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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 20, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EST

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absolute route captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, november 20th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." charles manson, the notorious leader of a murderous cult, has died. he was a symbol of random violence and evil for nearly half a century. we will look back at charlie rose's 1986 interview with charles manson and the murders he orchestrated. a manhunt is under way after the shooting and killing of officer bryan shaw. plus a 12-year-old girl and her family sue the u.s. attorney general to get medical marijuana legalized across the country. she tells us why it's the only
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drug that can help her condition. and america's brick and mortar in a fight for survival. the plan to get you off your computer and in through their doors. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> his followers carried out a horrific killing spree. >> the infamous charles manson dies overnight. >> 83 years old. he had been in prison since 1971. >> the manhunt is under way for the fatal shooting of a rookie police officer in pittsburgh. >> we will find you, we will arrest you, and we will prosecute you. >> a search is under way following the death of a border patrol ajejt in texas. the fbi has taken over the investigation. >> the search has intense fight for a missing argentine navy
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ship. >> president trump is blasting the father of a son who was held in china. >> roy moore, nominee for senate in alabama saw all the support from media groups disappear. >> all that -- >> a small plane crashes in the middle of the road in florida. somehow no one was injured. >> -- and all that matters -- >> dale earnhardt in his last race of his career. >> he gets the car, i get the helmet. i'm going to take this thing back home. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> a star-studded night at the "american music awards." diana ross was honored with the lifetime achievement award. >> i'm so proud of you. i love you all too. can you say good night into the prompter. >> i had an incredible night. good night, everybody. this morning's "eye opener"
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is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie is off, so vladimir duthiers is here. we begin the with death of charles manson. the mastermind of a series of notorious 1969 murders died last night at a california hospital. manson was 83. >> neil 50 year ago he led a group of young followers called the manson family. he instructed them to kill several people. the best known was sharon tate, eight months' pregnant at the time, a hollywood actress. >> he intrigued the world for decades. charlie rose up close. >> there's no murder in the holy war, man. >> he was decried as a monster.
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he had a morbid fascination by an uncomprehending public. i spoke with him in 1986. >> how do you feel about those murders? how do you feel about them? that's what counts. it happened in your world, not mine. >> reporter: in 1971 manson was found guilty of conspiracy to commit seven savage murders in southern california. among the victims, 26-year-old actress sharon tate who was expecting the child of husband and acclaimed director roman polanski. he described the murder scene to reporters. >> you would see blood all other the place, puddles, baby clothes. >> he had an influence over commune followers. he convinced some of them to carry out his murderous vision, a plan to start an apocalyptic race war, said to be inspired by
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the beatles song "helter-skelter." the so-called tate/la beeian ka murders named after the most prominent victims and the trials of the manson family became the point. it was his carharisma that fascinated a vietnam-war-worn america. >> i'm inside of you. i'm inside every one of you. >> manson died more than 46 years after he was sentenced to be executed. he ended up serving life in prison after california overturned the death penalty. >> still such a bizarre story. and still to hear charlie's video, it's still creepy to me. obvious vus to the harm he caused. >> very sick man. a manhunt is under way in the killing of a police officer.
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investigators say 29-year-old rah mel sal holt is armed and dangerous. he's accused of killing officer bryan shaw friday night after a traffic stop. don dahler is outside of pittsburgh. don, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. family and friends will have an opportunity to pay their respects to officer moore -- officer shaw, excuse me, today and tomorrow during a sviewing. the funeral is scheduled for wednesday. the reward is now more than -- >> we'll prosecute you. >> reporter: police chief jim klein had a pointed message for him. during a traffic stop friday night. rahmael sal holt got out of his
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car and ran from rookie officer officer shaw. shaw was shot in the chest and died from his wounded despite wearing a bulletproof vest. shortly after this shooting, heavily armed officers filled the streets of this kensington neighborhood looking for the suspect. holt has a criminal record reportedly dating back to 2007 which includes firearm and drug convictions. on saturday fellow police and emergency responders led a funeral procession for officer shaw's body. he was on the force for less than six months. >> officer shaw was a young man, a wonderful family, and they're trying to go through the process, a whirlwind tragedy that's struck their family. >> reporter: police would not say why the suspect was pulled over or why he ran. the officers here are being filled in by officers in other
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areas, neighbored communities so that the new kensington officers can mourn. gayle. >> heartbreaking story. thank you very much, don. the fbi is leading the investigation on deadly attacks on custom border patrol agents. one was killed yesterday near the mexican border. the agents were responding in separate cars to a tripped alarm. officials have not established yet exactly what happened in this attack or who was behind it. they do know 36-year-old rogelio martinez was killed. president trump sent out this tweet. we will find out who is response. ab able we must and will build the wall. paula reid is in washington outside the u.s. district court house. paula, good morning.
