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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  May 6, 2013 7:00am-9:01am PDT

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ing him as an obstacle court. you can see it on the internet. >> cool. captions by: caption colorado comments@captioncolorado.com . good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, may 6th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." israel bombs targets inside syria. what is the next move for the united states. jfk's daughter caroline opens up like never before about her father's assassination more than 50 years ago. and the new fortune 500. we'll reveal the big names that made the list. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. israel's sending a signal to iran, to hezbollah, but possibly to us too. >> tensions rise. >> the latest strikes, what's believed to be missiles.
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>> syria says the air strikes are called an act of war. >> the attacks as the united states is deciding how to respond to chemical weapons used during the civil war. >> the redline that the president wrote was apparently written in disappearing ink. >> blake hicks is expected to tell a house committee that he thought it was an attack from the get-go. >> the cia knew it was a terrorist attack. gregory hicks knew it was a terrorist attack. the ambassador before he died said we're under attack. celebration comes to a horrifying end as a limo catches on fire and five die including bride. tamerlan tsarnaev's body remains at the funeral home because no funeral home wants to take it. >> the congressional honor
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society will give the highest civilian award to the six teachers and administrator killed in the newtown massacre. a pilot and others on the ground are killed during a plane crash during an air show. a fan rushed the stage during the performance and grabbed the singer. >> there we go, there we go. >> kurt busch went over and other. >> and all that matters. gabrielle giffords received the courage award yesterday. >> our family is still suffering from the heartbreak of gun violence. we midnight work for a more just and peaceful world. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i have nothing against guns and i'm not just saying that because i look like a bullet. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by prudential. captioning funded by cbs
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welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with syria. the syrian government says two air strikes by israel amount to a declaration of war. >> the attack killed 42 soldiers and israel fortifying its defenses this morning. allen pizzey is in tel aviv. >> reporter: >> reporter: no one doubts they did and the condemnation so far has been more ritual than emphatic perhaps because of the target. the massive explosions that rocked the syrian capital destroyed missiles headed for arch enemy hezbollah according to israel officials. they made fatah 110 missiles
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that have pinpoint accuracy. the syrian government called the attacks a flagrant violation of international law. characterizes the strikes as proof of them fighting to overthrow the regime of bashar al assad. the attacks have concerned them. israel has deployed several of its iron dome defense batteries to the north. in what commentators here are calling a clear sign that israel does not expect serious retaliation, however, prime minister benjamin netanyahu left on a scheduled trip to china. israelis are banking on the assad regime not viewing the attacks as intervention. >> i hope the world is understanding that the target
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is, in fact -- anti-target. >> that's how president obama saw it. >> what i have said in the past and i continue to believe is that the israelis justifiably have to guard against the transfer of advanced weaponry to terrorist organizations like hezbollah. >> reporter: reports here suggest that sealing assad's fate is not their aim. whether or not he believes it is another matter. there's little the syrians can do about it either way. >> thanks. joining us now from washington former general richard myers. he's a senior cbs military security analyst. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. good morning, norah. >> let me start with this. what is the risk of wider war here?
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>> i think that's clearly probably hezbollah's call. i don't think you're going to see iran do anything outside its country other than through hezbollah, so i think it depends on what hezbollah, what steps it takes here toward either israel or perhaps wider. hezbollah is the iowa team of the terrorist organizations making al qaeda look like a pickup team. >> so if hezbollah does something, what then? >> well, i think -- you know, i think if they attack the northern border region of israel, israel could probably handle that on their own. we've always, of course, pledged our support to israel. support against rocket attacks in the north or perhaps if they have any of these missiles, attacks inside israel would cause real concern for us as well. >> general, it appears these attacks were aimed at hezbollah, in and around damascus.
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what about the administration. how much of u.s. intelligence would have been provided to the israelis to carry out this attack? >> you know, we do share intelligence. my guess is that in this case israel knows what's going on in their neighborhood probably as well as anybody, so it's hard to know exactly what the united states might have provided. but these missiles are not just a threat to israel. when you get a terrorist organization like hezbollah with this kind of weaponry, i think it's cause for concern for lots of people. not just that region, but europe, united states, other places. >> general, i've heard repeatedly with senior officials that i've spoken with is one of the reasons they don't want to start an air war with syria themselves is because they're concerned about the advance systems provided by russia.
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the fact that is israel was able to do that, does that raise doubts about just how powerful those air defenses are? >> i don't think we should discount them. russia has provided syria the latest in air defense weaponry, and my understanding is that these attacks were done from a long standoff range where the aircraft did not have to come into close range to those air defenses. so i'm not sure it tells us anything. i think any air war over syria given their air defenses would be very difficult actually. >> general myers, thank you so much. >> thank you, all. nearly eight months after the september 11th attack on the united states in libya, a diplomat is raising new questions about a possible coverup. >> he said the state department knew immediately it was a terror attack. margaret brennan is with us this morning. margaret, good morning. >> good morning, charlie and norah. this testimony came from greg hicks. in an interview with the house oversight committee he directly contradicts administration
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claims that the attack was first thought to be nothing more than a demonstration gone awry. a portion of his account was seen for the first time on "face the nation" on sunday. greg hicks says on the night of september 11th chris stevens send him this cable message. greg, we are under attack. they said it was clear what was happening. i thought it was a terrorist attack from the get-go. everybody in the mission thought it was a terrorist attack from the beginning. yet five days later u.n. ambassador susan rice did not link the attack to terrorism. she said it sprang up because of a protest from cairo inspired by a video. >> what it is is in fact what began spontaneously in benghazi as a reaction to what had transpired some hours earlier in cairo. >> reporter: those remarks made weeks before contradicts those mentioned in libya.
