tv CBS This Morning CBS October 29, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is wednesday, october 29th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." a rocket explodes seconds after takeoff, posing a major setback for nasa. a river of molten lava bears down on dozens of homes. we're in hawaii. and police fear drones could be used with terror. it's only on "cbs this morning." >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> man! >> a major setback for nasa. >> an unmanned supply rocket headed to the international
space station exploded just after lift-off. >> this is the first commercial disaster since it ended its program. >> kilauea's volcano's lava is inching toward powe hoah. >> it's eliminated its first obstacle. >> it's very sad. government suing at&t for allegedly misleading millions of customers with unlimited data plans. >> they say after the customers signed up, they reduced their data feed. the second dallas nurse infected with ebola is now back home and free. >> meanwhile chris christie remains unapologetic about assigning kaci hickox. >> whatever. get in line. >> the leak after guard was shot at the canadian parliament. >> women can have a tough time walking around in new york city. a new video aims to prove it.
>> all that -- >> 1989. >> because you were born in 1989. i have ties older than you. >> i knew you were going to do this. >> it's official. game seven tomorrow night. royals win game six, 10-0. >> and all that matters -- >> a bold statement on science by pope francis. the pope appeared to endorse evolution and the big bang theory. >> i wonder what he thinks of ""two and a half men."" lebron james and his wife just had a baby. the baby was borned in cleveland but plans to move to miami if it gets a better off. "eye opener" presented by 's toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so jeff glor is with us. good morning. great to have you here.
>> good morning. >> they're investigating what went wrong with a rocket. it exploded last night just after lift-off. no one was hurt but the blast destroyed nearly three tons of cargo and the launch site itself is out of commission. >> that accident is raising new questions over nasa's decision to scrap the space shuttle program. chip reid is on the city at wallops island along virginia's eastern shore. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. this was the first catastrophic failure since nasa started using private companies to resupply the international space station. >> oh, god. oh, god! oh, god! oh, god! >> reporter: the describe lent explosion of an unmanned orbital sciences rocket lit up the sky tuesday over nasa's wallops flight facility in virginia. the 14-story rocket on a resupply mission to the
international space station broke apart only seconds after launch, showering debris across the virginia coastline. >> we don't really have any early indications of exactly what might have failed, and we need some time to take a look at that. >> reporter: this amateur video shot onboard an aircraft shows the fiery explosion some 3,000 feet above ground. the rocket was carrying a cargo ship loaded with more than 5,000 pounds of gear for six space station crew members including food, tools, and replacement parts along with students' research projects and 32 nano satellites. >> the crew has all the food, water, and other consumables necessary to support them well into next year. >> reporter: orbital sciences, a private company, holds a $1.9 billion contract with nasa for at least eight space station resupply flights through 2016.
tuesday source. nasa's shuttle program which was responsible for supplying the space station ended in 2011. tuesday night's spectacular failure is raising the question did nasa make the right decision by hiring private companies to go into space. >> i don't see this as a threat to this commercial model that nasa's implemented to keep the space station resupplied. the goal was to lower the cost. as part of that, the risk goes up a little bit. >> reporter: investigators are expected to be on the scene later this morning looking for answers. the loss is estimated at $200 million. the next flight is scheduled for april, but, of course, that could be delayed depending upon the results of the investigation. gayle? >> chip, we thank you. people in one hawaiian village prepare to watch their
homes burn this morning. dozens of houses and businesses are in its path and nothing can stop the destruction to come there. carter evans is in there where they're trying to get out. >> the lava is here going through pahoa. it could cross the road this morning about 100 yards from where i'm standing. in the meantime police are keeping everyone out. as the relentless lava flows, steadily steering its way toward pahoa, it swallowed up a shed on the edge of the village and is now threatening to do the same to dozens of homes. it's already burned through miles of thick brush moving at around 15 yards an hour, and there is nothing that can stop it. hundreds have already been evacuated making the decision to leave their homes behind and save themselves. >> they're obviously very sad because they love where they live, but i'm sure mixed
emotions will come out in the community as this continues to unfold because it is a life changing event. >> reporter: this lava flow began in june during the eruption of the kilauea volcano and is now closing one of the main roads. people have had weeks to prepare but find themselves overwhelmed. >> pretty heartbreaking, pretty sad, yeah. we don't know what's going to happen from now on. >> reporter: with temperatures nearing 2000 degrees, geologists warn of a dangerous mix from the intense heat and gases from the lava flow. >> that gas is mixing in an underground cavern and when it gets to a certain percentage of oxygen and methane ratio and with the heat from the lava flow, it ignites and it explodes. >> reporter: in an attempt to give comfort to some, they're allowing them to watch the lava destroy their homes. >> the initial shock is like you were losing a person, like a loved one in your family.
>> very emotional. our community is like a family. we don't want to lose that. >> reporter: and once the lava crosses the road here, it will cut right through this community burning homes along the way. if it makes it all the way down to the ocean, which is very possible, it will cut off all the roads into town. and, jeff, that's going to make it very tough for people to get in and out. >> carter, thank you very much. meanwhile several hundred people are out of their homes in cle clevela cleveland, ohio, due to a gas leak. there's fears of an explosion. that evacuation area is a mile wide. a team from texas is expected to arrive this morning to cap that well. president obama updates the nation this afternoon on the battle of ebola, but the administration has faced more tough questions this tuesday about the new cdc guidelines. the cbs news poll out this morning thinks most americans should do more.