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>> reporter: good morning. cbs news has learned that special counsel robert mueller has asked the justice department to hand over any documents relating to the firing of former fbi chief james comey. it signals that he is moving full steam ahead to see whether anything was involved or obstructed the firing of james comey. they told the president they believe comey was not able to effectively lead the bureau. the next day president trump said the firing relieved great pressure on him. mueller has also asked for any documents regarding jeff mullins request to excuse himself. over the next few weeks mueller is expected to interview top white house aides including
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whois aide director hicks and will be asked questions leading up to firing of james comey. american military members of okinawa, japan, are restricted to base and banned from using chochlt a marine's 2-on the military truck crashed with a light truck and killed the japanese driver. james mclean who was arrested yesterday tested three times japan's legal limit for alcohol. it's led to friction between japan and the u.s. in 2015 a u.s. contractor's arrest over the rape and death of a local woman caused rage and protests. ten airplanes and 11 ships from several countries are scouring the south atlantic. the "san juan" stranded away.
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david martin is at the pentagon with possible clues. david, good morning. >> good morning. search and rescue teams will be on the lookout for any debris on the surface and monitor sonar signals for any manmade sounds coming from below. no one knows what happened to the sub. every everyone knows they have to find it as soon as possible. they have a crew of 44 including the country's first female sub officer. on sunday a british ice patrol ship reached the search area but tweeted that bad weather was causing complications. several ships assigned to the searchest had to spend the weekend in port rather than brave waves up to 26 feet and winds up to 45 miles per hour. heavy seas did not stop aerial search efforts including two u.s. maritime patrol planes helping with the search.
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an unmanned underwater vehicles were sent from hawaii to scan the sea floor. >> you're trying to gather all of the data, all of the information you can as quickly as you can. >> reporter: retired navy captain greg bowman was once of the supervisor. >> it turns out to be a very large ocean if you're looking in the wrong bong. >> reporter: it was going the wrong way on wednesday. on saturday the argentine navy reported receiving brief satellite signals believed to come from the sub, but by sunday there was still no communication with the missing vest aisle. the san juan is powered by a combination of electric and diesel power and according to the navy spokesman has enough food, watering and power to last two weeks. >> if, in fact, the submarine is
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distressed and merged and has the inability to surface, it's a race against time. >> if a submarine is under water, a rescue claimer can be latched on the outside and take the crew in small groups. first they have to find it. >> everyone is hoping they find it. president robert mugabe refused to step down. he has a record of human rights abuses. he had been expected to resign last night in a televised address. as you see, he did not do that. almost everyone in zimbabwe believed he would step down after the military put him under house arrest. the government parliament is now expected to begin impeachment proceedings. three of the state's largest newspapers are telling the voters to stand for decency and
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reject him, but moore is still holding onto his base of evangelical christians. dean reynolds is in birmingham, alabama, and he talked to one of his accusers. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they call it a turning point for women in a state that has silenced them for too long. >> it just was an attack really% >> reporter: tina johnson was 28 when she says roy moore sexually assaulted her back in 1991. she was with her mother while visiting the 44-year-old attorney filing for custody for paperwork. >> when we got up to leave, my mother went first and he grabbed me from behind. >> johnson is one of four women accusing him of this behavior. some republicans outside alabama are not convinced. main senator susan collins. >> i did not find his denials to
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be convincing at all. >> reporter: while president trump has remained silent about the allegations against roy moore, he said this about the president. >> if he did not believe it was credible, he would be doing campaigning for him. >> reporter: there are the evangelical voters, many who believe he'll support their issues on issues including same-sex marriage and abortion. >> we want our power back. we want state's rights and roy moore stands up for state's rights. >> reporter: tina johnson disagriers. >> when you hear people attesting to his character, what would you tell him? >> quit being willingly ignorant. >> reporter: the special election will be held three weeks from tomorrow and the deadline for registration to
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vote in it is november 27th. gayle? >> all right. thank you, dean. actor jeffrey tambor said he may not do another season of the drama series "transparent" because of two allegations against him. he said given the employee lit sized atmosphere ha has taken over our set, i don't see how i can return. an actress on the show says he made unwanted physical advances. the 73-year-old denies those claims. the producers did not respond. musician russell simmons denied sexual allegations. ratner has been accused by multiple women. simmons said anything that happened between us years ago.
