tv CBS This Morning CBS August 25, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PDT
g up next. we'll have more on the we'll keep you updated throughout the morning. take care, everybody. good morning to our viewers in the west. it's monday, august 25th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." napa's wine country shattered by the biggest bay area quake in a generation. plus seismology passes the greatest test. terrorists freed a journalist. a woman who hit the high notes in the vmas. >> we begin with your world in 90 seconds. >> it shook violently. california cleans up after a powerful earthquake. >> the 6.0 magnitude quake hit
early yesterday morning near the city of napa. >> dozens of people were injured. >> 90 to 100 homes deemed uninhabitable. >> i have no idea how i'm going to recover from this. american peter theo curtis who has been held captive by islamist militants for almost two years has been released. >> news of the release comes as british intelligence have reportedly identified the killer of journalist james foley. an american airlines plane forced to land after they got a tweet there was an explosive on board. sources say the threat was made by a hacker group who has a feud with a sony executive on that flight. more than two weeks after being shot dead by a police officer, michael brown will be laid to rest today in ferguson, missouri. >> all i want is peace. please, that's all i ask. at least one structure has been destroy by a fast moving wildfire in california. hundreds of other homes are threatened. it's happened again. a person has scaled the brooklyn bridge. he apparently wanted to take a picture. and he'll get another one.
a mug shot. >> first janet jackson and now nicki minaj had her own wardrobe malfunction at the video music awards. it's over. they're the little league world series. a pair of grandparents hit the jackpot on a slot machine. he inserted a hundred bucks and now is $2.4 million richer. >> i'm going to give a big chunk of it to uncle sam. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> and the recipient of the michael jackson vanguard award and the greatest living entertainer, beyonce. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome, welcome to "cbs this morning." surveillance video caught the first moments of the quake that rocked a wide area about 50 miles northeast of san francisco. >> the largest quake to hit the area in 25 years rattled businesses and destroyed store merchandise. some wineries were flooded with their own product. john blackstone is in napa where dozens of buildings are off limits. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here in downtown napa where historic buildings have been damaged it's easy to understand why governor jerry brown has declared a state of emergency in this region. now seismologists thinking it may be larger than the 6.0 first
measured. more than 100 people were treated for injuries. mostly cuts and bruises. but at least six were hospitalized from more serious injuries. the quake here in downtown napa was hardest hit. in napa's downtown, fallen bricks and chunks of concrete littered the ground leaving gaping holes in many century-old buildings. >> there are approximately 30 red tags. these are buildings unsafe to occupy. >> reporter: the quake caused roads to buckle and crack, gas lines ruptured, and a fire broke out at this mobile home park. >> we started seeing flames come up. we looked outside and there was a bunch of flames. >> reporter: broken water mains left crews without enough water to battle the flames. on main street broken glass was everywhere. >> we had a river running out of our store. i didn't believe it until i got down here. that's the case. >> reporter: he opened his olive oil store a few months ago. >> the floor is covered. right here we probably have an
inch of olive oil. if we had a baguette. >> reporter: this was the largest to hit since the 1989 quake that collapse d buildings and bridges. this quake while not as damaging has left nearly 100 homes too dangerous to enter. this napa restaurant owner says sunday is usually one of our busiest days. >> it did happen in the middle of the night. better than the middle of the day. >> reporter: scientists at the university of california berkeley say their experimental early warning system worked. they received this message ten seconds before the quake. >> earthquake light shaken expected in three seconds. >> reporter: they are hoping a statewide quake warning system can be in place in the next few years. today businesses will get a better idea of the damage left behind. one big concern here are the
barrel rooms, the storage facilities where thousands and thousands of barrels of wine are stored while the wine ages. we know that some of those have been hard hit. >> thank you, john blackstone. the wine country earthquake triggered smaller jolts. so that raises fears of an even bigger seismic event. >> the u.s. geological survey says sunday's quake hit in a 44-mile zone of fault lines. many of them are tied to the san andreas fault which runs nearly the length of california. senior editor bryan walsh covers environmental issues for "time" magazine. good morning. >> good morning. >> how concerned are scientists about serious activity kicking up again? >> you usually have things occur after the quake. they're not too concerned about major aftershocks from this quake, but the reality is this is one of the most seismically active, dangerous fault zones in the world. we've seen quakes in the past, major quakes.
it's a matter of time that you're going to see one far more destructive than this one. >> we heard the ten second warning system worked. brian, ten seconds doesn't seem like a lot of time when you say earthquake in three, two, one seconds. yikes. >> it's true. it's not a whole lot of time. if they develop a system now that would take millions of dollars that are not yet budgeted, 30 seconds, 40 seconds. that doesn't seem like a lot of timebut if you can send signals to buildings to stop elevators or warnings for training to slow down, you can reduce some of the risk of death and injury that can come from a major quake. >> this was the first major test. did it basically work? >> from an experimental basis i think it definitely worked. you could see it before the actual destructive waves, i think it's very important. >> we always talk about the big one in california. i mean how do we -- is there any way to anticipate it? >> not really. you can't anticipate it on sort
of a short-term basis. it's a bit like climate. you know it's going happen within the next 20, 30 years. will it happen next year, five years from now. we don't know. that's why it's important to report it. you're going to have to expect them in the future. >> people there say they're used to it. thank you very much, brian. >> you're welcome. coming up we'll show how the earthquakes turned valuable barrels and bottles into puddles. the impact ahead on "cbs this morning." an american journalist captured in syria nearly two years ago is free this morning. peter theo curtis was release sunday by an extremist group competing with isis for control in syria. curtis was freed less than a week after isis murdered another u.s. reporter james foley. margaret brennan is at the state department. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. since the execution of jim foley last week, the u.s. has
pressured qatar and other countries with influence to help the handful of americans still held hostage. >> my name is peter theo curtis. >> reporter: freelancer peter theo curtis was last seen in this video july 18, in it he begs for help. >> i'm in very, very grave danger. i have three days. >> reporter: militants handed curtis over to u.n. peacekeepers on sunday evening in a territory located between syria and israel. he was then picked up by diplomats from the u.s. embassy in israel. curtis's family tells cbs news they don't know how he was captured but they said in recent weeks negotiations for his release have been ongoing and led by the wealthy emirate of qatar. they say they don't know if a ransom was paid. curtis was released after nearly two years in captivity where he was held with other american hostages. photographer matt shrier shared
a cell with him for six months before he escaped through a window. in "60 minutes," he told how he tried to pull curtis. but curtis panicked. >> and i'm pulling him and he stopped. he was talking. the plan was not to talk. he had me by the wrists, i had him by the wrists. he wasn't fitting. i said i can't stay here. there are windows up there that are open. i'm like i got to go. he was like, come back, and i said i can't come back. and he was like, all right, go. i couldn't leave until he said it. >> "60 minutes" agreed not to report those details in order to help to protect curtis from retribution in prison, but last night schrier gave cbs news consent and said that he wants people to know they tried to escape together and now this
release gives him hope for other hostages. >> all right, margaret. thank you. american and british intelligence agents are busy tracking down james foley's killer this morning. bob orr is in washington where the list of possible suspects is narrowing. bob, what's the latest? good morning. >> good morning. british intelligence has reportedly identified the terrorists who killed james foley. u.s. sources will only say investigators are getting very close. in any case the name of the killer has not been released but sources say the hooded man seen in the execution tape is believed to be one of a group of radicals who left great britain to join isis fighters in syria. now, investigators have been analyzing information provided by hostages, other hostages who were freed by isis to zero in on the suspect. also, high-tech profiling tools are being used to narrow the list of potential killers. sound experts are analyzing the voice.