80% say americans returning from africa should be quarantined. 27% think they shouldn't be allowed in this country at all. >> 39% of the government is prepared to manage the outbreak. 47% approve of the president's handle thus far. major garrett is at the white house this morning with plans for a major strategy. good morning. >> good morning. the white house says there's certain consent on how to deal with infaekted ebola cases. in reality what ee's striking i not consensus, but confusion. president obama defended less stringent federal ebola protocols for private citizens than for u.s. soldiers returning from the ebola hot zone. >> we've got to to make sure we continue to provide the support of health workers who are going overseas to deal with the
disease that has been raging. we don't expect to have similar rules for military as we do for civilians. >> reporter: all soldiers will first spend 21 days in virtual kwarp teen. that's already happening with troops returning to a base in italy. the joint chiefs of staff recommended this apply to all branchs of the military. defense secretary chuck hagel has yet to approve the plan. >> i think the secretary understands it. he wanted to take a very conservative approach. >> reporter: more conservative than cdc rules that recommend voluntary quarantine only for those known to have high risk exposure to ebola. >> you can understand how people might be confused about that. >> well, i can understand why people might suggestion there's a benefit to applying a military policy that works in a military context and suggesting that it might work in a civilian context.
i'm saying that's wrong. >> reporter: new jersey governor chris christie will stick much closer to the rules of the armies. >> whatever, get in line. i've been sued lots of times before. get in line. i'm happy to take it on. >> reporter: defense secretary chuck hagel will decide later this week whether all members will follow that of west africa. they'll make up the majority sent to the hot zone. if hagel were to reverse policy you could probably add controversy to already existing confusion. dpail? >> all right, garrett. thank you. >> it is interesting to hear governor christie say whatever. he sounds like a teenage kid. >> get in line. >> this is the thing about the governor. you always know where he stands. you never have to wonder that. there could be more legal battles with the nurse hickox.
the state is requiring 21 days quarantine after returning from africa. she spent nine days in a tent in new jersey with no signs of ebola. she's ready to break her quarantine two days after home. they call it a public safety issue. >> meanwhile amber vinson, the second dallas nurse to contract ebola is free of the disease. she spoke after her release from atlanta's emory hospital. >> i'm so grateful to be well. while this is a day for celebration and attitude, i ask that we not lose focus on the thousands of families who continue to labor under the burden of this disease in west africa. >> so at this point, dr. craig spencer is the only person in the u.s. to have ebola. he's in serious but stable condition at a new york city hospital. and washington is on heightened alert this morning on two fronts. the white house says hackers broke into its computer network. and concerns about terror are
leading to tighter security at federal buildings nationwide. juan zarate served under president george bush. good morning. >> good morning. >> why this heightened security? >> that's right, norah. there are no active plots to triger this warning but what you have is a general concerner the threat at large. you have the islamic state calling for attacks in the u.s., you have flows of foreign fighters in and out of sear yoo that are hard to attract, the canada attach and the hatchet attack in new york that we mentionnd and the broad concern you may have copycats or loan wolves that are inspired to attack, particularly federal buildings. that's why you have this announcement. >> there are a lot of federal buildings, close to 10,000 in d.c. what are they looking for? >> what authorities are going to be looking for are any intelligence threats or threads pointing to an active plot.
they're going to be looking at suspect individuals who are at risk and certainly they're going to be looking for suspect behavior. >> i want to ask you about this suspicious activity at the white house yesterday. i know it's an unclassified network, but how concerned are officials? >> i think, jeff, officials are concerned in general not because of the particulars of this attack. it doesn't appear to be that disrupp tish and as you said this is an intrusion on an unclassified system. in that sense you've seen an aggressive group of attacks coming out of russia in particular. especially in recent weeks. the attack on the jpmorgan accounts coming out of russia and this attacks seem to have come out of moscow as well. government officials fear it may
disrupt u.s. systems. >> thank you. pope francis is bridging the gap between church and science this morning. the leader of the catholic church faces mixed reaction for controversial comments on evolution. allen pizzey is in rome where the pope defended the big bang theory. allen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. pope francis siding with science over dogma. in a direct contradiction in the beliefs of creationists, francis says when we read about creation of genesis, the first part of the bible, we think of god as a magician with a magic wand and that is not so. and he argued the big bang theory. the big bang does not contradict the creative intervention of god, the pope said. on the contrary it requires it. five centuries ago galileo could
have used pope francis. how times change. pope pious xii called it a development of humans and pope john went further and suggested it was more than a high pocket sis and consuming fact. even pope benedict xvi said it did not conflict with faith, although, he said, it left many questions unanswered. it isn't revolutionary in the view of chester gillis at georgetown university. >> science is designed to tell us how science works. religion tells us why. why is there a universe. why is there something rather than nothing and what is the ultimate destination of that. >> reporter: given his job description pope francis
probably has the answer for it but interestingly, he's not expecting you to take his word for it. the tell con giant is being sued by the federal government for putting limits on its unlimited data plans. our senior correspondent anthony mason is here. anthony, what is the ftc saying here? >> this involved 3.5 million customers. they say, look, when they offered an unlimited plan but when they used too much data they started throttling their data stream down in some such cases they couldn't get on the internet. the fcc says if you're offering an unlimited plan, it has to be unlimited and they failed to adequately disclose to their customers that they're doing it. they say everyone is doing it.
to help throttle it down. >> they say these were the most glut news customers attacking the web and this helps other customers out. this goes back to when at&t stopped offering the unlimited plan because they discovered there were customers using so much data. the fcc says if you're calling it unlimited, it kind of has to be unlimited. >> what are they hoping at&t does. >> a, they want better disclosure on this but more importantly they want to get millions of dollars in restitution for these 3.5 million customers which at&t argues is a small slish of their customer base sun less you can't get on. >> yes. the world series will be decided tonight in kansas city. >> andy capp to right center. blanco will not get there. 7-0. >> the royals had to win game six last night and they scored seven runs in the second inning.