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>> this is no doubt this is preplanned, predetermined. >> reporter: hicks said that the public contradiction was a personal insult to the libyan president because ambassador rice, quote, basically said that the president of libya is either a liar or doesn't know what he's talking about. my jaw hit the floor as i watched this. he believes that's why the libyan government refused to allow the fbi access to the crime scene for several weeks. republican congressman darrell issa. >> more weeks went by with no fbi on the ground. >> so hicks will testify on wednesday in front of issa's committee. the state department told us they've encouraged their pleas to tell the truth, but they'd did not respond to his specific allegations. she said she relied on the
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assessment of the attack and not personal opinion. >> margaret brennan, thank you. with the debate over gun control raging, one man has come up with a gun manufactured on a 3-d printer. it's called the liberator. it's made up of 16 parts. 15 were printed. that's right. the 16th part is a firing pin and that coming from a simple nail. it was documented by forbes and he said his product is not about violence but freedom. james porter told this weekend's nra convention that president obama can by stopped. >> now some lawmakers are trying to revive the failed bill. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: charlie and norah, good morning to you.
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they're trying to figure out if there's a way to engineer a do-over and convince senators to change their mind. that's not going to be easy. they're facing essentially the same obstacles they did the first time around. at the national rifle association's annual meeting this weekend, the group's ceo wayne lapierre accused them by enlisting them in the fight for gun control legislation. >> rather than implement solutions that could prevent senseless violence, they choose broken policies that enable tragedy. tragedy they wait to exploit by choice for political gain. >> reporter: former vice president sarah palin accused the president of using the family in, quote, backdrops of government speeches. >> we're fighting a fight for the fight, this is a fight for freedom.
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>> reporter: they're trying to revive that which was failed in the senate last month. they held rallies, aired tv ads. president obama called on graduates at ohio state university to join the effort. >> to protect our kids there gun violence, it requireses untiring resolve of citizens. it will require you. >> reporter: in an op-ed, joe biden said in the end i believe we will prevail. and those who wrote off gun safety legislation last month will come to realize that moment wasn't the end at all. it was the turning point. still democratic senator dick durbin acknowledged the numbers don't currently add up. >> we need to pick up five more votes and that's quite a task but we can do this.
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>> and there's fresh evidence that this debate has been great for gun sales, the nation's largest publicly traded gun seller posted a 40% net increase in sales the first quarter of this last compared to first quarter of last year. >> thank you. tomorrow we'll speak with joe manchin. he did so despite an iowa rating from the nra which opposed the bill. >> and now to the boston marathon bombing. outrage is growing. we're learning new details this morning about what investigators found on his laptop. some call it a training manual for terrorists. meanwhile one of three men charged with trying to help tamerlan's brother is due in court. don dahler is there this morning. >> reporter: 19-year-old robel
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phillipos is charged with lying to investigators. later today, his lawyers will ask a judge to release him on bail saying he's not a flight risk and had nothing to do with the deadly bombings. meanwhile the family of tamerlan tsarnaev is still trying to find out where they can bury him. it's caused quite a bit of controversy in this area. a small group of protesters gathered this weekend at the funeral home where his body is being held. they're upset that he could be buried on american soil. despite the outrage tsarnaev's uncle arrived to prepare for a muslim burial. >> to prepare his body, to wash him and shroud him. railroad the family wants tsarnaev to be buried in cam bridge cambridge, where he lived. but the city manager would reject a permit.
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>> dwouyou do have to bury him. >> reporter: sources told cbs news that small traces of bombs have been discovered inside his apartment. dzhokhar told investigators they built the bombs there. tamerlan's widow is also in scrutiny. her laptop found "inspire." investigators are now trying to find out if russell or her husband accessed that material. the fund established to help aid the victims has raised $28 million so far. later this evening, the fund administrator will hold a town hall to solicit information, to solicit advice from the public on how to disperse those funds. he hopes to start cutting checks by the end of june. >> thank you. and a night of fun in california
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turned into horror. a limousine with ten people caught fire. they were traveling on the san mateo bridge going across the san francisco bridge. five women including the bride were killed and investigators are still trying to find out what led to the fiery inferno. >> this is the fiery scene caught by a cell phone saturday night. they're trying to figure out how the limousine became engulfed in smoke and flames as the vehicle was traveling on the bridge. five were killed including a bride who was celebrating with her girlfriends. >> it appears they were trapped inside, not able to get out. >> reporter: the four others were able to get out. >> good samaritans did stop and assist and try to pull people from the fire. >> reporter: the woman who shot the cell phone video said she felt the intense heat two lanes away. >> i thought, oh, my god, maybe
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there are people. as i got closer, i saw people crying. >> reporter: the owner is cooperating with police but he doesn't know how the fire started. >> you know, i'm really shocked. my family is deeply shocked. >> reporter: the bride has been identified as a 31-year-old nurse. she was recently married in the u.s. but planned to return to her native philippines for another ceremony next month. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. a huge wildfire in southern california could be fully contained today. it burned about 44 square miles since thursday. at one point thousands more were threatened. officials think the fire started when debris accidentally ignited. it is time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe.
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immigration reform faces crucial test this week. hundreds of amendments are expected in the senate. >> "usa today" says the fda will not reduce food inspections because of budget cuts. earlier they warned up to 121 inspectors would have to be furloughed. >> "the wall street journal" looks at private colleges. colleges fear pricing themselves out of the market after years of price hikes. >> politico reports rush limbaugh is considering ending his agreement with cumulus media at the end of this year. it's seen as one of the biggest shakeups in talk radio history. and "miami herald" says lebron james has accepted the most valuable player. he fell one vote shy of being the unanimous muss cho all right. the weather around the bay area could be a little interesting at times today. we are starting out with some partly cloudy skies, making for a neat sunrise today. and it looks like even a chance
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of some showers on and off throughout the day today. temperatures mainly in the 50s and 60s right now. we haven't seen any rain on our hi-def doppler radar just yet, but that may change. 60s at the coast. next couple of days dry and wednesday and thursday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by jcpy's mother's day sale. gifts for mom, savings for you.
