tv CBS This Morning CBS June 9, 2015 7:00am-9:01am PDT
the warriors too. [ applause ] go get them. >> all right thanks for watching everyone. >> have ♪ good morning, to the west. it is tuesday, june 9th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." who helped a pair of killers break out of prison? investigators question an employee while the manhunt enters its fourth day. health officials rush to find airline passengers who may have been exposed to a woman infected with an extreme form of tuberculosis. and jon stewart shows us how "the daily show" is hoping those to break into show business. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> investigators are questioning a woman who works at the prison.
a daring escape. >> international manhunt to find two killers on the run. >> the search extends into canada and mexico. zblaut >> you got to have a lot of help. >> federal investigators are trying to trace the steps of a woman hospitalized with tuberculosis. >> the homeland security reveals the tsa failed to accident ed toed to identify employees with links to terrorism. >> and reacting to a confrontation with a group of teens. >> that looks like -- >> as we call it here a mckinney bikini. >> three points for the united states. >> came up absolutely huge. a semi truck carrying 2200 pigs flipped over on an ohio highway. and allegiant airline flight
may goes an emergency landing. >> screaming evacuate. and an article official reef flips over and breaks into pieces. >> all that -- >> in indiana two women and a 6-year-old got into a brawl. >> they're still looking at charges there of the little boy. >> i do believe you're lying right now. >> lying? >> yes i do. >> the interview is over. that's it. thank you very much sir. and "all that mattered" -- >> stephen colbert preparing for the "late show" debut. >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> the shawshank redemption. >> the shawshank redemption -- >> he put shawshank redemption to shame. >> that was a movie. this is real life. >> why do we call leo dicaprio every time a boat sinks. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by
toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." there is new evidence that a prison escape in northern new york may have been an inside job. convicted killers david sweater and richard matt are still on the run. sources tell cbs news that police are questioning a prison employee named joyce mitchell. and the new york "daily news" reports how they may have helped an inmate escape. sources say miller is a supervisor in the tailor shop where mitchell worked. the "daily news" says one of the inmates used a guitar case to carter power tools they used to cut their way out. don dahler is outside the prison in dannemora, new york. with more on the investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, 30 feet in some areas, razor wire guard towers and floodlights and that might be why these men chose to go under the walls to
make their escape. now, investigators are interviewing and following up on about 150 leads. they're also looking at the very distinct possibility that these two men had help inside and outside the prison. >> repoter: police continued searching for any signs of david sweat and richard matt. but on a third day, the searches turned up nothing. checkpoints in and out of dannemora continue to be manned by officers and schools are at high security. >> i think people are concerned. they'ding foolish not to be. >> reporter: authorities say convicted killers used power tools to break through a brick wall and climb out on a six-foot story catwalk. they cut a whole through a 24-inch steampipe, shimmied through tunnels before cutting a lock on a man hole cover to complete their escape. one of the things they left behind was a taunting note. contractors working at the 150-year-old prison and
investigators believe that may be how the two men acquired the power tools. a woman working at the prison is being questioned. the fugitives are described as extremely dangerous. 48-year-old richard matt kidnapped and killed and dismembered his boss in 1987. david sweat, 34 was a burglary suspect when he his accomplishes shot deputy tarcia 17 times. >> i thought he would never see the light of day. a feeling, it's disgusting. i can't believe they're out. >> reporter: criminologist jeff any aniry butz worries. >> they will do whatever it takes to avoid that fate. >> reporter: law enforcement tells cbs news that the two prisoners spent a lot of time together. in fact, they even took their meals together.
investigators are interviewing contractors, as well as the men's acquaintances. they're poring over the phone records to visitor logs. former house speaker dennis hastert will appear before a federal judge today. he's got federal charges that may stem from contact against a young student decades ago. dean reynolds is outside of chicago with my hastert may want to avoid a trial. >> reporter: good morning, after a week of salacious stories that have tarnished his record and damaged his reputation perhaps irreparably, the former speaker finally gets his day in report. hastert has remained largely out of public view for the past two weeks. cbs news shot this video on his family farm. apparently hastert playing with dogs while inside a minivan with
a license plate reading speaker. hastert has retained attorney thomas green who has defended high-profile clients all the way back to the watergate scandal. the former speaker is facing charges of trying to conceal large withdrawals. hastert made the withdrawals starting in 2010 in the course of transferring more than $1.5 million to a person identified sad individual "a" to keep that person quiet about past misconduct by hastert. authorities say it was sexual misconduct that workplace at northville high school from 1965 to 1981. prosecutors say a trial would be risky for hastert because it could bring out more damaging information from his past. >> if there's a trial, i believe the name of individual "a" comes
out. individual "a" will testify. if there's an individual "b," "c" and "d," those names come out. >> reporter: in rural yorkville many are having a hard time reconciling the man they knew with the one going before a judge this afternoon. gary matlock, a wrestler hassert coached, said he niece's not aware of anything inappropriate. has this thing shaken your respect for dennis hastert. >> i don't know if shaken. it's surprised me. it's given me second thoughts i guess is one of the things. >> reporter: hastert is expected to enter a plea later this afternoon. and that's when we'll find out if he intends to fight these charges, which if proven could send him to prison. >> dean, thanks. >> this morning, health officials are racing to locate anyone who came into contact with a woman who became infected
with a rare and deadly form of tuberculosis. the woman flew from india and spent time in missouri and illinois and tennessee. the woman is now at the institute of health in maryland. david, let me just begin with how serious this is. >> so this is a form of tuberculosis called xtr,s treatmently drug resistant which means it doesn't respond to the treatments of tuberculosis. so there are treatments that we use that are experimental. they take up to two years of these drugs. society treatment themselves are very toxic and require, obviously, significant costs. and right now, require her to be contained in a facility in building 10 which is the clinical center at nih. >> dr. agus we know she came to the united states from india and traveled to at least three states putting her in contact with hundreds of people.