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>> scaffolding crashed to the ground in new york city. cell phone video shows witnesses frantically moving debris to help those trapped underneath. none of the injuries are life-threatening. wind gusts reached over 100 miles an hour in some parts of the city. in upstate new york, a snow warning is making traveling treacherous. up to a foot of snow could fall today with wind gusts possibly reaching 30 miles an hour. in ohio, it hit interstate 90. whiteout conditions caused cars to crash and slide off roads. >> and we saw snow in central park. are we ready for snow before thanksgiving? >> not before thanksgiving, but i do want snow. >> you do? it's coming. nascar driver dale earnhardt
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tookes he final lap around the track. he said good-bye to fans before he sa his 25th. >> it's time for somebody else to get in this car. >> earnhardt shared an emotional hug with team owner rick hendrick before celebrating with his family. dramatic video shows a small plane moments before it crashed onto a small road. the plane buzzes one police vehicle. mosts later it can be seen on the ground among broken branches. it crashed less than a few miles from the local airport. it was carried two people. luckily no one was hurt. ahead, we'll bring you live pictures of the georgia dome's destruction and show you why t
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ahead, barry petersen introduces us to a 12-year-old girl involved in a fight to legalize medical marijuana. >> you're not even old enough to get a driver's license in any state. why did you think people would listen to a 12-year-old? >> well, i feel like it would. really matter because it's the right thing to do, and i don't think i need to be over 18 to do the right thing. >> alexis bore tell shares how medical marijuana stopped her seedures from happening and why she wants everyone to have access to the treatment. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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the opioid epidemic is costing the u.s. economy six times more than previously thought. ahead, what a new analyst out this morning reveals. and how monuments could threaten dinosaur bones in utah
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that are nearly 3 million yea >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm rahel solomon, the eagles now nine and one and winners every eight straight games, eagles scored two touchdowns on the ground, one through the air, one on defense, blowing out the dallas cowboys 37209. eagles continue to have the best records in the n nfl. play the bears at the linc next sunday, go birds. over to katie with a check of the forecast, definately feeling like a chilly november day throughout. >> absolutely is, yes, when you factor in the winds on top of it, too, rahel, made of course to feel that much worse this is where you real dow need to think about subtracting couple every degrees, any time the wind blows, out of the northwest currently at the high school, beautiful blue sky, sunshine, it means sun glare as you travel east. but 34 degrees, probably feels no better than the upper 20s
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if you're luck any that spot. daytime hit 48, it lasts through tomorrow, nice spike on the thermometer, tuesday, overnight into early wednesday , though, probably rain shower that rolls through no huge deal with the precipitation, meisha, but knocks the temperatures back by thanksgiving. >> good to know, thanks so much. >> 202, this is 202 southbound near route 29, it was blocking the far left, far right lanes, pulled offer to the shoulder just a heads up, also another accident in lime, a route 452 southbound, slow at route one baltimore pike, alternate will be 352, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update clock five, a up next on cbs this morning, 12 year old is doing the us justice department to make medical marijuana legal across the countr
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you're looking at live pictures of the implosion that's about to happen at atlanta's famed georgia dome. it's supposed to go offer at 7:30. 4,800 pounds of explosives are expected to bring down this landmark in just seconds. over 25 years the venue hosted concerts and super bowls and made olympic gymnastics history in 1986. we're going to take a pause and watch the countdown begin. >> mark strassmann is there. he's going tell us how this carefully choreographed demolition happen and why they want to destroy this dome. >> they want to make sure it doesn't damage the mercedes-benz
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stadium that is close to it. best laid plans. >> it's only 25 years old. it's kind of young. >> look how close the mercedes dome is right next door. it's probably going to have to do it very, very carefully. >> we have the perfect music for "tumbling down." >> we really do. >> we're ready. >> it's supposed to take 12 seconds to come down. >> okay. is that all? 25 years down in 12 seconds. >> okay. here you go. that blast must mean something. >> or it's a train going by. kind of sounds like a train going by soon. >> uh-oh. everyone's on the edge of their sofas at home. cheerios in mouth. >> okay. now they're saying, guys, that it's less than a minute. >> that was a train, gayle,
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probably. >> i think it actually was a train. >> they're saying it's going to take three months to clear all the debris away. >> only 12 seconds to bring it down. has anyone ever been to the georgia dome? i have not? >> i have not. the atlanta falcons played there. i think it's remarkable the coliseum in rome is still standing. >> but they don't use it for any sports. >> no, they don't. no more people chasing lions. >> there it goes. there you go. >> it looks like it went according to plan.