analysts are comparing his speech pattern, his inflection mannerisms seen on the tape all against previous recordings and youtube videos. the execution tape also we should note was obviously edited so investigators are considering the possibility that foley may have been killed at a different time and maybe in a different location. that, of course, would mean the masked man in the tape may not have been the actual murderer. even with positive identification officials will be reluctant to reveal the name because the hope is the fbi can leverage all of that information to dig deeper and identify possible suspects. but it's already cleared everyone that foley was not killed by one individual. officials point out the obvious. that is the murder was a terrorist act sanctioned by the leadership of isis. anthony? >> bob orr. thanks, bob. israel tanks and planes pounded the gaza strip this morning. israel says it carried out 16 air strikes today. gaza police say two people were killed in the home of a hamas
justice ministry official was hit. he was not hurt. they warn the air campaign could continue into next month. michael brown's father is asking people not to protest in ferguson, missouri, today while he buries his son. a st. louis church is hosting the funeral in about an hour for the 18 year old killed by a police officer earlier this month. thousands of people are expected including three representatives of president obama. hope for a new life turned to tragedy this morning in south florida. 19 haitian immigrants tried to come ashore in hillsboro beach north of miami, but two were still in the surf including one woman who was found dead. the survivors include five kids and they've been turned over to immigration officers. many are keeping an eye on the tropics this morning. a new weather system shows its strength. tropical storm cristobal could dump 8 inches of rain on parts of the caribbean. its flood waters already killed one person and two others are missing at this hour.
tracking the possible threat to the mainland u.s. craig, good morning to you. >> good morning. cristobal has been moving very slowly overnight. that's the reason we are seeing all the flooding in the southeast bahamas and the turks and caicos. in the next 24 hours cristobal should start to move north, become a hurricane possibly tuesday night or early on wednesday. the heat in the mid section of the country. temperatures top 100 degrees. >> thank you, craig. a wildfire exploded in size overnight. this morning it threatens 500 homes. the fire is two miles west of weaverville. 150 homes were cleared out on sunday. high winds and conditions are spreading the flames. school in weaverville is canceled today. a threatening tweet forced an emergency landing of an american airlines plane.
the fbi is investigating this morning. flight 362 was flying from dallas to san diego when the airlines received a message on twitter. the plane was diverted to phoenix. jeff pegues is in washington with a connection to hackers. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. the hackers are now the subject of an fbi examination and serious prison time. the group's tweet sparked some tense moments in the air for passengers on a commercial jet. >> we pulled in to the phoenix airport and there were just police everywhere. >> american airlines flight 362 was flying from dallas to san diego yesterday when it was diverted to phoenix. the boeing 757 was carried 185 people including sony online entertainment president john smedley. halfway into the flight american receives the followed tweet. we have been receiving report that john smedley's plane number 362 from dallas-ft. worth to san
diego has explosives on board. please look into this. the threat was posed by an alleged group of computer hackers known as lizard squad. the same group took credit for shutting down sony's play station network earlier in the weekend. the network has over 50 million active users. >> cleared to land. >> cleared to land. american 362. >> they've been in communication with american. >> after landing safely passengers were taken off the plane and law enforcement used bomb-sniffing dogs to search for any threats. the sony executive tweeted my plane was diverted. not going to discuss more than that. justice will find these guys. there were no explosives found on that plane. passengers were put on another flight to san diego. gayle? >> all right. thank you, jeff. at last night's mtv music video awards in california women prove they one the world.
best went to arianna. katy perry won for dark horse but as we're shown one artist reigns supreme. >> mtv, welcome to my world. >> reporter: beyonce was right. the night belonged to her. ♪ she proved why she's queen bee, performing a medley of every song on her latest album. ♪ >> and the greatest living entertainer beyonce. >> reporter: and perhaps trying to put those pesky divorce rumors to rest, husband jay z presented her with the biggest honor of the night, the michael jackson video vanguard award. >> michael i love you, fans i love you. ♪ it's going to be all right ♪ >> reporter: taylor swift
promoted her new album, "1989," the year she was born. the latest hit "shake it off" shows she's shaken off her country roots. >> reporter: back inside usher channeled his inner michael jackson while newcomer smith was all soul. ♪ i want you to stay with me ♪ ♪ because you're all i need ♪ >> reporter: the unrest in ferguson, missouri, provided the most serious moment of the show. >> i want us all to take a moment of silence for mike brown and for peace in this country and in the world. >> reporter: but then it was back to business mtv style. ♪ i was there for you in your darkest time ♪ ♪ i was there for you ♪ >> miley cyrus, "wrecking ball."
