the secretary of state. >> margaret brennan, thank you. medical correspondent dr. jon lapook is here. he is affiliated with new york presbyterian hospital where secretary clinton is being treated, but you are not involved in her treatment. >> that's right. >> john, thank you so much. let me ask you, how serious do you think this is they're keeping the secretary in the hospital for at least 48 hours? >> well, that depends on the answers to a lot of questions that we don't know. i am affiliated with columbia. i haven't spoken to any of the
doctors who are taking care of the secretary. but here are some of the things that are running through my head. it's unusual for somebody who's had a blow to the head to get blood thinners. the reason is when somebody falls and hits their head you're worried about bleeding into the skull, into the brain, like natasha richardson had. so the last thing you would want to do is thin their blood. so trying to figure out what could have happened here. she had some sort of concussion two to three weeks ago she fell and hit her head. at that point i'm sure they did some kind of brain imaging, a c.a.t. scan for mri to the head. at that point she must have had no bleeding or so little they were able to observe her outside. in the last few days she had maybe symptoms or routine c.a.t. scan or routine mri, and they saw a clot. this clot would have to be inside the brain tissue in one of the blood vessels. it's important to supplying the brain with nutrition. we're not talking about one of the bleeding that natasha richardson had underneath the
skull. so at that point, there's reason to give anti-coagulation blood thinner would be to prevent another clot from forming if you think she's at increased risk. the thing that would give you an increased risk of bleeding would be, i'd say -- again, i don't know her case -- an irregular heartbeat like ate ril fibrillation or something that would make it an increased likelihood of having a blood clot. the last thing you would do though, is give a blood thinner because you're afraid of causing bleeding. so they're in a position where they have to decide, i want to give a blood thinner because i want to prevent further clotting, but also i don't want to give a blood thinner because i'm afraid if she's had bleeding going on she's hit her head. normally, you would not give blood thinners for three months following somebody hitting her head. >> one of the other things i saw in the statement from the spokesperson was her doctors will assess her situation, including other issues
associated with her concussion. i think that's what has a lot of people very concerned about the secretary's health this morning. what other issue is she suffering from? we've not seen her in public since late november. >> that's one of the cryptic lines in the press release that made me wonder again, is that another issue of putting at increased risk of having another clot again. i'm thinking they're maybe between a rock and a hard place where they want to thin her blood to prevent a further clot. on the other hand, they're afraid to give her blood thinners because that could increase bleeding in somebody who smacked her head just recently. as we mentioned, congress goes back to work this morning trying to avoid the fiscal cliff. if there's no agreement by midnight and we go over the cliff, economists predict america will go back into a recession. >> here's what will happen starting tomorrow. income taxes would increase $2,400 a year for families with an annual income of $50,000 to
$75,000. their social security taxes would also go up on average $1,000 a year. and some 2 million jobless americans stand to lose their fed caleral unemployment benefits. in all, the congressional budget office says going over the cliff could cost the country more than 3 million jobs in 2013. we begin our coverage with nancy cordes on capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the senate is set to reconvene in about an hour. we're told negotiations progressed well last night, that the vice president is now heavily involved and that the two sides have moved significantly towards one another on the top issue, which is tax cuts. but the big question is whether they can make it the rest of the way before tonight's deadline. senators filled the halls sunday hoping they'd have a deal to vote on, but just before 6:00, the senate leader sent them home. >> there's still significant distance between the two sides but negotiations continue. >> reporter: those talks hit a snag sunday when democrats missed a self-imposed deadline
to deliver a counterproposal to republican leader mitch mcconnell. >> it's now 2:00 p.m. and we've yet to receive a response to our good faith offer. >> democratic leader harry reid said the gulf over taxes was still too wide, and he indicated the white house might be tying his hands. >> i've had a number of conversations with the president, and at this stage, we're not able to make a counteroffer. >> reporter: so senator mcconnell called the vice president, who he served with in the senate for 24 years. the two men spoke several times sunday. >> i want everyone to know i'm willing to get this done, but i need a dance partner. >> reporter: democrats want to let the bush-era tax cuts expire for all household incomes over $250,000 a year. republicans would rather set the cutoff at around $500,000 or keep the tax cuts in place for everyone. the two sides are also at odds over the estate tax rate which
currently stands at 35% but is set to revert to 55%. even if senate leaders do strike a deal and pass a bill today, it would still need to go up for a vote in the house, but at this point, many members are just hoping their leaders can come up with something if only to show that congress is competent. >> i don't think anyone here is going to benefit from a calamity happening in this country's economy. >> reporter: some republicans are frustrated that this deal if it happens, won't include major spending cuts. so many of them accept that time is just running short and that it's not possible to get a lot of guts into this last-minute deal. for their part, democrats appear to have acknowledged that those spending cuts will likely become a bargaining chip in the next big fight over whether to raise the debt ceiling. that's a fight congress is going to have in january and february. >> nancy cordes thank you. more than $100 billion in
required spending cuts would also kick in if there's no deal. at the white house, major garrett says the obama administration is getting ready for those across the board cuts. major, what exactly is the white house doing to prepare? >> reporter: good morning, norah and anthony. the obama administration is in the final stages of delivering layoff notices it will deliver to federal agencies across the government, this to comply with across the board spending cuts 6% to 7% that are required in the so-called fiscal cliff. agencies will decide which employees to lay off and when. as part of these preparations, the administration also has notices it will soon deliver to delay or cancel federal government contracts. as for negotiations themselves it is a bit of a team effort here at the white house. president obama is dealing directly and spoke frequently sunday with the senate majority leader harry reid while vice president joe biden spoke frequently sunday with republican leader in the senate mitch mcconnell. mcconnell and biden get along much better than mcconnell does
with president obama. in the last 24 hours, the administration has given ground on raising threshold for income tax rates and estate tax rates, but also demanded much more in new government spending the republicans are comfortable with. it's that division between spending and taxes that continues to divide both sides, and that is the one thing that may prevent a deal from being achieved in the final hours as we get nearer to the fiscal cliff. >> major garrett, thank you. senator is live on capitol hill. >> thanks for having me. >> if there's a deal today, why would you vote to extend tax cuts if there are no new spending cuts? >> that's the exact thing. the real problem is the spending. if you want to raise taxes -- and the president promised in the campaign he wanted to do that -- it's to pay down on the deficit. there's no evidence of any of that. that's a major sticking point. the democrats are divided on tax
rates, on the death tax, on taxes on small business and the republicans are holding firm that you actually have to deal with the number one problem in our nation which is the spending our debt. >> senator, the senate is reconvening this morning. how close are we actually to some kind of a deal here? >> i'm hoping that we get an arrangement and an agreement because the american people deserve certainty. what we ought to do is put a bill on the senate floor and let people offer amendments and vote on them. we shouldn't be here waiting for people to cut deals on back rooms. the american people ought to be able to watch the discussion and the debate and how people vote on various issues the death tax, tax rates, and how the money is going to be used because that's the big question. how are they going to use the money? >> senator, we heard president obama say in an interview that if congress can't get anything done and we go over the fiscal cliff, that plan "d" essentially is to have another vote on january 4th when the new congress comes in, and that would just be a straight up or
down vote on extending tax cuts for middle class families making up to $250,000 a year. do you think that's what happens? >> i'm hoping that we resolve this today to give the american people some certainty. the president doesn't seem too eager to actually get involved and find solutions to deal with the number one problem facing our country. if you do what the president just proposed and raise taxes on those folks, it helps fund the government for seven days. it doesn't deal with our fundamental spending problem in this country. bottom line is the president is the only one with a pen who can sign into law something and he ought to be very involved with making sure that he gets something that he will sign that will pass both a republican controlled house and a democrat controlled senate. >> senator, i mean there's been a lot of finger pointing and we've been hearing this for some time now and i think a lot of people are looking for some kind of a deal and some kind of agreement down there. there are, in fact, 535 of you down there.