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that was about 12 seconds. i do marvel at how they're able to do this and do it precisely. i know it takes months and months of planning. so far we're seeing a dust of clouds. >> the good news is the mercedes building is still in good shape. >> that's right. live television. i love it. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things you should know as you start your day. the white house says the true cost of the opioid evpidemic is much higher than previously believed. it costs the u.s. $504 billion back in 2015. that number is six times larger than the most recent estimate. the cost includes health care spenting, criminal justice costs and lost productivity due to addiction. more than 64,000 americans died from drug overdose this last year. mick mulvaney said they're planning to scrap a mandate from the plan but only if they can
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push the tax reform bill through. he said, quote, if we're looking to get the best tax plan, then we're okay with taking it out. susan collins said the issue should be dealt with separately. and president trump seems to have new doubts about a policy reversal that would allow trophies of african elephants to be imported. the president tweeted, quote, will be very hard-pressed to change my mind that this horror show in any way helps the conservation of elephants o or any other animal. the fish & wildlife said they would argue that it would help raise money for conservation programs. a 12-year-old girl is spe spearheading a program. alexis says she and her family had no choice but to move from their texas home to colorado to
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treat her severe epilepsy. now she and a handful of others are suing jeff sessions and the dea. barry petersen spoke with alexis. he's in denver, colorado, with her story. barry, good morning. >> good morning. well, here at medicine man, they grow a lot of the marijuana that they use in their pot products. even though marijuana is legal in colorado for recreational use, one family thinks this is nothing less than a lifesaver. >> ever since i've been on this cannabis, i've been seize euro free. today is 974, close to a thousand. >> these videos were taken at the direction of her doctors. her parents say epilepsy
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medications didn't work and there was talk of brain surgery. >> what do you call epilepsy? >> i call it the seizure monster. >> it's an oil made from mann taken twice a day. her family lived in texas where they couldn't get the oil they needed but they could in colorado where both medical and recreational pot are allowed. for her father dean bortell, the decision to move here was an easy one. >> i would die for her, right? the least i could do is uproot my life and give her the exact same chance and freedoms i had. >> you would do it again? >> twice on sunday. >> are you adjusted to being here? >> we've been here about three years, so we're adjusting. >> alexis hopes the lawsuit will make medical marijuana legal across the country. >> do you think it's unfair that this medicine is not available
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to everybody in the united states? >> i think it's really unfair because i feel like they're basically punishing us because we're sick. >> reporter: but some medical experts are not sure. jacqueline french is the chief scientific officer of the epilepsy foundation. >> we really need more research to find out what's helping, what's hurting, whether people should opt for this over some other options that may may have. >> reporter: alexis has turned her epilepsy into a cause, making soap and donating to charity and writing a book. but all she really wants is just to be a kid. >> does it make you feel more normal in your regular life? >> yes. >> why? >> because i can do a sleepover at a friend's house without having a seizure. >> why did you think people would listen to a 12-year-old? >> well, i feel like it wouldn't
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really matter because it's the right thing to do, and i don't think i need to be over 18 to do the right thing. >> reporter: the dea and the justice department both turned down a request for an interview. as for alexis, she lives this new normal one day at a time, but she hopes this means the seizure monster will never come back. vlad? >> absolutely. thank you very much. you just saw the explosive explosion of to georgia dome. we'll take you inside to see how it was done without damaging a new stadium about a football field away. you're watching "cbs this morning." for my joint pain. s now? watch me. ♪ think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis
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here's another view of the implosion this morning of the georgia dome in atlanta. over a 25-year history it hosted more than 230 mill youngests and events including the gymnastics
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olympics. the team's new stadium sits just 83 feet away. look how close they are. a challenge for the demolition. mark strassmann is there to tell us how they did it. it seemed to go according to plan. how are you? >> reporter: good morning. that was quite a sight. it's all concrete and steel. what a memory. right now i'll tell you the replacement sits right next door and the challenge was go out with the old without damaging the new. 12 seconds. that's all it took to drop the 29-story georgia dome and reshape atlanta's skyline. this explosive moment took t nearly two years of planning and prepping. in its final days the georgia
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dome looked like an apocalyptic ruin and nothing like the home of the atlanta falcons for season ticket owners. >> i was in section 119. now it's a pile of concrete. >> reporter: dale was conflicted when we saw him. two super bowls, three final fours, and in 1996 this is where team usa women's gymnastics won their first olympic gold. >> any major event that came to atlanta, if it came to the dome, you knew it was a big event. >> in the end it was a complicated study. >> it was. i think we realized in order to keep major events coming that a new stadium was necessary. >> reporter: the dome's lower
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bowl was the first to go. the tricky part for demolition man was up above. >> i looked above. i had never seen that. >> reporter: how to bring down the half-mile ring beam that wraps around the roof line. a one-of-a-kind roof line. throughout the dome workers drilled 3,000 holes and in those hosted placed 48 hundred pals of explosives. all timed to cripple the rim beams and columns. for more than 40 years steve pettigrew has been making buildings go boom. but this job ranks as one of his most challenging. >> so on a scale of one to ten, it's beyond a nine, that's for sure. >> reporter: here's why. the georgia dome sand sandwiched
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between atlanta's major convention and the new crown jewel, the mercedes-benz stadium pjust 80 feet away. to protect it, workers raised this 52-foot-tall curtain. >> just in case something flips out of it, this will stop it. >> so you've got this narrow cone to make it happen. >> that's exactly right. we've got to be careful. you double-checked the numbers? >> quad rupe cheruple checked t numbers. >> the georgia dome could always hold an audience. but audit not seemingly go to plan. you can see one section still standing on the southeast corner
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of the stadium, but there also seems to be a second issue. another section that did not go into the middle and that's on the opposite side on the northwest section of the stadium. so they're going to have to figure out what to do with those two challenges. so apparently it still has one more final on core. norah? >> all right. up next, a look at this morning's other
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good morning, i'm gem con dan, no reports of injuries, but plenty of damage in a bryn mawr townhouse fire. firefighters returned to the 1100 block of st. andrews road overnight, they say earlier fire sparked up again. flames burned to the roof of that home. so far there is no word on what started the blaze. we send it right over to katie for a look at the forecast. >> still breezy out there, too , jim something that would maybe come into play as they try to take care of the situation there, in bryn mawr, but, it is chilly everywhere, when you factor in that wind, so taking a look at the current feels like values, remember, this is accounting for the wind. definitely feels colder than the thermometer reads. snow is better gauge for when you you walk out the door. go by these numbers. dress like it is below freezing almost everywhere. as we look forward in the forecast, for the rest of the day, we top off at 48 degrees,
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sunshine, luckily winds really eases up and tomorrow all-in-all looks like great day p.m. shower accounting for overnight into wednesday early morning shower, and real at this, otherwise entire holiday week looking good. >> thank you so much. morning, everyone, looking outside accident route 309 southbound pa turnpike pulled off to the shoulder. another accident in new jersey florence township route 130, four vehicles involved with injuries. jan, jim, back over to you. >> thank you, next update coming up. coming up: retail remembers trying to think outside the box this holiday seasonment i'm jim donovan. make it a great day.