how contagious is it? >> this kind of tuberculosis is the same kind of contagious as regular. which means with someone with a cough it goes into the droplets and those droplets can spread to other people. when someone cause of that droplet can stay two to three hours in the air. so it is contagious. it isn't contagious by touch or anything like that but it's not that high risk. and so tuberculosis really happens when people are in close quarters together. that's why the people in her same row on a plane need to be identified and tested. and people who lived with her in the same house also need to be tested. >> so how do you get it doctor? could you get it and not know you have it? >> well you can get it and not know you have it. most people who get it on systematic. 1 in 3 people in the world today have tuberculosis. you get it when somebody who has tuberculosis cause of and you inhaul one of those droplets and
it goes into your lungs. >> all right, doctor. is there a vaccination? >> there is a vaccination, it only works in terms of severity in young kid so we don't use it in the united states. we desperately need a new vaccine for tuberculosis both here and around the world. a senate committee on homeland security will meet today to discuss disturbing gaps in airplane screenings that follow the release of a report that showed that tsa failed to prevent dozens of airport workers with ties to terrorism from receiving access to secured airports. kris van cleave is at the airport. >> reporter: good morning, that hearing is set to get one yea in a few minutes. here at the airport we know that tsa screens travelers also aviation workers, screening them. now we're learning that the agency may not be seeing the whole picture. a new inspector general report finds that the tsa does not have access to the entire watch list
including information that would have flagged 73 people believed to have tice terrorist groups employed by airlines airport vendors and others with access too secure area of the airport in the united states. the report noted the agency's vetting was generally effective but identified thousands of aviation worker records that appeared inaccurate. including 75,000 immigrants that did not list a passport number and 87,000 workers without a social security number something by law that tsa cannot require. >> the fact that tsa has incomplete information that's problematic. because terrorist groups will try to take advantage of that and will try to infiltrate via those vulnerabilities. >> reporter: the big question left over from this report is just how dangerous are those 73 people. and the section of the report that might answer that was redacted. so the tsa responded in a statement saying it welcomed these recommendations. and it is working to address the vetting issues. they hope to have plans in place by the end of the year.
>> thank you, kris. all five passengers aboard a plane that went down in the ocean off the bahamas are safe this morning. the cessna carries four adults and a child was traveling from crooked island to nassau. three hours later, a u.s. coast guard helicopter spotted the group about ten miles off of nassau. what great news. the pilot had reported engine trouble. wind heavy rain and hail are moving northeast threatening states from tennessee to maine. several inches of rain battered indianapolis overnight. the area is expected to see more today. cars in cumberland county pennsylvania pressed through heavily flooded roads monday. and in louisiana, homes along the river are facing a massive cleanup. the river crested at more than 37 feet that is the highest level since -- get this -- 1945. obamacare, the fight against
isis still lacks a complete strategy. that is a report of the g-7 meeting in germany. the united states need ace full plan to training iraqi forces. american warplanes have led air strikes for ten months but isis forces are have made significant gains in recent weeks. they captured the key iraqi steed of ramadi last month. the president says america must speed up the training of iraqi troops. a former south carolina police officer remains in jail this morning following his indictment on a murder charge. michael slager shot eight bullets at unarmed walter scott back in april. the officer was fired after the cell phone video surfaced. the grand jury's indictment says slager with malice after thought did kill and murder walter scott. on monday the victim's family renewed a commitment to seek justice. >> this is just step one. we're going to patiently wait
for the criminal trial in this case. this entire situation never should have occurred. >> the trial date for slager has not yet been set. this morning, demonstrators are planning nor gning morale eyee rallies in a dallas suburb. the reporter of the station first brought the video to the attention of the police. brian is in mckinney. brian, good more than. >> reporter: that officer casebolt spoke with investigators monday. community leaders say they're going to allow this process to play out. they say they've already concluded that casebolt should be fired for his actions here at this pool on friday. >> in liberty and freedom, just like everybody else! >> reporter: hundreds of marchers took to the streets of mckinney monday demanding justice. >> when you pull your gun on unarmed black children we are
going to respond. >> reporter: many believe corporal eric casebolt seen in this u tube video man handling the teenager and pointing his service weapon at teenage boys nearby say disgrace to the badge. on monday a local parent was fed up. >> i don't like grown men touching my girls. my daughter. this guy was out of control. >> reporter: 12 officers responded to a call about the disturbance about the pool party friday. but only casebolt could be seen in the video forcing the teens to the ground. >> get [ bleep ] down on the group. >> reporter: most of those were male and minorities. the fight is between two adult white women and the 19-year-old black female who hosted the party. many of the mckinney residents say casebolt's actions were justified because the teens were ignoring his orders. >> that's ridiculous. at the end of the day, the children screwed up and didn't
listen to what the police officers said. >> reporter: it was said in a statement without a shadow of a doubt all members of mckinney fop and mckinney pd do not, and the use of profanity by officers diminishes the professional image which is expected. police tell us that corporal casebolt may have lost his composure because he's embarrassed because he tripped and fell in front of these teenagers. they also tell us that he's hiding in a different part of the state. the u.s. women's soccer team celebrated the win. the americans beat australia 3-1. and outside of winnipeg stadium in canada, jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. two an exciting game it was. the american women have never lost an opening world cup match but yesterday's win didn't come easy.