they shut out san francisco, 10-0. kansas city is trying to win its first world series in 29 years. the home team has won nine games -- nine straight game sevens since the 1980s. >> there is such a thing as momentum. it does look like kansas city. >> i cannot wait for it. >> all right. it's 7:19. ahead on "cbs this morning" --
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hi, good morning i'm ukee washington. lets start with your forecast and check with katie over weather center good morning. >> a day of transition here in the delaware valley as we see our latest cold front starting to creep ever closer, and as with time we will be dodging a shower. bark is worse than the bite on this storm scan three view it looks like a soaking rain but moving along, relatively swiftly and we are just going to see this fizzle will somewhat as the day goes on. the later today watch for a shower, it will move in sooner if you reside to the north and west of the city. skies clear out quickly and we will cool down just as fast back down in the 40's throughout overnight. tomorrow and friday look quiet but cool but as we head in the weekend even cooler, and i'll just say it is raw, windy and
chilly and might be dealing with steady rain, torey. >> thanks very much, katie, we are also dealing with steady delays on the schuylkill, i-95, vine street expressway, traveling on 422, we are looking first at 76 as you are trying to make your way in to downtown philadelphia traveling on the eastbound side of the schuylkill you will be slow between 202 and university. you will definitely be feeling heat there. twelve on the schuylkill, ten on 95. sixteen traveling on 476 and high volume on 422, and some westbound delays on the pennsylvania turnpike watch out for accident in new jersey, ukee. lets do it again at 7:55. up next, this morning a rare look at a new terror threat worrying law enforcement. we are on the cw philly. good there are 211
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oh, that's a rocky start. he tripped and crashed to the sidewalk. >> and then came down right on top of her. >> i know. i'm surprised she didn't break her leg but did you see? >> i'm alive. >> he picked her up and kept going. that's either a good start or -- >> that's a good start. coming up in this half hour, our interview with taylor swift. her new album, how she shakes o off. >> find out how police
departments are preparing for a new terror concern, drones carries explosives. that's ahead. >> i like hearing that music in the morning. looking forward to that interview. "the new york times" reports that the man who led homeland security's review of the secret service scandal's prostitution scandal two years ago resigned. he was involved in his own prostitution scandal. he paid her for sex while nieland denies the allegation. north korea wants to hold the regime to account. reports say violations report a state that, quote, does not have any parallel in the contemporary world. it says the north maintains an inefficient economy that results in, quote, unnecessary starvation among its citizens and the government tends to terrorize the population into submission." a suspect is in a national
crime spree. a new york state trooper saw him last night. lewis sped away and he wound up in an upstate river. he was arrested on the scene. jose canseco shot himself in the hand. police say he was cleaning his gun in his l home yesterday afternoon. the gun went off hitting a finger on his left hand. doctors are working to save the finger. canseco hit 462 home runs during his 17-year major league career. and "wall street journal" looks at google's newest search. cancer cells. the internet giant says it's working on a pill with magnetic particles that would patrol the body for signs of cancer and you would wear a magnet watch that would detect the disease. we were surprised to learn
just how far along new york police are in planning to respond to security risk of drones. jeff pegues shows us how they're setting their sights on the skies. good morning. >> good morning. we learn this morning that the nypd is looking for ways to actively stop drone. they've been increasingly concerned about a potential air attack by a drone armed with a deadly weapon. >> we look at it as something that could be a terrorist tool. >> this deputy chief is publicly announcing for the first time why they're paying close attention to mesh's fascination with drones and the potential that they could deliver a terror attack. >> chemical weapons? >> we're thinking it is. >> guns? >> guns, definitely. we've seen that. we've seen some paint ball video where the drone was flying at different targets along the
route and very accurately hitting the targets with the paintball. >> but the nypd sees the drone carrying explosives as a number one threat and this video was a wakeup call. this drove was flying during her speech. it flew right in front of her. she was smiling but law enforcement across the globe was not. >> reporter: what sit about that video that concerns you the most? >> if you think about what could happen there, that drone hit its target right on the mark and could have take an chance on taking people out. >> reporter: his concern has only been heightened by the dramatic increase in drones in new york city, over 40 in the last year. >> definitely a drone. he's going up the streets now alongside the buildings. >> reporter: and in some cases unmanned aircraft seasons or drones are either intentionally or unintentionally being flown
in the airspace of nypd helicopters. we were invited to fly with members of the nypd aviation unit. they took us to a location in brooklyn where just this last summer one of their helicopters nearly collided with a drone. they sate was about 800 feet off the ground. officers maudsley and hernandez. >> you see this drone come up to our altitude. >> reporter: but you don't know what the drone is capel of. >> you don't know what the intentions are, you know, hostile, recreational. there's a lot of different ways you can go with that. >> reporter: quite literally the sky is the limit for people intent on doing harm. at least that's how the police see it. dep pete director jimmy coan. >> they think they're a toy or model. they're not.
they're another aircraft sflieing in the air system and they create a safety hazard. >> reporter: they would like to create technology that could take control of the drone and scan the skies during major events. >> we have to come up with technology to put a system at yankee stadium or the airfield and monitor the field to see if there's something that shouldn't be there. >> reporter: that's on the horizon. for now they're monitoring threats. we're told this video is the most vivid example of what drones can do. while it looks like it's real it's actually a viral marketing campaign for a video campaign but as far as the nypd is concerned, this isn't a game. >> we look at people that have jerry rigged these drones to carry guns, different types of skploess if they wanted to. you know, there's so many possibilities that we're very worried about. >> the nypd is consulting with
the military and has members of its counterterrorism, bomb squad, and emergency services working on a plan to counter weaponized drones. >> jeff, how are they preparing for a marathon? it's this weekend. >> it is this sunday. you know, the protocol after the boston bombing was looked down, looked for unintended back packs or bags, anything like that. now they're instructing their officers not only to look down but look up as well. >> it's really interesting. thank you so much. >> the technology is amazing what's going on behind the scenes. thank you, jeff. hate is a strong word, we know that but that's what spirit airlines experienced this past summer. it's a statement of hate is what they're calling it. it took less than three days to get 30,000 responses. our travel editor peter greenberg is here. peter, good morning. most companies stay away from the words. they don't want you to hate
them. but they're -- >> it's branding opportunity. they say let's embrace the notion of how much do you actually hate us and that's why they did the survey. >> what did they find out? >> guess who's hated the most? what a surprise. spirit. it was number one. with spirit you have people hating their fees, they're hating their seats, they're hating the delays, and they were quite vocal about this in terms of their responses. >> why is delta up there so high? >> interestingly enough, they just didn't limit their responses to spirit. so the airlines that got nabd, spirit, delta, united, american, and interestingly enough southwest is also on that list. >> but go back to the seating for a second. >> yeah. >> i find the seats really, really tough. >> interestingly enough, seats was number one in terms of hate, you know why? at spirit the seats don't recline anyway. so the people who fly spirit already know that one.