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it is monday, november 20th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, the death of murderous cult leader charles manson. we'll have more of his very revealing 1986 p ter view with charlie. plus president trump and this. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> charles manson died last night at a california hospital. >> when he led a group of young flomers, he got them to kill seven people. >> the award, more than $43,000. >> the fbi is leading an
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investigation on the attack of a custom border patrol agent. >> robert mueller has asked for a release of any documents related to the firing of fbi director james comey. >> no one knows what happened. >> dramatic video shows the moment a small plane crashed onto a florida road and remarkably no one was hurt. >> in upstate new york, the first big know this season. >> do you like snow? >> i do. >> you do? >> but not behalf thanksgiving. >> to the end zone, touchdown. >> it's a track relay. >> they pasta baton. i love it. that one's going to go in the highlights somewhere. >> it's sponsored by blue buffalo. good morning to you, i'm
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gayle king with norah o'donnell. vladier duthiers is here because charlie is off. good to have you here. we begin with there. charles manson died last night in a california hospital. the head of the so-called manson family instructed his group of followers to kill seven people back in 1969. >> the victims included actress sharon tate who was 8 1/2 months' pregnant. in a 1986 interview charlie roesz asked manson about his reputation. >> one of those people who say monster. >> what you see, what you get. >> but do you like it? >> man, they have to live with it. i don't. you live with your judgments. i live with mine. >> perception. the most horrible crimes were
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committed at history direction and therefore. >> you come back to the same premise. >> i'm talking about self-image. do you like it? do you not like it? do you care about it the fact that people -- that there's now the manson mystique in the world. >> your name is stan smith and you're from idaho. what's your self-image? you know you're not sam smith not from idaho. you can yell you're not. >> what are you in your heart if -- >> did not direct nobody to be killed, man. >> all right. prison officials say manson died of natural causes. he was 83 years old, man. >> they said north korea carry out more ballistic missile tests.
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democrats in washington are asking questions about authorities launching it. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. they consider this anxiety about president trump's anxiety about temperament and things misplaced. still what is legal when it comes to this president and nuclear weapons is a very real topic. >> do not try us. >> president trump's warnings to north korea have been vivid and descripted. >> we will have no choice but to totally destroy north korea. >> the meaning of destroy in the nuclear age raises this question. are the president's powers unchecked? >> if you execute an unlawful order, you will go to jail. >> he tried to answer the question over the weekend saying there are limits. >> i provide advice to the president.
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he'll tell me what to do, and if it's illegal, guess what's going to happen. >> you say no. >> i 'm going to say it's illegl and he's going to say, what would be legal. >> tom cotton said the time to respond to it gives the commander in chief special power. >> the president has to hold in his hands the sole decision to use our nuclear weapons. >> since the cold war u.s. presidents have had sole authority to launch nuclear weapons. the code follows him in a suitcase, a nuclear football. >> no one human being should ever have that power. >> drafting a bill requiring congress to declare war first. >> the fromth of the united states is so unstable, is so volatile, has a decision-making process that's so quixotic that
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he might order a missile strike. >> in 1986 it was held in the waning days of the presidency of knicks on. he was often drunk and depressed. mr. trump's advisers say things are far more stable, gayle, and economics and diplomatic priority are still the first to come. >> thank you. president trump is hitting back at lavar ball, the father of a son who was caught stealing in a store in china. the president has taken credit for their release. he said he raised the issue with chinese president xi jinping. >> in an interview lavar ball said, who, what was he over there for? don't tell me nothing.
