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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 16, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is monday march 16th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." an eccentric millionaire sentenced for murder hours before a documentary airs a confession. and designers dolce & gabbana accused of being old-fashioned. why their views on family have celebrities like elton john demanding a boycott. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the heir to a multi-billion-dollar fortune connected to three mysterious deaths with a microphone. >> robert durst under arrest for
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murder charges. >> after a stunning hbo show about his life. >> the 71-year-old durst is now accused of a killing of a close friend back in 2000. a suspect is in custody for the shooting of two police officers in ferguson. jeffrey williams told authorities he fired at someone with whom he had a dispute and not at police officers. this letter was absolutely calculated to interfere with negotiations. >> john kerry in switzerland in nuclear talks. the two officers were wounded sunday afternoon. boston officially broke a snowfall record after nearly 3 inches fell yesterday. all along the ohio valley rivers will likely stay above flood stage. the northwest is cleaning up after heavy winds and high rain. it's devastated vanuatu. about the whereabouts of
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vladimir putin he hasn't been seen in 11 days, which is astonishing. >> all that -- he walked away from a crash at 280 miles an hour. -- and all that matters -- >> march madness is officially here. >> rob hunter sit down and relax. >> i've taken so many pills that i don't know if i can feel anything. -- on "cbs this morning." >> ashley gave him a kiss on the lips. >> i don't know. my wife i love you, don't leave me. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. jeff glor is with us. robert durst said he killed them all. this morning those words implicate him in the murders of three people.
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he apparently said it to himself why according the hbo documentary "the jinx. ". >> he was arrested saturday before the airing of the documentary. "48 hours" correspondent erin moriarty has followed him for more than a decade now. good morning. that was a surprise. >> good morning. robert durst's arrest was after a lengthy investigation by multiple agencies including the fbi and the police in los angeles. just hours after his first court appearance since his arrest hbo aired the dramatic audio recording. >> what the hell did i do? i killed them all, of course. the multihalf party
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documentary "the jinx". he made the comments during a follow-up interview with filmmaker andrew jarecki at the conclusion of the series. jarecki presents durst with a letter that he admits he wrote to susan berman months before she was murdered in 2000. no one was ever charged. the handwriting on durst's letter is similar to an anonymous letter police received alerting them to the location of her body. both letters misspelled beverly hills. >> can you tell me which one you didn't write? >> no. >> but while still wearing his microphone, durst exits to go to the restroom. that off camera recording still follows. >> do we have bob's bag nearby? >> there it is. >> on saturday afternoon fbi
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agents arrested durst in the lobby of this new orleans hotel where he registered under an assumed name. durst's attorney chip lewis skyped with us last night. >> i never knew in a million years what we were going to be left mired with with this elderly gentleman as he's in the restroom. >> some people would say that was an admission i killed them all. i don't know how else to interpret that. >> lapd is going to make it the center of their case as an admission. we're in a very unique position that we're just finding out what this new evidence is as the rest of the world is. >> well durst will wave extradition at a hearing this morning in new orleans and could be transported back to los angeles as early as this afternoon where he will face murder charges. and as i said to you guys last week, i mean he was almost thumbing his nose by doing this
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interview and he really only has himself to blame on this. >> what do most legal authorities say about the admissibility on this? >> they're actually torn. the defense attorneys are going to fight it. they say he had an expectation of privacy in the restroom and there's a question -- you'll be talking to andrew jarecki. just how involved was he with the law enforcement? it's almost like they were aware something was going to happen and they arrested him the day before concerned he would go on the lam, and certainly he has in the past which will make it difficult to get bail in los angeles. >> the time lime is very interesting. thank you, erin. >> one of the most dramatic things we've seen. thank you very much. >> as erin mentioned the director and filmmaker will join us in studio. that's ahead. this morning missouri police are holding a man who they say
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confessed to shooting two police officers in ferguson. jeffrey williams said police were not his target. the 20-year-old faces assault charges. dean reynolds is in ferguson with why the shooter says he fired his weapon. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while the suspect allegedly said he was not shooting at police the prosecutors calling him a demonstrator is worried that activists in forget sop could complicate their efforts at change through nonviolence. the two officers were hit by gunfire early thursday morning in front of the police didn't. 20-year-old jeffrey williams sid said he pulled the trigger firing from a vehicle. he told the investigator the cops were not hitz target. >> he has acknowledged his participation in firing the shots, that, in fact he did fire the shots that struck the two officers. >> reporter: the shooting happened after midnight on
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thursday as demonstrators gathered just hours after ferguson police chief tom jackson announced he would step down this month. police say williams was at the protest before the shooting. >> he was out there earlier that evening as part of the demonstration. he's been out there on other occasions. >> he said different protesters tried to rob him and that's why he shot. >> reporter: he said the suspect told him he fired into the air. robinson told cbs news williams was not actively involved in the protest movement. >> he protested in august. but as of the last six months he has not been a protester. we don't want our narrative as protesters to be painted wrong. we've worked so hard to rebuild this community. >> authorities say there could be more arrests. jeffrey williams who is already on probation for receiving stolen property is being held on
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a $300,000 cash bond. charlie? >> dean, thanks. breaking news this morning out of russia. russian vladimir putin made his first public appearance in days after his mysterious disappearance. today he's meeting with the president president. good morning. >> good morning. never was a meeting between a russian president and the president so immediately awaited. it was a coming out party for the president who hasn't been seen in public for ten days possibly a modern record. in his absence the moscow rumor mill went into overdetroit. where is putin? in st. petersburg it turns out. for someone who was either in attendance of his love child, ousted with a koups or ousted by
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aliens he looked very well. it's his first public outing since his march 5th conference with the prime minister. for ten days he was out of the public eye fueling speculation that something was amis. >> i think it fits into his character to go away and make us all wonder what happened to him. he like ace tension. he dlievs on attention. >> reporter: there was no shortage of attention on twitter with the #whereishe. ukrainian certain suggested the alien abduction idea to switzerland where putin snuck off to watch the birth of his love child. they say his handshake is still enough to break your hand. >> everything is perfect with
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him. he has a durational overloaded working schedule. >> reporter: still the vanishing act has some questioning putin. >> he appears human. he's like a james bond russian. he always gets up and he always goes. >> when he showed up today putin joked about the speculation about his health and said what would life be without gossip. gayle? >> gossip indeed. the ambassador was at our table and i said there are reports that he's in switzerland with his baby. he said i cannot be sure that that's the case. to be continued, i'm sure. john kerry resumes critical anynegotiations with iran.