>> what do they hate the most about air travel? >> what they hate the mostable air travel is the fees. they hate it most, especially with spirit. they're going to charge you for everything short of breathing and that's what people -- >> you know why it's hard with the fies? it's hard to pay for something you used the get for free. that's hard to wrap your brain around, but on the other hand they're saying fees saved the airlines. >> absolutely saving the airlines. that's their biggest profit. they're generating billions of dollars in what they call ancillariry fees. >> do you get anything in exchange? >> here's the funny part. for anyone who responded they got 8,000 frequent flyer points on spirit. another reason they hate them, now they have to try to redeem them. all right. it's not a joke to the women who feel like victims. >> hey, what's up, girl. how you doing. >> hey, baby. >> hey, beautiful.
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a new hidden camera social experiment offers a disturbing look at harassment some women fans when they walk
down the streets. it shows a young woman walking down the streets of new york bombarded by 100 comments in just one day. vinita nair is behind the scenes to show us what the people behind the video hope to achieve. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the public service announcement which was shot in part here in times square is to give viewers the idea of what it was like. the actress's clothing was intentionally selected, which is very basic, which is why the response that was so strong
surprised filmmakers. >> how are you doing today? i guess not good. >> reporter: it's known as cat calling. some men consider it a complement. >> what's up girl? how you doin? >> reporter: but for shoshana roberts seen in this video, there was nothing friendly or complementary about it. she calls it harassment. a fellow team member filmed it as she walked the streets of new york city. in a ten-hour period she received 108 unsolicited remarks. one man's polite greeting quickly turned uncomfortable as he walks alongside her for more than five minutes. the video was posted on youtube, has gone viral, and has sparked varied opinions. one man commenting guys usually have to do the work. that's just how it is.
another viewer asked, do you want your own daughter to walk down the streets with men asking her how are you doing, beautiful? >> i'll give you my number. would you call me? >> reporter: but roberts stands by the video saying if you don't put up with harassment at school, home, or work, why do we put up with it on the street. the creator of the film said he came up with the idea after his own girlfriend was harassed. his film called holla backesty mates that all women face it at some point in their life. >> it happens all the time to me. i'm amazing people have the brazenness to do what they do. >> they say, hey, girl, you look good. i turn around and say thank you. it would be different if they turn you around and throw you on the ground and boink your brains
out, that's wrong. be if they say you look grade -- >> it's different when they say you look fabulous. it's different when they say, hey, baby. that feels threatening. that feels threatening. >> i guess it just depends. you know. to me there's a line and i -- you have to know where the line is. >> and not be threatening about it. >> yeah, yeah. in the meantime i just say thanks. >> you're welcome. a funeral for a pizza worker included an extraordinary guest. a sacrifice that got a
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tragedy at a papa john's pizza location brought emotional tribute from the company's ceo after a robber shot a worker, gordon shaffer. the ceo travelled to the funeral. in a facebook post shaffer's sister writes he was visibly distraught, speaking to my family about the tragic loss of my brother and it appears he didn't come to pay lip service. they paid for the funeral service and medical bills. >> that means a lot when the guy comes. we'll be right back. a new winner daily, one place only. subway. where winners eat and drink, too.
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i'm manan trivedi, and i approve this message. good morning, i'm erika
von tiehl. lets get to kate for our forecast and nice start to the day, right. >> not a bad start at all, erika we have a couple clouds, we are obviously tracking wet weather which you can see. so lets explain what is going on here we have a cold front on the move, it looks worse then it will even up being, we are just looking at a shower out of this and we will move in sooner if you reside north and west and later out toward jersey cher points. that is why we have a few more gray skies to depict here outside, whitefield he will meantry school. 64 degrees. still quite mild in advance of the cold front but it comes through it is moisture starved but packs a punch of cool air. we will flirt with 60's for
the next few days. >> good morning, rush hour commute will not be easy to day, we are taking a look behind me at schuylkill expressway heading westbound notice delays approaching roosevelt boulevard, continuing throughout your western suburbs and then eastbound your delayed between 202 and towards university. it is in the fun average speeds on the schuylkill at 19 and because 76 is so delayed backing up southbound side of the roosevelt boulevard. three on i-95, 24 on 476 and high volume on 422 as well. heading out of the area of oaks down to 202, erika. >> your next update 8:25. next up this morning are americans confident abouout their financial future? we will see i
on the cw
it's wednesday, okay 29th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more ahead. carter evans is on the big island, but first your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> reporter: this is the first catastrophic failure that nasa started using to resupply the space station. >> if the lava goes through pahoa it could cross the road sometime this morning. >> what's most striking about the ebola protocol is not consensus but confusion. >> what you have is a general concern about the threat
environment at large. >> pope francis sided with science over dogma. >> what the fcc krc is saying you offer an unlimited plan, it has to be unlimited. >> we're looking at it as a terrorist tool. >> guns? >> guns, probably. the irony here is great. for everybody who responded, they got 8,000 frequent flyer miles. another reason to hate them. you know why? they have to redeem them. jennifer lawrence and martin break up. it didn't work out because the best nickname they could come up with is martin lawrence. i'm gayle king with jeff glor and norah o'donnell.