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everybody makes it seem like he wants to help me out. the president said he should have left the players in jail. he added shoplifting is a very big deal. but not to father lavar. very ungrateful. >> it seems however ball feels about the president and his policies, the proper thing to do is give a thank-you. >> it is remarkable to hear the president say he would leave american citizens in a jail in a communist country. >> it does not make sense on either side. democratic senator al franken said he will not resign over allegations of misconduct. a spokesman said he is spending time with his family and doing a lot of reflecting. he had a chance to talk about leeann tweeden. pbs is editing the former "saturday night live" special honored david letterman.
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he said including franken would be a distraction. there's a leading bidder this morning. maria contreras sweet bid $250 million for harvey weinstein's former company. contreras sweet would own 51% of the company. she would also set aside money for a fund. weinstein has denied allegations of nonconsensual sex. many stores are fighting against what one expert calls a retail apocalypse. ahead, how retail storing are
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue.
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one of the most intricate plays at a denver bronco game happens before kick jau. dana jacobson experiences it firsthand. >> imagine jumping out of an airplane and into a packed nfl stadium. coming up, we'll go behind the scenes of a one-of-a-kind broncos parachute team. we're going to find out how they do it. come on, guys. with active naturals® oat. locks in moisture to improve skin wellness in just one day. aveeno® naturally beautiful results®
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a pair of thanksgiving turkeys pardoned by trump are relaxing. rooms can reportedly range from 2$235 to $500 a night. the national turkey federation is paying for the stay. he will officially pardon them today.
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their names are officially bow and tie like bowtie. >> are they usually that color? >> maybe when you're at the willard. turkey is one of the many holidays. many will be looking for jumps on black friday sales. alex wagner shows us how brick and mortar stores are finding new ways to such viev in a retail landscape. good morning, guys. >> good morning. almost 16 million americans work in retail. many stores, the so-called brick and mortar retailers are struggling against online competition. this year dozens have filed for bankruptcy. that has some of the survivors looking for creative ways to get you and your money in the door. at the eddie bauer store in columbus, ohio, the retail environmental is decidedly chilly.
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freezing, in fact. >> they created an icebox chilled to 16 degrees so customers can try out their cold weather gear. it's something you can't tryon line. >> they come to test it out? >> yes. for sure. it's great experience. >> a great way to punish children? >> punish children. >> like eddie bauer, retailers across the country are looking for ways to lure customers offline and into their store. >> they're figuring that out. >> reporter: melisa miller is
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data marketer. >> it could be meeting chefs. >> it's part fitness center, part shopping experience. and macy's is partnering with samsung and its flag ship store in new york in the hopes that virtual reality turns into actual sales. american breck and mortar retail is undergoing seismic change and the numbers tell the tale of woe. in 2017 alone, retag mainstays have closed more than 350 stores. the gap has closed about 200. and jcpenney has shuttered nearly 140. marco hen is a professor at columbia business school. he said it's not just the amazons of the world hurting traditional stores. >> what about brick and mortar
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retailers who are now trying to get into the e-commerce skam? >> many of them who have created their own websites are now finding their core customer migrating to the website. >> empty stores are sustainable but coaxing customers in are a risk. >> customers may see right through it. they may check it out once but they're not going to be responsive to it and more so than ever before they have access, in some cases with a stroke of a key. >> reporter: for some stores it's too late. photographer seth lawless on the collapse of the mall. the decline and traditional retail is certainly reshaping american commerce, but it may also end up reshaping american life. >> these places weren't just a
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place to shop, right? it was a communal space. we went here, met friends. this is a way we actually communicated with each other. this was a chat room before it was a chat room. >> it's estimated one in four stores will close. >> it makes me so sad. i used to love going to the mall. even if you didn't buy anything. >> it's a public square. it's where people came together. >> some people got their first jobs there. >> sflooul is it makes a difference for people to come in and poke around? >> i think in some ways it's a little bit of a hail mary. the numbers do not tell us one way or the other as of yet. we'll follow it. >> thank you very much. coming up next, a platinum milestone for queen elizabeth. the prince has been by her side, listen to this number -- for 70 years. i think it ooh going to work. you're watching "cbs this
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transform your career with strayer university's mba program today. let's get it. they're ringing the bells at rainy westminster abbey for queen elizabeth ii and her beau, that is prince philip. they released a series of new portraits to celebrate the milestone. the queen is wearing a broach
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philip gave her back in 1966. the royal family will toast the occasion with a private dinner at the cass. they were married in 1947. norah, i wish that for you and jeff. how much longer do you have to go? >> gosh, i don't know. we have been together for 25 years. watching the crown, you learn so much about the relationship. a frightening diagnosis changed the lives of cbs sunday morning's ted koppel and his wife. >> i asked for a full prognosis, and the response was you have an irreversible disease. there is no cure. >> that had to have knocked the stuffing out of you. >> yeah. it was like standing at the edge of a cliff. and actually you've begun to fall and you don't know where the bottom is. >> the couple will be in studio