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the deadline is two weeks from now. john kerry is under intense political pressure back home. margaret brennan is in luzon and she sat down in an interview you'll only see on cbs news. good morning. >> good morning. he met this morning for the first time with iran's top nuclear negotiator since that political firestorm erupted in the u.s. and that has added pressure to close what is already a high stakes negotiation. secretary kerry has said he'd only accept a deal that guarantees iran will not build a nuclear weapon, but that assurance has not cooled the political heat back home. >> the demonstration is on the cusp of entering into a very bad deal. >> bad deal. >> a bad ba dexin deal. >> republicans slammed the emerging deal. among the most vocal hardliners is junior senator tom cotton.
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his controversial letter to iran sent last week and signed by 46 other senate republicans charged that congress could undo any deal after president obama left office. >> we wanted to be crystal clear that iran's leaders got the message that in our constitutional system while the president negotiates deal congress has to approve them for them to be lasting. >> it was called a trick. in an exclusive interview with cbs news, secretary kerry said cotton was wrong and he would tell iran to dismiss the outcry. so how do you clear the air? are you going to apologize for this letter? >> not on your life. i'm not going to apologize for an unconstitutional unthought out action for someone who's been in the united states senate for 60-some days. >> but congress is making things more difficult for the white house. it was argued that his proposal giving sign-off on the deal
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would have a profoundly negative impact on the disploepcy and kerry argued that congress is fully brief and should give him room to negotiate. >> we have been in full discussion of congress with this. we've been in full discussion with allies in the region. we have had our team go to israel or meet with israelis in washington or elsewhere to brief them regularly in this process. this isn't a complete mystery. >> kerry said progress has been made on limiting iran's nuclear technology. now a major challenge is convincing hard liners in iran to allow access to nuclear sights and military bases and to persuade them to slow down research and venom. the challenge for the u.s. is to get all those assurances and convince congress to back off. >> margaret thank you very much. this morning israel's prime minister benjamin netanyahu is
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fighting for his political survival. barry petersen is in tel aviv and tells us what's at stake for israel and the u.s. good morning. >> good morning. the voting for prime minister netanyahu is tomorrow and netanyahu is pulling out all the stops to keep his job. his supporters jammed downtown tel aviv last night for a last-minute some say last-ditch effort. he called this a snap election expecting for this to be a walk away but missed the ugly mood of many israelis who blame him for high taxes. this couple is better because buying an apartment is out of reach. >> i don't want to see bibi anymore. if he says, we will go. >> you'll go?
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>> yeah. >> but he said he's the one who will protect the country. two weeks ago he was invited. instead of a boost back home it was a bust. his popularity kept going home and it broke the tradition of staying neutral say this author. >> when we had yiddish speaking prime minister who didn't know what an abruska was, they realized israel needed to be a bipartisan in america. >> he's been survivor of politics for decades and i'm telling you, charlie, nobody around here is counting him out next. >> thanks. this morning the ohio river is slowly pulling back from a flood level not seen in decades. it topped 57 feet yesterday because of the melting snow and rain. roads and neighborhoods were under water. adam is on the banks of the
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ohio. adam? >> good morning. right now the ohio river is receding after reaching its highest level since 1997. we're here on riverside drive in covington, kentucky, across the street from cincinnati. the river has reached very high levels coming onto the streets here in covington. things pretty much the same in low lying areas in ohio. it's causing a lot of problems for local businesses who have had to shut down. in kentucky the floods had done the same. one man went missing after he was swept away by rising waters. back here in cincinnati a flood warning remains in effect until this thursday. the river is expected to slow but it will stay above flood stage levels. in portland oregon, the problem was high winds.
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the winds knocked scaffolding from a building. the debris tumbled to the streets. no one was hurt here. leaders in vanuatu are appealing for international help. this weekend a cyclone flattened much of the country. winds reached nearly 170 miles an hour leveled homes and uprooted trees. six people are confirmed dead. dozens more are injured. the undefeated kentucky wildcats are getting ready for the big dance. they're the number one seed in the ncaa basketball tournament. they top the midwest region. the other number one seeds are villanova, east, duke in the south, and wisconsin. charlie keeps smiling at me. he wants me to acknowledge duke. i already told him i believe duke will be in the final against kentucky. >> if there's a god in heaven.
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>> i believe that will happen. you can watch the second round games starting thursday right here on cbs. charlie, we're going to be watching every game together. gayle, if you would like to join us. >> yes, i absolutely would. and i absolutely think there's a >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by
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jcpenney. when it fits, you feel it. are foreigners trying to skirt campaign laws by giving millions to bill and hillary clinton's foundation. ahead, an investigation the into the donations that could complicate a potential white house run. the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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does the government think you're dead? the costly mixup that could cost you your own bank account. what you didn't see in scott pelley's cbs report last night.