>> reporter: miley cyrus took home video of the year but she unexpectedly sent a teenage run away up to the stage to accept the award. >> i have some of the same dreams that brought many of you here tonight. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning", ben tracy, los angeles. >> she has the body all of us wants. i stayed up late. i said i am going to go to bed after she performs. she was at the end of the show. >> that's why they did that, so you'd still be there. >> they got me. this morning burger king wants to buy canada's most famous donut chain. why it could help them avoid . plenty of complouds around the bay area to start out the morning -- clouds around the bay area to start out the morning. low pressure kicking into the east, may help crank up the breezes just a little bit.
high pressure building in the next couple days and as that builds in, temperatures warming up nicely. today, fog and low clouds continuing along the coastline. cool 60s there 60s and 70s inside the bay and 80s showing up inside the valleys. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by the buypower card from capital one. your card is the key. they come in flavors like
cherry cola andchocolate, good right? but e-cigarettes are leaving bad tastes in one group's mouth. >> they're not keeping e-smokes way from the kids. >> the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by hershey's milk chocolate. hershey's makes it a s'more. you make it special. hershey's s'mores, the unmistakable taste that reminds us that life is delicious. ♪ (singing) ♪ dust irritating your eye? ♪ (singing) ♪ visine® gives your eyes relief in seconds. visine®. get back to normal. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] when you see everyone in america almost every day, you notice a few things. like the fact that you're pretty attached
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suffered some of the worst damage from the earthquake. . a number of bu osed... and the ar good morning, everyone, it's 7:25 in downtown napa near the epicenter of yesterday's earthquake, this is some of the damage being assessed this morning. this is the hall of justice on second and brown in downtown napa. you can see just looking down the street a lot of the other damage we just talked to a city spokesperson who said about 600 homes in napa are without running water at this point. pg&e customers about 150 this morning are still without power but that is way down from yesterday when 70,000 were without power shortly after the quake. today's efforts, the crews are really going to focus these buildings in downtown napa a to assess to see if it's just -- napa to see if it's just facade
. we still have a lot of slow traffic on southbound 680 because of a crash at walnut creek. 580 and 80 are the worst approaches, and street closures through downtown napa, so folks to avoid damaged structures and buckled streets between main and pearl first second, and 3rd. that is k cbs traffic here's lawrence. >> a lot of clouds this morning low pressure to the east, probably seeing some breezy conditions into afternoon over san jose, some partly to mostly cloudy skies. sunshine as high pressure continues to build in towards the next few days. a lot of fog along the coastline. 60s toward the beaches 70s and
a curious photographer is responsible this morning for another security breach on the brooklyn bridge. police say 24-year-old jaroslav kolchin bypassed security and climbed to the top of one of the towers. he was taken pictures with his phone. he was born in russia but lives in manhattan. he faces mull. charges. security concerns occurred when they scaled the bridge to replace the american flags with some white ones. >> why are people doing that? seems like a stupid move. welcome back to "cbs this morning." charlie and norah are off. but guess what? sharyn alfonsi joins us at the table. anthony mason is still here. coming up this half hour
they're still soaring in popularity but are they safe. the american heart association is takingen e-cigarette this morning. they're looking for tough new regulations and why the fda is not doing more about those concerns. plus a texas ranch bigger than houston is up for sale this morning. it was created by a cowboy before the civil war, but this western sale could mean a ride into the sunset. that's ahead. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "wall street journal" says burger king is in talks to buy tim hortons. it would create the world's third largest fast food company. the deal would be structured as a so-called tax inversion. burger kick would move its head quarters to canada lowering its tax bills. other companies have been looinging to do this avoid taxes. how does this work? >> tax rates lower in canada so if the two merge, they decide their headquarters is up north
and they get a tax break. it has happened a lot particularly with intel and drug companies. it's never happened with a company this well known and there's been a lot of talk with treasury saying we don't like what's happening here. >> sounds like a good deal for somebody. >> they have goudeau nuts that's all i know. the "washington post" reports on new surveillance systems that allows the government to track anybody in the country includeing the u.s. the technology uses data collected by cell phone networks. an official tells the post that dozens of countries have bought or leased the technology in recent years. the fcc says it will investigate possible misuse. "the new york times" looks at the use of opium-like painkillers. chicago and two california counties are suing. codeine, oxycodone and hydrocodone are fueling an epidemic of addiction that's costing tax pairs millions in
insurance claims and health care costs. "usa today" looks at south korea. the team topped the jackie robinson all-stars out of chicago. 8-4. the u.s. team survived four knockout games before yesterday's finale. we'll take you to south williamsport, pennsylvania coming up at 8:00. and the "san francisco chronicle" says winemakers across california's napa county suffered from the earthquake. they produce 50 struck as the fall harvest was getting under way. it destroyed some of the finest wines in the world. these reserve wines are among the most prized at the silver oak winery meant only for vips
and special taefgts. david duncan is president of the winery. he said each bottle in this room is priceless. >> we actually call it the inner sank item in the winery. they're special unique wines. we don't sell them. they're not available. so to lose them they're gone forever. >> reporter: through barrels were also damaged. still, duncan is grateful all his employees are safe and the winery itself was not damaged. >> i seen photographs from friends that there are barrel rooms that have taken it hard. certain wineries will be affected severely. >> reporter: the quake damaged 14 tanks at this winery in sonoma and toppled these barrels of cabernet sauvignon. there's this photos of a damaged chimney. they nurture an acclaimed restaurant scene. they also produce 17% of the
nation's wine and contribute some $50 billion to the u.s. economy. but david duncan believes wine connoisseurs need not fuehrer a widespread shortage in part because the quake spared the grapes still on the vine. or 300 bottles. anthony, that can add up quickly. >> it sure can. but i bet more people than usual are offering to help with the cleanup. carter thanks so much. this morning the american heart association is offering sweeping recommendations. they deal with the harmful effects of electronic cigarettes. they're surpassing conventional cigarettes. >> so the heart association is calling for e-cigarettes to be
strongly regulated, thoroughly researched and closely monitored. dr. narula is a cardcardiologist. good morning. >> good morning. >> what are they looking for? >> they're looking to strengthen to regulations to treat e-cigarettes the same way we treat regular cigarettes meaning they can't be sold to minors or marketed to minors. smoke-free air laws apply to them and we study them to see if they can be beneficial as smoking cessation tools. >> one of the problems is we don't know what the effects of these e-cigarettes are yet, do we? >> that's right. we don't. we know they have nicotine which can be addictive, can raise the heart pressure heart rate and increase blood vessels and they have other chemicals like propylene glycol and flavorings. we don't know the effects they have on the body yet. >> that's unbelievable.