senator john manchin, the democrat of west virginia said something has gone wrong when the biggest threat to our american economy is the american congress. we know there's a recession many loo looming here if this doesn't get done. why isn't it getting done? >> and i agree with senator manchin. i would say to harry reid, bring a bill to the floor of the senate and let's start voting. quit trying to cut deals behind closed doors. get to the floor of the senate. let the american people see the discussion. but as your opening report said this morning on this show it seems like the president is handcuffing harry reid from even bringing a bill to the floor now. the president is, i believe, slowing down the process, not helping. >> senator barrasso, thanks. >> thanks so much for having me. bad weather in the northwest may be to blame for a tour bus accident sunday that killed nine passengers and injured at least 26 others.
as lee cowan reports, the bus driver lost control near pendleton, oregon and went down an embankment. >> reporter: a steel guard rail along a rural part of oregon's interstate 84 did little to keep the tour bus and its roughly 40 passengers from going over the 85-foot drop. dozens of rescuers followed the scar in the ravine to find the bus. just to get to the people that were dead and dying was enormous. >> there was snow on the ground which made it pretty treacherous. so we used a haul system to get the patients from the crash site which was down in a ravine back up to the highway so they could be transported to medical facilities. >> reporter: the most seriously hurt were airlifted to hospitals as far away as portland and boise, idaho. the bus was owned by mijou
travel and headed from las vegas to vancouver, canada but the weather was hardly optimal. >> we're not blaming road conditions. we know that there was some snow and ice on area roads, but the investigation is just beginning. >> reporter: the driver of the bus was injured but survived. that testimony, more than anyone's will be able to tell investigators just what went wrong. for "cbs this morning," i'm lee cowan in los angeles. >> time now to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's guardian says a 23-year-old woman who died after being gang raped on a bus in india has been cremated. the rape has sparked widespread outrage and protests across india. u.n. secretary general ban ki-moon is calling on the indian government to take action to protect women. the houston chronicle says former president george h.w. bush is out of intensive care and resting in a regular room at the methodist hospital. he is being treated for a
persistent fever. his condition improved over the weekend. the moscow times reports five people were killed when a russian airliner crashed as it tried to land in moscow. a dash cam video shows how the plane overshot the runway went through a fence, and onto a highway. there were just eight crew members on board. "usa today" says lawmakers on capitol hill reached a deal on sunday to extend the farm bill for another year. without an agreement, dairy subsidies would have risen to 1949 levels and the price of milk could have doubled. and "the new york post" said kim kardashian and kanye west are expecting their first child. at his concert in atlantic city he told the crowd now you're having my baby and told them to congratulate his baby mom. they have been dating for nearly a year. anthony? you were surprised by the news this morning. >> yeah, af little shocked. what can i say? that one took me by surprise. yu expecting
all right. norah, we have mostly clear skies around the bay area now. looks like a nice start to the day, although it's chilly in spots. if you are headed out, grabbing a jacket. some of the temperatures down to the upper 20s now in santa rosa, 33 napa, 34 degrees in livermore, 40s approaching the coastline. this afternoon, a mix of sun and clouds. temperatures are expected in the upper 40s and low 40s so cool and looks like things dry to the new year until saturday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by the u.s. postal service. schedule your free package pickup today.
a connecticut lawyer is getting heavy criticism because he wants to sue the state over the newtown school shooting. he insists he wants safer schools, not money. >> hello, wi didn't do enough. this never should have happened. this morning jack ford looks at the claims behind this controversial lawsuit. and an fl coach makes it back to the sidelines just three months after learning he has cancer. chuck pagano talks about beating leukemia and leading the indianapolis colts to the playoffs on "cbs this morning."
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. hi, everyone. good morning. 7:26 your time on this new year's eve. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. two people were hurt this morning in a house fire here in san francisco in the excelsior district. investigators have say it is suspicious. firefighters had trouble shutting the gas line off, as well. a 16-year-old was driving a car that slammed into a concord funeral home. police say he was in a street race at the time. yesterday's crash injured 3 people. and new year's eve is the biggest single day for donations to the good will as people try to get last-minute tax write-offs. good will kicked off a donate-a- thon today at 1500 mission street in san francisco and it all starts at 7:00 this morning. so if you want to did a little
closet cleaning, they would love to have your stuff. traffic and weather with the new year's eve forecast coming up after the break. [ mom ] dear chex cereal i just had to write. you can't imagine how long i've been searching for something like this for my family. i'm amazed you make so many great flavors that are gluten free. my guys are crazy for chocolate chex and honey nut chex. for me, it's cinnamon. it means a lot to be able to give them something that's good for them that also puts smiles on their faces. 'cause i really love those smiles. we're the harris family. and we love chex. [ male announcer ] love chex?
connect with us on facebook. good morning. traveling on san pablo dam road black ice from el sobrante towards orinda so be extra careful. earlier there was an overturn injury crash needed a medical helicopter at the scene. both directions slow in the area. that's traffic, here's lawrence. >> very cold in the bay area frosty start to the day. out the door temperatures in the 20s in the north bay and santa rosa. 34 in livermore. and 31 degrees in concord. toward the afternoon, highs expected only in the upper 40s to the low 50s. and i think looking out towards new year's eve we're doing okay tonight. should stay dry, just a couple of passing clouds. a few clouds on new year's day. otherwise staying dry until about saturday.