thousands of american soccer fans packed into winnipeg stadium helping team usa's first game feel like a home game. >> australia, they brought their "a" game. >> reporter: early on the american women were outmuscled and outhustled by the australians. >> it's going to get in! and it's in! >> reporter: but then there were three brilliant first half saves from american goalie hope solo. >> reporter: and megan rapinoe's first goal of the game was followed by a perfectly-placed strike from a world cup rookie, kristen. the second goal from rapinoe late in the second half sealed the win for the united states. >> i definitely wanted to try to test them early and get shots off. i'm never afraid to shoot. even a bad shot, it doesn't matter.
>> three points for the united states! >> reporter: what does matter is that the americans escaped with a gutsy victory against a tough team. >> and it's huge to come out and secure points in the first game. megan definitely was my player of the match. and that's a leader by action and that's something i want to follow. >> reporter: friday the women take on sweden. now, what makes this game so interesting is that the current coach for sweden used to coach the u.s. women's team. in fact, she led them to their last two olympic gold medals and the final of the 2011 world cup. norah. >> all right, jericka duncan in winnipeg. >> that's a nice little nugget. >> bring on sweden. disabled olympic sprinter
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on the and good morning everyone, it's 7:26. on your tuesday, i'm frank mallicoat. california's controversial vaccine bill will head to the assembly today. the proposed law would eliminate personal belief exemptions. and how about the warriors? they take on the cavs and square off in crucial game three in cleveland later tonight. the series tied up at one iapetus after a pair of overtime -- after a -- apiece after a pair of overtime games in oracle arena. and high in the sky, drones are now being flown over the test sites in china. how it's helping level the playing field. that and much more coming up on cbs this
delays continue on the altamont pass because of this morning's big rig fire. the fire is out. but clean-up continues in the two right lanes are shut down westbound 580 near grant line. still backed up on to 205. and over at the bay bridge toll plaza, the metering lights are on and traffic is backed up into the macarthur maze and b.a.r.t. is back on time. 109 degrees yesterday in gilroy. 106 in livermore. 100 redwood city. it was 10e 1 in napa and now look at this. we have the return of the marine layer and even some drizzle. can you see that on the camera lens? temperatures right now 50s and 60s. big time cooldown today you're going to feel the difference. partly sunny. 60s all the way up to the low 90s. we have a chance of an evening thunderstorm
dated a law on car services and taxi services. a secret visit toize israel last week. the visit came a month before a deadline set for agreement that imposes a deal. cbs tampa bay says that a retired air force major was arrested for robbing real-estate agents. 54-year-old was identified in walmart surveillance. one of the woman was tied up. upgraded
from serious condition to fair. she was hit on friday by a bat that was hit by oakland's player. a federal judge ordered release of a man held in solitary confinement for more than 40 years. alfred was convict ofd a stabbing death of a prison guard. both were over turned. oscar will be paroled and the disabled sprint er known as the blade runner was sent to prison less than a year
jail term and angering the family of the woman that was killed. ten months behind bars for taking a life. the parents are devastated that he has spent so little jail time. they have forgiven him and in a written statement to the parole board, we do not want him to suffer, that will not bring her back to us but added inconsideration of ten months for taking a life is simply not enough. the o olympian shot her on valentines day of 2013. he was copnvicted of manslaughter
and sentenced to five years last year. for that he will be released on august 21st and placed under house arrest. many here in south africa think that the story on the world stage allows him the star treatment. diane a criminal defense tone attorney disagrees. >> i don't think that it has to do anything with the celebrity status. it has to do with the parol board saying that he is doing well. >> reporter: he was shone playing soccer with a fellow inmate that's awaiting trial for murder. leaked videos like this made many think that prison life was just too easy but even though that he will be released later this year he won't be free. >> unlike the united states they can appeal an acq
start training again. he just has to report to his parole officer on a daily basis. >> thanks. reports are emerging after china china's most important test of the year. supervisors are flying drones over testing exam so you can imagine doing the cheat ers and it takes a lot of work. the stakes are so high and
authorities even flew a drone to check for cheat ers and hovering above a test center it's supposed to detect radio signals who secretly send answers in the hidden microphones. in past years chinese police took this pen and then a scanner end side of these glasses and then a tank top. >> if you have time to make those earphones, why not put the time into studying. >> 17-year-old and 18-year-old john pu chong just got done. >> reporter: how are you feeling about the exam? >> good. >> reporter: how about you?
