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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  December 12, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PST

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bring your chains. thanks for watching kpix 5 news this morning. your next local update is 7:26. bye! captions by: caption colorado lorado.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, december 12th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." flooding, destructive winds, and homes swept into the sea. a deadly storm clobbers the west coast. a pioneering supermodel launches new accusations against bill cosby. beverly johnson shares her story with us. plus a shake-up at sea world. a ceo steps down. what is next for the embattled theme park. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the park is 4 feet under. >> look at that car, dude. oh, my god. >> a powerful storm pummels the west coast. >> the storm is now moving
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through southern california prompting evacuation with possible rain totals up to 5 inches. >> this comes a day after the same system flooded out northern california and the pacific northwest. >> this agency did >> the director of the cia defended the spy agency in response to the senate report on interrogations. >> but brennan admitted some officers went too far. >> mr. brennan would say, oh, yeah, we did things wrong. this is really wrong. >> shut down a verdict. the house narrowly approved a massive $1.1 trillion spending bill. >> this is not over yet. the bill is off to be debated in the senate. >> he's stepping outside. >> chaos on a california freeway. the father of four missing children and husband of a missing wife gets locked in a standoff with california highway patrol. >> he's in custody. both of the children are safe. both of the children are safe. >> embattled sony pictures banned all interviews on the red carpet as the studio deals with more from the massive cyber attack. >> a nightmare flight out of san francisco.
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>> passengers are finally at their destination after more than a day of travel. >> all that -- >> it's a rare event you really have to see to believe. >> it makes the grand canyon a little grander. the grand canyon filled with clouds. >> a miracle. >> arizona, boy, they find a way. >> -- and all that matters. >> cam newton spoke publicly for the first time after his crash left him with two fractures in his lower back. >> i just can't stop smiling because it's like god has his hands on me. i'm on someone's fantasy league and i think it's the man upstairs. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i wanted the job, dave. nbc did not -- what is it, cbs -- >> and you wonder why you didn't get the job. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off.
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so jeff glor is with us. as you wake up in the west heavy rain is spreading to southern california. drivers are dealing with flooded highways. this is the commute on the hollywood freeway in los angeles. crashes around the l.a. basin are creating a traffic mess. >> new mudslides overnight sent debris slamming into homes and cars. mandatory evacuation orders are posted in several neighborhoods in ventura county. the storm already caused widespread flooding and wind damage in northern california. john blackstone is in mill valley just north of san francisco. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as sun is beginning to rise in california, it's raining and a stream like this is mostly a welcome sight. after three years of drought, this huge storm did cause some measure of pain here. but this also delivered a whole lot of relief. >> the little league park is like 4 feet under. >> reporter: the powerful storm
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barreling its way down the west coast continues to dump record amounts of rain. in wet and windy san francisco, more than 3 inches was enough to flood freeways and turn roads into rivers. more than 500 collisions were reported. >> several lines down on the roadway, tree branches blocking the roadway. visibility is reduced. if you can, slow down. >> reporter: falling trees crushed cars and knocked down power lines across the bay area with winds gusting to nearly 80 miles an hour. nearly 300,000 homes and businesses in the region lost power. >> the tree fell on the power line and knocked out our power, and we're a law office so without computers or phones or copiers or anything, it's pretty hard to do anything today. >> reporter: another home was washed away in washington state but huge waves continue to eat away at the ground. in oregon the storm proved deadly, killing two, including would be teenager who died after
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a tree fell on his car. and in san jose after hours of steady heavy rainfall this roof of a safeway supermarket collapsed. >> we're very lucky no one was hurt. obviously safety of personnel on the scene and people walking by is our concern. >> reporter: across the coast the damage was widespread. in santa cruz, a tree fell trapping an 11-year-old boy leaving him with minor bruises, and in portland the winds were strong enough to tear through buildings. in wine country rivers rose to near flood stage. and in the sierra mountains the storm became a blizzard bringing nearly a foot of snow and catching drivers unprepared. >> i didn't know it was going to be this freaking -- i don't know what this stuff is -- snowy, i'm from arizona. i never saw this before. >> reporter: but for some the high water was something to celebrate. in the town of heelsburg, aed inned parking lot was turned into a makeshift water park. this rain is expected to
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continue for much of the delay today. although it will be nowhere near as heavy as it was yesterday. the prediction for the week to come is more rain, although we should dry out a little bit over this weekend. >> thank you very much. and surfers are taking advantage of rare impressive waves on chilly lake tahoe. one surfer said the storms are creating the best conditions he's ever seen there. meteorologist evan taft is tracking this weather. >> good morning to viewers in the west. we're looking at stormy conditions especially through southern california. over the last 24 hours, very impressive rainfall totals for norther and central california. take a look. san francisco over 3 inches of rain. almost 3 1/2 to be exact. san jose, just under 3 1/2. big sur, over 7 inches. record rainfall in some parts of california and expecting more of it as we move through the next few hours. as we look at future cast, you will see the rain continuing for
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southern california. continuing to stay heavy throughout the morning and the afternoon. even by the evening hours, we're starting to continue to see those cells peter out. but still maybe some severe weather in the forecast. we could see thunderstorms, flash flooding an issue all morning long and could continue to be an issue. by the evening hours, a lot of the storm really starting to move towards the four corners. by the time we hit the weekend, things looking a lot drier. we still could see leftover rain and leftover snow as we head into saturday. charlie. >> evelyn, thanks. the senate could vote today on the budget bill. house members approved the budget by a small marin last night. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. some say they added to the christmas bill for friends. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. the house passed this $1.1 trillion funding bill at the last minute. it funds the government for nine
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months which for congress is an eternal. the house voted to fund the government but only after a face-off that threatened to topple a carefully crafted compromise. >> this is a ransom. this is blackmail. >> reporter: nancy pelosi and her democratic colleagues were furious about two last-minute additions to the bill, one allowing wealthy donors to give $324,000 per year to political parties, ten times the current limit, and another to roll back a key financial regulation that limits banks from trading and risky derivatives with governmentbacked funds. >> if you're a big bank or a big donor, we bail you out, but everybody else gets left out. democrats should not be endorsing that view. >> a vote for this bill is a vote for future taxpayer bailouts of wall street. >> the white house argued it was better to take a flawed deal now than wait until january. >> there's no doubt the amount of leverage the democrats have on capitol hill will be reduced as a result of the republican gains that were made in the last midterm election.