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what people are paying for naps in buying >> good morning 7:26, i'm diana rocco right to our our eyewitness wet for r katie fehlinger has a look at what's ahead today. >> overall looks pretty good. good morning high pressure once again on our side, today is a little different by comparison to yesterday dry as yesterday was but you're going to seymour sun slight. going to notice little milder out there. and also notice a lot less windy than it was, storm scan3 bringing in couple of billowing clouds not sign of things to come. we take you outside to pleasant valley, right on cue, buses roll on through, it is chill toy start the morning off. but we are going to pull back, and get new some milder territory later on today. flirting with 60, front rolls through tomorrow, just a rain shower or two along the way
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then stuck in the chill again by wednesday. jess? >> thanks, katie good morning, coming up on clock three something we're used to on the schuylkill expressway, our jams in the westbound lanes, approaching the king of prussia area. this is right around city avenue, you can see slow going there same story ben franklin bridge, head on out to the camera. over on the ben franklin bridge, completely jammed headed westbound, into the city, also losing one lane no new jersey, but no real volume there diana being back over to you. >> thanks, jess, next update is 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, why donation to the clinton foundation from foreign governments, are raising new concerns, about the 2016 presidential race. for more news and weather, you can turn to the "cw woman: i was tired of my chronic constipation and the way it made me feel
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the discomfort the bloating the straining. i'd just felt this way for too long. so i finally talked to my doctor about my symptoms. i'd tried laxatives before. he prescribed amitiza (lubiprostone) for my chronic constipation. it works differently than laxatives. man: amitiza is clinically shown to help relieve common symptoms like bloating abdominal discomfort hard stools, and straining and help people with chronic constipation go more often. don't take amitiza, if you have a bowel blockage or severe diarrhea. tell your doctor, if your nausea or diarrhea, becomes severe, or if you experience chest tightness or shortness of breath. the most common side effects are nausea diarrhea, and headache. woman: amitiza helped me find relief from my chronic constipation. ask your doctor if amitiza is right for you.
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nelly performed a concert and i'm glad he did. i always wondered in nelly was able to sing in that country it's getting hot in here so take off all your clothes. we have an answer. ♪ ♪ it's getting hot in here so take off all your clothes ♪ >> the problem is those edicts really change the meaning of that song because now it's just a man complaining about the heat and proposing know solution whatsoever. that's not sexy. welcome back to "cbs this
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morning." we are here fully closed. coming up in 48 hours investigates the funds. >> dolce & gabbana accused of being old-fashioned but not for their designs. a boycott from entertainer elton john. that's ahead. the hill said federal government hits the debt limit. it expired sunday. the current debt stands at about $18 trillion. secretary jack lew says he'll take extraordinary measures to keep the government from defaulting. today he'll stop making investments in a pension fund for government workers. >> today "the new york times" says they ee signing up for a powerful tracker. authorities want to keep the details about its secret. police must sign a nondisclosure agreement that technology works by intercepting cell phone signals.
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it can scan all cell phones in the area not just the target phone and that is raising privacy concerns. "usa today" reports harmful levels of ladyead ignored at thousands of playground fields. the two federal agencies are still promoting the surfaces as safe. and "the wall street journal" reports that ten american health care workers are returning to the u.s. after exposure to ebola in sierra ya leone. four of them arrived in nebraska on saturday but they have no symptoms. they've agreed to self-monitor during the period. the bill hillary and chelsea clinton foundation invests millions each year to fight aids and empower women but there have
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been a recent increase in donations. they come from foreign governments that is raising concerns about 2016. they found contributions from at least one foreign government with close ties to isis. how hillary clinton's tee big decision could get more complicated. good morning. >> it prohibited foreign interests from investing. it's away of buying political influence here at home but those rules don't apply to the clinton foundation, the nonprofit that bears the make of a likely presidential candidate. >> i'm very proud of the work the foundation does. i'm very proud of the hundreds of thousands of people who support the work of the foundation. >> since its founding the clunton foundation has raised at least $42 million from foreign governments and according to analysis by cbs news at least $170 mill from foreign organizations, companies, and individuals. one donor, relin enterprises
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pledged $2 million in 20134. the company is a privately held chinese company and trade conglomerate who's a delegate to the chinese parliament. they've spent $1.4 million since 2012 lobbying congress and the state department. the firm own as extra gee jik port along the border of north korea and was one of the contractors that built the chinese embassy in washington. jim mann has bit a relationship with china and the u.s. >> you want to have the closest security and intelligence connections with and approval of the person or company that's going to build your embassy. >> thank you all and good morning. >> reporter: the clinton foundation largely stopped taking money from foreign governments when hillary clinton became secretary of state in 2009. it resuming the practice once she left in 2013 but never
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stopped taking money from foreign companies or individuals. the foundation says if hillary clinton runs for president it will ensure the foundation's policies on international donors are promote just as it did when she served as secretary of state. >> if the point is you're not going to take money from foreign governments, then his construction company is as close to not just the chinese government but the administrative security as they can safely be. >> reporter: in a statement he said mr. weng has a long history of generous fill an trop ig giving and the clinton foundation is one of many that he's donated to. he was cited in 2013 for housing workers in safe and crowded conditions. the company says the charging in
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2011 were settled and in 2013 the charges were dismissed. other donors have come under fire by u.s. agencies. barclays capital has given at least $1 million and last year hsbc holdings kbarch the foundation at least 5$500,000. both british banks are under investigation. asked about it last week hillary clinton defended the foundation's work. >> think people who want to support the foundation know full well what it is we stand for and what we're working on. >> but bill allison says the clinton foundation is a unique nonprofit that can't be separated from the u.s. system. >> if there's money coming in it will raise the question is the president going to be doing business for a foreign business foreign government, foreign individual, and you just cannot
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have that. the american system of government where the president's supposed to represent the american people. >> clinton foundation officials note that many major institutions have been under investigation but that should. stop them from giving. the big issue is when she was with the state department they could rely on the obama administration but they don't have that mechanism build into the campaign. >> thanks. let me bring in cbs political analyst john dickerson. good morning. >> good morning. the report shows how hard it foings be to draw that line. the goal is to keep foreign companies out of gaining access to u.s. policy but the standard that hillary clinton used alt the state department not to take money from foreign countries is a leak yg standard because some companies are respect actively arms of foreign government. that's the thing to watch. >> how much do you think voters