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57. ahead they share their past >> good morning, i'm rahel solomon, windy morning, but thousands every runners took part in the 2017 philadelphia marathon, about 30,000 runners to be he can act, participated in the 26.2-mile race, the runner helped raise money for the american association for cancer research and other charities, top male and female finishers from new mexico, i wasn't a top finisher but i did finish. we send it over to katie for a look add today's who are cast, hopefully today's wind nothing like yesterday. >> timing really poor, the flags down the parkway really told the story for sure, yes. but the winds still noticeable out there right now, rahel. when you look at this particular picture outside palmyra cove nature park, seat ripples on the delaware river, indicating we have decent wind speeds, but will ease with
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time. got to give it that time. right now storm scan picture pretty empty, so far, off to the north, snowflakes out there, all lake enhanced but will be tapering, too, left with really sunshine both today and tomorrow. late tomorrow night into early wednesday, just watch for the stray showers from a front crossing through, eventually the cool air does catch up to us in time for thanksgiving, meisha. >> thank you, so much. and we are are looking outside , still, having some accidents out there, now what we're looking at particularly here is a hit-and-run on the boulevard. so, boulevard northbound, inner driver at tyson avenue. and i always steer clear of the area if i were you. construction here and also out there northeast extension south on the e-zpass, lansdale closing between nine a.m. and 3:00 p.m. should be lifting right around 3:00 p.m. then we've got construction old city as well, fifth street between race and arch one lane open until around right now, rahel, over to you. >> meisha, thank youment next update 8:55, ahead on cbs this morning, meet the numbers of the parachute team that sky
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dives into the former mile milehigh stadium. good
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pink was awesome. if you didn't see it, it was amazing. she performed at a whole new level. she danced on the side of the jw marriott hotel singing her hit. the whole time she's singing and doing this dance. she dangerled. i saw the person who helped her choreographic. they found out who they were. she did it for the first time on monday. it was really something. we know she has gymnastic ability. so this is not foreign to her,
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but certainly off the side of a hotel. >> singing all the way. >> i was asleep, so i'll go back. thanks for letting me know. >> her album "beautiful trauma" also good. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the world. deli, india, held a half marathon despite a pollution warning. one runner claimed their eyes were burning. many choked through it. it's eight times the world's maximum for safe hair. the capital had seen almost two weeks of dangerous smog. >> latoya cantrell was elected the city's first female mayor. she tee feets term limits mitch landrieu. she'll tackle what to do about
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the city's storm drains after hurricane katrina. napping on the job may not prove to be good. adults who took a 25-minute nap had memory improvements. their brain performed as if they were five years younger. the norm times report some vans are shutting off. since the beginsing of the year, more than 50 pacifica vehicles have offered complaints. their vehicles are shugt all while on the road. dealers have not been able to replicate it. harrison ford turned into a real-life indiana jones to help someone who veered off the road. ford was one of several people who leaped into action to come to the aid of this driver who suffered minor injuries.
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can you imagine having a car extend and there's indiana jones at your window. that's pretty cool. and "newsweek" looks at the reaction on ivanka trump's thanksgiving centerpiece ideas. her lifestyle brand tweeted out a blog post for decorating thanksgiving tables. the picture shows a giant clam shell with pumpkins and others. twitter followers mocked the idea. others said worst centerpiece ever. someone said the centerpiece is horrible looking. >> come on. it works for her. she decide as what she wants on her table. you decide what you want. >> jake tapper tweeted "i am
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groot." chronic obstructive pulmonary disease or copd. it's the nation's third biggest killer after heart disease in cancer. about 165 million die every year. among women it's more than breast cancer and ovarian cancer combined. ted koppel will report on it on sunday. his wife grace anne has it. ted and grace anne koppel join us at the table. >> i'm here beyond my youth. >> i'm glad about it. i know ted is glad. >> you are right. >> this is fascinating. most people have never heard of copt and to hear it causes death in such great numbers, why is it such a mystery that we don't
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know about it? >> i believe it's because of the failure to have a cure. people don't realize that it is highly treatable. family doctors often don't ask about the symptoms and signs, and patients themselves don't know to saying look, i have a constant cough. >> first tell us how did you know you even had a problem? >> i couldn't breathe. i literally could not walk across a space like this room without stopping to catch my breath. i couldn't sleep without pill owes propped up behind my back. i could. walk up a few steps. >> what did you think it was? what did the doctor tell you? >> i thought i had a rare disease. it was a great shock to me to find out that my diocese was so common and it's not curable, it's not reversible, we have no
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medications to stop the progress of the disease, but it's treatable. >> were you diagnosed right away? >> no. >> you have copd. >> no. >> what happened. >> i was told if i lost ten pounds i'd fike like a new woman. it was six weeks after that i was literally stopped in my tracks. i cow. to anything that ted, when you heard this diagnosis -- >> well, all i can tell you, norah, that night -- i mean grace anne asked how much time do i have. she was told three to five years. you need to make end of life preparations. we just went back to the hotel, held each other all night and sobbed. it was dev straighting. first of alling, doctors don't diagnosis it as quickly as they could.