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>> it wasn't just democrats who had problems. a group of conservatives bulked because the bill does not do more to block the president's recent immigration orders. >> this lawlessness immigration overreach must not stand. >> but in the end, enough members from both sides said yes to pass the bill by five votes. in a controversial move republicans slipped in a measure blocking the district of columbia from legalizing marijuana, even though 70% of the local voters approved the pot measure last month. the senate could pass the spending bill as early as today. and the white house has said the president will sign it and congress can go home for the holidays knowing it has fulfilled one of its most basic duties that somehow also turned out to be one of its most difficult. thank you very much. protests over the deaths of eric garner and michael brown have reached capitol hill.
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nearly 200 staffers walked on to the capitol steps thursday. they stood with their hands in the air symbolizing the deaths of the two black men killed by police and then walked back inside. the cia is rejecting many of the allegations in the senate report. bob orr is in washington with an instant response from the report's chief architect. bob, good morning. >> good morning. the spat between cia director john brennan and senate intelligence committee chairman dianne feinstein has reached a new low. as brennan was busy defending his agency, senator feinstein was firing off tweets calling into question much of what brennan had to say. cameras are rarely permitted inside the cia, so it was an extraordinary event when john brennan told a televised news conference that some rogue interrogators used brutal tactics in questioning al qaeda detainees. >> in a limited number of cases, agency officers used interrogation techniques that had not been authorized, were
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abhorrent and rightly should be reputediated by all. >> brennan did not use the word "torture." he broadly defended the cia's detention program ordered by the bush white house in the tense days following 9/11. >> there were numerous, credible, and very worrisome reports about a second and third wave of major attacks against the united states. >> reporter: brennan rejected allegations by the democrats on the senate intelligence committee that so-called enhanced interrogation techniques used on dozens of detainees produced no actionable intelligence. >> our reviews indicate that the detention and interrogation program produced useful intelligence that helped the united states thwart attack plan capture terrorists and save lives. >> reporter: but as brennan was speaking senator feinstein tweeted back. no evidence that terror abeing thats were stopped, terrorists captured or lives saved. in a point by point rebuttal she saided interrogation
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techniques don't work. but brennan, clearly unaware of the tweets said there's no way to know if those techniques led to breakthrough intelligence. >> there was useful intelligence, very useful valuable intelligence that was obtained from individuals who had been at some point subjected to eits. whether that could have been obtained without the use of those eits is something, again, that is unknowable. >> brennan reiterated his personal objection to eits and the white house has given the cia chief a new vote of confidence. charlie. >> bob, thanks. the hackers who stole millions of documents from sony pictures are getting perm. personal. they're leaking information of health information of dozens of sony employees and their families. meanwhile the co-chairman and hollywood producer are apologizing for their stolen e-mails. they used their personal e-mail to mock president obama. elaine quijano is here with more. good morning.
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>> good morning. with the barrage of leaks piling up by the day, it is trying to do damage control. the hacks have already fundamentally altered the way the company does business. thursday night's premiere of "the interview" was light on star power. and heavy on security. actor seth rogen slipped by almost undetected because only still photographers were allowed up close to document the event. >> we're moving this back. >> reporter: a highly unusual move coming amid fallout from the sweeping sign attack that sent a top hollywood studio into crisis mode exposing everything from celebrity aliases to employee social security numbers. >> this is an attempt to destroy the company, confidential financial information and perhaps the most embarrassing, very candid e-mails. and brutal e-mails between studio executive and a producer. >> reporter: in one reported e-mail published by buzz feed industry mega producer scott rudin and sony pictures
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co-chairman amy pascal discuss an upcoming event with president obama. said should i ask him if he liked django? >> or "the butler." >> she said, "ride along." i bet he likes kevin hart. "grey's anatomy" creator shonda rhime s suggests it was clearly racist. you can put a cherry on a pile of bleep but it don't make it a sundae. damage control. in a statement pascal said, i accept full responsibility for what i wrote and apologize to everyone who was offended. rudin also apologized, saying the e-mails were meant to only be funny but in the cold light of day they are, in fact, thoughtless and insensitive. the revelations are more than just an embarrassment for sony. >> the studio wants to control the information but with its confidential financial information out on the blocks, that's no longer the case.
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>> reporter: and the leaks might continue. a massive amount of information was hacked and only a small portion has been leaked so far. in a new interview with the wrap pascal said she wouldn't wish this on her worst enemy. >> all right, elaine, thank you. a california man is in jail this morning after a tense standoff on a highway bridge. daniel perez is considered a person of interest in his wife's death. he disappeared a week ago with their children. now, the dramatic confrontation with police, all captured on video. >> a s.w.a.t. truck just pulled up to the scene. >> reporter: a team of s.w.a.t. trucks and sharpshooters surrounded a toyota camry shortly after it stopped on a dag highway on thursday morning. inside the car, daniel perez and his four children who have been missing since last friday. >> where he stopped was our concern. our concern was maybe he was going to try to jump over the side and take some of the boys
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with him. >> reporter: minutes into the standoff, two of the boys escaped, running into the arms of negotiatators. >> the right door is open. >> reporter: he eventually emerged with the two other children. >> it looked like the kids were going to try to run to the police but it looked like maybe the father was telling them not to. >> with no place to go perez look like he was going to jump before officers shot him with a bean bags and tackled him to the ground. >> he is in custody, children are safe. >> reporter: they traced perez using the car's lojack system. their mother erica perez also had been missing. police confirmed her body was found in the trunk of another car belonging to the family. >> her case is considered a homicide. we can't release any information as to manner of death or any evidence as it could compromise the investigation and it will be done at some point by the medical examiner. >> as for the four perez children, they have been reunited with family members. for "cbs this morning," bigad shaban, los angeles. there's a new warning out
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about the growing danger of superbug. higher rates of drug resistant infections could lead to 10 million deaths a year and cost $100 trillion. dr. david agus is in los angeles. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> tell us about these findings and how alarmed should we be. >> so the british prime minister cameron brought in jim o'neill who used to be the head of goldman sachs asset management and said do a study what could happen with these superbugs. what they found is super bugs, which are bugs that don't respond to antibiotics, are a problem now. 23,000 deaths a year in the united states. but are growing and will be a remarkable problem over the next several decades unless we start to do something. >> how big a threat is this and what do we need to do? >> well, it's a real threat today. it's going to be a bigger threat. the problem is there aren't a lot of new drugs being developed or technologies being developed here. so unless we spend today, there's going to be problems tomorrow. we can't afford not to spend in this area. you look at ebola.