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the new york giants had a special guest on sunday. they invited about 200 students from newtown, connecticut, and their parents to watch the giants beat philadelphia 42-7. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that is a nice story. >> it is. giants still didn't make the playoffs though. >> yeah. but the redskins did. >> we won't go there. survivors of the newtown massacre are expected to return to classes this week in a different school, and as terrell brown reports, an attorney for one of the children is ready to go to court. >> reporter: two weeks after a gunman opened fire inside sandy hook elementary a new haven lawyer is asking permission to sue the state of connecticut for
$100 million. >> i'm saying for a fact that the state didn't do enough to provide for their safety. >> reporter: attorney irving pinsky represents the child, a 6-year-old who survived. she's traumatized of what she saw and heard in the school. >> the whole thing came down on the intercom, the screaming, the cursing, the bang bang bang and her friends are dead. >> reporter: pinsky filed the claim last week claiming that the state failed to protect the child and as a result she suffered trauma and injury. in all 20 children died and six staffers. staffers credited with trying to save lives. on pinsky's facebook page hundreds have expressed outrage. sickening. simply sickening.
another wrote should be disbarred and jailed for abuse of the system and trauma caused to the parents whose children actually died. pinsky insists the lawsuit is not about money. >> hello. we didn't do enough. this should have never happened. >> reporter: he claims his only mission is making schools safer. for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. and cbs news analyst jack brown is here. >> good to be here. a lot of legal experts are looking at this and saying that the chances of success are not so good. here's why real quickly so that you understand. we have what's called sovereign immunity in this country and that essentially means you can't sue governmental entities or private individuals of entities. it goes back to the king can do no harm. we don't have a king but the governments don't have the ability do everything for
everybody. the way our system has evolved is only in limited circumstances can you successfully sua governmental entity. and what you have to show in this situation is what happened in newtown was reasonably foreseeable. the incident that was reasonably foreseeable and they didn't take reasonable steps to protect against. that's a pretty tough standard. many would say that would be a hard hill to klein. >> so that's the league part of it and then there's the optics of this. $100 million. the shooting was just on december 14th. is this unseemly? >> there are two questions. the first is does the lawyer have a right do this and second is it the right thing to do now. as for the first question yes, if he truly believes he can prove a case here he has to by law make this application. connecticut is interesting. you have to essentially apply, get permission to sue the government for things. you have a year to do that. so you have a lot of time to do
that. so does he have a right do it? yeah. is it the right thing to do? a lot of people as we've heard are looking at this saying people who gave their lives to save these children are part of the governmental entity here. is this the right thing to be doing now. >> and he says he's representing a 6-year-old who survived the attack but has been subject to emotional pain and suffering, right? >> exactly. and, you know if you were going to see lawsuits filed, i think most people would expect you'd see them filed on behalf of those whose children died. that's another fact. we don't want to diminish what the survivors are going go through for the rest of their lives here just a horrendous episode but think that's another factor we're seeing people comment about in terms of is it the right thing to do now. >> as you point out, jack there's a lot of outrage. ultimate lay that outrage doesn't affect anything legally. >> good point. it's out there. but ultimately connecticut has a
here. you've been my inspiration came week in week out, watching you fight, watching you play and what you did on the football field, what you've given the city, hope and that's what you gave me, and that was better than any medicine than the doctors could give me. i feel so blessed to be back with you guys in the battle. thank you. thank you so much. [ applause ] >> that is indianapolis colts' head coach chuck pagano after they beat houston. he coached from the sideline for the first time since he was diagnosed with leukemia in september. his cancer is in remission and he and the colts are headed to the playoffs. greg gumable spoke with him about their return. >> how has it been? >> tremendous amazing. just -- you know we had a date
targeted, you know and fortunately it all worked out and now be back you know doing what you love do. it's been tremendous. >> i've got circumstances. you guys understand it. i understand it. it's hard to beat. [ applause ] >> the minute you get the diagnosis, you know it's like getting hit across the head with baseball bat, you know. there's a moment there, you've got a couple of minutes to try to digest what the doctors just told you and then it's like, okay, what do we have to do to beat this thing. you know you feel helpless. you feel powerless because you can't do a thing about it you know. i had to watch a game with my wife for the first time in 24 years of marriage, and that was something that -- i love her to death, but i don't want to watch
any more games with her. i'm sure she doesn't want to watch with myself either. >> watching your team from a distance what did you think? better than expected? >> i basically told them, i said, what you guys have done am i shocked? you know i'm not because this is what we talked about from day one. you guys just went out and lived it and did it. we've become a really tight family in a short amount of time. >> cheerleaders one or two would agree to have their heads shaved in honor of coach chuck pagano. >> tell us about the story about the light on in your office. >> i found out what bruce had done. >> i asked if we could leave the light on in his office permanently until he comes back and we're going to do that. >> only if you're cut from the cloth that bruce is cut from and the type of man that he is would you come up with something like that. >> when you got back into your office and the first time you
left -- >> when i walked out of the office on monday evening and turned the light offff for the first time in over three months it was like victory. >> i love that story about the light. that's such a sweet thing to do. >> i love that story. he inspired so many people and it was great to see him back on the sidelines yesterday. really good for the colts too. >> biggest victory of the season for the team. >> absolutely. it was fun to see him in the locker room too, sort of dancing with all the players. i don't know what that dance is but well deserved right? >> it's kind
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the flu comes on fast, so ask your doctor about tamiflu. prescription for flu. we saw some promising breakthroughs in the world of medicine this year and some disturbing moments as well. dr. jon lapook is back with look at this year's top health stories. we've got some interesting ones here. first the meningitis outbreak. what a story. >> what a story. who would have expected that 370 people who went in for back pain ended up with meningitis. 250 people ended one an abscess at the site of the infection and 39 people died. it turned out that the company who was making the stair yoid necc, new england compounding
center one of the compounding centers making drug there was all sorts of infection in there. three vials with it. >> on the bright side another big story had to do with dying diagnoseing alzheimer's. >> yeah. the good news is we're much better at diagnosing alzheimer's. there's a new scan that you can see that gooey protein that's a telltale sign. you can see it years in advance. it turns out -- this is a big breakthrough. it turns out the changes in the brain, they start 10, 20 years before you get symptoms, so a lot of the medicines -- none of the medicines are working too well. maybe we're giving it too late. imagine having five heart attacks and you say, give them lipitor. maybe if we can give it earlier. >> and you can recognize it
earlier. >> one of the big stories is drug shortages. know that's a story you're passionate about. >> yeah. since 2005 there's been a tripling of the number of drug shortages and this was the perfect example -- >> and cancer drug shortages. >> cancer drug shortages. we had babies beautiful little alaina couldn't get the cancer drug. it turns out a lot of these drugs have become generic and there's a lot of complicated reasons why there was a shortage but it involves a happy story. there was a bill that was before congress for 15 months bipartisan support, the president supported it, everybody wanted it no specialty group didn't want it and yet it took 15 months before it was passed. it was a bill to give the fda more power to regulate the shortage. now, the good news is that since it was passed in the last six months there's been a doubling of the notification that the fda gets of the shortages.