>> excited and relaxed. they say that there were no cheat ers there, but the stress is universal. >> flrthere are a lot of good students, and we hope to get a good score and go to the dream university. >> reporter: there's a lot riding on it? >> yeah. >> reporter: of the 9 million that take 2 million will not even get in. some are fingerprinted and id's are checked but phony ones get through. the ring lead er of a suspected gang was caught. they hire college students to get fake id's and take the exams for the clients. >> reporter: you read
charges, and gayle you can imagine. >> it was just frustrateing the look at the stack of books on the desk. the search continues for a hundred of pigs that spilled on to a highway. nothing like the squeal of a pig. truck carrying some 2,200 pigs lost control and crashed yesterday between columbus and cincinnati. some did not make it. others escaped into the nearby woods and a local fire chief admits that they will probably never be found. i guess that you're supposed to carry them that way and upside down since everybody is doing it. it looks painful to watch. >> you want to see more of this
don't you? >> yeah. >> this little piggy went to the market and this one had roast beef and this one went wee wee wee all the way home. >> hello and welcome to second grade. >> you both passed. >> thank you. a new battleground for uber. the car service say that is the town that forced them to hit the road. if you're heading off to work set the dvr so you can watch cbs this morning any time that you want. dude totino's blasted rolls. sweet. totino's blasted crust rolls... yeah. flavor at full blast the citi double cash card. it earns you cash back now and cash back later. with 1% when you buy and 1% as you pay. with two ways to earn on purchases,
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>> reporter: good morning. they decided to act because uber drivers were clogging the streets. for a town that relies on accommodating visitors in a high season denying a service that they're used to is already causing a headache. the hamptons are a summertime playground for the rich and famous. for a place better known for things is the talk of town. >> they're trying to intimidate us. >> reporter: that's uber and it goes far back to 2012 and looking for easy money. residence complained and now town supervisor is laying down the law. >> they have to comply like every other operator in east hampton. >> so this is not a band. >> this is not directed in them whatsoever. >> reporter: cab companies are required to have a business address there, and most uber
drivers with the unique business model are not fairing well under the new law. dozens were fined a few weeks ago for operating without a proper license. rather than comply last friday uber hit the brakes. they blocked the access to the town limits and sent e-mails urging customers to complain. > we had 15,000 riders last summer. there's a need for the service. >> reporter: 230 license taxis serviced 20,000 year long residence. during the summer months the population tripled. uber says that the driver decrease congestion and take potential drunk drivers off the road. >> it's an important measure and it can save lives in places like east hamp son. >> they say that everyone should play by the same rules. >> we spent a lot of money to
have a license for the vehicles to maintain and uber jumps in and does nothing. >> no problems with the old law and the new law makes it impossible to follow the law, so we had to shut down. >> reporter: as for the town's supervisor, he is not holding his breath in a change any time soon. >> do you feel that you will have a change of heart? >> that's up to uber. >> if they decide to pull out of the market. >> reporter: uber says that it's lawyers have been in contact daily to see if there's a change of heart. we should note that the uber drivers can still drive you to east hampton, they can not pick
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it's been viewed more than 60 million times. her mom says they're amazed of all of the attention but she is more proud of the report card. she got the only standing ovation ovation. i love it. she is not like any other girls on the stage. she is dancing with confidence. you go joe anna. >> it's the arm waving that's too. >> we will be right back with dr. carol. it's hard finding time to moisturize your skin every day. new vaseline spray moisturizer
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good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. a string of late night car fires at a north bay auto dealership is being called suspicious. novato police tell us several chevy volts were deliberately set on fire. east bay mud is expected to vote on a proposed 8% water rate increase today. the board will consider a temporary 25% surcharge aimed at reducing water use during the drought. coming up on "cbs this morning," promising news for americans with high cholesterol. the fda could soon approve the first new class of drugs in three decades. what you need to know. stay with
my name is mary molina and i'm a pipeline engineer for pg&e in the sacramento region. new technology is being used in all facets of the company and what we do. pg&e is employing these technologies as an investment to the system for the long run. we're not just going to roll up and go home because we live here and we work here and we care about the work and we care about doing it right. we all have the same goals to make the system safe and to make the community safe. together, we're building a better california.
delays continue getting to the altamont pass because of this morning's big rig fire. chopper 35 flew overhead, these are pictures where earlier this -- from earlier this morning of the traffic delays, from beyond mountain house road it's backed up. two lanes of traffic shut down approaching grant line for clean-up. as we check on the bay bridge commute, westbound traffic is still heavy from the foot of the macarthur maze with those metering lights on. that's your kcbs traffic. roberta? how foggy is it? take a look at the live weather camera featuring the transamerica pyramid and you can see the drizzle on the camera lens but this fog, the low clouds all signals a big time cooldown for us here in the bay area. temperatures in the 50s and 60s and 69-degrees in livermore and concord after a high yesterday of 106 degrees. will be in the 60s 70s 80s and few low 90s today. you're going to feel the difference. cooldown today. chance of thunderstorm this evening through tomorrow morning. and then some pretty summery conditions on thursday through monday.