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justice for a 70 million-year-old dinosaur. smuggling of bones, it is big business. how agents cracked the case. former congresswoman gabby giffords is honored for her courage and caroline kennedy opens up about what she lost. >> our family is still suffering from the heartbreak of gun violence. >> her heartache after losing her fooz neil 50 years ago. plus on "cbs this morning," the new "fortune 500" list. we'll reveal the names that did and did not make the cut. the news is back here this morning on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by the u.s. postal service. schedule your free package
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines on this monday. at 10 a.m. we'll get new information about the limousine fire that killed a bride and four friends saturday night. four other women are hospitalized because of that fire on the san mateo bridge. two people treated for smoke inhalation this morning after a car fire beneath a san jose apartment complex. more than 150 people had to be advantage waited early this morning, but -- had to be evacuated early this morning, but they are all allowed now back into their homes. gas prices in california have dropped 6 cents in the last couple of weeks. a survey says prices nationwide rose about a penny.
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the warriors and spurs game one tonight and some traffic and rain in the weather, that and much more coming up after the break.
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we have been watching this accident on westbound 24 in oakland. better news now, all lanes just reopened approaching college avenue. look at that. we are still seeing slow sensors for a couple of miles back. once you met out of the caldecott tunnel, you have brake lights all the way towards the macarthur maze. let's see. getting a check of that drive time, it is in the red. it is about 12 minutes right now from the caldecott tunnel out towards 580. we'll get a check of the bay bridge in the next half hours. here's lawrence with the forecast. >> cloudy and sun this morning. there is a chance we could see a few showers about a 30% chance. doesn't look too ominous over san jose right now just some clouds in the distance. temperatures in the 50s and 60s. by the afternoon, chance of scattered showers. numbers fairly mild in the 70s. 60s at the coast, unsettled through tomorrow.
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÷÷ppxxxx take a look atat this, charlie. in boston, a a s both of his legs in the boston marathon bombing. he came out on the ice to serve the bruins' banner. he got a hero's welcome. he helped identify tamerlan tsarnaev and he thanked everyone there for their support and he said he's making great progress. what an incredible -- >> that's an inspiring story. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour only on "cbs this morning," the new "fortune 500." silicon valley is making its presence felt. but that's not the only change felt.
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we'll reveal ones. >> there are some surprising ones. an international mystery over a stolen dinosaur. it ended up in mongolia. gabrielle giffords was honored sunday in boston. she received the profile and courage award. the presenter was another woman who's seen the pain of gun violence caroline kennedy. >> reporter: the two women who share a unique bond forged by guns and personal tragedy embraced as miss kennedy pass the award to miss giffords. caroline was 5 when her father was killed in november. she said -- >> our family is still suffering from the heartbreak of gun violence. no one should have to lose a husband, a wife, a father a child to senseless murder. >> reporter: gabrielle giffords
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survived a gunshot two years ago. >> assisted by her husband astronaut mark kelly, giffords took the podium for just a few powerful words. >> i believe one -- we all have courage inside. i wish there was more courage in congress. it's been a hard two years for me, but i want to make the world a better place. that speaking of inspiring stories, there's one too. >> profile and courage and many people who were there said this is especially for caroline kennedy opening up in a personal way in he own father's assassination. >> they say it's one the most moving and ee meegsal convenients they'd ever seen. >> as we get ready to mark 50
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years since the assassination of jfk. all right. an international custody battle comes to an end this morning. the dinosaur skeleton. it was looted to mongol yo and brought to the u.s. and now it is going home. elaine kiaquijano talks about how history was saved. >> reporter: this dinosaur once stood 8 feet tall and 24 feet lock. it is a 'cause on testify t-rex. they call it tyrannosaurus batar. it roamed the desert more than 70 million years ago. legally any fossil belongs to the country and its people. but it was smuggled into the u.s. by a pay lee on toll gist and then auctioned off. they received over 400,000 fossils. he pled guilty to charges related to fossil smuggling in december and is awaiting
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sentencing. robert painter, attorney for the mon go ongovernment says the sales drive a black market. >> in fact uks if there's a global marketplace for the sale of these illicit fossils. so what you're talking about is a trade that's worth millions and millions of dollars each year. >> reporter: meanwhile the tyrannosaurus batar skeleton is packed and prepared for a trip across the world, more than 6,000 miles back home to mongolia. for "cbs this morning" i'm elaine quijano, new york. >> with us and john miller former fbi asus tent and director. okay. this is a pretty huge dinosaur. how did it make it through without detection? >> so this dinosaur was dug up
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in the dead of the night about 15 years ago and was smuggled in the united states in a southeast of shipments from 2010 to 20707 with false documents. >> so it was sent in a series of shichlts. >> that's right. this was a very large dinosaur. hundreds of bones. had to brought in from the rock in which it was dug up in the desert and ultimately assembled in new york. >> does this thing happen a lot, where people send in antiquities to sell? >> sadly it has happened a lot more than you think. we rushed saddam hussein's ceremonial ak-47 after the war in iraq. >> who stole that? >> that was stolen by looters right after the fall of the government. i just returned a tapestry of spains's that was stolen.
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unfortunately there's a lot of this. >> i wanted to ask something about the market. you understand there's this kind of thing that's wanted. but in a lot of cases these wouldn't pass muster from a good curator. is there a good hollywood market where movie stars want to have it in their basement when they invite 150 of their closest friends? >> sadly that's a big part of it. sadly they're buying big dine sawyers to put in their foulieryers. it's very expensive. >> why can't you buy a big dinosaur for a million dollars? >> you can in f you follow the law but not if you dig it up in the middle of the night. >> countries get angry because they're proud of their anty questionties. >> mongolia has a law that says if you take this stuff out of
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the ground it's state property. they had to jump through a lot of hoops to conceal it that and there are very few places that have this kind of fossil record. obviously the mongol yachbs want to make sure this is is kay lated by paleontologists and not a bunch ee professional looters. >> often they don't get the chance to examine it and study it, right? >> this is one of the very rare nearly complete skeletons or a tyrannosaurus ba tar, cousin to the t-rex. it needs to be properly kpa vated and shown. >> okay. that's what i was going. 70 million years old. >> 70 million years old. >> and you thought we were dinosaurs. >> so hu w.h.o. is the perpetrator. >> so a man named eric prakopi
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who will be sentenced here shortly. he was an american dealer in stolen fossils. >> you've been trailing him? >> we have. we'd been investigating him for a while. >> they make themselves out to be you know, the raiders of the lost ark character, going through these country, having these adventures but what you're saying is a scam right? >> it's a total scam. we've got to protect world culture rat heritage. it's important tore the united states. >> co-host john miller, joe more tochblt. >> by the way, nice hair cut. and coming up only on "cbs this morning," we reveal the new for tu for the first time.