when they get the notification they can import drugs from abroad, they can call manufacturers and increase the amount of supply here in the united states. there's been a 44% drop this year compared to last in the number of drug shortages. still there are a hundred on the shortage list. >> finally from your perspective, what's the biggest health story of the year. >> for me it's this obesity crisis. you know, two thirds of americans are either obese or overweight. >> yeah. >> and we have this big question about the food police. is it possible to regulate behavior and we see in new york city to lower this crisis. and one of the things that bloomberg has been doing has been to, you know after he banned smoking or his administration banned smoking and trans fat, they said why don't we ban the garbage that's being sold in schools. a big study found out over the summer that it works. >> it works. it's been quite a year for the britain's royals.
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investigators are looking into a suspicious fire in san francisco. it start >> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald. good morning, everyone. 756 ipo on this new year's eve. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. investigators are looking into a suspicious fire here in san francisco. it started about 1:00 this morning at a home on athens street. firefighters had to call pg&e to the scene because they couldn't shut off gas to that burning home. two people are hospitalized. they are expected though to recover. and some local transit agencies are offering some free rides for people celebrating new year's eve tonight. for the fires here in san francisco, caltrain has free rides starting at 11 p.m. muni will offer free rides from 8 p.m. to 6 a.m. and for partiers in downtown san jose in the silicon valley, all vta bus and light rail
good morning. there's some black ice on san pablo dam road. we have seen fender-benders in the area near the reservoir towards orinda. along the stretch of san pablo dam road, otherwise mass transit on a holiday schedule today. no ace train service. just heard frank mention bart service until 3 a.m. with more on your new year's eve forecast here's lawrence. >> cold out the door. some of the temperatures dropping down to the upper 20s in some of the north bay valleys. mixture of sunshine and passing clouds. it is now 30 degrees in santa rosa, 32 napa, 32 in concord. this afternoon, not a lot warmer. temperatures only expected to be in the upper 40s and low
50s. it will be dry into the new year. look at you guys with your fancy-schmancy u-verse high speed internet. you know, in my day you couldn't just start streaming six ways to sunday. you'd get knocked off. and sometimes, it took a minute to download a song. that's sixty seconds, for crying out loud. we know how long a minute is! sitting, waiting for an album to download. i still have back problems. you're only 14 and a half. he doesn't have back problems. you kids have got it too good if you ask me. [ male announcer ] now u-verse high speed internet has more speed options, reliability and ways to connect. rethink possible.
it is 8:00 a.m. and welcome back to "cbs this morning." the world is starting to ce lebrceleate brat2013e 20.13. you're looking at australia's sydney harbour bridge. pbac k inback the in stathe tes statwe'les wl che'lleck check on preparations in times square, and we're not going to forget 2012 any time soon. we'll review news stories from the past year. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. when asked if hillary clinton would still be able to work her spokesperson replied the secretary of state is the secretary of state. >> she's in the hospital being treated for a blood clot. her doctors say it's related to the concussion that's kept her out of the office for the past three weeks. >> how serious is it?
>> that's an answer we don't know. >> si gnifsignicanifictly antltoway tordswards one ano her& onpanother on the tax cut. >> congress goes back to work trying to avoid the fiscal cliff. >> how close are we to a deal here? >> we shouldn't be waiting for people to cut deals in back rooms. american people ought to be able to watch the discussion and the debate. >> reporter: a connecticut lawyer is getting heavy criticism because he wants to sue the state over the newtown shooting. >> hello. we didn't do enough. this never should have happened. colts' head coach makes it back to the sidelines three months after being diagnosed with cancer. >> the minute you get the diagnosis, you know, it's like getting hit across the head with a baseball bat. kim kardashian and kanye west are expecting their first child. >> a little shocked. a little surprised. >> if there's no agreement by
cliff, economists predict america will go back into a >> we don't want a howard dean sc reamscre. am. >> bungee jumping. >> we might need it. i might then and i might now. i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason. ch arlichare anlie d gaand yle gaylare e aroff.e off. o'donnell with anthony mason. charlie and gayle are we have hours to go before the fi scalfisc clial cff dliffeadl deaine dlinwhene wh en fiscal cliff deadline when dr amatdramic iaticncre incases reas andes a dramatic spend sndinpendg ing cuts kick in. congressional leaders and vice president biden are struggling to avoid the fiscal cliff. congressional those negotiations continue this morning. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. negotia >> reporter: good morning to you, norah.morning. the negotiators do appear to mo they haveove appeared to move si gn closer to one ntlpsianother.gy panifirtcantly particularly on democrats have come way up from pthi thes isthissue issof president's ue of tax cuts. longstandingde mocrdemoats crathave s ha comve position that ce thewaome y bush taxupway froup fm rom the president's longstanding position that the bush tax cuts should expire for all household income over $250,000 a year. republicans have come way down from speaker boehner's
insistence that that limit be set at a million dollars. and so if there's a deal today, and that's a big "if," you can expect it would be set around $400,000, $500,000, $600,000 a sopyea cerr, staino certainly 90%, 95% of americans would be keeping their tax cut. one of the biggest sticking points for the republicans right now appears that this deal doesn't include significant spending cuts. in fact, it contains a lot of new spending and so that is one major issue that's going to have to be to birone ired oonedut. out. and if they don't get an agreement today by the deadline, the big question, norah, is do the two sides continue to work together, go over the cliff, but continue talks and perhaps come to an agreement sometime in the next few days, or do democrats give up on those talks, introduce their own bill here in the senate, and hope that it passes? we'll wait and see. see. >> nancy cordes, thanks, nancy. there are new health issues this morning for secretary of state hillary clinton.ew health she's hospitalized for treatment