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday june 9, 2015. happy anniversary, honey, and welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including vetd rans getting a new start on "the daily show." jon stewart shows us why he's helping them find their place in civilian light. first here is a look at today's "eye opener at 8":00. investigators are looking at the possibility that these two men had help inside and outside. >> extremely drug resistant to tuberculosis. asked if he intends to fight these charges which, if proven could send him to prison. just how dangerous are those
73 people, and the section of the report that might answer that was redacted. community leaders say they'll allow the process to play out. they say they've already concluded that casebolt should be fired. the american women have never lost an opening world cup match, but yesterday's win didn't come easy. pistorius was sentenced for five years. when he's released in august he will have served just 304 days. officials decided to act because uber drivers were clogging their streets. >> we spend a lot of money here to have a license and uber jumps in after nothing. i've got the rick perry glasses. >> i'll give you three points. >> about glasses? >> he did the rick perry! he did the rick perry! this morning's "eye opener at 8" is presented by subway.
>> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. >> it's two four of the manhunt, still no sign of david sweat and richard matt. sources say a prison employee joyce mitchell is being questioned about the escape. >> the "new york daily news" reports mitchell is a supervisor at the prison tail lorre shop. they're trying to trace the power tools that sweat and matt used. "the daily news" said the killers hid them in a guitar case. this morning music fans are waiting for the release of apple's new streaming service later this month. >> today we're announcing apple music, the next chapter in music. apple music will debut later this month. users will get a free three-month trial. after that it will cost about $10 a month. the service offers on demand access to tens of millions of songs. >> the announcement came yesterday at an annual
developers conference in san francisco where female apple executives took the stage for the first time. jennifer bailey the vice president of apple pay went on first, followed by susan press cot, vice president of product marketing. apple will begun tracking reproductive health. women make up 30% of apple's workforce. >> the first new approach to fine fighting cholesterol in three decades could move closer to reality. an fda advisory panel set to recommend approval. nearly one in three american add doubt dults lives with elevated ldl, less than half treated for the condition. our doctor tara. >> statins has been the big fighter. now we're at a point in time where he ear competing the.
these are monoclonal antibodies which we often use in cancer and rheumatology, not so often in cardiology. what they do is they specifically target proteins and so in this case they target the pcf protein in the blood. by doing so, they essentially take it out of circulation so our body can more effectively clear ldl or bad cholesterol. while statins can lower it 30% to 40%, these drugs can lower it 60% to 70%. >> do you see it replacing statins? >> that's a great question. at this point we see them working synergistically. statins are relatively well tolerate and tested in terms of showing us reduced events of cardiac disease over time. this new class is specifically going to be targeted towards three groups right now. one is statin intolerant patients. one are patients who have familial conditions where they pproduce a lot of cholesterol. that affects one in 250 to 500
americans. the other class is people at high risk have had a heart attack or stroke, on high droessoses doses. >> according to the drug companies, at july and august they'd like to get them rolled out as soon as possible. >> what are the side effects. >> side effects include injection site reactions, flu-like symptoms or myalgia. there has been some neuro cognitive changes like memory impairment. >> it's not a pill? >> it's not a pill. it's an injectable medication given once every two weeks or once ef a month. >> expensive? >> very expensive. statins, especially when they're generic can be about $4.00. this can be from $500 to $1,000 a month. we or not likely to see a generic version. this is a biologic drug an
antibody, not a chemical drug. >> the cognitive side effects seem to be serious. >> we've had that hint in the stain tin class as well. we'll have to have more data to see if that bears true. there are on going trials now that should wrap up in 2017 and '18 that will let us see whether these drugs reduce heart attack and stroke and death. >> lucky to have you. dr. tara narula thank you so much. daily show host jon stewart opens up to "cbs this morning" about helping america's vaeteterans find victory on the job front. >> to get more diverse sive forces is an active process. you have to actively pursue those avenues. getting those voices in
if only we had spent just a little more than the $25 billion in ten years of training the iraqi army we've already spent, the entire country would now be the flagrant and flowering demock see blossom we planted there. then we could have gone back to our original plan for the region wait until it runs out of oil and stop giving a [ bleep ] about it. >> daily show host jon stewart is known for using satire to criticize the wars in iraq and afghanistan, but also a strong support of those serving in the military. stewart and his team showed jim axelrod how they're helping veterans find jobs. >> when american corporate partners that connects veterans with business leaders approached
jon stewart about becoming a mentor to a vet, he decided to go a few steps further, preparing them for careers in the competitive business of entertainment. >> before those lucky enough to score tickets to a daly show taping hear from jon stewart. >> how are we doing tonight? they're greeted by justine cabulong who offers an enter stain taning delivery. >> if it's hand sketched drawing of shirtless john behind a double rainbow, also got that. >> reporter: how did you get here? >> it's been a really wild ride amazing to know i was going to be part of something that i thought was so brilliant. i just felt so lucky. there's nothing that can express that. >> lucky because cabulong's path to a career in television was