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care about this john? >> well they care about entities having influence in u.s. policy. now, nothing's been shown that that has happened yet and there has been a situation where you've had donations from american interests who have business before the government. lots of big, big donations that have gone to previous candidates and voters are not -- they've been irritated and asked questions about that but it hasn't swapped any campaigns. it will be a question of how the clinton campaign sets up the standard and how they go to the initiative raise any questions with voters. >> john one would think the donations from foreign countries would end, correct? >> you would imagine, yes. but this report shows are they going to end completely and if they don't end completely, if they come from individuals and company, who's going to vat that and the countries from which
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they originate. >> it's probably good, john that these things are coming before a campaign begins, isn't it? >> well, they are in the sense that it shows the clinton team how careful they have to be. but on the other hand it raises the question what are all these donations coming in now going for. it's the least best kept secret in america that hillary clinton is running for president. the increase in them what's that all about. >> did you notice mr. dickerson playing -- >> out of your mouth. he owned the stage saturday night. thank you, john. two of the world's most famous designers are accused of being out of style. ahead, the comments that have dolce & gabbana on the defensive. and if you're heading off to work taking the kids to school or going to the dentist, you don't have to miss us. set your dvr so you can watch
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fashion icons dolce & gabbana face a backlash and a boycott this morning. it comes after the designers' comments about traditional families. now the couple says they oppose same-sex adoptions. they describe babies born through saturday official insemination as synthetic. vladimir duthiers is here with the celebrities who criticize them for being out of style. >> good morning. dolce & gabbana are accused of being unfashionably old fashioned. john elton is calling for a boy caught accusing them of being closed minded. they've enjoyed a close relationship with celebrities and with each other, continuing
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to work with each other after ending their relationship ten years ago. in an interview with the italian magazine "panorama" doll yeah said the only family is a tray tra diggsal one and i'm not convinced by those i call the children of chemicals, synthetic children. womans firefighter rent, sperm chosen from a catalog. >> if you're working in an industry with heavily gay and female business, this is not a very smart thing to come out and say. >> elton john who is married to david furnish and has two children by in vitro fertilization responds by instagram. how dairy you refer to our beautiful children as synthetic. your archaic thinking is out of step with the times and i shall
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never wear good-bye again. ricky martin also echoed the same sent meant. your voices are too powerful. wake up, it's 2015. love your selves guys. >> go ba na it was never our intention to judge other people's choices. we do believe in freedom and love. >> they've made several apologies now but we know that these are their views, and it's possible that they have done great damage to their brand. >> now t pair were interviewed two years ago by "the telegraph" and they were asked if they ever believed in getting marriage. they said, no, they don't believe in same-sex marriage. i think that point about working in the fashion industry which has a lot of women and gays is a bad comment to make. >> very surprising. >> thank you, vlad.
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to explore further order online or visit your neighborhood panera bread. people with type 2 diabetes come from all walks of life. if you have high blood sugar ask your doctor about farxiga. it's a different kind of medicine that works by removing some sugar from your body. along with diet and exercise farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. with one pill a day, farxiga helps lower your a1c. and, although it's not a weight-loss or blood-pressure drug farxiga may help you lose weight and may even lower blood pressure when used with certain diabetes medicines. do not take if allergic to farxiga or its ingredients. symptoms of a serious allergic reaction include rash, swelling, or difficulty breathing or swallowing. if you have any of these symptoms stop taking farxiga and seek medical help right away. do not take farxiga if you have severe kidney problems, are on dialysis, or have bladder cancer. tell your doctor right away if you have
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blood or red color in your urine or pain while you urinate. farxiga can cause serious side effects including dehydration, genital yeast infections in women and men, low blood sugar, kidney problems, and increased bad cholesterol. common side effects include urinary tract infections changes in urination and runny nose. ♪do the walk of life♪ ♪yeah, you do the walk of life♪ need to lower your blood sugar? ask your doctor about farxiga. and visit our website to learn how you may be able to get every month free. did you use the loo paper in there? i did. how was it? it was good! why do you think that the ripples work? because it gets it all clean. are you so clean that you would go commando? ok! how do you feel? i feel awesome! only cottonelle has cleanripple texture, so you can go commando. major: here's our new trainer ensure active heart health. heart: i maximize good stuff like my potassium and phytosterols which may help lower cholesterol. new ensure active heart health supports your heart and body
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crisis pull out their phone and start shooting. >> the very first thing. >> we always get to see it. it is a tv finale that could lead to a conviction. the man behind robert durst. here's the question. did the filmmaker secretly work with law enforcement? that's ahead on "cbs this morning." n brookside chocolate now has a crunch. brookside crunchy clusters - crispy multi-grains and sweet fruit-flavored pieces
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". >> good morning, i'm erika von tiehl. right over to katie t may be winter but feeling spring like today. >> actually channels to not only seymour sunshine but feel a lot less wind than we did yesterday and warm up. it will be pretty nice day out there. more clouds out there than what -- certainly not what we saw yesterday but certainly you'll find mix every sunday and clouds out there today. still nice day though. we can call it partly sunny milder, high hitting 58 degrees, he can actually five above the average, and later tonight dip it down to 46 degrees for you just with handful of clouds out there. but the cloud cover act like blanket, to trap in the heat and we only bottom out to 46, not bad. up ear's already expected for saint patrick's day but tracking passage of front that's why the temperatures get knocked back, see quick
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shower or two roll through tomorrow. jess? >> thanks, good morning everybody, slow going on the schuylkill expressway, but it is moving. so that's definitely good thing. right around 202, westbound looking just fine eastbound into the city, where you will see most of the delay. over on 95, at cottman avenue, something we're also used to here in the southbound lanes through the work zone, headed into center city, watt mayer end brake out in doylestown, clothing -- closing swamp road between maple avenue and creek drive. take e street to get on pipe. over to you. >> thank you flex update 8: 25, next on cbs this morning, new class of cholesterol drugs promises to significantly reduce the chance of a heart attack. your local news weather and traffic continues with us on the "cw philly" on these channels. i'm erika
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it ismonday, march 16th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the arrest of millionaire robert durst. we will talk with the documentary filmmaker who apparently captured a confession on video. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. just hours after his first court appearance since his arrest hbo aired the dramatic audio recording. >> authorities say there could be more arrests. the suspect allegedly says he was not shooting at the police. >> the meeting was somewhat of a coming out party for the russian president who hadn't been seen for ten days. >> secretary kerry told me he hopes the deal will be possible in the next few days.