they're being marketed toward children. i read in 2014 there were 7,000 different flavors including snicker doodle and cherry cola. >> my favorite. >> that's the sensitive issue here. we've done so much to cut smoking rates. almost 2 million high school and middle school kids have tried these cigarettes and they're being marketed as fun, rebellious and flavorful like apple pie and bubble gum. and we don't know what the long-term effects will be on kids and finally whether they serve as a gateway to introducing children to conventional tobacco or other drugs. >> what about those who say there's no second-hand smoke. >> right. that's one of the things they like us to think, they're clean. what the person exhales still contains nicotine and these other chemicals and in a closed space you could be subject to those effects if you're standing
next to someone. >> thanks dr. narula. interesting stuff. ahead on "cbs this morning," everything's big in texas, but this one tops them all. >> reporter: i'm anna werner on one of texas's largest ranches. over 500,000 acres. it's been in the same family for decades. itz's up for sale. the question is what will that how about over there? what does it mean to have an unlimited mileage warranty on a certified pre-owned mercedes-benz? what does it mean to drive as far as you want... for up to three years... and be covered? it means your odometer... is there to record... the memories. during the mercedes-benz certified pre-owned sales event now through september 2nd, you'll get complimentary pre-paid maintenance and may qualify for a two-month payment credit. only at your authorized mercedes-benz dealer. [ mike ] i wanted to do some good for my guys. so i'm trying best foods with olive oil. let's see what happens. that's not best foods on your sandwiches.
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more than a half million acres of american heartland will soon go up for sale in texas. after the lone star state became a state, it could be worth three quarters of a billion dlarks but anna werner went there to see why some fear the cowboy culture that define this property could be headed for the last roundup. >> reporter: ask people to name a ranch in texas and for some the answer would be southfork, the name made famous by the tv show "dallas," but the name they
probably ought to know is wagner as in the wagner ranch. it's the largest single ranch under one fence in the country, some 510,000 acres. and for the first time since 1849 the property is going up for sale the price, $725 million. bernie utridgh is one of the brokers. >> it's one of a kind. it really is one of a kind. >> reporter: his marketing video shows what land barron or barronness will be buying 30,000 acres of farmland 12 hundred oil wells produces hundreds of thousands of barrels of oil a year extensive wildlife. thousands of cattle and a breeding operation for quarter horses. >> it's a corner stone of their culture, it's a corner stone of the cowboy way and it's a lot.
>> reporter: the ranch is home to the waggoner dynasty. founded by dan waggoner 65 years ago it was expanded by his son. it's now owned by his descendants and heirs. tony yoakum gives tours of the waggoner exhibit in nearby vernon vernon, texas. >> that ranch has been a part of the history of this town and community since the 1850s. >> reporter: so are the people around town worried about the sale of the ranch? >> some are, yes, ma'am. they haven't realized some rears have to end and obviously this era is going to end. >> reporter: the heirs have disagree over the future of the ranch for decades, faced with the requirement in their ancestors' trust, they finally agreed to sell. it could mean the 120 employees who work the ranch might lose their jobs and some their homes.
weldon hawley started here 35 years ago and is now ranch manager. >> it's been a home for us you know. we all raised our kids here and watched kids grow up. >> reporter: so how would you explain to people what they lose when they lose this way of life. >> well, to me we lose what we believe in. there's just a lot that we're proud of that will go down the drain. i think that will be the large part of it. >> reporter: but broker utridge doesn't think that will happen. he believes the buyer will want to keep the legendary property intact. >> he'll want to keep it together. once it's gone it's gone forever, isn't it? >> reporter: the ranch hasn't officially hit the market yet but he said people are already calling eager to stake their claim to a piece of texas history. for "cbs this morning," anna werner vernon texas. >> that's what i call a big
backyard. >> i'll say. >> a lot of yardwork. >> somebody should call oprah. i heard from reliable sources she likes land. you never know. >> i want to see her with a cowboy hat. >> me too. ahead, disaster on the lake. >> oh god. oh, god. >> oh, no. we leelk at what may have caused this speed boat to go . plenty of clouds around the bay area to start out the morning. lots of sunshine towards the afternoon. low pressure kicking into the east. that may crank up the breezes just a bit. out the door, cloudy skies over the bay, high pressure going to be building in, though, over the next couple days, and as a that ridge builds in, temperatures warming you up nicely. fog and low clouds continuing along the coastline cool 60 there is. 80s showing up in the valleys. s away. they can see the light of a single candle.
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responding this morning after his powerboat flew out of control at a race in missouri. >> oh god, oh god. >> please say the 42-foot catamaran was going nearly 182 miles an hour at the ozark competition. the winds were calm but a sudden gust may have caused the boat spin into the air. he was airlifted to the hospital michael fiore. a second passenger was treat and released. >> he's very lucky. many teenagers do not get enough rest before they go to school. join the club on that one. is it time to push back the daily start time for classes? the new worry from doctors ahead on "cbs this morning."
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napa... which suffered some of . the worst damage from the buildings good morning, everyone. it is 7:56. live in downtown napa, you can see what's going on, much of the town closed off because of this kind of damage and debris done to the buildings. some of the roof, some of the sides of the buildings bricks have fallen down on the sidewalks, in this case crashed on on to a tree. we talked to a -- on to a tree. we spoked to a spokesperson for the city. six helped homes are without run -- 600 homes are without running water and 150 pg&e customers are
without lect resity and crews -- electricity and crews assessing damage all day. traffic and weather coming right up. (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. introducing the all-new subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru.