not a traditional one. >> you were an active duty marine for how long? >> four years at camp leather neck from 2010 to 2011 -- in afghanistan, helmand province. >> helmand province was not a walk in the park. >> no, it was very, very difficult. i was 23 or 24 at the time. i'm so grateful for that time. i loved what i did there. >> reporter: because among other things, that time as a marine is what earned cabulong her shot at "the daily show." >> the most important thing honestly to me is opening up those avenues that just were closed down. >> reporter: jon stewart launched "the daily show's" veteran emersion program three years ago. since then nearly 75 veterans have gained exposure to the entertainment industry and jobs that are often illusive to those without the right connections. >> the big banks recruit from the ivy league colleges. that's where they get people. you go to a college that's not
that you may feel intimidated by that culture. you spend a day at that bank and go, oh half these guys are [ bleep ] idiots. it suddenly becomes much more accessible to you because you don't realize it's been demystified because you've been held away from it. >> we think it helps them get their foot in the door. >> "the daily show" staffers manage the program which looks to recruit men and women who are decisive under deadlines. >> there are no ieds. there's nothing that is a real threat to us but yet we have this level of urgency. i think a lot of the veterans really do appreciate and understand that, yeah, if you're going to work 110% to make it right, there is going to be stress. so i think for them it's a refreshing type of stress. >> reporter: about 30% of those looking for work at the end of the program have landed jobs at a number of media outlets. >> it's going to be those two
seats right there. >> reporter: two of them at "the daily show." >> you guys are going to check in with her. >> cabulong and nate witmer before he became an associate producer at "the daily show," he led a platoon in iraq. >> you saw combat. >> right. we were in a fairly kinetic environment as they call it. >> reporter: what does that mean for the non-veterans? hairy? >> yes. >> does your military experience equip you? >> sure. not just for me but veterans in general. from the very beginning they're taught to train the initiative to lead in the absence of orders. i think veterans as a population have that initiative. >> reporter: stewart and his staff kept their program for veterans under wraps while it was being developed. now they're hoping to share it with anyone willing to follow their lead. >> this isn't charity for them. they're more than qualified for this. there is nothing in here that
they can't accomplish. >> reporter: just ask justine cabulong who remains a captain in the marine reserves while focusing full time on the career she's always wanted. >> awesome. thanks so much. we'll get started soon. >> it completely gave me my dream job and i can't wait to see what else is in store. >> this six-week program takes place after hours so it doesn't interfere with those vets who already have day jobs. >> another reason to love jon stewart. such a great program. >> the kind of stress they can handle. >> think she'll end up as a stand-up comedian? >> i think she eel end up wherever she wants. ahead, hatred cast a dark shadow over a fairytale roberts. >> a hollywood romance turns horror story when a millionaire hires a hit man to murder his model wife. that's coming up on "cbs this
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a firsthand look at inside the troubled marriage. here is a preview. >> my name is richard firm man and i was hired to murder his wife. it was not a joke to him. he was serious. >> in 2004 when fashion model got married and had a family no one could have predicted that the fairy tail would turn so dark. >> everything that we're doing, she is recorded. >> she was so afraid of her husband, that she started to record his melt down and in this incident he fired a nanny that the children loved. >> you don't understand you can't be here. >> you can't do that. it's not a toy. >> rich was dina's friend and business partner and a form er
military man. >> with my military background he thought that i was perfect. he wanted me to plant drugs in her car and follow her around and call the police. i had her house keys. monica's car keys. credit card statements showing me where she has been. >> things escalated until one day the special mission became murder. >> he wanted her dead. he did not care how it was done. beat her up. cut her head off. put her in a ditch. >> did you ever say how would the children feel if they lost their mother? >> more than once. >> what would he say? >> they would be better off without her. >> he said that he would take care of her, but not the way that he expected. >> why are you still alive? >> normally when it's a 48 hours piece, it involves a dead
person. >> no one dies. >> she is still alive. do we credit the police or change of heart. >> i guess good luck. by the grace of god, she is alive. the da was set off and they set up a sting operation. she is in hiding and safe with her children. it's amazing and the hatred was so breathtaking. he want withed to pay $80,000 to have her infected with hiv and then he wanted her gang raped and beaten up. there were in a nasty divorce, and she wanted primary
and good morning everybody, it's 8:25. time for some headlines, i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening. electricity is now back online for thousands in the east bay after a squirrel of all things inside a substation triggered a huge blackout. at the height of last night's outages about 45,000 customers were all left in the dark. today supervisors in san francisco will vet on new ways to regulate airbnbs in the city. the city may put a limit on number of stays a host can book per year. ahead on "cbs this morning" a new method to find the perfect fit. the found earthmen's wear house gives us a look at how he
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delays continue along the altamont pass. good morning everyone. i'm liza batallones. the chp traffic advisory still in place for 580 where the right lane remanes shut down because of this morning's big rig fire. clean-up continues 580 at grant line and traffic still backed up to 205 approaching the area. got an accident in the silicon valley. three cars to the side north 85 just before al ma din expressway. and if you plan on making the 101 commute just been a terrible drive through the peninsula. very slow in both directions.