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ebola started off small and we didn't intervene and now it's an enormous problem. this is orders of magnitude bigger than what ebola could be. >> david, merck paid more than $8 billion for a company that has some promising new antibiotics. is that the answer here? >> it's certainly a bright spot in the field but unfortunately one of the few bright spots. this company made some new antibiotics that worked against some of these super bug, but there aren't many others. so we need to invest now at the academic universities and do research, develop new technologies. because we're overusing antibiotics. we have to stop that. an amazing study came out a few weeks ago that showed later in the day doctors give out more antibiotics for the same symptoms as earlier in the day. they wear out. they don't have the energy to say we don't want to treat it and explain it. so we need to go forward and prevent using these antibiotics and research. >> jim o'neill talked about the
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economic consequences of this, a trillion dollar. >> $100 trillion. that's the equivalent of taking the uk out of the economy between now and 2050. that's a tremendous impact. >> thank you so much. it is 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning," a famous former supermodel details new accusations against bill cosby. >> well, i knew he was trying to take advantage of me, but i knew this goes above and beyond, you know, making a pass at a woman. you don't make a pass at a woman by drugging her. >> beverly johnson tells us what happened when she says the roberta gonzales in our kpix 5 studios with the "eye on the storm." it has been generating off the pacific coast and there it is
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now moving into the city of san francisco. hugging the immediate coastline. we have more rain in your forecast today. scattered showers isolated thunderstorms and temperatures much cooler today. 50s and the low 60s a west wind five to 10 miles an hour. once we get rid of the showers today full sunshine through the weekend more rain through monday. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by ay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay.
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seaworld's ceo steps down. >> the role the activist played. plus why many seaworld workers have an uncertain future. >> the news is back on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. the russian river is overflowing this morning. it's currently more than 3 feet above flood stage in guerneville. people near the river are going to be flooded. storm is dumping rain in l.a. county. the southern california's big concern mud slides. this year's wildfires have left a number of places vulnerable there. these are mud slides that already prompted evacuations down south. 18 homes have been red-tagged in ventura county alone. the storm will hit san diego around noon. traffic and weather and roberta says maybe some sunshine over the weekend, we shall see, your forecast is coming up next.
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good morning. checking the marin county ride right now, southbound 101 there's been an accident through marinwood blocking a lane. traffic was already slow out of novato approaching ygnacio. here's a live look at the bay bridge toll plaza. traffic is still down from a typical commute "friday light" people taking time off around the holidays or maybe it's just recovering after yesterday's storm. that is "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's roberta. and it's still raining. hi-def doppler radar picking up some light to moderate rain showers at the coast into half moon bay to the santa cruz mountains and right there in the richmond district and in chinatown, you need your umbrella out the door today. scattered showers also the chance of an isolated thunderstorm. but a dry and seasonal weekend more rain on monday.
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how's your family? how are the girls? how old are they? >> who's got it better than we do, dave? i never liked rich kids in my life and now two of them are mine, dave. >> yeah. >> my kids are so rich when they watch "diff'rent strokes," they take mr. drummond's side. backstage, through threw up my hands, police. there were riots in brooklyn the other night and the royals show up, kate and what's his name. yeah. no better way to calm down angry black people than british royalty. >> he is so smart. he is so smart. >> i could listen to it all morning. >> i know. we're going to share some of his interview coming up. there's a great cameo in his new movie.
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>> somebody you know? >> somebody i know. somebody named charlie rose. >> a lot of fun to work with him. he's as funny off camera as he is on camera. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, bill cosby's newest accuser is a 1970 supermodel. ben tracy talks to beverly johnson who claims cosby put a knockout drug in her coffee. find out why she's coming forward nearly 30 years later. it's a new direction for seaworld. the ceo resigns after years of disputes with animal rights supporters. we'll tell you what else seaworld is doing to change course. that's ahead. right now, some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" says ten major banks were fined more than $43 million for research violations. the banks include barclay, citigroup and jpmorgan. u.s. regulators say the banks promised favorable reports about toys "r" us to win an ipo of the toy maker in 2010. >> "the wall street journal"
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reports on a setback for the drugmaker actavis. a federal judge told the company to continue selling the old version of the drug. they had planned to pull the drug early and switch patients to a new drug. the lawsuit claims the company tried to eliminate competition from the generic version. >> after the soviet collapsed the west tried to push them out of global politics. said, quote, it's not just about pride. it's a situation where people speak to you however they want, impose limitations, and so on. it's america calling the shots in everything. >> the "sydney morning herald" reports on the u fighted airlines passengers from the u.s. stranded on the tarmac in australia. the flights from california were diverted to brisbane after debris was found on the sydney airport runway.
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this is what it looked like. they couldn't take off because the crew exceeded the amount of hours they could work. passengers were only allowed out onto a small part of a tarmac because there were no customs agents there. finall, hours later, other pilots were flown in to get the passengers to sydney. >> my favorite story, "the new york times" on the pope's comment about dogs going to heaven. the humane society was flooded with calls after pope francis told a little boy that, quote, paradise is open to all of god's creatures but caution that francis spoke casually. they said he was not making a statement on church doctrine. who in the world would think of church doctrine. >> it's nice to know barkley will be with you. >> exactly. will be with me. >> be with you in heaven. that's right. a well-known face is joining a group of women accusing bill cosby of misconduct. beverly johnson rose to fame as a 1970s super model.
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in "vanity fair," she writes, bill cosby drugged her at his new york city home. ben tracy spoke with her last night. good morning. >> good morning. beverly johnson is probably the most famous of the nearly two dozen women that have now accused bill cosby. she conquered the modeling world and was trying out acting when she met the famed comedian. >> he was bill cosby. he was charming and elegant and kind, and he seemed very concerned and really willing to, you know, help me see my goals. >> reporter: in the mid-1980s, beverly johnson was auditioning for a role on "the cosby show." she said bill cosby invited her to his townhouse to rehearse. >> he kept insisting that, you know, to have this cappuccino, it's the best coffee you'll ever have, and so i relented and, you know, i took the coffee. i took a sip of the coffee and i
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immediately felt strange and then i took another sip of the cappuccino, and that drug was so powerful it just -- it came on like a moving train and i knew i had been drugged. >> what did you think he was trying to do? >> well, i knew he was trying to take advantage of me, but i knew this goes above and beyond, you know, making a pass at a woman. you don't make a pass at a woman by drugging her. >> she does not think cosby assaulted her but she said she was nearly unconscious when he dragged her out of his house and put her in a cab. that was after she swore at him several times. >> i looked him dead in the eye and called him a name. >> what did you call him? >> i called him an m.f. i said, you're an m.f., aren't
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you? >> but you used the words. >> yes, i did. and he was a little stunned. i wanted him to know i knew that he had drugged me. >> johnson was a well-known successful model at the time. in 1974, she was the first black woman to appear on the cover of vogue. she says days after the incident she called cosby to confront him but his wife camille answered and johnson never spoke to the comedian again. why come forward now? >> it was the women that have come forward that gave me the courage to come forward. then to hear their stories that were very similar to mine, i knew that i had to say something. >> johnson says women tend not to speak out against powerful men and she feels that allowed cosby to continue his alleged behavior. >> now that i speak to other people in the business in hollywood, it's one of the best kept secrets in hollywood. i most certainly had -- i would
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have not gone to his home if i had known he had that kind of a reputation. absolutely not. >> now, bill cosby did not respond to our request for a comment about johnson's accusations but in the past his lawyer has issued a blanket denial of these claims calling them baseless decades-old accusations. charlie. >> ben, thanks. the three-year conflict between rebel fighters and forces loyal to president bashar al assad has claimed 200,000 lives. it's forced more than 3 million people to leave the country. one of the hardest hit cities is homs. in a preview of the "60 minutes" report, a woman who start a school to district children from fighting. >> reporter: there was no electricity, no running water, no food. >> translator: i remember on my third day without food i was ready to collapse.