state hillary of a blood clot, a setback in her recovery from a recent r concussion. elaine quijano is outside presbyterian hospital in upper manhattan. concussi good morning. outside >> reporter: good morning to you, anthony. presbyte doctors are treating hillary morning. cl intoclinn witon th awithntic antoaguicoalantgulas tonts to thin out the blood clot and doctors arereating they'll continue to monitor her ton with for the next 48 hours. this was during a routine follow-up exam from a recent concussion. during this all began after the secretary contracted a stomach co illness which led to b dehydration. she fainted, hit her head, and sus& ainpsused atain coned acuss conion.cussion. she has not been seen in public sincfainted, hit her december. now, the statement from her since early spokesman said doctors will tement f continue to assess her condition including other issues assess associated with her concussion, uding othe but& thepbutre i thes nore i wors nod on wor whad ont what those other issues might be. no anthony?hat >> elaine quijano, thank you. and a few miles to the south, times square is getting prea dy freador ty foonigr toht'snigh newt's yeanew r's year's
ev e paeve rty.party. this year safety is on everyone's mind.year's tony is in times square.party. tony, good morning. is >> reporter: good morning, norah. new york police commissioner >> r called times square the safest place in the world to be on new pyea r's yeareve,'s e andve, letand me let tellme t youell yoquare theu why he said that.in the world t no one gets through here without eve, going through a checkpoint, pmet al dmetaetecl detor,tect rador, iatiradion ation detector, backpacks not allowed, palc oholalco nothol allnot owedallo.wed. every manhole cover sealed, every mailbox removed. the bomb squad sweeps every building here, the office building, the hotels, the weeps every restaurants, the theaters. thecro& d tptheon crowd tonig restaurants, theht will nu mber intheaters. the hund the crowd tonight willreds of thousa number innds. a battalion of police will be among them, many in uniform, be many undercover, and police will pals o bealso wat be chinwatcg thhingis c thirowds cr froowd mfrom many towers, from rooftops, and from helicopters. pnor ah, noraanthh, aony.nthony.
britain's royal family will have a lot of memories from 2012 >> inc& udipincng cludielebng cratielebon aratind onve a and lot ofpsca ndalscan.dal. memories from 2012 elizabeth palmer is outside buckingham palace with a recap of the royal year. elizabeth, good morning. a >> reporter: good morning.. well, as you might expect from a morning. family this prominent, the m a year's brought both ups and his prom downs, but i think most people 's brought both u would agree that in the end the ups have prevailed. pin a yein aar f yeailler fid willedth r witoyalh ro yal pageantry, queen elizabeth was front and center. p201 2 ma2012rked mar 60 ked year60 ys onears the on the throne for her. the jubilee party staged over a throne for weekend in june was the grandest the of spectacles. p♪- 7♪ of spectacles. ♪ >> & epop>> rterrepo: anrterd th: ane wed thtnese wes tness bringing new meaning to the orter: queen's reign. the weatherman soaked the well wi her- ws.isn.hers. it didn't it didn't dampen their dampen their spirits. outside the buckingham palace, the grand finale was a concert. th prince philip taken ill after co
standing for hours in all that rain didn't join his wife on rain did psta ge, stagbut e, bher ut hson er sprinon pce ri stage, butnce charles did and stole the show when he abandoned protocol for paff ectiaffeon. ction. stole the show when he abandoned protocol for affection affection. >> your majesty, >> your majesty, mummy. >> reporter: the next generation of royals wowed the crowds too pon a nion ane-d ninay ae-dasiany as pacian ificpaci figenerationc tour. back home scandals had erupted over topless photos of princess back home catherine. privately they said they were going to sue. publicly it didn't show. were the younger prince harry was on publicly a tour of commonwealth countriesrince as well, finding time to dance h in jamaica, but like his o sister-in-law, in 2012 he faced pa s canda scal oandaf unl ofauth unaorizuthoed rized sister-in-law, in 2012 he faced a scandal of unauthorized
photography when he was pnud ity nudiwhenty w he hen was he wphotas pograhotophedgrap hed buck naked in a hotel. bu t thbut ey atheylway alws seays em tseemo fo to rgivforge ive the party boy prince who so loves his grandmother as he displayed in this rare interview. as he >> she's a fantastic grandmother pas wellas w as ell a quas aeen queas een averys evbodyeryb ody knows. >> reporter: the year ended with pthe mosthe t jomost joyshe'sous of a fantastic grandmother as well as announce aments. queen as every britain's future queen catherine an nounannoced unceshe'd shs pre's egnapregnt.nant ended with the most joyous of. pbut whibu announcements.t le iwhiln the ine ho britain's thespit hosal bpi future queentaeingl be ing treated for morning sickness, a prank cal from a couple of n deejays ended in a suicide of r pone of one the of tnurshe nes wurseho ws whas o was fooled. for a time, that tragedy f ove& shapovedowershad evdoweerytd evhingeryt elshinge, else, fooled. for a time that tragedy pbut roybut overshadowed everythingal croya ommel contatmmenors taelse tosay rs but royal sall ay all eyes will be on the expectant couple. >> all the things that go with that, the future of the royal nt family is secured. mily is
>> reporter: but queen elizabeth who made her traditional pchr istmchrias sstmapeecs sph ineech 3-d in thi3-d s this year isn't showing any signs o traditionalf slowing down. signs it doesn't look as if the top pjob wiljob l bewill opel bewill ope be n anopeny ti anyme s timoon.e soon the top job will be open any time soon.. pand witand h sowithon-t sooo-ben-to fou-be r four generations of that royal family with in the public eye, the dynasty is looking to be in very good f shape indeed. pant honyanth, noony,rah? norah dynasty is? looking to be in>> eliza very good beth, good shape piece. indeed. thoemt anthony, norah? anthony i liked it very much. i congratulate you for pget tinggetting buck naked good in the pscr ipt.script. th at'sthat's a new one.piece. must hav ie been a congratulate you first, for
well, whether you like it or not, we're saying good-bye to 2012 with a look back from the presidential election to the disastrous weather and everything in between. you don't want to miss our special year in review. ptha t's thaton "'s ocbs n "cthisbs t morhis ningmorn."ing." ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ [ crowd cheering
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even outside. so you're no longer tied to the tv outlet. [ female announcer ] at&t u-verse. tv like you've never seen before. ♪ ♪ this morning we're lea ♪ hang this morning we're learning th e fathe ct bfactehin behd a ind coloa corfullorf ul episode in american folk history. >> reporter: i'm mark strassmann on the west virginia/kentucky border where no two families ever hated each other like the hatfields and the mccoys. now for the first time artifacts each other lik have been discovered from the infamous feud, and you're going to see them coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ everybody is trying to put my snoopy down ♪