charlie rose is off today. space travel is hard. that's one reaction to a spectacular explosion at a nasa launchpad. the spacecraft that failed last night belonged to a private company that has a nearly $2 billion contract with nasa. it's the first major accident since nasa ended its space shuttle program. >> the unmanned rocket was carrying supplies for the international space station. another cargo mission is on its way there after a successful launch this morning in kazakhstan. dozens of hawaiian homes and businesses are in danger this morn. slow moving lava is threatened more than 60 builds. carter evans is in pahoa on bag hawaii island where residents are watching the lava flow. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the lava flow goes right through the middle of pahoa here. it could cross 100 yards from
where i'm standing. let me give you an idea of what this lava flow looked like last night as it was burned through yards. inching along at about 15 miles an hour. it's burned through miles of thick brus. it burned down one structure yesterday as it approached this community. now dozens of homes are threatened and there is absolutely nothing that can stop it. hundreds of people have already evacuated. what is your biggest concern with this lava flow? >> that we're going to be totally cut off from the rest of the island. if we don't get run over and burned by the lava we get cut off and as it makes its way toward the ocean, we loose our access roads here. >> reporter: which community is preparing for the possibility it will be split in two by this lava flow. you have to understand it's not something you can rebuild over right away. once it stops flowing, it can remain hot for months, even
years. >> thank you, carter. the u.s. postal service is responding to a "new york times" report about a federal surveillance program. according to an internal audit, nearly 15,000 pieces of mail were monitored during the last year. >> reporter: the program is called mail covers. patrick donohoe was asked if the postal service allowed law enforcement to go too far. >> this is something that's are take a look at, we do. some may look lax, but we don't feel that way. >> you're not prepared to announce any kind of change on how to do business. >> we work with law enforcement. >> he insists the postal service never looks inside the mail. they found that 15% of the this morning requests were not suv lent justified. this morning stocks opened
hi higher than they have this week. the dow ended yesterday back above 17,000. a new survey from wall street powerhouse blackrock finds more than half of american investors are positive about their financial future, but the high cost of living, state of the economy, and health care remain a big concern. they polled 27,000 people for their global survey. rob joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> what was one of the most significant finding? >> well, it's really interestings to interesting to go out and find out what investors are thinking and the public is thinking. what is interesting is people have not saved enough for retirement and they're really quite worried about that. what we found out is those trying to do something are doing
the wrong thing. it was a fascinated survey for us. we found that most people, most households are sitting in cash and you report on interest rates all the time. we know that they're very low and cash is just the wrong thing to be doing when you're planning for retirement. >> what about cash is king? >> retiring people should be looking to invest today because you can't invest in the future for the future. >> i love that. that's your slogan. >> for us we think it's about convincing the investors. it's not timing the market. it's time in the market. and today we have a very serious situation in this country where people are not saving enough and we were able to get information broken down by age groups. what's fasting -- >> millennials are most confident. 66% believe it will be bright versus 45% of baby boomers.
foinld this hard to believe. i don't know any millennials, honestly, who are hopeful about their financial future. they're strapped. >> the average age is 25 to 34. >> they're not making a lot of money. they're strapped. housing costs -- they don't feel like they're getting ahead. >> there's really two primary reasons. one, they didn't have a lot of assets when they went through the financial crisis. they're younger. and they have a lot more time to worry about these issues. whereas there's a squeeze between the baby boomers and generation x because they had the expenses, they did lose some money in the financial crisis, and they're closer to retirement. now, the one thing that you have to think about is that people are living longer. you know, in the 1950s people lived till 68. now today you're going to live till 80. when did living longer become a problem? so just think about this. you used to spend about 14 years of retirement. today you're going to spend 20
to 25 years in retirement. so you'd better think about saving today for the future. and that's what the message is. and it was born out by this survey. >> there's still this big split, though, because you talk about how many people are uncomfortable not ready for retirement. the market is rolling. >> well, let's talk about the market. people are not invested in the market. so only 18% of households are actually invested in the market. and they're scared because they see these gyrations. we want to send the message that that is just noise. you have to invest for the long term. the short termism is not going to help you to retire. and cash is the worst thing, especially when you're not getting paid. >> and there's a difference between women and women. >> it's really also interesting in this sur ray between women and men. women are saving less than men, and this is a big problem. why is that? because women are closer to the household of finances, they understand that expenses are
high, and they'd rather spend the money on their children today than save for their own retirement. >> that's not hard to argue with. >> number one crisis in america. >> i know, i know. rob, thank you. >> if you don't save, by the way, your parents are moving back in with you at some point, so that should cause you to save as well. >> thank you, rob. don't give my mom ideas. love you, mom. ahead on "cbs this morning," does milk really build
>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 sponsored by walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. coming up, taylor swift on dating in the media spotlight. being well air ware of the things that have been said about my personal life in the last couple of years. so seeing that kind of take place and seeing how much
they're reveling in it, i mean they loved it. looket the slide show of taylor's ex-men. >> she tells us what she's leaving behind and what she thinks makes a good boyfriend. >> that's an interesting discussion. >> that's ahead on "cbs this morning." fifteen percent or more fifon car insurance.d save you everybody knows that. well, did you know certain cartoon characters should never have an energy drink? action! blah-becht-blah- blublublub-blah!!! geico®. introducing the birds of america collection. fifty stunning, hand-painted plates, commemorating the state birds
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i know i should drink milk because it will help me grow up big and strong. milk's got stuff that's good for my bones
and stuff that's good for my muscles. >> that's right. for decades ads told us milk does the body good. but evidence shows it may be time to put down the glass. i think about this. high milk consumption may be linked were more bone fractures and a higher death rate. what? dr. holly phillips is here. this goes against everything we eens been told so i say whatcha talking about, willis.