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i walked into an abandoned house into the kitchen. there were sugar containers and i started licking them like a wild animal. then after that we started eating grass and tree leaves. >> you were eating grass. >> translator: it was delicious. i would go out looking for grass. our days were shelling and hunger and frustration. i would try to look at it in a positive way to forget the pain. sometimes the only way to go on living is to forget. >> to help the children of homs forget, she opened a school. she tried to make the kids laugh. >> bob simon will show you more of the siege of homs including opposition fighters and fierce battles with syrian government forces. that's sunday night here on cbs on "60 minutes." >> looking forward to that. up next, a major shakeup at
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seaworld. how animal rights activists helped push attendance and revenue down and forced, now, a change at the top. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> can you guess which musician made the most money this year? the answer is "d," dr. dre. $620 million this year and last year. see, this is why it pays to go to medical school. ♪ ♪ it's a marshmallow world in the winter. ♪ [instrumental music] ♪
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(vo) nourished. rescued. protected. given new hope. during the subaru "share the love" event, subaru owners feel it, too. because when you take home a new subaru we donate 250 dollars to helping those in need. we'll have given 50 million dollars over seven years. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. revenue has plunged after negative criticism.
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it's dropped 44% since the ipo last year but investors responded positively to the latest changes sending shares about 3% higher yesterday. vinita nair is here with more this morning. good morning. >> good morning. seaworld announced thursday that ceo's president jim atchison is leaving his post next month. with ticket sales slumping and seaworld stock in serious decline ceo jim atchison will step down in january and seaworld will be cutting a number of jobs. they've faced a flurry of criticism from activists and athe public. a wail kill ded a worker in front of the public in orlando.
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>> they need to right the ship. you're going to see a ceo come in that probably has more experience in public relations, in branding in the image because something does have to be done. >> he doesn't keep house. then he goes back into his little jail cell. that's his life. >> in 2013 the documentary "blackfish" chronicled the park's treatment of killer whales. last year seaworld hired a team of public relations experts to deal with the backlash over the film's claims. >> they have had a big impact. the stock has fallen. the revenue has fallen. they know they have to rebrand their image. >> earlier this year in a move to combat declining revenue and attendance at their parks, seaworld announced a plan to expand the size of their tanks for the whales. people for the ethical treatment of animals responded thursday saying public opinion has turned
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solidly against seaworld and the park can't turn back time. the only way to move is forward by fiemgd someone who can take the park in an innovative new direction. despite the shuffle at the top, atchison isn't going far. heal stay on at seaworld becoming vice chairman of the board and a consultant for the next three years. according to reports atchison is not leaving empty-handed. his severance package include $2/.4 million and an annual consulting fee of $400,000. >> not a bad good-bye gift. >> i want to be a ceo. >> vinita, thank you very much. we told you earlier this week how a referee's mistake knocked a football team oust the roberta gonzales in our kpix 5 studios with the "eye on the storm." it has been generating off the pacific coast and there it is now moving into the city of san francisco. hugging the immediate coastline. we have more rain in your forecast today.
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scattered showers isolated thunderstorms and temperatures much cooler today. 50s and the low 60s a west wind five to 10 miles an hour. once we get rid of the showers today full sunshine through the weekend more rain through monday. >> announcer: "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's. losing your chex mix too easily? deploy the boring potato chip decoy bag. with a variety of tastes and textures only chex mix has twenty bags of interesting. pick your mix.
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middle. he's seeing double and he can't figure it out. >> what the heck is going on here. >> what have you done to me? >> it's the first time he's come across twins and he doesn't know what to make of them. he turns from one to the other and you can tell by his expression, there's one baby on my left and who's this other person on my right. >> and they look the same. >> when my twins first met riley, they looked at her and they bawled crying. who is this person stealing attention from us. >> he spends a moment on each one before deliberately -- >> that's adorable. that's adorable. it is game over this morning in a high school football controversy. on wednesday we showed you an oklahoma city team scoring a huge touchdown before time running out but the ref mistakenly bumped one away. the touchdown was taken an away knocking them out of the playoffs. they wanted a replay.
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the judge ordered no on thursday saying it wouldn't be fair and would leave a bad precedence. >> leave it on the field. coming up a fascinating peak into america's early his. what's coming up in a time capsule left by sam adams and paul revere. and on monday oprah winfrey with her new film. that's monday. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar ask your doctor about farxiga.
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overflowing it linda macdonald is captioning for you in real time. good morning, it's 7. i'm michelle griego. the russian river is overflowing its banks. authorities are recommending evacuations for hundreds of people in the guerneville area. the river is expected to crest 3 1/2 feet above flood stage and that should happen around 1:00 this afternoon. a number of schools in the north bay are closed again today. downtown novato got some of the worst of it when downtown completely flooded. all schools in marin county are expected to re-open on monday. torrential rain in san jose caused the roof of a safeway to cave in. it happened at the east san jose store just after 4 p.m. shoppers were inside at the time. and one customer was hurt. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. getting a check of the bay bridge, it is already clearing out right now at the bay bridge toll plaza. the metering lights are on but it's a good drive into san francisco. we still have some flooding concerns on southbound 101 heading into south san francisco. they have a hard closure of the right lanes because of ponding in the roadway. it is still backed up in the southbound lanes beyond candlestick. and heads up for orinda commuters. we are just getting word of a new crash westbound 24 right around the orinda exit. that's "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's roberta. with my "eye on the storm" i'm picking up lightning bolts off the coast of san francisco. good morning, everybody. we have a lot of unstable air mass. you can see a cell right there. that is the one in which i was able to pick up lightning towards guerneville. we'll keep an eye on that. moderate rain around san francisco. high temperatures cooler today in the 50s with scattered showers. chance of a thunderstorm. it's a dry weekend before rain returns on monday.