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he met this morning for the first time with iran's top negotiator. >> the voting deciding the fate of benjamin netanyahu starts tomorrow and he's pulling out all the stops. the river reached the highest. they're calling for a boycott boycott. i believe duke will be in the final against kentucky. i don't know -- >> if there's a god in heaven. he emerges from a three-man playoff with a birdy walk-off here. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by prudential. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king. norah o'donnell is off. jeff glor is with us. an hbo documentary on a heir
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accused of murder. he was arrested and charged with the murder of his friend susan berman. >> hbo aired the finale of "the jinx" last night. he spoke about the disappearance of his first wife and the death of berman. he was still wearing a microphone when he went to the bathroom afterward. >> i'm having difficulty with the questions. what the hell did i do? i killed them all, of course "the jinx" director andrew jarecki joins us at the table. good to see you. i watched the show with my mouth open. even though the words were on the screen i had to rewind it to
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hear what i was hearing. when did you realize you had the recording and when did you take it to the recording? >> we actually interviewed bob durst two times. the first was for about three days back in 2010 and we were surprised that he made a whole bunch of admissions and said things that were kind of shocking and we thought we would go back to them again at some point. we went back to them again a couple of years later to show him this new evidence to show him what we had discovered and we ended the interview and he react and said good-bye and we thought that was the end. the microphone kept recording. we always leave it on and he knows that. he went to the bathroom with the microphone still on and recordinging. it wasn't until months later that the editor was listening to material we left behind and we thought we have to listen to everything we even got, we have to finish the series and we discovered eded the shock that we
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had it. >> you said two years. >> months. after sitting down with him, we thought, we gheevt sort of revelation which is he was unable to determine which of the two handwritings we were showing him was his own. in fact we thif both were his own. after that he got up. it wasn't until many months later -- >> is this the guy walk around talking to himself? >> he does. he does it in the series. there's moments when he's walking past his brother's house on the west side of manhattan he's talking openly it's ridiculous, just ridiculous. >> even though there's no one with him. >> yeah. and he said in his testimony in galveston when he was yornl nalley tried for murder of his neighbor. he said quite openly for long periods he spoke openly to himself and groups of people. he would upset people and they would say are you talking to me.
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he said i would have long conversations with me perly loud and people would get upset and i would have to apologize. so he's aware of that. >> so he's aware of that, that he killed them all. >> i think that's what he says and i have no reason not to believe the case. what's amazing to me is he came to us knowing what he knew about his life. we didn't know that. all we could do is assume some bad things happened. we weren't sure what. he called me at the time my film is coming out. he said i've heard about this movie, i'd look to come and see it. >> against the advice of his attorney which now suggests you were in coordination with the authorities that he was arrested on saturday and your big finale was on sunday that it was a big plan between you and the authorities. >> the truth is we hoped he would be arrested as soon as possible and we were sort of amazed ourselves that he hadn't be been arrested for so long,
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but the authorities were never communicating with us other than in their normal cordial way. they were going through the investigation. >> did you give that to the authorities before the finale yesterday? >> long before. they've had that audio for many months. >> what does the family say? >>. >> his family? >> yeah. >> they want to say they thank everybody who had something to do with getting robert hurst apprehended. >> what's your thoughts of him because you've known him for years. is he a crazy guy or an eccentric old man? >> what's the difference? >> i think there's a difference between crazy and somebody who's kind of cook ie. >> he's walking down the street one minute and then sitting at
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starbucks tying his can shoe on a chair talking to himself. >> the use of the term "crazy," has a psychiatrist examined him and gone through that kind of testing sh. >> whelp he was in galveston his psychiatrist was prepared to say he had asperger's but they never were able to pubt him on the stand because they could do it without him. whether he's crazy or not he's a well organized well financed person. >> who talks to himself in bathrooms. andrew jarecki, thank you very much. this morning secretary of state john kerry is trying to draw on a deal with iran. this morning that country's president bashar al assad is dismissing comments kerry made. over the weekend kerry told margaret brennan he's ready to
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negotiate with syria. >> the fact that there isn't something visible to the eye every day right now doesn't mean we haven't upped what we're doing because we have. i am convince thad with the efforts of our allies and others there will be increased pressure on assad. >> and you'd be willing to negotiate with him? >> well, we have to negotiate with him. >> the state department later clair fiechltd kerry didn't mean direct talks but other representatives of the regime. what would you pay for a good night's sleep. businesses are taking advantage of the sleep
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by prudential. prudential. prudential. bring your challenges. ahead, the drug that could lower your chances for a heart attack or stroke cut by more than half.
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the biggest thing in cardiology in a decade. she's next on "cbs this morning." why are all these people so asleep yet i'm so awake? did you know your brain has two systems? one helps keep you awake- the other helps you sleep. science suggests when you have insomnia, the wake system in your brain may be too strong and your neurotransmitters remain too active as you try to sleep, which could be leading to your insomnia. ohh...maybe that's what's preventing me from getting the sleep i need! talk to your doctor about ways to manage your insomnia.