>> in large amounts milk may do more harm than good. research in sweden looked at people over 20 years and they found that for women who had more than three glasses of milk a day, they had a higher risk of fractures, particularly dangerous hip fractures and also a higher risk of death from any cause as compared to women who had less than one cup a day. now, this was not a cause-and-effect study. they just established a link. but that link is important because right now they have had three cups a day. >> what's the result behind this? is it vitamin d, too much calcium that backfires? what is it? >> the thee that the research puts forward is that as our bodies process the lactose in milk, it can create compounds of inflammation within our blood vessels and something called ox dayive stress in ourselves. what we know about both of those things is they cause illness, heart disease, stroke, and they're bad for our bones. >> we talked to the national dairy council. they say there's no cause and
effect benefits here. they say dairy is one factor in a healthy lifestyle. this study talks about drinking too much, high, high amounts, which you say is bad. >> i think it's too early -- to their point it's too early to discount how nutritious milk can be but i think this is an important study not just what it says about milk bus it represents the future of the science of nutrition. it's not just about vitamins. it's about how our body metabolizes. >> is almond milk okay? >> it is. >> i think skim mill success one of the best things, even better than a sports drink that has a lot of sugar in it. that's my opinion. >> all right, dr. o'donnell. you've got it. >> weighing in on it. >> thanks, holly. it is illegal but how can an
entire town stop the sale of tobacco. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: "cbs this morning" sponsored by campbell's healthy request. how to live a heart healthy life. mm good. lets you hear it in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. [ m'm... ] great taste. [ tapping ] sounds good. campbell's healthy request. m'm! m'm! good.® campbell's healthy request. that's why there's a listerine® product for every mouth. one to clean your whole mouth. one for those hard to reach places. one to protect kids mouths from cavities. even one to freshen breath on-the-go. with over 100 years of innovation in oral care... there's a listerine® product for every mouth in your house. for cleaner, healthier mouths go beyond brushing alone. listerine®. power to your mouth ™. osteo bi-flex® with joint shield™ nurtures and helps defend your joints° so you can keep doing what you love.
tobacco products to anyone including adults. michelle miller has more. good morning. >> good morning. they sure do. as it's written, a person's rights to buy cigarettes, chewing tobacco, cigars, electronic cigarettes, anything derived from nicotine tobacco for human consumption would go up in smoke. westminster is a new england town on the verge of passing something virtually unheard of. a tobacco sales ban. town officials say the sweeping measure is needed to stop the steady stream of new products meant to entice the next generation of tobacco users. >> it's the only product that if you use it as directed, 50% of you are going to die. that's outrageous.
>> smoker think of it as. >> example of the nanny state, the government policing personal habits. >> it's strange. it's like prohibition. it's like are we going backwards or are we goingforward? i don't know. >> reporter: the draft law which was posted on monday would not make it illegal to smoke in w t westminster, a town northwest of boston. local shop owners like brian vincent who rely on smokers to also buy things like candy, newspapers, and lottery tickets want the proposal snuffed out. >> if this passes through the board of health, what other items could they possibly ban such as candy bars because they can lead to diabetes, and bacon. >> they can't be used safely even in moderation. >> i nink we introduce
cigarettes to the marketplace today for the very first time, they would never be allowed to be sold. >> if the law is adopted, violators would be issue third degree $00 fines and could have their permits suspended or revoked. a public hearing on the draft measure is scheduled for november 12th, and people have until december 1st to comment in writing. >> a really interesting story. smoking banned in restaurants now. >> and every day there's a new one. every day there's a new one. san mateo, california, branson, missouri, and syracuse is looking at one as well. >> i love the comment from the lady who says it's the only product if you use as directed you're going to die. something to thing about. don't mess with thinging. >> no ban on baloney or bacon, police. >> taylor swift opens up about her music and her life. that's ahead on "cbs this morning" right after your local news. we'll be right back.
good morning everyone i'm ukee washington. suspended football coaches from sent will rally with bucks west high school speak out for first time since allegations of hazing surfaced. parents, players, coaches pack the school board meeting last night. it was also the first time that the school district spoke about the allegations. coaches defended themselves saying they were unaware of the alleged incidents which are now under investigation. katie has your forecast from the weather center, good morning. >> good morning, ukee. cool down is beginning for us here and that will start with today's daytime high but technically we are a smidge above average with the high. hard to beat what we saw yesterday but we have officially shaved 10 degrees off for daytime high here already and it will get cooler from here. it comes courtesy of the frontal boundary bringing in
showers back west of harrisburg right new through central pennsylvania. so it is just a matter of time before we have a shower here or there ourselves but we have some sunshine. it is in the a bad day at all. just watching for that shower later on today. it will start to clear out. that means we will quickly cool down back in the the 40's through the overnight. by thursday and friday, although it is pleasant it is cool in the 50's at best and reenforcement come in this weekend raw, windy, chilly especially on saturday, torey. >> thank you very much, katie. good morning everyone. high volleys what you are dealing with 76, i-95, vine street expressway, we are taking a look at i-95 in delaware county. northbound you'll feel the heat of rush hour out of the area of delaware and making your commute down to 476, lets address our speed sensors. twelve on i-95 out of the north east, 16 on the sue kill expressway in your western suburbs and affecting roosevelt boulevard and 18 is what you are traveling on 476, and if you are traveling the westbound side of the pennsylvania turnpike expect delays out of bucks county to mid county and mine are delays
♪ you get a double dose. she's not only singing in the video. >> i'm offended. >> you look good. you look good. >> let's put that in context. that was a monsoon. people are standing in the pouring rain so we wanted to lighttown mood and play some music. there is some context to that. i don't just walk around on stage. >> i could look at that all day. and taylor swift is not worrying about bruised feelings as she leaves nashville. the new pop princess tells how
she has changed. and she also reveals what she's looking for in a relationship. and in this half hour, she's 17 years ka kara sundlun talks about finding her dad. jp more garn chase plans to build two new skyscrapers. jamie dimon informed the governor and mayor yesterday. the city refused to offer a tax break. two of hong kong's top runners showed their support today for the pro democracy protest. they ran a 63 mile route shaped like an umbrella. they have been dubbed the umbrella revolution. they used the umbrellas to dpeemd against pepper spray fired by price.