. if you're driving between altamonte pass and pleasantto know, it will take about an hour right now and straight on down past androti the scene of an earlier stalled big rig and the bay bridge through the north. >> and we may be a bit breezy at times. once that low moves to the east, high pressure going to build in and temperatures warm up. today may be slightly cooler. 70s and 80s inland, and 60s out toward the coastline.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday august 25th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including an important new recommendation for middle and high school students. they say they can be healthier if a later. but first, a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> here in downtown nashville, it's easy to understand why california's governor jerry brown has declared a state of emergency. >> one of the most active fault zones in the world. it's only a matter of time before we see one more destructive. >> peter theo curtis an american captured nearly two years ago, can free this
morning. >> they've now identified the name of the terrorist who killed james foley. the name has not been released edreleased. this morning a fire. intense moments for passengers. over 500,000 acre ranch. now it's up for sale. what will that mean for the cowboy way of live? >> welcome to my world. >> i love everything beyonce. she has the body i'm supposed to have. >> i am ready. >> here we go! >> we're going to beat this thing. let's keep doing this. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by panera bread. i'm gayle king with anthony mason and sharyn alfonsi.
norah and charlie are off today. 6.0 magnitude quake is the strongest to hit the bay area since 1989. >> john blackstone is in napa where dozens of buildings are damaged beyond repair. good morning. >> reporter: the earthquake hit hardest here in downtown napa the city of napa, where historic buildings were damaged. bricks, broken glass and concrete chunks wine bottles, barrels crashed to the floor. at the quake-buckled roads, rupturing water lines and gas lines, sparking fire that is left thousands without power. no one was killed. but more than 150 people were treated for injuries. an experimental early warning system at the university of california berkeley did detect a
quake ten seconds before it hit. there have been more than 50 small aftershocks now, but seismologists say another large aftershock now appears to be unlikely. engineers and inspectors will be out this morning through the region, looking at homes and buildings, looking for damage. all napa valley schools will be closed today. >> thanks john. investigators looking into james foley's execution are revealing no names yet but british intelligence is close to learning who killed foley. profiles are examining speech profiles of the hooded man who called himself john in the video of foley's murder. they will only say they're closing in on a suspect. >> memorial mass foleys put a final message to their son. fellow hostage released in june brought the message to his mom. it reads i know you are thinking of me and praying for me.
i am so thankful. i feel you all especially when i pray. i pray for you to stay strong and believe. i really feel i can touch you, even in the darkness when i pray. he dictated that letter to the other hostage after all the letters he had written were confiscated. the more you hear about him, the more amazing he appears to be. such strength in a horrible situation. family friends and community members are in st. louis this hour for michael brown's funeral. the 18-year-old black man was shot to death by a white police officer in nearby ferguson missouri, more than two weeks ago. vlad vladimir duthiers is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. three officials from the white house are here as representatives of president obama. on sunday michael brown's father had a message for those in attendance at the st. louis peace fest. he wanted them to honor his son with their silence. >> all i want is peace while my
son is being laid to rest. will you please please take a day of silence so i can -- so we can lay our son to rest? >> reporter: michael brown sr. made a plea for peace and calm monday, the day he will bury his son. the memorial service comes more than two weeks after a ferguson police officer shot and killed the unarmed 18-year-old. >> today, it is michael brown jr. if we don't stand up as a community, tomorrow it could be your child. >> reporter: the august 9th shooting originally sparked peaceful protests during the day. but they unraveled into violence and chaos, night after night demonstrators clashed with police. racial tensions ran high where a nearly all-white police force patrols ss an african-american
community. also in attendance the parents of trayvon martin the florida teen shot and killed by george zimmerman two years ago. they were already scheduled to attend the annual event, which promotes peace and advocates against gun violence. >> we are here in st. louis county. we are here for ferguson. you all stood with the trayvon martin family. we're going to stand tall with y'all. >> reporter: the funeral for michael brown is being held at the friendly temple missionary baptist church. it can hold up to 4,000 people. the service is being streamed online. also on the day that michael brown is scheduled to be buried ferguson students are headed back to school. schools had been closed edd edd for the last 11 days due to all the violence on the street. a string of deadly random shootings. the man was nabbed early today as he ran from the house. the victims were shot early yesterday morning. three people died and four were
wounded or at least injured. police say the shots were all fire friday a car with the same weapon. this morning, hollywood is remembering one of the greatest names in britain's movie industry. richard attenborough died sunday, best known as the oscar-winning director of gandhi and for playing the developer of "jurassic park." with charlie rose on pbs about his life in the movies. >> how do you choose what you do? because you've done shadowlands -- gandhi we all know why you did that. that was a love affair of a lifetime. >> i'm most interested charlie in -- i'm not much good with fiction. >> richard attenborough was 90 years old. >> when i saw that story i said
i hope there's a charlie rose interview. >> you know there would be. >> it was good to see that. mtv video music awards in california and beyonce did not disappoint. ♪ wake up flawless pulse up flawless ♪ >> i woke up like this. sitting in the audience jay-z and mini me daughter. they then presented her with the michael jackson vanguard award. she's clapping for her mom. >> she stole the show from beyonce. >> the only one who could. >> that's right. >> also getting attention, anti-smoking ad that aired during a commercial break showing photos of celebrities smoking, many of them were at vmas. the spot accused them of being unpaid spokespeople for tobacco, created by the anti-smoking group, truth. >> way to get attention.
ahead on "cbs this morning," it could be the stingiest slot machine in las vegas, but the lion share finally roared big . low clouds and pressure from oakland and the winds kicking around the cam era just a little bit. temperatures slightly cooler in the afternoon 70s and abilities inland. a lot of -- 80s inland, and 60s a around the coastline. warmer the next few days. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener at 8:00 sponsored by panera bread. introducing new flat bread sandwiches in three bold flavors. introduced flat bred flavors, three new flavors.