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♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday december 12th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the fight between malls and online retails. see how shops centers are using high tech sleigh rides and uber cars to bring back shoppers. but first, a look at today's eye opener at 8. >> after three years of drought this huge storm delivered a whole lot of relief. >> still looking at very stormy conditions. especially for southern california this morning and through afternoon hours. the house passed $1.2 trillion spending bill at the last minute despite major opposition from nancy pelosi. >> as brennan was busy defending sath feinstein was firing off
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tweets calling into question much of what brennan had to say. the studio reeling from barrage of leaks piling up by the day. it is trying to do damage control. california man is in jail this morning after a tense standoff on a highway bridge. >> which they found is suberbugs that don't respond to antibiotics will be remarkable problem over the next several decades. pope francis told a little boy his dog had died that quote, paradise is open to all of god's creatures. >> nice to know bark lay is going to be there. >> i consider myself a proud bible thumper. that's why i'm pumped for the upcoming epic "exodus, gods and kings," it's perfect holiday movie because nothing says christmas like passover. i'm charmry rose with norah o'donnell and jeff glor. gayle king is off. a massive and powerful storm system is moving into southern california this morning after
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drenching the bay area with flooding rains, mudslides already causing problems around los angeles. debris swept into homes and cars overnight. several neighborhoods are evacuated. parts of california received up to. seven inches of rain so far. more is expected throughout the day. hurricane force winds ripped through washington oregon and parts of california. they toppled trees and power lines. they were strong enough to blow out windows and tear bricks off buildings. cia director john brennen says a hard hitting senate report on enhanced interrogation after 9/11 reached the wrong conclusions. in a rare news conference thursday on live tv brennan also admitted some officers went too far. >> we feared more blows from an enemy we couldn't see and an evil we couldn't fathom. in many respects the program was unchartered territory for the cia and we were not prepared. we had little experience housing detainees and precious few of our officers were trained
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interrogators. whatever your views are on eits, our nation and in particular this agency did a lot of things right during this difficult time to keep this country strong and secure. >> as brennan's spokes center committee chair dianne feinsteinene feinstein sent a string of tweets. hidden by revolutionary war hero samuel adams and paul revere. workers took care to remove the capsule from the cornerstone of massachusetts state house. jim axelrod joins us with what may be inside. good morning. >> good morning. even in boston a city that has witnessed so much history, finding an artifact more than 200 years old is extraordinary. scholars are excited about what the time capsule might reveal about our nation's formative years. >> reporter: it took hours of chiseling by a museum
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conservator to free the time capsule from the stone and plaster tomb. the copper case about the size of a cigar box was once again held by human hands. state officials said thursday they have a good idea about what's inside. >> we have a list going back to the original 1795 we have coins, we have a number of things. the question is what condition are they in? >> reporter: perhaps the more intriguing question is why midnight rider paul revere and founding father samuel adams left the time capsule behind more than 200 years ago. boston college historian alan rogers says the patriots wanted future generations to remember what they had accomplished. they knew they represented history, history that would not be forgotten, history that would be remembered as long as the republic stood. >> reporter: had it not been for repairs on the state house the capsule probably would have stayed lost to history. with a state police escort it was taken to boston's museum of fine arts where it will be
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x-rayed and study bidedied by experts, maybe etch opened. >> i can clearly say that were screws on the top which means hopefully it won't be horribly difficult to open. >> reporter: when work on the state house is completed next year officials say they will return the corroded green metal box back to where they found it. >> the history of massachusetts is the history and that is true. this is another evidence of that. >> this is actually not the first time the capsule has been found. it was also retrieved in 1855. back then its contents were washed with acid raising concerns about the condition of those precious artifacts. >> wow. such a great story. might not have found it. >> i mean we're really been lost to history at this point. >> what a great story. >> you have to open it. >> you have to open it. >> al capone's vault, be careful. >> thank you, jim. and this morning we're reviewing the hottest concert ticket trends for the year.
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online ticket giant stub hub says one direction has the biggest draw. that followed by george strait and luke bryan and justin timberlake and beyonce and jay-z. billy joel is the sixth most popular concert and fleetwood mac is the only reunion tour to make the top ten at number seven. the back street boys hit the right note with women who make up 69% of their ticket sales. the concert is dominated by men include the allman brothers band phish, and bruce springsteen. al green on winning the kennedy center honor. how he got his first big break and why the american song book could be in his musial future. but first,
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up next ben tracy finds more than just presents at the mall. >> with christmas just around the corner it times for families to take the kids to visit this guy. the santa attraction at many
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local malls is bigger than ever this year. et cetera part of mall's effort to get you off mind and into their stores spending money. that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> first, off to the north pole. ut first off to the north pole. ♪ ♪ walgreens knows the holidays are full of surprises. that's why, whenever the need arises...
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walgreens is always right around the corner, so you can get in and out in no time. and help keep the magic in your holidays. at the corner of happy and healthy. plus get up to $20 in jingle cash on next week's purchase of $30 or more. some people think vegetables are boring. but with green giant's delicious seasonings and blends, we just may change their minds. ho ho ho green giant!
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please join patricia vanderberg and her family with patricia's husband, sergeant first class. we apologize. it looks like we're having trouble with the feed. we won't be able to message him right now. you know what? we had a feeling this might -- we might have technical difficulties connecting so we took the liberty to fly sergeant
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vanderberg home early for the holidays! >> oh, goodness. >> that is so great. >> every time it's fresh. >> every time, it's fresh. i agree. hi baby. hi baby. >> sergeant robert vanderberg had been deployed in afghanistan for almost a year. he had never seen his youngest son travis but wednesday night that changed thanks to a surprise reunion at the anaheim duck hockey game. >> can you imagine? wow. what a wonderful reunion. >> just keep watching it. >> right? >> don't take that away. >> when a soldier goes to war, his family goes to war, too. all the gifts you buy online are a shopping business. 15% of u.s. malls are expected to fail or convert into something else in the next decade. ben tracy shows us how some retailers are reinventing themselves in the face of cyber blitz. >> one two, three.