and billboard says you can buy her entire album for 99 cents. microsoft is selling it for less than a buck. that's compared to $12.99 on itunes. >> i already spent $12.99. that's oklahoma. she has a new city, new york. she's got a new attitude about men and dating and a new sound that is pure pop and for now anyway leaving country behind. ♪ i stayed up to late ♪ ♪ i've got nothing in my brain ♪ that's what people say ♪ >> this album is like nothing we've ever heard before from taylor swift. i've got two questions. why that and why now. >> for me i have to challenge myself and i think you have to keep people's attention by
surprising them but as far as musical direction goes, i would always like to keep people on their toes in that regard. i think that's the best way to be exciting. >> are you worried about bruising feelings in nashville? >> i'm not actually. i think that on my last album when the song "i knew you were trouble" came out and spent seven weeks at number one on the pop charts, that was kind of like a warning flare. ♪ trouble trouble trouble ♪ i knew you were trouble when you walked in ♪ >> i loved that direction. so for this album, i don't think that people were surprised that i went in the direction of pop. i think people were surprised that i was honest about it. >> but was there a part of you that was nervous about it? because i remember reading that your record label said can we at least have one, two, three country songs on this album? >> it felt like it would be exploiting an entire genre just
because i didn't want to ruffle feathers. as a big goal of mine was to make this sonically cohesive. so if i were to put a fiddle on "shake it off" and service it to country radio, that would have completely shattered the entire idea i had that this album was going to have its owen sound. ♪ shake it up hello shake it off ♪ ♪ a playa's got to play, play, play ♪ ♪ the question is what is taylor swift shaking off? it means different things to different people. >> it does. that's the difference about this. i wanted to make a song that would help people get through their day. all these girls i talk on instagram, online, tumblr, or twitter, the things they're going through are parallel of what i go through but just on a different scale. when someone spreads a rumor about a girl i'm talking to on
instagram, it's the same thing i feel when i'm checking out at a grocery store and see something on the magazine. >> i'm curious about that. how do you handle it because it happens a lot. >> i handle it like you do. i laugh at it. >> i do now. i didn't. >> that's exactly the samb for me. you start off and you're offended by it and wounded by it. you think it's personal and honestly it's a money thing. ♪ >> you know, a lot of times in your music you write about your life. in the song i just heard "blank space," tell me what that song means to you. >> it started out as a joke. i wrote it from the perspective of kind of being well aware of the things that have been said about my life in a personal life. so seeing that kind of take place and seeing how much these
media sites were reveling in it, they loved it, like look at the slide show of taylor's ex-men. i'd look at that. if you click on that, it would drive you crazy. i don't even know half of them and that was one time that we went to lunch and we were friends or whatever. >> we went to dinner and that was it. >> but basically after i was irritated by it, i kind of became amused by it. like if i separate myself from it, it's actually a pretty complex character and she's actually kind of exciting and interesting. ♪ welcome to new york ♪ it's been waiting for you >> you know, walking taylor swift walking around new york has almost become a pastime for people. i wonder what that's like for you. no matter where we see you, you were always so well put together. >> thank you. there's something about new york that makes me want to dress up
for it which is this strange unexplainable thing. but also when you have 20 paparazzi outside of your apartment it kind of makes you take ownership of how you look and you know it's going to be documented and discussed and debated, and so you just kind of take two extra minutes to match your shoes with your purse and you're golden. >> making batches of chocolate chip and toasted coconut cookies. >> there was a thing about your fans, that you had them over for a party and you baked cookies and all that stuff for them. i know people always say they love their fans but there really is something special about you and your fans. >> well, we have a lot in common. that's the thing. >> but, taylor, you go above and beyond the call of duty. you have them over to your house and you bake them cooks. who does that? >> it doesn't sound like it makes sense but it does in this scenario. i love to surprise them. in this case it's that i hand
picked hundreds of fans for these listening sessions and invited them over because i'm so wildly excited about this album i wanted them to hear it first. >> i read in the rolling stones article that she's protecting her heart like a fortress and i thought, boy, i hope that's not true. i hope your heart still open to all possibilities. >> i'm protecting my happiness like a fortress. it's a very different thing. and when i tell people how happy i am to be alone and living my life on my own terms and be free and independent and empowered, the first thing they say to me is, oh, don't worry, you'll find someone. that is so not the point. >> we read about your friendships with very famous people. what makes a good girlfriend for you? >> a good girlfriend for me is someone who is an individual and has something that they're passionate about. also none of my friends are going to get mad at me if we don't talk for two weeks.
>> what makes a good boyfriend? >> oh, i haven't figured it out yet. >> a lot of people haven't figured it out. i love what she said about protecting her happiness like a fortress. her album "1989" is tracking a hit to 1 million. nobody's done it all year. beyonce came close and so has lou lord but they think she's going to do it. >> how did you find her? >> listen. she's very controlled. knows exactly what she wants to do. at 24 it's kind of awesome to watch. >> great interview. >> she's not done, norah. she ain't done. >> very good questions too. good job. and she made him earn the title "dad." coming up, kara
at the bottom in job creation. massive cuts to education. and higher property taxes. under governor corbett, pennsylvania's been heading in the wrong direction. there's been no leadership and no vision. that's gotta change. as your governor,
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he opposes new laws to ensure women receive equal pay for equal work. and macarthur opposes a woman's right to choose backed by a group that would outlaw abortion even for rape and incest. for us in the real world, aimee belgard. aimee will fight for equal pay and protect a woman's right to choose. aimee belgard's on our side. i'm aimee belgard and i approve this message. anchor kara sunday lunn is accustomed to reporting other people's stories. when she was 17, she was the story. she made headlines and was featured in people when she filed a paternity suit against
her biological father bruce sunday lunn. the two wreck sized and the two appeared together at a press conference. >> it took awhile, but i think things will happen for the best. >> you can't wave a wand and have miracles happen. that happens in fairy book bus not in real life. >> kara sunday lunn's book "finding dad: from love child to daughter," it's about finding forgiveness. >> what a story. >> it is quite a story. did you know who your father was growing up? >> my father always told me your biological father is a man named bruce sunday lunn. but it wasn't till i wrote the book and said i woke up in the middle of the night and was a cnn news anchor and she mentioned businessman bruce sunday lunn almost beats governor. i woke my mom up and said, look, look, is that him? that was the first time i had ever seen a picture of him.