a lobster may be looking blue but this morning it has plenty of reasons to be feeling great. that's next. what if there was a credit card where the reward was that new car smell and the freedom of the open road? a card that gave you that "i'm 16 and just got my first car" feeling. presenting the buypower card from capital one. redeem earnings toward part or even all of a new chevrolet,
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welcome home! woah, this kitchen is beautiful! give him the tour. let me show you! soft-close drawers, farm sink! where's my room? we had to take just a little bit for the kitchen. ranked highest in customer satisfaction. ikea kitchens. will a in maine, 14-year-old megan laplant and her dad caught this rare blue lobster saturday. only about one in 2 million lobsteres are blue. they're usually dark green or brown until cooked of course. the unusual color is caused by a genetic defect that causes the
lobster to make too much protein. she has named the lobster, schuyler, and is going to donate it. >> i can't decide if it's cool or weird looking. >> kind of cool. i'm not convinced he was born that way. i think he painted himself blue to get out of being the main course. >> right. the chicago little leaguers preparing for a big celebration despite a tough world series loss. plus the call for a teen technology curfew. dr. carol ash is in our toyota green room. why that's one of the new findings of our kids and sleep. we have it all next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. we built a shuttle. a shuttle? yeah, carbon fiber wings, it works. better get an a. you mean, he better get an a. that's what i said. agree to disagree. no
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this morning the nation's largest group of pediatricians say many of our kids need to start school later in the morning p the new report points out that middle and high school students who don't get enough sleep can suffer physical and mental health problems. there are study their studies can be affected too. hello. good to see you again dr. carol ash. instead of starting school later why don't you say, hey, go to bed earlier.
>> gayle this is a real problem, a real epidemic with our kids. their physiology is different. they have a challenge trying to go to bed earlier. we have to be mindful of that and do what we can to facilitate getting them to bed earlier. >> you say it wouldn't work. what do you mean? >> what happens is adults after hours of wakefulness our brain will slow us down to get into bed at a certain hour. that system in them is slower so they tend to have a delayed time to bed naturally. so they respond differently to it. also in terms of the sleep loss. that's another physiologic issue that they have. they need more sleep. so those three things. >> as a parent of two teenagers the dilemma is you can't get them to go to bed and then you kent get them to wake up. one of things you suggest and i know it's true because i'm seen it happen, imposing a technology curfew. >> you say, where are your kids.
you worry about them being in the neighborhood. nowadays, the electronics, they're socially connected, texting to all hours of the night and that will keep the brain engaged as well as the lielt can release the mel toe anyone that can help you transition into speed. the electronics are a problem. you want to get it. >> they're lining up at starbucks. there are teenagers orders grandees and the whole bit. >> they take the caffeine. it leads to risk-taking behavior and can cause addictions of other things. >> how much do they need? >> school age kids need 9 to 10 hours of sleep. gayle, when they're not getting it it causes problems. not only school performance but health risks, obesity, depression, anxiety, drowsy driving. and the caffeine. they'll drink caffeine more.
>> thank you, dr. ash. we all need more sleep across the board. well the little league wooergs title elude the jack can robinson west but this morning in chicago they're gettings ready to celebrate a win as national champs. what a way to ride a spin. they put up an amazing fight. elaine quijano, good morning. >> good morning to you. despite the loss to south korea, the kids from the south side of chicago won over fans far beyond the windy city. their performance here at the world series was a testament to their character and their love of the game. from the outset south korea's pitching dominated nearly shutting down the jackie robinson all-stars from chicago's west side. despite their performance chicago found themselves down just one run halfway through the game.
>> don't get mad at yourself because you didn't win. go super hard and i guarantee you'll win the game. >> reporter: they had an 8-1 lead but chicago did not give up. they mounted a comeback rallying in the bottom of the sixth and scoring three more runs but it wasn't enough. final score, south korea, 8, usa, 4. >> it's over. it ends for chicago with great rally that comes up short in south korea as the world series little league champions. >> we would have loved to have won but i wouldn't have played with anyone else. >> reporter: afterward they received a congratulatory phone call from president barack obama who said he was proud how they represented the city. in chicago the streets were flooded with reporters. >> we're proud of the game. we represent them. utmost to the full it.
positive. >> reporter: chicago's city mayor rahm emanuel. >> they're 12 years old. poised and mature beyond their age and that tells you a tremendous thing about their community and their parents. >> reporter: the jackie robinson west all-stars will receive a hero's welcome next week. on wednesday they'll hold a parade in their honor. sharyn? >> that's awesome. >> they deserve it all. >> i cover sports and this is one of my favorites. it's the best of sports. >> me too. me too, sharyn. even overseas they were covering it on cnn international. that's how big this story was. i hope they feel good about what they've done. >> nice to see them getting credit for sportsmanship. it was fun to watch. >> that's right. a new hampshire couple strikes it rich in a machine that paid off once in 20 years. >> i can't tell you the exact words she used but it began with holy. >> we'll show you what they won playing one of the most famous
slot machines in america. t damage from the . earthquake. a number of buildings here good morning everyone, it is 8:25. i'm in downtown napa where most of the damage from yesterday's earthquake is, and you can see a lot of the buildings and streets look like this with debris falling from the buildings and this one in particular on the corner of second and brown you can see a lot of bricks have fallen from the roof and also the side of the building into the sidewalk. we talked to the city not too long ago and they said about 600 people in the city are without running water this morning. they're trying to assess that and trying to get water to all of those homes and we're told 150 pg&e customers are without electricity, but crews are
can see there's delays in both directions and if you're coming across the san mateo bridge, pretty busy on westbound 92 out at hayward. bay bridge, really stacked beyond the bay bridge. the cartina is s bridge to the maze 580 is backed up beyond 24. that's your latest. k cbs's read to work. here is lauren. >> low pressure sliding to the east of us that may help kick up a sea breeze. we've got mostly cloudy skies. that low will make its way to the east. in the next 24 hours or so, plan on some 80s and 70s inland and 60s out towards the coastline. maybe some mid-90s by wednesday and thursday.