♪ to the place ♪ tomorrow is the 125th anniversary of a confrontation that ended america's most infamous family feud. the hatfields and the mccoys. researchers have now found the first physical remains of the final battle. mark strassmann has the exclusive look of the evidence that could rewrite the history of these hillbilly clans. >> reporter: in these east kentucky hills bob scott's family has owned this land, palm ost almo50 ast 5cres0 ac, sires,nce sin1902ce 1.902. it was a stage for a bloody chapter in american history that's also part of his family history, the hatfield/mccoy feud. >> my mother's maiden name was hatfield. >> and this is mccoy property. >> randall mccoy, patriarch of the kentucky clan once lived here and his well still sits here's on scott's land. his once enemy was hatfield, leader of the clan. this spot is where they finally
ended a generation of fussin', fightin', and killing. sparked by a murder right after the civil war. >> mccoy's brother was a northern soldier. he comes back from the war. hatfield and his family fought for the south. word got out they were out to get him and they eventually went out and get him. >> reporter: between 1865 and 1868 dozens of members of both families were murdered. shophe wed showus ved uars various places where the families spilled blood. >> this is where there was a trial over a hog that really began all the hard feelings and all the gunfire. >> reporter: january 1st, 1888. a half dozen hatfields walked six miles from west virginia to kentucky. >> they all get drunk on new year's eve and get a wild idea let's go over and kill all the mccoys and our problem will be solved. >> reporter: this climactic
battle came to life in a mini series earlier this year starring kevin costner. the hatfields outside open fire on the mccoys inside their cabin. >> this is middle of the night, killing women. randall escaped but others were ki lledkill. ed. >> it was a turning point in the feud. within 20 days the hatfields pwer e unwereder undarreer ast arresnd tt anriald trs ials followed shortly thereafter. 23 years of this conflict and almost like a light switch it's over. >> reporter: for 125 years the most famous family feud in pame ricaamern hiicanstor hisy watorys ju wasst a jus t a story in these hills separating west virginia and kentucky. there was no evidence, no artifacts, no science to prove how it happened until now. >> oh, i got a bullet. >> reporter: this past september a team with the national geographic channel series "diggers" used metal detectors to search around the site.
they found ten bullets. the trajectory of the bullets led them to this spot near the mccoy well and this find. >> the mccoy house burnt down. man, that's awesome. >> reporter: they outlined the area of the cabin and they began excavating. >> put that in your hand. you're holding a piece of american history. >> reporter: he showed us some of the artifacts. p>> goes>> g in oes the in tgrouhe gnd, rounstayd, ss tays there for 125 years. >> until today. >> until today. this is the thing that confirms ev eryteverhingythi elsng ee.lse. this piece right here, this confirms, oh, it was the cabin. >> & hy p>> is twhy hisis this find so >> we don't have any bullets that were fired at the okay corral or that jesse james fired. here you have a bullet fired in one of the most famous conflicts in amein aricameri. ca. >> 125 years ago tomorrow bob
scott's hatfield ancestors came calling, guns firing. >> to realize what had happened here at that time. after the episode of the movie, we've had thousands of people visit the well. and it makes you think more about what could have occurred. what really happened that night. >> but nothing found will ever settle which side of america's most famous family feud was at fault. >> reporter: as a hatfield descendant, do you understand this feud today? >> what? >> rep>> rorteeporr: ater:roun arod heund re, herethem, th'sem's fightin' words. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, hardy, kentucky. k >> and the "diggers" series premieres tomorrow night on the national geographic channel. "diggers" series >> and we'll look ahead to this year's events.ieres to that's ahead on "cbs this morning." national you don't want to miss it. your local news is next. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." you don't want to miss it. your local news is next.
what started a suspicious fire his morning. good morning. it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. no word on what started a suspicious fire here in the city this morning. the fire in the excelsior district started about 1:00. it sent two people to the hospital. they are both expected to be okay though. the fire department had to call pg&e to the scene because they couldn't shut off the gas to that burning home. three members of one family died in a weekend fire in west san jose. a couple and their 4-year-old granddaughter were trapped on the upper floor. firefighters found the entire building was already engulfed in flames when they arrived. two of the people killed had lived there for about 20 years. the number of drunk driving
including this problem spot now in fairfield. both directions include delia road shut down at link road. earlier crashes were at petaluma and san pablo dam road in orinda all because of black ice. be extra careful. in the meantime, bart service is extended until 3:00 this morning for new year's eve partiers heading home from san francisco. that is traffic. for your forecast, here's lawrence. >> all right. we are looking good around the bay area although very cold in spots. temperatures dropping down to the freezing mark even below to begin the day. outside a lot of sunshine just passing clouds during the day. temperatures now 30 and freezing in santa rosa. 34 in san jose. and 39 degrees in redwood city. this afternoon, just a couple of clouds and sunshine and the temperatures warming up into the upper 40s and low 50s. so keeping you on the cool side today, then i think tonight should stay nice and dry if you are heading out tonight, should be a great night to check out the fireworks. the next couple of days. rain not returning until friday night into saturday.
♪ i don't know why you say good-bye i say hello ♪ good tune. welcome back to "cbs this morning." it is new year's eve, and as we say good-bye to 2012, you want to look back at the stories and events that we'll remember from this extraordinary year. >> mr. chairman and delegates, i accept your nomination for president of the united states. >> massachusetts governor accepts the republican presidential nomination. >> i accept your nomination for president of the united states. >> last night the candidates met face to face.