save yourself some time and take 280 instead. and over at the bay bridge toll plaza, the metering lights are still on. and it's crowded from the foot of the macarthur maze. that's your kcbs traffic. here's roberta. we have a really robust marine layer this morning that's pushing on shore going to help the temperatures crash and burn from yesterday. also we're looking at a few cirrostratus clouds out there. that veil of high then clouds over coit tower. in the 50s and 60s currently. it's 69-degrees in livermore after 106 degrees on monday. today, going to feel the difference. 60s, 70s 80s and few low 90s southwest winds 10 to 15. right now we're picking up the gusts at 22 in the area. we have a chance of a thunderstorm this evening from subtropical moisture to the south, a chance of a thunderstormerly on wednesday and then summery -- early on wednesday and then summery conditions wednesday through sunday. make it a great day. enjoy.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." men's warehouse found er is in studio 57. you're going like the segment. i am stealing george's line. also the star of nurse jackie takes us inside the final season. how her own recovery helps her portray an addict. it's time to show you the headlines. remember vincent the prosecute ers that putman son behind bars. he died over the weekend and it was based on the convictions of
the free follower of the 1969 murders of actor sharon tate and six others. the new york times says that more airlines are removing fair information from websites. delta pulled out of and dropped out of trip adviser last year and it's going charge $18 fee for booking on other sites. airlines are try to go boost income from their own website. how the triple crown winner american pharoah would fare against the 1973. it turns out that american pharoah would have been a distant second. meantime a spokesperson said that those that spent $2 did not cash in the tickets. that left $315,000 unclaimed. >> i know that it was fun to
watch it. >> i got mine. >> how much did you beat? >> i bet 300 and won $380. >> we're going out sfwhen? >> when ever you right. netflix is trying to acquire a new brad pitt movie. it will be released on the music at the same time that it hits the theater. it's part to change the way that they're distributed. san francisco says that a squirrel caused a massive power outage in the area. it darkened streets and 45,000 residence were left without power for hours. specific gas and electric says that the squirrel damaged equipment in a substation. crews restored power late monday. in south, joey's husband has
taken her last name. she secretly married him in 2013. she tried to talk him out of it and saying that it might be e mass ka lating. he said that he did not care what people think. >> good for him. there's a new hope for amputees. they have created the first leg that can feel sensation. doctors required in a patient's thigh and connect to stem lay tornados on the limb. they help to maintain the balance. that mean that is they can slip on ice and see if they're walking on gravel or sand or grass. the new leg helps the pain and that's felt after an amputation. >> wow. wow. wow. technology. >> amazing. george zimmer gained fame from men's warehouse. you're going like the way that you look.
i guarantee you. he created and now zimmer is back. >> he hopes that his business will take the art of tayloring into the 20th century. he sends taylors directly to customers. had he is the found er and chairman. welcome. >> good morning. >> we're the uber of tayloring. you tell us where to come. you give us the day and hour. >> does this mean that a lot are looking for work and go? >> we expect to have a thousand by the summer and 1,500 by tepidhe
enof the year. they're not just regarded in clothingstores. the hours are not resistant. this is a way for taylors to enter the 21est century. >> i think that this is a great idea. >> there was a sense that i had that tailors needed somebody. i am a cross behind the god father or the pipe piper. they trust me. they feel that i have their back. that's one of the things that i think is very important to hourly workers.
not just their wages. >> yeah. >> but the con sis tentysistency. >> you see the style is changes and men do not have to wear a sult suit to work. is there a need out there? >> yeah there is. we have a lot of people tail o oring the shirt. if you get into shape and lose weight -- >> he say, no i have not. >> no i can look at it and see that he has. >> hey. >> you can look and see. >> you're a fit man, that means that you have a lot of shirts that are full. >> he is actually right. i love clothes to fit and well cut and all of that. i am not a perfect size and between this and that.
talk about why you were kicked out of your own business? >> well, in the modern world, it can happen that a founder can be removed. really it comes down to founders are often thinking in terms of a shareholder model verses the stakeholder model and reverse. where i am trying to make sure that the employee group and the customer group and the communities in which we do business and the supply ers were all being recognized where as most ceo's are only interested in maximizing the shareholder value. >> and the company said that mr. zimmer would not accept full control and they have no choice but the terminate him. >> it was about the ego. what does it take? >> that was not accurate what
they said. when they decided on this there was no discussion. they brought me and in and actually said that we're putting your furniture in storage, and you're done. >> so when that happens to you, are you bitter and angry? are you like how did this happen to me i hired you guys? >> just hours. not a long time. i have young children and i recognized when i got home that evening that i could model for my kids exactly how to bounce back. >> what percentage did you own? >> well at the time i was like four percent. >> what did you want to model for your children? >> when adversity happens, how to react. you shall not just say i am a victim and sometimes happened to me. i should be all right.