some tropical clouds over next weekend. 0,000 california foster children extra curricular activities help provide a sense of identity and a path to success. joining the soccer team. getting help with math. going to prom. i want to learn to swim. it's hard to feel normal, when you can't do the normal things. to help, sleep train is collecting donations for the extra activities that, for most kids, are a normal part of growing up. not everyone can be a foster parent... but anyone can help a foster child.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, she's a clothing designer and a college student. oh, yeah did we mention? she's only 13. we'll tell you which department stores are putting her work on sale starting today. plus it's u.s. open time. cbs sports analyst mary carillo is in our toyota green room. we'll see if the new top of young stars are ready for the court and what it means with big names rafael nadal are out. >> mary looking casual and cool in there. what's up mary? >> the newspaper is still good for something. you can hide behind it. "time" magazine says men's
tennis players are more likely to make dumb decisions than others. they look at line cal challenges. men made incorrect challenges more often in tiebreakers. 34% of the guy's challenges were characterized as embarrassing like when the ball is two inches off the line and not even close to being in. >> why do i like that story? >> i have nothing to say. >> why is there justice there? the "washington post" says mcdonald's is losing its core customers, young people. those in their 20s and 30s are now using fast casual restaurants like chipotle and five guys. they want fresher healthier food that can be customized for the same price as a mcdonald's meal. >> this got my attention. forbes says apple is offering free replacements. they may have a suddenly shorter battery life.
it's not clear how many have a defective battery. check the serial numbers on the website to see if you qualify for a new battery. last october they recalled several i phone 5s also because of bad batteries. >> i have one, i'm convinced. >> a lot of people are going to be checking those numbers. "the huffington post" says a full page newspaper ad got the attention of elon musk. they're satisfied but they want the cup holders to be moved forward and the center console to be redesigned. musk tweeted it's right and many of the suggestions can be soon. you can make a great car but if you put the cup hold never the wrong place -- >> he's listening to the customer. that's good. one 10-year-old got an unexpected beach souvenir thousands of years in the making. he was in the water at long beach island new jersey that's last week. will it me try that again. that was bad. something sharp. please roll the prompter back,
please. i want a do-over. something sharp hit noah when he was in the beach in long island new jersey, last week. the parents took the rock to a newseum. curators say it's a native american arrowhead dating back 8 to 11,000 years. after showing it at school he'll take the rock to a museum. >> you got it. >> thank you for rerolling it. >> that's why you're a pro. "the new york times" looks at a remarkable run. on saturday at the pan pacific championship in australia she set a new world record in the 400 freestyle. yesterday she beat her own world record in the 1500 freestyle by six seconds. she's 17 years old. that's unheard of and has set five world records in the last five weeks. six seconds is huge. >> it's huge. in las vegas a slot machine
handed out millions of dollars. the pair hit it big on one slot machine not exactly known for being the loosest on the strip. vanessa murphy of our vegas affiliate showed how the mgm grand created a hollywood ending. >> i planned on winning, not anily this. >> reporter: it took five minutes and a whole lot of luck forthe miscos. >> do you have anything to say? >> i'm speechless which is not common. >> reporter: friday night he put $100 into the lion slot machine at the suggestion of his wife. >> i had read an article online that it hadn't been hit in a number of years. she said, you have to play that machine and win it. so i was only doing what the boss told me to. >> reporter: he was betting the maximum, $3 a round when all of a sudden all three lie ons lined up perfectly. linda was in their hotel room
sleeping at the tiemt. it wasn't until walter called her downstairs that she realized they had just one $2.4 million. >> i'm afraid i can't tell you the exact words that she used. but it began with holy. >> reporter: in its two decades on the mgm grand casino floor the lion's share gain add following despite never giving out a prize. it has a facebook page and it's estimated players try their luck once every five seconds. >> there are always five or six people standing in line to play ta machine. last night at 11:00 was my window of opportunity and i went for it i guess. >> reporter: they plan to put their five grandchildren through college and buy a new car and there's one more souvenir they want. >> i can't wait to see that machine in my living room to be
honest with you. >> the mgm plachb mm plans to retire the machine and is looking into giving it to the miscos. for "cbs this morning," vanessa murphy las vegas. >> i think walter is going to take his comedy act to vegas. >> we like him. i think it was holy suge. i >> that was it. it's been ununbelievable season of tennis. so far three men and three women have won three grand titles. competition gets under way in queens new york and cbs tennis analyst mary carillo ask here. nice to see you. >> nice to be here. >> there's not a dominant person running into either men or women. >> i noticed that myself. and what's really interesting about this season is that two of the australians, li na is out
with a bad northeast. here's roger federer and serena williams both going for their 18th major. rafael is 33. serena is 32. neither has won a major yet this year and they've become the favorite this year. roger federer is playing stupendous tennis. glitenning en glistening. >> how much do we love them both? >> roger is so excellent on so many levels personally and professionally. so graceful and gracious. and in the absence of rafael nadal who ternds to stop him more than anybody, mine this is his shot. keep in mind anthony, rafael nadal two years ago lost ten months to tennis due to squeaky knees. that's usually his problem. now it's bad wrist. compare that to roger federer who's playing in his 15th
straight major. he's -- >> he's a myth. >> you've got novak djokovic who just got married and publicly admitted tennis has dropped down down. >> he just got married and he's going to be a dad. >> he admitted he's not as focused. >> he's only won two matches since but he's a terrific hard core player. he's about as good as it gets. i think you still have to consider him the favorite. >> what about serena. she's she's really struggled. >> did we find out what's gone on with her? >> a little fuzzy. it's been termed a viral illness. since that she had to retire in the doubles match. be this summer after wimbledon, she's played glistening tennis. she's won two titles the u.s. open five times. she's going for her sixth.