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that's next. an tomorrow on "cbs this morning" -- >> reporter: i'm mellody hobson with four amazing sisters on top of the corporate world and they're mother who helped get them there. that's on "cbs this morning" tomorrow. [ female announcer ] jcpenney believes mom deserves to get everything she wants. get 25% off women's apparel and dresses, including her favorite
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"fortune magazine" is about to reveal its fortune 500. there are surprises on the list. welcome. >> thank you for having me. it's great to be here. >> so let's start with apple. >> sure. apple breaks into the top ten for the first time this year at number six which a lot of people are surprised. apple's so big, why wouldn't it have been before?
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if you were to rank them by profits they would be number two behind exxonmobil. >> how about market cap? >> that changes day by day. there was a time we actually valued the list. again, that's another way to -- depending on the way you value the companies they shake out differently. it's purely of revenues. this is how much sales are these companies bringing in. >> what are the new names on the list? >> we have a couple new names. facebook makes the list for the first time. it's 482. that makes mark zuckerberg the youngest person on the list. again, you might say, oh it hasn't been on before but this company rocketed onto the list as fast as google did and google was the fastest. so innovation in the effect world, it happen as lot longer. years ago it would have taken decades. >> beyond that what does it tell
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us? >> one thing we saw this year is there was a lot of activity. they were doing spin-offs and merger activity. what it tells you is business is kind of of getting active again. profits were high. they weren't as high as last year but these companies are making a lot of money and they're starting to do things after being on the sidelines for the past couple of years, of course, the next question is what when are they going to hire again. you can hope based on this activity there may be reason to -- if demand comes back -- >> so warrensaying. for a long time he's been saying i do really well but i've been competing with half the population. his point is women are the key to prosperity and we're not using all of our talent pool.
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he said what ceo would ever keep a plant running at 80% of the capacity. he thinks there's an ethical reason but you have to appeal. you is've got be all in. >> what's it like to be out there for the weekend? >> it's wonderful. it was the woodstock of business. i brought you back some sea chocolate with warren buff felt and charlie -- >> they own see's chocolate. >> they own see's chocolate. there's 42,000 shareholders but they all sit in their seat for six houring and listen to him answer questions. >> not to stump you on this how many people are on berkshire hathaway's board? >> that's a fantastic question. three or four which is higher than normal, but this brings up a good point. there are actually 20 ceo women
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this year which you might think is a lot. but we're getting all right. and we are looking at a couple of clouds outside a mixture of sunshine, sparkling waters out there over the bay right now the. there is a chance we could see some scattered showers outside so be prepared for that. the temperatures fairly mild this morning. 50s and some low 60s. by the afternoon, a chance of showers continuing. just widely scattered. temperatures going to stay fairly mild mainly in the 70s inland, 60s and 70s inside the bay, 60s at the coast. unsettled through tomorrow morning, then a return to dry weather on wednesday and thursday. the white house promises to bring back gun legislation. the nra says i will fight back. is there anything they can agree on? we'll ask pollster frank luntz. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. 7:56 on your monday. i'm frank mallicoat. get you updated on some bay area headlines. four women remain hospitalized this morning after a limousine fire that killed five of their friends. the rear of the limo burst into flames saturday night as it was crossing the san mateo bridge. the women all celebrating the recent marriage of a nurse from fresno who is among those who died. a couple of hours from now the chp and other agencies will provide an update on that investigation. turning to sports, the sharks are now one win away from advancing to round 2 of the stanley cup play-offs. they beat the canucks in san jose last night 5-2 taking a three games to none lead in the series. game 4 is tomorrow evening also at hp pavilion. and, of course, warriors and
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spurs open their series tonight in san antonio. got your traffic and weather coming up. stay with us.
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good morning. bay bridge snacked up to the overcrossings. 10 to 15 minutes to get you on the bay bridge. the metering lights are on. and check out the commute getting there. westbound 24 we had that earlier crash in oakland approaching college avenue. it is long since cleared but we are seeing unusually heavy traffic coming out of walnut creek on 24. that's traffic. here's lawrence. >> all right. we have a mix of sun and clouds outside right now. looks like there's still a chance we could see a few showers if you're headed out the door. doesn't look too ominous there but bring your umbrella. you may need it. temperatures in the 50s and 60s right now. by the afternoon, we'll be in the 70s inland. showers tomorrow morning, drying out wednesday and thursday. warmer weather on the weekend.
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hey, good morning, charlie and gayle. good morning, everybody. it's 8:00 a.m. in the west. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the fight in congress over guns. really a battle over messaging. republican pollster and cbs news analyst frank lund tells us what the public is telling him. nursing is changing in america. find out why the field is attracting more men and why they're outearning women. plus, burt baccharat. first here's today's "eye opener at 8 #."." >> the israelis aren't admitting they did it. >> two air strikes by israel amount to a declaration of war, said syria.