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in our "morning rounds" what could be a powerful killer for cholesterol. it could slash bad cholesterol or ldb by 61%. it cuts heart atakes and strokes in half. dr. tara narula is at a conference. good morning. good to see you with the bright blue water. you look great out there. >> thank you. >> the numbers are amazing. you say don't call it a game-changer yet. >> not yet but cardiologists are excited about this new study. what it did is take 4,000 individuals and put them on two cholesterol lowering regimens. one was moderate or standard therapy the other was higher
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with inhibitors. what they did is followed them for over a year. what they found is the 12 patients on the new drug dropped their do or bad cholesterol from 120 to 48. that's a very significant drop and lowered their cardios have you lar attempts by 58%. >> how. >> very exciting. basically this new class of drugs, it charges the ldl receptor receptors. if you thing of the live as the workhorse, you fishing nets constantly trying to clear the blood of the bad blood or ldl. when you have that receptor normally functioning it clears the ldl which goes back out in the surface and continues doing its job. in the case of the protein it targets it for degree strukz and now you're losing your receptors
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and losing the bad cholesterol. by blocking that protein with anti-body you're essentially preserving your receptors. it's very exciting. >> tara, this is an injectable you take once a month, correct? >> that's right. either once a month or twice a month. that ee why it's potentially going to be so expensive. anywhere from $7,000 to $10,000 per patient a year as opposed to statins which costs about $40 a month. >> when available? >> the fda is poised to introduce two of these drugs in the summer. so hopefully we're going to see something. >> dr. tara naururula from san diego. thank you. still ahead, she was cut off from her money. >> for a lot of the time i lived in my car and couldn't get any money.
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i used my debit card can without knowing the consequences and was takely taken to jail and taken to general. lives shaken by mistakes made inside the social security. scott pelley. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by cottonelle. go cottonelle. go commando. how do you feel? i feel awesome! only cottonelle has cleanripple texture, so you can go commando. ♪ yoplait. with a smooth and creamy taste your whole family loves. it is so good all of the time. advanced design makes it easy to protect your dog or cat from fleas and ticks. discover seresto. with the performance you expect
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washington lawmakers today take on life-and-death mistakes involving the social security administration. 60 minutes visited the so-called death master file. 2 million names are added each year, but the list is flawed. only on "cbs this morning," portions of scott pelley's report you did not see last night. he looks at the fallout, those who were victimized by the system and those who cheat when the kboft mixes up who's dead or alive. >> how many of you have been declared dead by the federal government. all of you. you're looking pretty well to me. this would be a seance except these are living breathing americans we conjured up around the country all declared dead by the social security administration. john pill jer passed away when he tried to report the death of his wife. >> this is a form from the social security administration.
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the idea was you were going to call this number and essentially report that your wife had passed. >> exactly. and that's what i did on the following monday. eight days later i went to access my bank account and it was -- they kept saying invalid pin p.i.n. so i went to the bank. i told the lady the probe i was having. she typed my numbers in the computer and she grabbed my hand and said mr. pill jer, i don't believe this. they reported you deceased and not your wife. >> reporter: judy river told us she had $80,000 in her accounts but when she tried to use her bank card at a store, they assumed she was an identity thief. >> you couldn't get access to your bank accounts or get money. how did you live? >> well, for a time i lived in my car. i couldn't get an apartment. i had my debit cards which were of course, no good. i use one without knowing the
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consequences and was actually taken to jail and questioned because they thought i was an identity thief. >> reporter: social security doesn't know how many retirement and disability checks are cashed by the relatives of the dead like sandra kimbrel. >> i'm a wife a mother a grandmother, and now a felon. >> reporter: like a lot of people, she took in her aging ill mother and had a joint bank account with her. when her mother died the disability benefits kept coming. >> so month after month the checks kept coming. >> yep. >> and you walked them into the bank. >> i walked into the bank signed my name and accessed the account. >> you signed your name. >> i signed my name. >> to the check in your mother's name. >> the account was in both of our names. >> i see. >> but i always signed my name as being the one who would access the account. >> sandy, you've pled guilt now to stealing government funds.
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>> i have. >> what exactly did you steal? >> the social security funds. >> what did it come to? >> over a 30-year period $16501 $160,000. >> was there any concern you had of cashing these checks of being caught doing something you weren't supposed to be doing? >> not initially. just up until recently when i was contacted and i explained that my moe was dether was key ceased an i was accessing the account and using it and i began to say, well, maybe i should not have used it. there's a problem here. >> the loophole costs billions. they'll introduce a bill aimed at stopping it. >> the judy rivers woman with the blond hair and glasses says she has to kaish around a letter from the social security administration that says i am alive
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alive, not dead and she has to >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good monday morning, i'm diana rocco. updating breaking news this morning, a fire on ogontz avenue in olney is now under control. the fire broke out on the sixth floor of the giuliana apartments on the 5600 block of ogontz avenue, within the last hour. the building located about a block from lasalle university. there are no reports of injuries at this time. >> now, let's get a check with katie, weaver beautiful spring day on the way good morning. >> we real don't we do still have handful of clouds out there diane a overall i would say absolutely nicer day compared to yesterday, for few reasons, you'll see bit more sunshine, it will be little milder for you and also going to notice that there is a lot less wind than yesterday produced but we take you on out there, storm scan3 again has handful of clouds out there.
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sun dress prattly trying to peak on through so we call it partly sunny day for you here, daytime hyatt least in philly hits 58 there. good shot some of you ends up at 60 degrees in not smidge higher than that. clouds re thicken tonight that's courtesy of approaching cold front. which doesn't knock the temperatures back yet but it will, and by wednesday stuck in the 40's once again tomorrow for saint patrick's day little festive green on the radar just in the form of quick passing rain shower here and there otherwise, you can probably get away without the umbrella but you will need the coats looking ahead into the mid and late week, jess? >> thanks, katie. yep, we look at right now on this 95, just coming up on 8:30, around girard avenue. the northbound lanes, we have an accident, involving two vehicles here, blocking out part of the right hand shoulder, part of the right hand lanas well, see crew on the scene trying to get that out of the way. you can see where we kind of squeeze on by two lanes passed that scene. now, over on the ben franklin bridge completely jammed from new jersey headed westbound into the city. so give yourselves extra time. diana being back over to you. >> next update 8:55, up next on cbs this morning president
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and editor in chief of the handcuff inning ton post, ariana handcuff inning ton. for more local news weather and traffic, you can continue to watch us on the "cw philly". i'm diana rocco. have a great morning.