and even though she's not played well in the majors she's gone to the majors -- the other two majors. you still like her against the field because she is back on form. she needs to salvage her season by winning another major. she like roger has 17. she won her 16th and 17th last year. she needs one more to tie the legendary chris effort and marlena. eclipsed them certainly by wimbledon and i think the pressure has gotten to her. >> her nerves. >> she hasn't played as well. her serving and returning statistics in the majors this year are so far below what she's done to win five other tournaments this year. i've got to think she's going to pull it together. >> t john. >> yeah. >> 13th seed. he's a very good hard core player but he's probably going
to knock up againstwomen. jean bouchard got there. she is a star. she's a star. >> and then the one everyone owe looks, the plucky player from romania. she's got a tremendous game. >> they're always looking for a star. >> a star. >> i like it. >> it's going to be great. >> you're going to be out there tonight. >> i'm coming. >> i'll buy you ing meadows. that's 11:00 a.m. eastern, 10:00 central right here on cbs. coming up next another
rising star. meet a fashion star who's getting big name attention before she's even old enough to . we are seeing low clouds and fog around the bay area this morning that will be breaking up maybe a little bit breezy into the afternoon. low pressure kick interrogate east now. a lot of clouds towards the city of fran -- kicking into the east now. a lot of clouds from san francisco to oakland. our temperatures going to be slightly cooler into the afternoon. highs still comfortable, 70s and 80s 80s inland and a little warmer over the next few days.
the mets turn a triple play. >> you cannot do this. i don't care if you're bob hayes or the road runner. you can't do this. >> ah they did it. the new york mets turned that triple play against the l.a. dodgers sunday. it's their first one in four years. the mets beat los angeles, 11-3. >> the mets finally have something to celebrate this season. there hasn't been much. this morning nordstrom is rolling out a new fashion line. the designer is just 13 years old. she's so talented her work will fw featured next month at new york's fashion week. she's so smart he shh's already in community college and as vinita nair shows us she's not willing to compromise. >> i like the little details. >> reporter: when you talk to isabella it's thoord remember she's only 13 years old. >> i think my clothes stay pretty young. it's not too mature. >> reporter: she's had that confidence since she was 8.
around the same time she started sketching designs and creating dreamboards. >> after i first made one, i really loved sees that on my wall every day. it was really motivating. >> reporter: what was the first dreamboard like at 8 years old. >> >> i think my dreamboard said i want to be a designer. >> reporter: born in austin texas, isabella has always been drawn to art. she was enrolled in a gifted school where they told her she qualified to be a part of mensa. around the same time they sent her to her first sewing camp. >> i think my parents saw how committed i was. >> what happened to the first dresses that had your name on? >> i did a trunk show and a couple of boutiques and i sold out most of my stuff so i put all my things online and started selling online. >> reporter: suddenly her designed which were already being show cased in austin got a global following. well known designers began measuring her.
>> they do the buys so there's less lead times. >> reporter: and offers started rolling in. >> at one point you had an offer for a boutique you turned down. >> it was a hard decision. they wanted to place my line in a kid section. it wasn't something i was chblt comfortable doing. it's not just changing designing but it. >> the brands is exactly what attracted nordstrom. they ordered 13 pieces from her collection to put in stores across the nation making isabella one of the youngest designers for major retailer ever. >> i understand. i do have a lot of novelty. but eventually one of my goals is to not have it be all about my novelty but have people appreciating my designs. >> what do you tell young people or other people about how you've achieved so much. >> i talk about setting goals. don't limit yourself. ask for help. a lot of people will give you great advice and wisdom and i would not be where i am without
that advice from all these people. >> reporter: isabella says it's been a dream come true, but one she had envisioned five years ago. for "cbs this morning," vinita nair, new york. >> can you imagine at 13 you're just getting started? isabella taylor so poised. wise beyond her years. >> there are some scary talented teenagers. >> so mature right? >> what were you doing, sharyn? i know you like wine and doughnuts. >> i was in detention probably. >> there you go, there you go. >> obviously. >> congratulations to her. a sandwich stealing co-workers answers complaints with threats and rants. we'll show you who won t
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don't you just hate it when somebody in your office steals your lunch? yes, we do. a batting made it onto facebook this morning. launld's "daily mail" said it's going attention worldwide. it starts to the person who keeps stealing my turkey with swiss on rye, we are all full grown adults not children. stop steeping other people's properties. the response. i have your precious sandwich. put $10 in the fridge or you'll never see it undigested again. late her e posted for every hour you refuse my demands i'll remove another bite. the owner wrote, why are you doing this? at the same time human resources were on the case. they used printer records to identify the thief. they invited the thief to a meeting whose name is francis. that led to a final note. i'm sorry, please don't fire me. >> i want to know francis's motive. >> it's like csi in the
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. good morning everyone. it is 8:55. i'm in downtown napa where most of the damage from yesterday's earthquake. you can see cracks in the facade and all of those bricks that just fell down right to the ground. at least three businesses in downtown napa have been red flagged and what means is people are not allowed to go in. at least 100 homes have been flagged in napa, as well and we talked to a spokesperson for the city who said right now this morning, 600 homes in the napa area are without running water and 150 pg&e customers are still without power. now here's lawrence with a look
at the forecast. >> michelle a lot of low clouds and fog extending well on shore. slow, the breakup temperature probably going to be down a few degrees. out the door, cloudy skies over san francisco. low pressure kicking to the east. high pressure trying to build in behind it. today, kind of a transitional day. by the afternoon about 80 degrees and liver more, 79 degrees and 76? santa rosa 68 and breeze nesan francisco, and 67 in pacific a. -- breezy in san francisco and 67 in pacifica. maybe should victs for some 60s for the coastline. we'll check out the weather and traffic when we come back.
. good morning. if you're a bart rider, 10 to 15 minutes out of the downtown oakland bart stop. pretty much in all directions in and out of downtown oakland. 10 to 15-minute delays. cal train and ace everything else mass transit relate side on time. over at the bay bridge, the backup extends beyond the maze. westbound 580 still the worst approach. things are slowly recovering from richmond into berkeley. the drive time, bottom your screen still slow. westbound 580 has been backed up
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wayne: ♪ real money ♪ jonathan: it's a trip to europe! (screams) wayne: you're freaking out oh my god, you're freaking out. - the curtain! - i'm going to go for the big deal of the day! - “let's make a deal,” baby, “let's make a deal,” yeah! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. what i'm looking for right now is-- i don't ask for a lot. i just need a woman who can't say no. is there a woman who can't say no? (cheers and applause) you. come here. - yes, yes, yes! yes. wayne: okay, good, yes is good. but you cannot say no. - yes i cannot say-- wayne: what is the word that you cannot say? - no. wayne: you just said it.