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>> britain says the attack on a military complex killed 42 soldiers. >> when you get a terrorist o like hezbollah i think it's concern for lots of people. >> in an interview with the house oversight committee, he directly contradicts administration claims that the attack was first thought to be nothing more than a demonstration gone awry. >> i think he was being suppressed a little bit, and we need to hear from him. >> the family of tamerlan tsarnaev is still trying to find out where they can bury him. >> he just bombed us and we're taking care of him? it's not fair. >> gun-control advocates are trying to figure out if there's a way to engineer a do-over where they convince a handful of senators to change their minds on this issue. >> this dinosaur was dug up many the dead of the night about 10 to 15 years ago. and was smuggled into the united states. >> it's tied to the top of this car. >> by the way, nice haircut. >> thank you. >> his point is that women are really the key to our prosperity. >> can you imagine the first time you step out with a partner
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now? you think you're going to keep that a secret with your 7-foot self? >> i'm going to try. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. israel is beefing up its defense in the north near syria's border. that follows two israeli air strikes inside syria. the assad government says the attacks are effectively a declaration of war. >> allen pizzey is in tel aviv. allen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well the massive explosions that rocked the syrian capital targeted missile shipments bound for israel's archenemy hezbollah in lebanon. sent from iran according to unnamed israeli officials. the syrians for their part said it was a flagrant violation of international law that made the middle east a more dangerous place. and said it was proof that the israelis had links to rebel groups trying to overthrow the regime of syrian president bashar al assad.
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the israelis simply said there would be more attacks if they detected more missiles heading for hezbollah. now, reports here suggest that however the israelis have used diplomatic back channels to make it clear to the syrians that overthrowing assad is not part of their agenda. whether or not he believes it remains to be seen. there's little about it he can do anyway. charlie? norah? gayle? >> thank you allen. the six staff members killed at sandy hook elementary will be honored today in newton. the congressional medal of honors society, the group's highest civilian award, the six women are being honored for their courage and sacrifice trying to protect the students during the shootings in december. and the white house says it's not giving up on tighter background checks for gun buyers, but this weekend the nra promised no compromise in opposing new gun laws. >> where is the middle ground?
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frank lunz is with us. >> good morning. >> the nra says it's about the second amendment. if you are trying to influence the conversation about gun control and for gun control, what are the words you ought to use? >> first off, it should be gun control, it should be public safety. the american people are less interested in the issue of gun zs and more about security. second, those who proposed this legislation, they're on the majority of the side of the american people. 80% of americans and about 70% of gun owners support the legislation to compromise right now. yet the reason why it's doing well is that the message itself isn't communicated to the people in this case who matter most which are gun owners themselves. if i were to ask about 25 people in the studio right now, if this were america, over 40% would own a gun. the key is to communicate to them that they have the right to do so -- >> but frank, that doesn't make any sense. if you're saying the messaging is wrong, then why do 80% of the
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people support it? >> that's why it hasn't passed. that's exactly the point. how can you get 80% of americans who support this legislation and yet the senate didn't vote for it? >> that would suggest it's political courage. >> the republicans are afraid to vote for it because they're afraid of a primary on the right. the five democrats who don't want to vote for it they're afraid of the general election because they're from southern states. so you can see the political dynamic at play here. >> but norah's right, it's political courage. people do not want to go against the argument that they see in primaries about the political pressure can be brought. >> it's half about political coverage, but -- courage, but for some of these people it also is about principle. and it's very hard to have this conversation in the northeast because what we think here in new york or philly or washington, d.c. is very different than what they think in dallas or houston. >> it's about what principles? >> it's the -- the question is whether you are dealing with the second amendment and rights that gun owners believe are sacred versus those who see that the
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ease and ability of getting guns and putting guns in the hands of people who should not have them that it is tantamount that you get those guns away from them. >> over the weekend, "they're coming after us to destroy us never surrender, you can't take away our guns." so how do we change the messaging on both sides? >> and that is the whole problem and it's the reason why in shows like this, because you can actually talk about how divided we are based on principle. >> how would you frame it? how would you frame it? >> i would be doing ads right now into these republican areas saying i'm a gun owner and a lifetime member of the nra, but i still believe that if you are mentally unstable you should not have access to a gun. and there's no reason to have clips that are 15 bullets long. >> but that's senator manchin right there. >> that's the point. >> but i just want to clear this up. >> i want to do it from the perspective of an nra member not from the perspective of -- >> you're talking about how to influence the congress, not influencing people because as norah said 82% are there.
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it's just about congress. >> and it really is this divided. and charlie, i do hope that at some point you'll have a conversation about the values that we hold the core principles that we have, because the truth right now is -- and i wish it were not this case -- republicans and democrats don't just think differently, they behave differently. and it becomes almost impossible to find that common ground. >> the conversation will certainly continue. thank you, frank. dozens stood outside last night to mourn the part-time soccer referee who died one week after a player punched him during a game. terrell brown reports on the outcry over a violent act in a league for kids. >> reporter: ricardo fortillo was passionate about soccer. and now that love for the game has claimed the 46-year-old referee's life. >> he was a father. he was a friend. he was a grandfather. >> reporter: trouble began on april 27th. when fortillo gave a yellow card
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to a 17-year-old goalie for pushing an opposing player during a imagine in taylorsville utah. >> i guess this guy didn't like it and when he was writing down his notes, he just came out of nowhere and punched him. >> reporter: he was struck in the side of the head began feeling dizzy and vomiting blood. police found him on the field curled up in a fetal position. he was taken to the hospital where he later slipped into a coma. >> and we really have taken heroic measures to try and control the pressure in his brain. >> reporter: despite those efforts, he died saturday night, one week after being attacked. the unnamed juvenile suspect is in custody for aggravated assault and may now face additional charges. >> that was his first game with us. and unfortunately, that's what happened that day. >> reporter: it's just the latest example of reckless behavior from players and parents in youth and recreational sports leagues. >> there's this mania about sports in our country now that i think that's close to boiling out of control.