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>> santa claus. >> jenen and her three kids came to see kansan a at the glendale galleria near los angeles. what they got was something you would find at an amusement park. not something typically next to the food court. a sleigh ride with shrek to the north pole. interactive snowball fight. >> you're good at snowballs. >> reporter: and a visit with the jolly old man himself. >> so what was it like in there? what did you think? >> i thought it was really cool because the sleigh ride was really fun. >> i have to admit this is our first time in ten years that we've ever been to santa. >> so their plan worked? >> success. >> reporter: the plan is to do just about anything to get shoppers off line and back in line at the mall. mall visits declined 14.6% in the u.s. during the 2013 holiday shopping season. and this year consumers are expected to do a record 44% of
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their holiday shopping online up from 31% five years ago. >> what packages gift wrapped? >> reporter: to win your business malls are offering free gift wrapping so you don't have to carry all those heavy bags -- they will even deliver the gifts to your front door. >> thank you very much. >> reporter: some malls are delivering the shoppers to the stores. >> hello. welcome to the grove. >> reporter: at the grove in los angeles, you can get a free uber ride. >> great, thank you. >> reporter: and they'll then take you home in you spend at least 450 bucks. rick caruso owns the grove and says many typical malls will be gone within a decade. >> the toofuture of a traditional indoor mall has big challenges. somehow they have to create a real different experience. how do they differentiate themselves? you've got the wrap it around an experience, you've got to wrap it around service. >> reporter: the experience here already includes live music and
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roasted chestnuts. this is the one place in l.a. where it snows every night. in new jersey, where it actually is frozen the disney movie attraction was enough to get samantha to drive 25 minutes to the mall at short hills. she had already done her shopping online. >> if i had known about this earlier i probably would have waited and done my shopping while i was here. brought my husband, had him stand in line with her and i would have gone and spent money. >> reporter: malls are betting that by offering a little sugar and spice, you'll find this is even more nice than shopping from home. ♪ for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> i think that's nice especially for kids. i tell you, if they promise to wrap my gift i'm there. >> seriously. >> yeah. >> best. >> charlie how about you? you're an online go i. >> i am. >> okay. you're not going to wrap my gifts this year? >> i'm going to give it to you personally.
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>> okay. >> wow. >> okay. >> wow. good morning. >> no, no don't you think it's nice to -- in person. >> it is. >> thank you, santa. ahead, dramatic moments in a chilling trial. >> i'm richard schlesinger, "48 hours," this courtroom outburst is not the only thing that is strange about this todd winkler murder case. that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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was it a mental health breakdown or a trick by a mysterious man? here's a preview of richard schlesinger's report. >> this is a case about a mastermind, a manipulator, a murderer. this is a case about todd winkler and how he brutally murdered rachel marie winkler. his wife. mother of his three small children. >> reporter: todd winkler's murder trial in placerville, california had barely gotten under way when it was brought to a grinding halt by a bizarre outburst from the defendant. >> you will not -- you only want
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to destroy! >> reporter: and this explosion isn't the only thing that's strange about this case. todd winkler admits he killed his wife on february 27th 2012. he claimed they were arguing when she came at him with a pair of scissors. >> it was a long long long protracted struggle. she's a very strong girl. >> reporter: was it self-defense or murder? either way, how could this marriage end in such violence? rachel married todd winkler within a few weeks of meeting him. he was a former air force fighter pilot and a successful pharmaceutical executive. they settled in cameron park california, one of a handful of communities for pilots, where private planes share the streets with cars. but after seven years of marriage rachel wanted a divorce. her father don hatfield
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believes winkler may have killed her to protect some of his secrets. >> he wanted to shut her up. she could probably make his life very difficult. >> reporter: it turns out this outburst is not the first strange episode in winkler's life life. when he was in the military stationed in the far east with a squadron known as the fighting samurai, he ended up with a psychiatric discharge, and dr. frank lawsy, a psychiatrist hired by the defense, believes he suffers from two neurotic disorders that made him genuinely fear his wife could kill him. >> do you think he meant to kill his wife? >> in a sense he did. >> do you think he's guilty of murder? >> no, i don't. >> reporter: the prosecutor is ready to argue there is a more sinister explanation. >> he's not crazy. todd winkler is a cold-blooded killer.
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and todd winkler has killed before. >> richard schlesinger is with us. so what does the prosecutor mean he's killed before? >> it turns out rachel winkler was not todd winkler's first wife to die. he had an ex-by whowife who died in a really horrible car crash. she died was burned to death, and he escaped without any injuries. it was ruled an accident but the prosecutor wants the jury to know about that when they're hearing about this case. >> are there other secrets? >> oh there's a lot going on in this hour, charlie. i'm going to be a little coy and not tell you all of it. no, you'll hear about this guy's background. it's one of the more complicated cases we've done. >> richard, thank you. fascinating. you can watch richard's full report "the two aces of todd winkler" tomorrow night on "48 hours" at 10:00/9:00 central ri on cbs. still ahead here this morning, it's her job to look into the future. sheryl conne
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good friday morning, everyone. it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. in the headlines, the russian river is overflowing this morning. it's currently more than 3 feet above flood stage in guerneville. sonoma county officials issued warnings to everyone who lives nearby. a number of homes and businesses will be flooded today. storm is now dumping a lot of rain down in l.a. county. so cal's biggest concern mud slides. this years' wildfires have left places vulnerable. you're looking at video of mud slides that already prompted evacuations. 18 homes are red-tagged in ventura county. the storm hits san diego around noon. nearly 1,000 restaurant workers at sfo picketing again today over their contract negotiations. airport officials say despite the picketing a majority of the restaurants will be open at the
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airport. union leaders say the management wants to freeze worker healthcare contributions for five years. the union says the employees can't afford it. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. there's a legacy at raley's about having the best meat and the best produce. it's my job to start a new legacy the best wine beer and spirits. we travel all over california and the world to find all sorts of new craft spirits, craft beers, small production wines. ♪ brews from mendocino and the finest wines from around the world. at raley's, we're really into craft, so we enjoy and are excited about carrying those products in the store. ♪ share your ideas tell us on facebook.
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good morning. i'll take you to orinda where there's been a crash cleared to the right-hand shoulder westbound 24. we put up a tweet from "kcbs traffic." it's on the shoulder now sluggish to 680. the bay bridge the roads are
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slick, the metering lights are on but traffic is about half as bad as normality. you can see it is stacked up only to the very end of the parking lot in the busiest lanes. and grab your chains if you are heading up to the sierra. chain requirements in effect at all your major freeways out that way the tahoe area. we also have some delays this morning for ace train and for bart out at downtown oakland and bear fair. that's "kcbs traffic" -- bay fair. that's "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's roberta. some of the rain contains moderate to heavy downpours. good morning, everybody. taking a look outside we have rain flowing in the city of san francisco right now. hi-def doppler radar confirms that with the green on the screen but take a look at the areas of yellow and orange. right there we have the rain in san francisco and right over along the coastside we have heavy rain falling all the way back through santa cruz. isolated thunderstorms today already picked up a couple of lightning bolts off the north bay coast. we'll have scattered showers. but it will be dry saturday and sunday with increasing clouds by sunday night. rain showers likely on monday. if you're like me, there's nothing you enjoy more than hopping up on a couch
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destroying a few pillows and chewing on a good shoe. so this new nest dropcam... is a serious buzzkill. it's always watching so people can keep an eye on me when they're away. and even chime in with their inane reprimands. "henry, off! bad boy!" who's to say who's a bad boy and who's not. seems so subjective if you ask me. nest dropcam. welcome to a more thoughtful home.