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a subaru. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour arianna huffington is in our toyota green room. "the huffington post" will celebrate, can you believe this its tenth anniversary this spring. go arianna huffington. see how she wants to change the way news is covered again. plus the interactive festival that gives us new ways to be social. highlights from south by southwest including the new streaming service that could change the way you use video your honor phone or tablet. that's ahead. but right now time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" said president obama joked about hillary clinton's e-mails. take a look who's on the front
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page of the style section of the post. gayle and her daughter. >> look at that. >> my favorite daughter kirby. >> my first gridiron inta zbram. audience is told not to discuss the evening but charlie rose was there, so you know it's a big deal. >> it's a really big deal. seitz funny. kirby said to me mom, i think you're great but charlie rose is the man. >> you guys look tremendous. >> thanks consider by. >> nice. it was my firpt onest one. i was so blown away. i took pirs of the stage and chris licht said you know you can't post that. >> you're a rule breaker. >> not that one. "the wall street journal" says remarek is on the rise. older adults are leading the way. one in five americans has been married two or more times. it is driven by women age 50 and up and men age 60 and up.
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americans are also living longer which gives them time to enter into new marriages. a min store is taking the heat after asking for donations to buy a $65 million jet. he wanted $300 each. he wants to replace a current plane. it lost an engine during a recent trip. they have now taken down the request but people can still co-nate. >> i think this is so interesting is the word i'll use. he said like a shoemaker and a carpenter has a hammer for tools, he needs a plane for tools to fly around. >> yes he does. >> a g-650, guys. >> of course of course. >> london's daily mirror reports soccer star cristiano rinnealdo has a new title most liked person.
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107.1 million likes. no athlete comes close to ron aldo on facebook. he eels also the world reigning soccer player of the year. the cdc says over 170 million americans suffer from sleep disorders. they call it a public epidemic. gigi is with us this morning. gigi, good morning. >> good morning, jeff. this is the so-called rolls-royce of mattresses. the hestons, it costs between $70,000 and $100,000. it's an extreme example of the way consumers are empties their wallets to try to get better sleep. >> this is the zero gravity chair. >> yes. that's the same as the zero o'gravity chair. >> was it created by nasa? >> it was created by us. >> it's a place you can pay to
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sleep. at yellow spa it costs $1 a minute. you control the light color and intensity. and an artificial sunrise wakes you up more gently than an alarm clock. >> it's the color of the tee betten monks. >> does it strike you that people are paying for naps something that should be free? >> it does not at all. it's always an intriguing question. if you have a mortgage on your house, you pay for sleep f you pay for rent you pay for sleep f you go in a motel room you pay for sleep. >> panld we do. it's all part of a booming industrial complex known as the sleep asussistance industry with estimated revenues of at least $32 billion a year. there are temperature controlled pillows, high-tech gamts that track your sleep cycle and mattresses that cost more than 100 $100,000. stuffed with genuine horse hair to help keep sleepers cool and
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dry. manhattan's benjamin hotel has a dedicated sleep program complete with a sleep concierge and sleep consultant. rebecca is a research krien stift at cornell university. >> you wake up fresh slim because the bedrooms are designed with the best designs available. >> this is the holy grail, right? everyone's looking for that perfect night's sleep. how do we get it? >> it's within our reach. 70% of our americans are sleep deprived. we don't have to be. >> the hotel offer as sleen menu with ten different pillows you can order. >> for a slide sleeper it offer as lot of comfort and supports our hips when you sleep on your side. >> oh, my gosh. who needs a husband when you have this. >> this is a water pillow. >> i think i'm seasick. >> this is a lull la buy piller so you can plug in your iphone.
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>> can i learn russian while i sleep? it's a $32 billion a year industry. is it a racket? >> in some ways it is a racket. >> he's an orthopaedic sur jn who helps patients sleep through aches and pains. there is no cure-all. >> no two necks are the same. like a fingerprint. this is a progression of life. the key is just be comfortable. >> medical experts say there are things you can do to get a better night's sleep. exercise go to sleep at the same time and keep computer screens out of your bedroom. of course, all of those things are free. >> gayle? >> all right. we like free stuff. therapy you, gigi. arianna huffington knows all of the challenges of getting enough sleep. she ee the co-founder and co-editor of "the huffington post." you know it well. she's the author of 14 books,
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"thrive condition third metric to creating a life of wellness, wisdom, and wonder." it's available in paperback now. i'd like to know how you've mastered sleep, arianna, because you're in 14 countries, soon to spread. you've written 14 books. you've got two kids and you say you would still be successful if you had slept more and worried less. >> absolutely, 1,000%. because the worry is draining and it duchblt add anything and it does stop us from sleeping. and finally now we recognize through all the new scientific findings that sleep is the biggest performance enhancement tool and for me the key is to take all of the devices out of the bedroom and charge them in another room. otherwise you're going to be tempted for whatever reason to check your texts and e-mails and
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then it's difficult to go back to bed. >> is that your key? >> i have no kindle or any len electronics and i read books not too difficult to work. >> how much? >> 8 hours of sleep 95% of the time. >> that's tremendous. >> i find it makes me much more productive and effective and in this course we're going to be launching with oprah, a six-week course to help people put all that into practice. one of the first steps is how do you get better sleep. and we actually filmed it in my bedroom, which is a device-free zone. and the whole idea. >> are you in there alone? >> alone. without my devices. >> i didn't mean that arianna. >> i wouldn't touch that line. >> no. >> as i was going around the
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world talking about strife the main question i was getting is i agree, but how do i make it happen? how do i implement all these changes. how do i change habits. and that's why in the course every week we're going have two new steps. a total of 12 steps to move from knowing what we want to do to actually doing it. and people can register now on oprah.com/life. >> i've known about it for a while. it's amazing how sleep is one of the hottest topics around. >> you're a pioneer. i quote you in the book. >> yes, you do. >> you famously get two nap as day. >> two or three, but it's all about performance. >> i stole a great line from you and it was if you had to do choose between doing more prep for your your show or 20 minutes nap, you'd choose the nap. >> she'd told me that. yes.