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>> reporter: his daughters had begged him to quit refereeing in the past after aggressive players broke his ribs and a leg. >> i just want to say that they should think before they do something stupid. because they hurt my whole family family. >> reporter: a family dealing dealing with a sudden and bewildering loss. for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. a volcano eruption in alaska may disrupt air travel this week. the cleveland volcano started pumping out ash and steam on saturday. the volcano sits under a major air traffic route between asia and south america. so far it's not high enough to affect flaens. air traffic controllers have rerouted some flights as a precaution. helen mirren was not amused by a group of street drummers in london. she's appearing as queen elizabeth in a play. she left the theater during intermission and told the drummers outside to shut up. she didn't exactly use the
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queen's english. she told a newspaper, i felt rotten but they were destroying our performance. >> how did she say it again, norah? >> shut up. >> can you imagine you're performing and helen mirren goes, "shut up." i'll bet they did. the next time you visit a doctor or a hospital you may note advertise looks a little more manly. that's because more men than ever are becoming nurses. and in a field dominated by
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women, this is a question we're asking, men are making more money. huh? dr. holly phillips shows us why. plus "all that mattered" 56 years ago today. the end of a tv show america really never stopped loving. do you remember the name? we do. the answer's coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning." we do. the answer is coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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"all that mattered" 56 years ago today, the last episode of "i love lucy" right here on cbs. lucy what have you got to say for yourself? >> it started lucille ball and dez desi arnaz. it ended in '57 but she continued on with "the lucy show" and "here's lucy." neither achieved the same success as the original. >> everybody has a lucy favorite. anyone care to share? >> the candy moving on the
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conveyer belt. >> i love the one, lucy you've got some 'xplainin' to do. we'll ask a top cancer specialist. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by biomet. visit oxfordknee.com for more.
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♪ ♪ millions are now being told not to undergo routine screening for prostate cancer. >> they reversed themselves
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friday. dr. agus is a profoefrs medicine and now a cbs contributor. good morn zbhoogd morning, guys. >> so why did they change now? >> you know this is a radical change. the largest neurological surgery group saying you shouldn't do this anymore. it's confusing. confusing for me as a doctor and for patients. the data are clear. testing for prostate cancer saves lives. 30,000 people a year die of this season. >> what are recommendations? >> well the recommendations is that over 55 have the conversation with your doctor and have the conversation and the two of you decide whether it's right for you. under the age of 55 only in people who are high risk for prostate cancer. and with any of the screening, they want to only screen people who have a greater than ten years of life expectancy.
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>> so you just said david, that it's confusion for patients and confusing for doctors. so where do you stand? >> there's no question to me screening works. screening saves lie ss lives, but i think the question is once we identify cancer do we treat it. the answer is no. many of us as men have prostate cancer within us. during the vietnam war almost all kids in the 20s and 30s had prostate cancer and that didn't need to be treated. we can look under the microscope and know which ones don't need it. i don't say throw out the baby with the bathwater. i say let's screen and treat those who need to. >> say someone comes in and wants to be screened. you say yes go ahead and have a test but don't in isly advocate treatment at that age fwhas have probably less than a ten-year
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expectancy. >> even if they're 55. we don't necessarily treat it. but follow it with active surveillance. know how to treat and treat wit the aggressive canners. not all canners don't need to be
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, it's 8:25. time for some news headlines. in about 90 minutes the chp and other agencies will have an update on the limousine fire on the san mateo bridge. five women were killed saturday night and four others are now in the hospital. they were celebrating a friend's recent marriage and the bride was among those who died. more than 150 people were evacuated this morning from the san jose apartment building after a car caught fire in an underground garage on sands drive. firefighters had trouble getting in as people scrambled to get their cars out. so far, no word on what caused the fire. today east palo alto police plan a briefing on a drive-by shooting that left six people with minor injuries. it happened at a bus stop yesterday on university avenue
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near bay road. four men and a woman were wounded. and the woman's granddaughter was injured in a fall trying to run away. stay with us, traffic and weather coming right up.
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[ female announcer ] safeway presents real big deals of the week. or how to get great prices on things you need. we know you look around for the best deals. that's why we give you real big club card deals each week. start the fiesta. 12 packs of corona are $11.97. a tasty deal is served. marie callender's meals are $2.00 each. and simply orange oj is just $2.88. real big deals this week and every week. only at safeway. ingredients for life. good morning. it's still a mess at westbound 24 from walnut creek through lafayette. really all the way towards oakland. it's because of an earlier crash approaching college avenue on that side of the caldecott tunnel. so, yeah, a lot of slow speeds.
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25 miles per hour before you get to the caldecott tunnel. let's go to lucas valley. marin county, an overturn accident, lucas valley closed both directions because of this overturned big rig there since early this morning. so shut down between westgate and nicasio valley rose. out towards the san mateo bridge, things flowing nicely in both directions across the span. that is your "timesaver traffic." for your latest forecast, here's lawrence. >> a lot of sunshine through some of those clouds out there right now. doesn't look like much but there's a chance we could see some showers on and off throughout the day today. grab the umbrella just in case out the door. it looks like temperatures in the 50s and 60s by the afternoon, staying mild. low to mid-70s inland. we'll see plenty of 60s and 70s around the bay. and 60s at the coastline. even a chance of an isolated thunderstorm. as we look toward tomorrow, a chance of lingering showers and then we dry out wednesday and thursday. much warmer weather this weekend into the 80s.
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e prayer for you ♪ say a little prayer. coming up in this half hour burt bacharach is here in studio 57. he wrote that song. the iconic come pouter has received eight grammies and three oscars. tells us why money isn't everything. he gave up his mansion to live in a trailer park. that's coming up. "washington post" looks a at bill that could change your
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office. it would give employees who work overtime the option of taking time off instead of making more money. the house is expected to vote on the republican proposal next week. they oppose the deal. the democrats say it's a way for employers to skimp on overtime play. "the seattle times" says eyes could detect problems. including alsz and ms. the "los angeles times" says "iron man 3" had the second best opening in box office history. the film grossed $175.3 million in its debut weekend. that flattens every other premiere except "the avengers." the salt lake tribune says a home was rid of 50,000 bees. had been there since 1996.