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♪ it's friday, that's why we're playing that song. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour it's been called a dream job, ford future sheryl connelly predicting future trends as far as 20 years out. that's going to be here in studio 57 to share findings and what it means for car company's attempt to inknow vamts frk al green is the awards the i'd hits and his own ministry. learns what keeps him wanting more. that's ahead. but right now time to show you this morning's headlines. new york post new jersey woman is taking her parents to court again. 21-year-old caitlin richie wants mom and dad to pay her tuition at temple university.
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the parents are ignoring last month's court order to pay more than $16,000. the father says he won't give anything until she reaches out to them and starts to heal the family. the houston chronicle shows us a rare weather phenomenon t the grand canyon. thick clouds fill the canyon warm air prevents clouds from rising. it happens every several years. and our bigger main affiliate wabi covers the police chief who is superman to kids at elementary school. one kid was scared that bad guys would get in the school at night so the chief spent the night at the school dressed as super hero. they found him asleep in the costume in the morning. the chief said he will do whatever he can to make the kids feel good and safe. who knows what the world would be like in 10 or 20 years or even next year? sheryl connelly is ford's manage of global consumer trends and futuring. while she warks for the auto giant her job has little to do with cars.
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she looks for trends that will influence our lives. in 2013 fast company named her one of the most creative people in business. sheryl connelly, welcome. >> welcome. >> thank you. >> tell us the future. >> ah, so the future looks very bright from where we're sitting but what we do withinford word is look at the horizon. it takes three years to bring a vehicle to market so we have to anticipate what consumers want long before they know. >> you've been called the car clairevoyant clairvoyant. what do you do and how do you do it and why does a company like ford want someone and need someone like you? >> henry ford once said if i ask people what they wanted they would have said faster horses. that dilemma still exists. what can i do to make your live easier three years five years? i don't know what's going to make my life easier in five weeks from now? i don't know five days from now. we can't predict the future but we look to trends and we think those trends give us insight to what consumers want.
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>> what are the trends? >> we put together a collection for 2015. it's third year we've given people a glimpse of our innovation process. we have ten trends we think is going to shape 2015 2016. >> one of the trends is make way for gen-z. ho is that? >> everybody knows about the baby boomers and millennials. gen-z will follow the millennials. it's never too soon to start paying attention to them because there are over 2 million worldwide. >> gen-zs are not car buying types? >> they will be. society as a whole, if you have kids you know they have a really strong voice. >> but even millennials are not buying as many cars right now or driving as much. what does that mean for a car company company. >> they don't look at the car as quebt essential status symbol but they do look for lifestyle accessories. when they buy cars they buy
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fords because of democratizing technology allowing you to connect your cellphone. yesterday we announced the third edition or sync-3 which will act like a smartphone but it will be voice activated so you can access your apps while behind the wheel. >> is all of this trying to figure out what ford can do to change and meet the market or does it have some greater value? >> you know it's really about trying to understand consumer society. once you start to dig deep into a trend you start to recognize that politics economics, environment environments technology, they all are intertwined together so when you pull on one string the entire fabric changes. what we use this information for is to better prepare ourselves, to make sure our strategies are robust. >> let's talk about health. more than a third of americans are obese. how do car companies adjust to that? >> we first have to understand the nature of why that change is happening. so you have the quality of food in terms of nutrition, even in emerging markets are so poor and you have influx of technology
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that's leading to more sedentary lifestyle. >> how does that affect how ford uses that information, to look to the future? >> first we have the physical form so we have to think design how will that change the way the ergonomics of the vehicle but also try to find ways to engable it. the heart monitor chair that can help. >> really? >> the quality of your health while you're in your vehicle. >> how powerful is the aging population? >> the aging population is probably the single most important chal tleng world will face. scientists say the first person lived to be 150 years of age has already been born. so if you're a car company you have to ask yourself if people are going to surrender their car keys at 83 thinking they will live to be 85 what will happen if they live to be 105? our challenges will enable to freedom, autonomy and independence from owning and operating your own vehicle. >> can you imagine living to be 150? >> no. >> having to sit here with me
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for another -- >> i hope to sit with you here for a long time a long time. i do have to live to 105. yeah. sheryl connelly, so interesting. thank you for joining us. >> thanks for having me. do you like al green? >> who doesn't like al xwreen? >> that's right. music helegend al green. >> have you ever asked yourself why it happened then, that night? >> uh-uh, i was scared to ask why it happened then that night because i don't want nothing to change. >> yeah. >> whatever your will is for me i'll accept it. >> anthony mason is in the toyota green room and will bring us the interview with the reverend and whether a new album could be
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♪ kennedy center honorees represent the best in american arts and culture but this year the most soulful of all of them is al jean. an nine manson anthony mason sat down with him in memphis. >> reporter: at 68 his voice still seduces. ♪ >> do you do anything to keep your voice as good as it still sounds? >> no. >> nothing? >> no. some people's voice changes as they get older or different ages.
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but mine is still about the same. i can hit higher notes now. yeah. the only thing you've got to do is step on my foot. ah! ♪ >> reporter: one of the great soul singers of his time, the reverend al green's career has taken him from gospel to r&b and back winning him the. 11 grammy awards that decorate his church office in memphis. >> now we are getting this kennedy honors. >> pretty big honor. >> i never thought i would get this far. ♪ >> reporter: the son of an arkansas sharecropper al green grew up in grand rapids michigan. >> you pretty much always knew you wanted to be a singer. >> oh, from my heart. >> reporter: after his father kicked him out of the house for playing jackie wilson records he formed a group.
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al green and the soul mates had a modest hit with "backup train" in 1968. then green's voice caught the ear of producer willie mitchell. >> so willie said, i wonder if you can come down and look at the studio. i said no. >> why didn't you go? >> i didn't know what he wanted and i didn't see the vision that he saw. he discovered al green. i didn't. i was trying to sing like wilson picket and james brown and all of these other folks. they were great people to me. not al green. al green who is al green? come on, man. >> reporter: but he changed his mind and went down to royal studios in memphis where mitchell would push his protege. >> then he goes al i said, yeah? you're trying too hard.