>> we know the path we're taking is not working. it's time for a new path. >> do you think there's a reasonable chance your husband could lose this election? >> absolutely not. >> i went to a number of women's groups and said can you help us find folks, and they brought us binders full of women. >> i just want to point out we have our binders. >> i can't -- i think both these men are qualified to be president of the united states. >> politics are by choices. >> i love these debates. you know, these things are great. ♪ i feel again ♪ many of the homes were simply incinerated. >> i'm just glad to be here. >> i couldn't believe how much damage in just five seconds. ♪ show me family ♪ >> we've seen wind gusts north of 80 miles an hour. >> oh, my gosh. >> look at this. ♪ i don't know where i went wrong ♪ >> the largest storm ever to hit the united states. >> reporter: the real fear here
is that when hurricane sandy comes to shore the water levels will rise even higher. >> the power is still out on wall street. >> the seawater that came over that wall has crippled lower manhattan. >> it's the worst thing that's happened to this city certainly since 9/11. >> it's a major disaster in new jersey. we're in the midst of rescuing hundreds of people. >> it's all ruins down there, every ounce of it, ruins. >> we'll rebuild it. no question in my mind we'll rebuild it, but for those of us who are my age, it won't be the same. egypt's first free presidential elections. >> they've been talking to people and they say we've never had our own democratically elected president. >> morsi faces a power struggle with the military leaders. >> they won't leave until he rescinds the decree that gives him these new powers. >> no one wants to see a civil war in syria.
>> she's saying that all of the people in syria are together as one. >> we remain very concerned, very concerned. >> they're demanding -- >> hamas blesses the attack. israeli forces attacked more targets in gaza overnight. >> just after 2:00 a.m. there was this massive blast outside the hotel that blew in the windows of my room. >> u.s. ambassador to libya chris stevens and three other americans on his staff were killed last night as protesters stormed the american consulate in benghazi, libya. >> what do we know about the people behind the attack in benghazi? >> they're driven by a belief that the united states is engaged in a war with islam. >> why did an american army sergeant walk into an afghan village and kill 16 civilians? >> the pakistani taliban says
it's not done with the 14-year-old girl that it tried to kill. >> they will not stop me. i will get my education, if it is in homes, schools, or anyplace. the s.e.a.l. who calls himself mark owen describes approaching bin laden's room after they had killed his son, khalid. >> so after osama bin laden is wounded, he's still moving, you shot him twice? >> three or four times. >> when somebody talks about the particulars of how those operations are conducted, it tells our enemies essentially how we operate. jerry sandusky, the former penn state assistant football coach, was convicted of sexually assaulting ten boys over a 15-year span. >> i've sat in a lot of trials in my life. this is the most graphic, disturbing, creepy kind of information i've ever heard. >> of the six felony charges, jurors acquitted john edwards on
one count, accepting illegal campaign contributions. >> while i don't believe i did anything illegal, i did an awful lot that was wrong. >> this was a high-profile defeat pap case like this one has never been tried before. secret service agents partied hard. >> the government is investigating reports of unprofessional behavior. >> the fbi uncovered evidence of an affair between petraeus and his biographer paula broadwell. >> the retired army general admits he was having an extramarital affair. his resignation happened so fast and unexpectedly one senator said it was like a lightning bolt. three weeks after the shooting death of a 17-year-old police have now arrested george zimmerman. >> if i had a son, he'd look like trayvon. >> we talked to zimmerman's attorneys. their continue stengsention is that trayvon martin attacked george zimmerman. >> i have to say my son was in fear for his life. >> we're going to get to the bottom of exactly what happened. 911, where's your emergency? >> we just had a shooting at our school.
we need to get out of here. >> victims in chardon, ohio, say there's no reason why a 17-year-old shot five of the students. >> he chose his victims at random. this is not about bullying. >> no parent thinks about going to a funeral and picking out a casket. what is that? picking out a casket for your son? ng a mass shooting overnight inside a movie theater in colorado. >> they're saying somebody's shooting in the auditorium. >> i saw a younger girl just laying there with bullet wounds just bleeding. even in the darkest of days you know life continues. right now james holmes is in solitary confinement in the arapahoe county jail behind me. >> what will be remember ready the good people who were impacted by this tragedy. a man opened fire at about 9:30 this morning in the sashdy hook elementary school in
newtown, connecticut. >> evil visited this community. >> the majority of those who died were children beautiful little kids between the ages of 5 and 10 years old. >> there's 20 parents that were just told that their children are dead. it was awful. >> and all those families i am so sorry. i am so sorry you have this to deal with. >> she was the type of person that could just light up the room, and i'm so blessed to be her dad. >> the quiet was deafening. every second seemed like an hour that you wanted to be fake. your mind keeps telling you that this is not real. >> i think about those parents, about those teachers. i think about them all the time now. >> i'm so proud to say that victoria is my sister. >> they put themselves between a guy with a rifle and the children. >> can we honestly say that we're doing enough to keep our
children, all of them, safe from harm? ♪ we've had a death in our family. >> she's the greatest voice of all time. ♪ i would only be in the way ♪ >> it's a real experience, the experience of a lifetime to be able to fly in space. ♪ i'll go ♪ in story-telling in the old griffin show by just telling the story of love. ♪ the way ♪ that's one small step for man, one giant leap for mankind. ♪ i will always love you ♪ >> it's hard to believe that
mike is gone. >> what is this? >> this is "60 minutes." >> it's astonishing what you learn and see and feel along the way. that's why a reporters job as you know is such a joy. oh, what a shot. >> when you see that what do you think? >> craziness, awesomeness. for the second time in four years giants fans are celebrating and patriot fans are crushed. the giants' second world series win in three years. >> puts it out. fires, jeremy lin. >> linsanity. >> lincredible. >> i didn't know they could turn lin into so many things.