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the home owners rarely used the captain. the cones were wrapped inside the rafters. london's telegraph tells us about a new event. an ba. visitors will be able to try on the abba costumes. there's a stage where they can appear along side holograms of the quartet. and britain's daily mail says it takes six months before women start changing what their partners wear. some admit to throwing clothing away. >> i don't do this but one of my best friends did. the top turn-off leggings onesy, three quarter length trousers and flip-flops. i'm glad to say we've never seen charlie in a pier of legs. >> i've never seen charlie's
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toes. >> or leather pants. >> thank you, guys. >> he need nos help. he's already all good. today begins national nurses week and if florence nightingale were around show's be surprised how many of her co-workers are men, manned many cases making more than her. >> it's an expected scene in the hospital. the traditional role of a nurse. but now it's more likely than ever that a nurse by your bedside will be a man. peter, age 40 decided to pursue a career usually reserved for women. >> i was unemployed dur 20ug 10 and couldn't find a new business. said, you know what? i'm going to try something different. >> reporter: he's in his last semester or nursing school at new york university. >> what would you say to someone who has kind of the old school thinking well why don't you just be a doctor?
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nursing is for women? >> i was actually one of those people thinking well, i don't want to be a nurse. that's nothing something for me. you actually see how they really treat not just the patient but the family because they're basically doing full care. it's fantastic. >> reporter: according to a recent city from the census bureau the proportion of male nurpss in the u.s. has more than tripled since the 1970s now close to 10%. perhaps thanks to the economy, employment in health care is up nearly 1.4 million since the start of the recession. while many male-dominated industries have had trouble recovering. >> a lot of these men are coming in -- >> reporter: karen higgins? s a co-president. that's the largest union of registered nurses in the u.s. >> they've been doing other things and are now looking at this is a place i could go. it gives me a lot of opportunity, a lot of challenges, and it gives me what i want.
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benefits retirement, and a good patient. >> although men may be the minority in the hospital or doctor's office they're making majority of the money. the census study shows that male nurses on average early $60,700 per year while women earn 51,000 rkds $100. >> if it's a difference in the pay, it's different in the job. we see men more on a tract to being that, again, is a higher paying job, and if you were a bedside nurse taking care of patients. we believe in diversity, but we also believe in equal pay and equal rights and everybody gets exactly what they should be getting for doing the same job. >> a job that peter is proud of even if he's one of the only guys in the room. >> do you think in our lifetime or in the near future we're going to see the genders even out in nursing? >> not in the near future. >> the male population there is an increase. but i always think the majority
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will be women. >> a fascinating trend as there are more nurses needed. but why is it that male nurses are earning more than female nurses? >> you know what it is a million-dollar question, but it's not limited only to nursing. the wage gap is similar to what we see in a lot of other occupations. last year for full-time workers, period, in all occupations, women made 80.9% of what a man made. it is more likely women will seek out the specialties and administrative jobs that pay more, but even when you allow for that in the calculation, male nurses still make more. >> will that be happening le less? >> as more men enter the field, i think we'll see that even out. >> don't try to end the
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disparity disparity. >> thank you doctor. one of the most successful musical talents of our time. here's why. >> reporter: burt bacharach has composed 70 top 40 hits, including "what the world needs now is love." ♪ >> "alfie." ♪ >> and "close to you." he won three grammys and an emmy award. bacharach changed the area of popular music in the '60s and '70s and recorded with legendary
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artists such as dionne warwick and the beatles. he also made songs such as "arthur." and butch cassidy and the sundance kid. he even conquered broadway writing "promises, promises." >> burt bacharach continues to write and make music. he wrote a book that goes on sale tomorrow. good morning to you. you have a birthday on may 12 which is sunday. you're going to be 85 right? >> they really are getting up there. >> you are very good at your
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job. >> you picked "alfie" why? >> that one excerpt line about are we meant to take more than we give or are we meant to be more kind? that's applicable right now. >> how do you compose a song? >> maybe you're writing for a purpose, an intent for an artist, for a motion picture. if it's for a theater piece, then you're writing for a theater. and it's got to come right off the script. >> like "raindrops keep falling on my head" -- >> i was going for the motion picture "butch cassidy and the sundance kid." you write a score and not look for a hit. i must say for george rayhill, hats off to him, a director who
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said, when he heard this song i found out later on half the board at 21st century, when they saw that film before it ever opened, they said, we've got to get rid of that song. >> they were wrong. they were wrong. >> george rayhill said that dick zannick did, too. i saw it in san francisco, the movie pre viewed there, a sneak opening, and the place went crazy. >> what do you think burt bacharach has? what is the skill you have? >> the dedication and passion and obsession. >> but you don't think -- ""newsweek" ""news "newsweek" said you were one of the most popular writers alongside gershwin and cole porter but you said you weren't that good. >> i'm startled to hear that quote from "newsweek," because
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since then i've gotten calls, i've gotten warm again. and that's how it goes. you just can't go in your cycle and say, my life is over. you have to keep your hand in it. you have to stay dedicated to your muse and work. >> your book was so fascinating to me and you know the thing i liked best of all? you have three ex-wives -- not that part -- >> you're surprised by that? >> no but burt you're friends with all three of your ex-wives. they all wrote in the book. i think that's extraordinary. it's like a page in a quincy jones book. >> quincy is my idol. >> for what reason? >> the second wife was you and angie dick ininson. it was angie and burt.
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>> i don't think i was ready to be married to anybody. i don't think you, certainly me i don't like to hear -- i've got a son who is going to be 21. i wouldn't like to hear him say next year i met this girl at the university of oregon and i'm going to get married. please don't do that. >> burt i don't believe anybody should get married, really before the age of 30. i don't think anybody should. but here you are, your childhood nickname was happy. you weren't happy as a kid, but you're really happy now. you're married to jane. you have oliver christopher and raleigh. young kids. life is good. >> oliver is 17, christopher is 20 and raleigh is 27. it's about family too, i don't think you get it first time around.