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relax and sing al green. i said yeah but see, i don't know how al green sounds. okay now, what do you want to sing? i'm not even going to try to even put no emphasis in it at all. okay. ♪ i said ♪ i'm so in love with you ♪ >> reporter: it was 1970 and the next four years would be al green's golden era. he and mitchell would score eight gold singles. >> i mean you had it all then. >> yeah but i wouldn't accept that. i don't want it all. that scares me. i need to -- well, i don't want to feel accomplished like i've accomplished everything and so i don't have nothing to worry about. no, you got to stay hungry all the time. ♪
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>> reporter: at the peak of his success, after a concert in disneyland in 1973 green had a dream and woke up born again. >> did you ever ask yourself why it happened then that night? >> uh-uh, i was scared to ask why it happened then that night because i don't want nothing to change. >> yeah. >> i said whatever your will is for me, i'll accept it. >> reporter: so for nearly 38 years now the baptist bishop has been preaching to his memphis congregation at the full gospel tabernacle church. but he never gave up recording, and after eight gospel grammys, he finally won his first for r&b in 2009. that year he also filled in at the last minute with justin timberlake afterry ryihanna and
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chris brown canceled. >> me and justin did "let's stay together" and we saved the world. not really but, you know we like to kind of you know, fluff on it and think that we -- we did help out a little bit. >> do you have another album in you? >> yeah, i'm writing one now. >> reporter: a gospel album, he says, after that al green wants to go back to the american song book. >> you want to do an album of classics? >> yeah. >> that would be cool. ♪ ♪ autumn leaves drift my by window ♪ ♪ autumn leaves red and gold ♪ >> al does that a lot of interview. he just starts singing.
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kind of amazing. >> you're right. him singing is going to be a big one. >> it would be cool. one of the things that we didn't mention this but i always loved it every one of those records in the '70s was recorded on the same microphone. it's still in royal studios in memphis. microphone number 9. al doesn't know the make of it but it's the only mike he will record on. >> still to this day? >> yeah. >> that's awesome. >> yeah. >> wow. >> fascinating. >> bring us the stories of music. >> al green and all the recipients of the 37th annual kennedy center honors december 30th at 9:00 8:00 central here on cbs. up next unforgettable moments of the week. you're watching "cbs this morning."9:008 central on cbs.
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sleep train's interest free for 3 event is ending soon. ...guaranteed! ♪ sleep train ♪ ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ well, that does it for us. for news anytime anywhere log on to cbsn. you can watch the new 24-hour news network by visiting us at
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cbsnews.com. as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. have a great weekend. there are probably a lot of americans who say these guys were responsible for killing thousands of americans. i really don't care if they were waterboarded. >> we're a country that doesn't do this. >> some of the tactics from the senate intelligence report were brutal. >> program not effective? not true. cia lied to congress lied to the white house? simply not true. >> what it does is endanger every one of our people overseas. >> we were able to protect the homeland and that is the bottom line. >> luke's father is quite angry and that his son would still be alive if the u.s. had not tried to save him. >> a massive typhoon slammed into the philippines. >> that right there, one of three homes hit by that plane. >> the studio reeling from the barrage of leaks piling up by the day. >> perhaps the most embarrassing, very candid and brutal e-mails.
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>> an officer shot a stapping suspect. >> this feels like a hurricane out here. it's really cold. >> this visit is a test of popularity here. >> it's really refreshing. >> david letterman's retirement will complete a transition from the old guard to the new -- >> not yet. >> great. he won 52 academy awards, but can he wear them? >> ho, ho ho. i'm the big elf. >> a tiny bet. >> ooh, ooh, ooh. >> is that a strong one? >> it has a nice kick. >> what's the worst thing about being a victoria's secret model? >> nothing. it's an amazing job. >> and that's the truth. >> so you've never played a role where you've murdered someone? >> i can't think of any where i shot someone. >> you would put women in the bass of the bus.
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>> but you almost poisoned someone in "nine to five,". >> well, i did. >> you said because he was such a prick. >> instead of saying you have a nice suit. he said you have a nice slut. so that didn't come out well. >> who will guard the guards? charlie? >> we're trying to figure out where rodney is and the tracker says -- >> right in columbus circle. >> rodney where are you? >> i'm in columbus circle. you guys found me. >> it's a fantasy of mine, being surrounded by such women. >> and it came true today, yay. >> you should see them. they seem like a classy couple. >> americans seem more intense. >> mark, watch out. world coverage can be dangerous. >> gayle, how thrilled are you to have mark at the table? >> i was going to say, everyone
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knows i'm
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river is overflowing its banks. authorities are good morning. in the headlines around the bay area, the russian river is overflowing this morning its banks. authorities are recommending evacuation for hundreds of people around the guerneville area. the river expected to crest to 3.5 feet above flood stage around 1:00 this afternoon. a number of schools in the north bay closed today downtown novato completely flooded. all schools in marin county will re-open completely come monday morning. and torrential rain in san jose caused the roof of this safeway to cave in. it happened at the east san jose store just after 4 p.m. p shoppers were inside at the time. one customer was injured. how about the weekend forecast? how about the rain, roberta? are we done? >> no. it's still raining, frank. good morning, everyone. with our "eye on the storm," let's head outside right now
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where we are picking up some rain showers in and around the bay area. mostly cloudy skies. right there in san jose, check this out. green on the screen, that's light rain. but the yellow and orange, that's moderate to heavy downpours right there at the coast and that pocket of red is heading towards half moon bay. we have still .6" of rain in the next 24 hours. light to moderate rain showers in the east bay. cooler today in the 50s and 60s. you will need that umbrella today. a light jacket, as well. dry weather for saturday and sunday. but more rain back in the forecast with at least an inch of rain on monday. we have your traffic for this friday with elizabeth up next.
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good morning. it's jammed up from cotati to petaluma. especially east washington. there's flooding and a crash two combinations not helping the ride on southbound 101. in fact, the flooding is so bad that it slows the petaluma boulevard north off-ramp. anyway 7 miles per hour. speeds are slow. we are seeing delays in the northbound direction. in the meantime, if you are coming through orinda, westbound 24, an accident at camino pablo cleared. it is still jammed up from 680 leaving walnut creek.
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jonathan: it's a trip to fiji! wayne: old school and new school. jonathan: wayne? wayne: huh? - i'm taking the money! wayne: jonathan, come here, girl. i mean... go get your car! - you made my dreams come true! - i'm going for the big deal! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady. thanks for tuning in. who wants to make a deal? who wants to make a deal? hey, ladies. penguin, come here, penguin. everybody else have a seat. everybody else have a seat. hey there, telly. - yes. wayne: nice to meet you, telly. - nice to meet you, wayne. wayne: now, what do you do when you're not dressed up as a penguin?

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