you're really bad at it. >> i got off to a slow start. >> i could win the australian then i could win wimbledon and i could win the usa. >> i say it every year. >> miguel cabrera made history. lance armstrong's wins were enhanced before performance drugs. >> that was so nice for you to bring it to charlie. don't put your fingerprints on it. the first u.s. gold since 1996. >> phelps won two more gold medals making him the most decorated olympic athlete in history. >> lebron james captures that elusive title he so desperately coveted.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> and i'm charlie rose. >> and i didn't say my name. >> oh i'm sorry. charlie, norah, gayle, thank you. >> when i first sat down she went we're very nice people. >> hi, charlie. >> great show great set. >> how did you know you were a funny kid? >> when i was 3 days old. >> look who else is here. >> i'm here. >> what do you say about the country for the next four years. >> i feel good. i feel smarter. >> where are we going, charlie. >> did you really just ask me that? >> don't tell me you're going do this. >> louis, we can hear you. >> you're the one who asked me. >> he is charlie rose. >> i know i know. i forgot. >> i'm going to be 48 soon. >> you're a baby. >> i like you so much. >> this is too personal. >> totally excited to be here. >> am i leaving you now? >> yes, yes, you may. >> you don't have to get up right now. ♪ >> we know in our hearts that
for the united states of america, the best is yet to come. [ cheers and applause ] >> the crowd here in chicago is going bananas. >> there's just a sense of deflation and defeat in this room. >> i so wish that i had been able to fulfill your hopes to lead the country in a different direction, but the nation chose another leader. >> reporter: he uses this victory as an opportunity to make compromises with the republicans. >> we're not as divided as our politics suggest. >> it's never too early to talk about the next election. >> we'll continue our journey forward and remind the world just why it is that we live in the greatest nation on earth. thank you, america, and god bless you. [ cheers and applause ] >> god bless these united states. ♪ >> what an incredible look back at the year. >> it's always amazing how much
has happened and you forget how much has actually happened in a year. >> absolutely. >> what was the biggest part of the year for you? >> probably joining "cbs this morning," right? yeah, it's a new job, right? >> yeah. >> a new job and moving to new york. so it's all good. >> yeah, that's a big change. >> what was the biggest part of your year? >> i think the most personally shocking thing was storm sandy. we lost power for 11 days in our house and still came ahead. it was so bad and that looked good. >> so many are still suffering and waiting for the disaster relief bill from congress one of the things on their to-do list. that's a lack back. we're hoping you're looking forward to ending the year with us. our expert will show you five good options for under 20 bucks and point out the most common mistakes that people make with sparkling wine and
a good bottle of wine will help you ring in the new year so josh is here to help you find one. he's a wine writer and retailer and the chief guru of grapes for new york city's fairway market good morning, josh. thanks for being here. happy new year to you almost. >> happy new year to you. >> to start off, we always call it champagne, but, of course champagne can only be made in one region outside of paris. sparkling wine is all good? >> all sparkling wine is champagne but not all champagne is sparkling wine. you get in a car in paris, go 90 miles east and you'll be in a beautiful park in france. but they're not the only people and place you can get sparkling wine from. i brought five fantastic
sparkling wines. it's a party now. they come from different places in the world where sparkling wines come from. they're all $20 or less. you don't need to spend a lot of money to have a lot of fun. >> let's go through them. cava from spain is $9. i drink a lot of that. >> this issounds like a law firm in barcelona. some of the most amazing sparkling wines and values come from spain and it's only $9. it's made like a champagne but doesn't cost lime one. >> how much is that? >> it's $12. it's absolutely a party in a bottle. >> if you go to italy, whether you're in rome or venice you'll see literally everybody on new year's eve walking around with it. this is a very good one.
>> and then a sparkling wine from australia. >> it's unusual. >> yeah. i've never heard of that. >> people think of australia gives us chardonnay and others. this is jacob's creek. ice made exactly like a champagne, chardonnay and pino pino noir two of the grapes that go in champagne. but it's really remarkable. >> this is champagne? >> it's right next door to champagne. in france when they make wine in a sparkling wine type style, you can get this from burgundy. this one is made from pinot noir and chardonnay. it's aged like a champagne but doesn't cost like a champagne. this is only $17 an hour. this is my personal favorite. this is very famous.
they're famous for cristol. this is their california version. imcomes from mendocino. it cost 20s but tastes like a stunt double. josh you've got an open bottle and you can just pour. i want to get a sense. what are these different glasses for and do you use a different glass for sparkling wine or champagne? >> no, you use the same glass. but what you want to do is avoid things that happen when it comes to champagne. you don't want to have the bubbles disappear too quick which is why i brought a glass that's the worst kind of glass to serve sparkling wine because it's flat and allows the bubbles to disappear. don't use these. these are betle for fruit compote than sparkling wine. >> so it's better to use a flute. >> the flute preserves the bubbles. my favorite is a tall white wine
♪ well that's it for 2012. >> that ice the end of the year? >> that's it. >> the whole year is over? >> that's it. we wish everyone a healthy and happy new year. your local news is next, and we'll see you right here tomorrow on "cbs this morning." how about a little cheers? >> on the other side. >> on the other side. here's to a great 2013. >> cheers. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald hi, everyone. good morning. 8:55 on this new year's eve. i'm frank mallicoat. get you caught up with some bay area headlines now. investigators are calling an overnight fire that damaged a home in san francisco suspicious. but they are not sure of the exact cause. two people had to go to the hospital. but they're expected to be okay. pg&e was called to the scene because firefighters had some trouble shutting off the gas to that house. in about 5 minutes the woman charged in a hit-and-run death in san francisco due back in court for arraignment. police say 23-year-old gina eunice hit four people on twin peaks earlier this month and left the scene. a woman she allegedly hit later died at the hospital. and tomorrow san
francisco's minimum wage increases again. it will rise from $10.24 to $10.55. the highest in the nation. the city is adhering to an ordinance approved by voters back in 2003. it ties the minimum wage to the regional rate of inflation. so some people are getting some raises. it's new year's eve. how about the weather? lawrence, what's going on? >> a little cold now around the bay area to start out the day some freezing temperatures early on, some frost in the valleys but a lot of blue skies out there. we'll see a mix of sun and clouds. you see the clouds encroaching on the bay area now. more of that toward the middle of the day and the afternoon but should stay dry. temperatures expected only to be in the upper 40s and the low 40s. new year's eve looks good. new year's day okay. looks like the next best chance of rain will come on saturday. we're going to check your "timesaver traffic" coming up next
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good morning. if you have to hit the roads we have a couple of new accidents. lanes blocked on eastbound 80 approaching the macarthur maze. two of the left lanes are blocked. also heading through walnut creek, northbound 680 approaching olympic boulevard they have three lanes shut down due to an accident there. caltrain experiencing some signal issues. has delays. bart on time extending their service until 3 a.m. ace train no service.
>> rachael: today...new jersey's number one son -- [chanting] >> rachael: is tackling tailgating. >> let me tell you, it smells amazing here. >> rachael: then katie lee is rolling over this delicious holiday dinner. katie it's gorgeous. >> is that gorgeous or what? >> rachael: into unforgettable breakfast. like a ham and cheese omelet with toast, but a lot easier. and i'm making a shocking confession approximate a musical living legend. i almost killed tony bennett. [cheers and applause] >> rachael: welcome, everybody, welcome. the holiday seaso