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i've never forgotten that. >> let's talk about "the huffington post." how many countries? >> 14. soon to be in the arab world. and now the latest numbers came out. we're at 214 million unique visitors and 50% of that is outside the u.s. now. >> sol where do you want to take it now? you've just experienced this ten-year milestone. where do you want to take "the huffington post" beyond being global? >> beyond being global we're moving toward modern and we're redesigned the sites of the priorities because that's how more and more people consume content. >> on their phones. >> on their phones. and what is great is that each country is asking more information around that and also acting like a lab. like in korea, 80% of our traffic is on mobile sew we're learning from them. germany is experimenting.
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>> tell us how mobile is change it. how does it change a when site p? what do you do to marek it more mobile? >> you have to present content more differently. the headlines are different. the video is present differently. >> how so? >> if you put the same headlines and presentation on mobile it doesn't look as good. it's not as attractive or friendingly. >> it has to be shotter? >> shorter, yes, different screen experiences. >> you want to do documentaries. what do you want to do? >> next week we're launching a new show. now we're moving into more specific programming. documentaries, satirical and political show, et cetera. >> did you ever think when you started -- >> we have to go. >> congratulations, arianna. nicely done. "rise" is out in paperback
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the south by southwest festival is under way this morning in austin. it is a chance for companies to test new ideas and create buzz. the cell phone battery macker even mobilized a team of saint bernard dogs to charge batteries and drum up business. it's an event where twitter and foursquared took auchlt dan ackerman is here with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us about meerkat. >> this is one of those hot apps that didn't launch at south by southwest but it's popular. probably because you have a lot of people in different countries sharing the apps they're using. it's a leave video app that connects to twitter. people can you know watch what you're doing. >> so whatever i'm tweeting is also -- is it like face timing on twitter?
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>> it is. your twitter followers will send a message that you're doing it now. >> you're meerkating us right now. >> i am. this is about a 10 15-second delay there. >> there's definitely a delay. >> i was at the apple event in san francisco the other day. we were using this on the line snow people how we were lined up and it's interesting to watch. >> so e we've gone from my space, twitter, instagram, snapchat, is this another big one? >> it ties into it. instagram was a way to get cool pictures on twitter and facebook. this is a cool way to get it on twigger. can you turn that to jeff? >> gayle's getting uncomfortable with it. >> can i start? >> there you go. twitter has their own version of this. they just brought aought a company
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called periscope. now you can have some competition there. >> where is all this going? >> i think some of these apps are hot for a week you forget about them and two weeks ago we could have forgot about this completely totally. i think news gathering and things happening in real time is very interesting. i thought when they had the first protest in ferguson you could follow twitter. it was hours ahead of the news. if people were able to livestream, that was good to see. >> how woid should you be about privacy. >>? >> you have to be careful about what you stream. people can capture it and use it later but more importantly if you tune in, you're not going to see something weird. >> look who's joining us. it's in the upper corner. they're watching the meerkat now and they can send comments your
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way. >> wow. >> you've got -- >> say good-bye the meerkat, guys, or i'll be leave it it. >> bye, meerkat. a
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it was gravity-defying birthday for a 100-year-old south africa. look at georgina go. she went sky diving near cape town. this is the third jump if a great grandmother. she first took the jump when she was 92. she continues her adrenaline filled milestone, this one in a shark's cave. she said it's skpil rating. >> hello, president bush.
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>> we love her. that does it for us.
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning i'm erika von tiehl. we want to update breaking news. authorities are searching for the cause after fire that sent a firefighter and another person to the hospital. the flames broke out around 1:30 this morning on the 3500 block of brookview road in millbrook. that is section of northeast philadelphia, a firefighter and civilian were treated for smoke inhalation, and rescue teams pulled several pets from that home. the fire was under control we're told in about an hour. right now, checking in with katie and get your forecast and you have been aching for mild temperatures, we have good news. >> we absolutely do. we rebound here up ear's for you today. hit about 5 degrees above the seasonable average, in fact for our expected daytime high in philadelphia. not bad. and we are seeing some clouds
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out on the radar, but, or on the satelite specifically i should say but also going to seymour sunlight than we did yesterday. so, it is a brighter day by comparison despite hint of cloud cover for you, a lighter wind, to go along with it, and miler air all-in-all just nicer day. 58 degrees the expected high normal highs 53, and then later tonight we only drop down to 46, more clouds cover to act as blanket and trap the heat in. it does come with a price. nothing more than rain shower or two rolling through tomorrow we still hit 58. but then temperatures get knocked back, the chill does return and it returns with a vengeance here, no better than the 40's right through friday, and new storm to the south because it is so cold, may bring in a little snow and rain, just chance right now jess, we have to keep an eye on it. >> i'll stick with brain that's what i'm going with, thank you, good morning starting off almost 9:00 a.m. here out on the schuylkill expressway. around 202, you can see east-westbound, everything looking just fine. there, and i wish i could say the same story for the ben franklin bridge, headed into the city you're pretty much jammed from new jersey westbound into the city, also losing one lane, into new
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jersey on the eastbound side, still dealing with the six floor apartment fire, on ogontz avenue near olney. take 20th to get on by. erika, back to you. >> thanks so much. that's eye within news for now, talk philly coming up at noon on cbs-3. i'm erika von tiehl. have a great day. enjoy that caring for you and your eyes... ... just got a little easier. pearle vision accepts flex accounts and most vision plans, including eye med. this is genuine eye care, right in
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your neighborhood. this is pearle vision.
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>> one madonna wannabes, over $175,000 spent. can "the doctors" put an end to their obsession? >> have broken my right ankle twice. >> announcer: plus could a new treatment unveiled the symptoms of autism >> there are fans and then there are super fans. for our next guest obsession with material girl herself cost over 175 grand. >>

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