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you're chasing your dream, you're chasing your career you're chasing your life. >> thank you so much. the book "if anybody had a heart." he trade nd hisd i
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look at them kids. [ sigh ] they have no idea what it was like before u-verse high speed internet. yeah, you couldn't just stream movies to a device like that. one time, i had to wait half a day to watch a movie. you watched movies?! i was lucky if i could watch a show. show?! man, i was happy to see a sneezing panda clip! trevor, have you eaten today? you sound a little grumpy. [ laughter ] [ male
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announcer ] connect all your wi-fi-enabled devices with u-verse high speed internet. rethink possible. from jim carrey to eddie he has directed the top stars in hollywood come deezdyiescomedies, but seven years ago he did the unthinkable. he started giving away his money and big ticket possessions. he told our bob whitaker how he found a new kind of success. >> reporter: it should come as no surprise that tom shadiak has a zany sense of humor. this, after all, is the man who directed jim carey in "ace
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ventura, pet detective" and steve carell in "heavenal mighty." but he hopes to be remembered for other reasons. >> whatever story i tell with my life i believe is the most powerful story. >> reporter: it's a life story he uses to inspire a class he teaches at pepperdine university in malibu. one he hopes will inspire us all. >> tom wants to you open your eyes kind of to what life is really all about. tom's story is a perfect example. >> reporter: his story is one of hollywood success. after the 1994 hit "ace ventura," shadiak went on to direct four more films that earned more than $1 billion at the box office. he commanded a huge salary flew on private jets lived in a
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100,000-square-foot mansion in pasadena. >> i believe i was the least successful. >> reporter: how do you mean? >> i was listening to social media that meant large mansions private jets. i didn't need a private jet. it's costing me $40,000 to fly for an hour and a half flight and somebody isn't going to make $40,000 this year. >> reporter: so in 2007 he made some changes. divorced with no children he downsized from his mansion to a 1,000- 1,000-square-foot mobile home in malibu. he got off the private jet and hopped on a bike. and he started to give away his money. he opened a homeless shelter in virginia. gives to charities to fight poverty, protect the environment and animals. >> the more i give away the wealthier i feel. because for everything i, quote,
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gave up, so much more was returned. >> reporter: all the trappings of fame and fortune of american life, that felt fake to you? >> it was a trapping. we feel spoiled for a reason. >> reporter: he was moved to share his story, first in the documentary "i am," now in a new book "life's operating manual." the book saul about who you are? is it in terms of profits in money, power and wealth or is it about a deeper truer kind of wealth? nobody is looking to have a robust ira when they're on their deathbed. they're saying, i'm so happy that i had the opportunity to love this family, to be a part of something. >> friends that know shadiak best, like actress courteney cox, call him a soothing soul. >> i don't know anyone like tom.
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you can't meet him without feeling like he's touched you in some way. and he'll do that for anybody. >> reporter: he's negotiating to direct his first hollywood movie in seven years, a remake of a touching french comedy the "intouchables." >> reporter: how do you feel you've changed? >> i've grown some, so i'm going to tell some of the elements of now, which is not just humanity but heart. >> reporter: he's turning down the 7-figure salary offered by the studio and will take only the minimum required by the director's guild. that's unheard of in hollywood. >> i think so. >> forcing your salary down. >> i will then argue for a fund for others that i will never be able to touch. there are many causes out there, and they'll go right to them. i don't want it. >> reporter: shadiak is telling
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a story hollywood has never heard before. i'm bill whitaker in malibu. >> i know very few people who feel that way. >> and his brother, richard shadiak is a direct for for st. jude's. so this is a family that's doing a lot. >> we'll be
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a lot of news t a lot of news day on this monday. my favorite is the life according to gail. >> why? >> i just love it. i'm going to encourage our viewers to send those quotes in as well. >> those are private conversations.
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they stay under the table. >> next our local
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>> your realtime captioner: linda marie macdonald good morning, everyone. it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego with your kpix 5 headlines. in about an hour, the chp and other agencies will brief the media on the deadly limousine fire on the san mateo bridge. five women were killed late saturday and four are now hospitalized. among those killed was a nurse from fresno. the women were celebrating her recent marriage. still no apparent break in the case of leila fowler an 8- year-old girl who was found stabbed to death nine days ago. dive teams have been churching for clues in two small reservoirs next to the girl's home in calaveras county. investigators say their only witness now is the girl's brother, who says he saw an incruder leaving their home. later this morning, critics of pg&e's handling of the explosion and fire in san bruno
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will hold a news conference. the mayor and others will talk about the fines they believe the utility should pay for the gas pipeline disaster back in 2010. and now here's lawrence with the forecast. >> clouds in the bay area, showers on and off throughout the day. a lot of sunshine in between those clouds, too, looking towards san jose. doesn't look ominous there. but a chance of some unsettled weather throughout the day. n, our hi-def doppler radar -- in fact, our hi-def doppler radar showing showers in half moon bay. those showers could rotate elsewhere so be prepared for that. temperatures mild low to mid- 70s inland, 60s and 70s inside the bay. 60s coastside. next couple of days a little unsettled. by wednesday, though, we dry things out. warmer weather expected next weekend. your "timesaver traffic" is coming up next.
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goodnight. thanks, olivia. thank you. so you can make a payment from your cell to almost anyone's phone or email. (speaking french) so you can express your gratitude... in the moment. chase quickpay. so you can.
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good morning. coming into belmont, northbound 101 approaching ralston avenue we have an accident there sounds like it's blocking the two middle lanes. so we are beginning to see some delays. 101 is obviously busy even past highway 92. but look at 280. that is free and clear. so obviously the better choice if you are in that area right now. let's go outside show you a live look at 880. yeah. beginning to see some delays now from the oakland coliseum or even a little farther south and continuing northbound up towards the downtown oakland exit. southbound 880 though moves fine past the airport down into hayward. and check the bay bridge, it's light even though the metering lights remain on.
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wayne: one more time. you've got the big deal of the day. who wants to make a deal? jonathan: a trip to fiji! - oh, my god! amazing! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm your host, wayne brady. welcome to big money week here on “let's make a deal.” we've been giving away $20,000 a day, but we couldn't do it all on our lonesome. our friends over at publishers clearing house they have shown up. they said, “wayne, give away the money. you can pop up anywhere, anytime.” that's what we've been doing. three people let's make a deal! (cheers and applause) cowboy, sheriff. christopher, let's go. sailor.

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