>> you said that i like the way that you look. i guarantee it. >> do you have a new tag line for this one? >> we don't have a formal one. >> give us the informal one. >> i got your back. >> you have a great voice. >> when george is calling, i know that it's you on the phone. you have an unusual voice. >> thank you very much. joining for nurse jackie. what does she think about the
♪ show times and nurse jackie injects dark humor in prescription drug for the seventh and final season. she is a lying, pill popping er nurse whose addiction is exposed. now she is fighting the nursing license by being drug tested at work. usually, nothing goes easy for her. here is a preview of the episode. >> if it still closes i will never work again. there's no way on the planet that i would do that. it's the one thing and you know that. >> i do not understand how you
keep on getting in the situations. >> because i am an addict. it's my life. it's cost me everything. every relationship that i have had including with you. this is not something to take away. i will likely have the cravings for my whole life but right now i am clean. >> i know it was a tough scene. welcome back to studio 57. i go back and forth about jackie. you like her. you get annoyed with her, and pull for her. that seen with zoe and she looks up to her. >> right. >> how do you describe her? >> me or jackie? >> both. i will start with jackie. >> okay. good. you know i think she saw early on she saw some of herself in zoe. just excited, confidence
willing to do whatever she needs to do to get the job done but she is still or certainly at the beginning was naive about a lot of things less so as we end the series. >> it really shows how a functioning addict can work. >> that's what is so amazing about the show. that she can do the job so well and then approximate outbe out of it. >> they can get way for from it. >> and people think that they're not addicted. >> yeah, i think that there's a denial and watching that scene, jackie believes what she is saying if you can convince yourself. some parts of jackie know that things are bad. in order to get through the day, you have to put it behind her. >> is she a tough character for you to play? >> no i loved it. i am not that person and it was
refreshing to do it and, you know know. >> do people still call you carmella. >> do you get a lot of hey jackies. >> how long did it take before switching? >> almost like you would think. it was three and a half years and started to switch over to the other side. >> it was eight years with the sopranos. >> well we would have these year long ties were we were not sure if we were coming back so a ten year period. >> now that jackie is ending are you ready? do you feel that it's the right time? you and eddie are getting together. your relationship with eddie is very troubled. >> what can i say. >> i feel that i am blessed in the show. >> are you ready for it to end. do you feel that the time is
right? >> i trust the people in charge that know when it's time to walk away, you know i love to work and i particularly loved this job and showing up to work everyday. such i am a worker bee, i would do this for ever. when they say walk away while people want to see it. >> tell me having a dog inspired you to adopt children? >> wow. well you you wonder how one will do at having a dependent since i was an independent worker and actress. i had a dog and this whole thing blossoms inside of you that you did not know that you had. i did not want to go right there. i thought if this is what happens with a dog, imagine. you turn to the person that you hope that you would be under the circumstances. like that kind of love that
you -- that parents talk about. you did not think that you would put yourself in front of a car for anyone. >> but you would. >> just knowing that not even a second. it's crazy. we're built to accommodate that. >> but what does the ending mean? how do you think that it ended? >> well talking about trusting the people in charge. there was so much that went on and i have no idea what it means and the arch so when i read the thing they don't get it at all. let's start shooting. there's a little bit of that and i heard david explain that live goes on with the sopranos but as the audience we're not to it. >> it was voted one of the most
favorite shows. >> they say that it will be authentic and you will understand it. >> i feel like that. >> well, congratulations. so great to have you. you can watch the final season of nurse jackie and it's a division of cbs. fighting over a small deer and see why it's creating a stir. that's next on cbc this morning.
leave early go roam sleep in sleep out star gaze dream big wander more care less beat sunrise chase sunset do it all. on us. get your first month's payment plus five years wear and tear coverage. make the most of summer... with volvo. a small deer is getting used to fame and no name for the baby fawn that visited in the zoo in new york. he weighed one pound as part of the rare southern family. >> your kids and everybody else. >> that does it for us.
♪chicken in the beans♪ ♪chicken in the bucket♪ ♪chicken in the beans♪ and if i could i'd put chicken in the lemonade. it's finger lickin' good. . good morning. the battle is on on the kcbs traffic center. an accident involving an overturned gravel truck at southbound 680 approaching bolger canyon. traffic slow at the scene. at the bay bridge toll plaza taking a while for the commute to loosen up. the metering lights are on and the silicon valley hit hard with north 101 heavy for several miles approaching downtown.
you got a car! (screaming) jonathan: it's the zonk pirate ship. - no! jonathan: bleh, bleh, bleh... it's a trip to hawaii! - woo! wayne: jumpin' jehoshaphat! - i am out of my mind thrilled! - i'm going for that curtain, baby! jonathan: it's time for let's make a deal! now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady. wayne: hey, everybody, what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady. who wants to make a deal? three people, let's go. you, stand right there for me. with the all-american hat, brother right there, stacey. and the clown, and the clown. come on. stand over there for me, sweetheart. stand over here.