>> you were 13 at the time. >> yes. >> you sad for it for a while. >> i didn't know what to do. there was a hole of being fatherless but i wanted to find that other half of me. i thought, i'm going to do this. i didn't know how and the universe sometimes takes care of things. i happened to walk by a television again two years later only this time the news anchor said, he won. i could dial and write the address down. i did. i sat down with my best friend dana and wrote a letter to him. >> listen. this is part of the letter. i think you'd be proud of how i turned out. if you disregard this letter, i assure you it will not end here. i would think if i were the governor i would be turned off by that i think that was my 17-year-old -- maybe 15 wants to get his attention. i wouldn't write it that way. i wanted to get his attention. i wanted him to write back.
that didn't happen. >> he wanted none of this. >> he sat on this. this is a time when he and my mom had been through their own journey, he had given her money, settled out of court and don't call me. there was no dna. i got the secret meeting. i called him and we had a secret meeting. we got the dna test and really connected and that's what drove me to say things are going to be okay. >> it's great story. you were met at the airport, taken to a secret location and it's a very stilted kind of conversation, but you still felt something from him even though he wasn't giving you anything at that point. >> yes. i felt that connection and that connection i was hoping for. sig monday freud says there's no greater need than the protection of a father. that's what i needed. i thought if i can just make him see me he can accept me. >> you came from a single mother and now your dad is the governor. he's very wealthy. would you have been so
persistent if he wasn't that? and i worried about your mother during this time. >> i gave my mom a lot of credit. there she is whelp i'm little, reading books to me. she did it all on her own. she was a business owner. i think it's a valid question. there are people who say he's a man of means and should give back child support. what he said after the news came out -- he needed the public story to be the birth announcement, he said i want you to come live with me and get to know you. anything else -- i'll help you pay for college but anything else i'll treat you like my children. for me that was valid. i think if he was a school teacher or anything else, that need to know your identity outweighs who that person is. >> did you have to forgive him? >> i did. and that was a choice, i think, why i got the happy ending which is why i wrote the book. forgiveness -- i don't think it's condoning what happens.
forgiveness is letting it go. when he said come live with me, i want to get to know you. i thought, i'm not going to beat you up for the next 18 years for the last 18 years. >> chocolate soda, chocolate ice cream. >> that's why he can walk me down the aisle and be there. >> walk me down the aisle to my former tv husband, from gayle's old tv station. you've got all these fractured relationships, and for me it was a decision i had to make. if you want that relationship with a parent and it's going to be transformational for you, then i think you have to take a leap of faith and you've got to forgive. you can't spend the time worrying. >> good job, kara sunday lunn. >> kara sunday lunn, what a wonderful message. >> thank you so much. >> and your brother is here. >> my brother's in the green
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they opened their new video. you can take a look
at the restaurants and observation deck. visitors get a panoramic view of the region from 1,250 feet from the ground. that's very cool looking. >> that's beautiful. >> very nice. >> all right. that does it for us. jeff, great to have you here. >> did you have as good a time as we did? >> yes. >> norah, you had a good titime.
ryan costello went into politics. in 2001, doctor manan trivedi joined the marines. trivedi served as a battlefield surgeon in iraq. costello served himself by voting to raise his own pay. and while trivedi cared for patients in
pennsylvania, costello gave millions in government contracts to his campaign contributors -even as he cut funding for child abuse prevention. in congress, only trivedi will do what's right for you.
i'm manan trivedi, and i approve this message. good
morning, i'm erika von tiehl. hard to believe but it was two years ago today that super storm sandy made land fall along the east coast. new jersey governor chris christie plans to visit several areas hit hardest by the storm. many of them are still picking up pieces. the 2012 storm is blame for at least 182 deaths and $65 billion in damage to the u.s. lets get your forecast with katie and a nice mild start to the day. >> it is, and overall considering fact we are tracking passage of the cold front this forecast could be worse. in fact it will still stay relatively speak ago above average by a couple degrees but hard to beat the warmth that we saw yesterday and we will not. you can see off to the west
storm scan three featuring what is a bark that is worse than the bite. we are expect to go see a shower role through but this frontal bound dry bringing that is somewhat fist welling nature and in terms of its moisture content but it does make temperatures struggle to hit 60 degrees. it will be quiet through halloween. then another system comes along bringing in at least some rain showers, on saturday, but a windy, raw day and obviously very chilly day. so chill any fact on spots, torey can see a few snow flakes. >> i don't like to hear that. i just don't like it. good morning everyone. i'm sure you won't like to hear we are still seeing lingering rush hour delay all over the usual spots like 95. ninety-five southbound out of the north east down through vine street expressway, definitely going to notice slow spot there you will find that slow spot still on the schuylkill expressway as you continue your way eastbound down toward center city and really delay stems from the western suburbs, down through to point of 676. watch out for delays on 422,
definitely on the schuylkill, south bound roosevelt boulevard, 476, i-95 out of the north east as i mentioned before trying to get to the turnpike using south wound extension we have a disable vehicle there will compromising the situation, erika. >> thanks, vittoria. that is "eyewitness news" for now talk philly coming up
>> 3, 2, 1. >> here's what's coming up today on the doctors. >> one of the most infectious virus in the world. >> imagine having to sacrifice one of your children to save the other. >> that was a difficult choice for you. >> then, here's what's breaking in today's news in >> upstairs, down stairs, she doesn't think she's different from anyone else. >> hollywood raises funds and awareness for the genetic disorder! two. ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ >> what if i told you there's a food in your kitchen that could relieve your next pounding migraine? i will reveal what it is later in the show, but first, have you ever paid for a drawing of yourself from a street artist or at an amusement park? >> oh, yeah. >> did you ever think, i wish i looked more like