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then you tell people you've got an incurable disease. there are only a couple of years to live. if people aren't depressed before they go to a doctor's office, they walk out of there wondering how are we going to survive. >> so describe the treatment because you've beaten the odds. >> the treatment is inhaled medications similar to the medications used for asthma, and they have to be taken on a daily basis and exactly as prescribed. the other dream we have that only 3% of americans have an opportunity to participate in is pulmonary rehabilitation, which is a comprehensive program, knowledge about the disease, exercise, learning about nutrition, learning when you're going to have an exacerbation, which is lung attack basically. and that not available. >> i was just going to say. let me emphasize again. 3% of the people who have copd.
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and 30 million people in this country. 16 mill yunl have been diagno d diagnosed. the estimate is there are 10 or 15 who have not been diagnosed. we've got to diagnose them. here's another little kicker. it is the number three killer in the country. you know where it standsen terms of funding at nih. 155th. right? >> we need more funding. >> it affecting more men and that women. does age having in to to with it? >> you're not diagnosed until your 40s. most people are ex-smokers, but 8 in 10 smokers don't get copd, and 25 p of us have never smoked a cigarette. >> is that kwhie it's underreported? >> i think.
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grace anne refers to it as the rodney danger field of diseases. it gets no respect. >> i'm look forward to your report, a lot of us are, next sunday. you're interviewing grace. i wonder what it's like, number one, and number two, when you know all the answers? >> it's -- the you got a little practice. >> yes. >> we're glad you beat the odds. you look very good. >> thank you. you do too. >> mine is all weight watchers. >> i want to know why norah has two cups and you have none. >> three. >> because i'm hydrating. i'm hydrating. >> she's better hydrated. >> by the way, if anyone has constant coughing, shortness of breath, is an ex-smoker or who
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worked in an occupation with a lot of dust, vapors, and gas, mention it to your doctor and get tested. >> thank you. ted and grace anne koppel. you can see more right here on sunday morning cbs. >> hear, hear. >> thank you. a parachute team pulls off a difficult maneuver with skydiver. ahead we're in t
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happy thanks for giving! walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. the thunder storm rolled into the field. they get fans excited ahead of every football game. their aerial acrobatic makes the thund thunder storm one of the most exciting in nfl sports. dana jacobson met the daredevils and suited up herself to find out what makes the stunt so dangerous and so invigorating. good morning. >> i'm here, so it went well. a few years ago denver broncos decided they wanted to upgrade their energy. now minutes before kickoff, four members of denver's very own
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parachute team take flight. >> reporter: 5,000 feet over denver, streaking across the night sky, igniting more than 70,000 fans packed into the field at mile high. they are the thunder storm. swooping through wia crisscrossf wires before the denver's game. >> it's all about the fans. and when they're cheering, we're fired up. >> reporter: the team train as mile north where the average skydiver descends with a parachute twice as big and lands at a speed three times slower than thunder storm. >> what is it about skydiving? >> it's total freedom.
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60 seconds to do your job and then back to realty. >> reporter: he hasn't wanted to do anything else even after losing his mother in a skydiving accident. >> i couldn't imagine not doing it. >> i love swooping parachutes, flying parachutes. this is the king of all demos. >> reporter: alison loves flying through the air and found a mentor in jimmy. >> he's a legend in the sport. he's been around forever. 25,000-plus. >> you're the only woman who's a part of this team? >> yeah. the only woman to jump into this stadium, which is a pretty big honor. >> and a little badass. >> it feels like it. i hope so. >> reporter: they have nearly 50,000 jumps, a requirement to
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being a member of this group. when it comes to jumping out of a plane, it's one thick to hear about it, but nothing to experience it now how much fast every was it going into the stadium? >> three times. >> degree is difficult. where is it in terms of skydiving? >> i think it's one of the top. one or two for sure. this is as technical and difficult as it gets. >> reporter: this jump is complex. >> this is where we have to turn in order to get it steep and dial it down by the stands.
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>> reporter: one little detail makes it perhaps the most difficult and unique in the world. >> i'm sure a lot of the people will look at the stadium and say it's a big wide open field, but immediately as we add the field goal cables, you add them from all four corners, you actually have to dive small parachutes through this whole here and it's kind of like mission impossible. >> reporter: four people working together, communicating without speak. as far as risk, how important is it to have teamwork? >> it is everything. it is potentially extremely dangerous. >> really like parallel parking of a ferrari at about 60 miles an hour. that's what it is every single time. >> i don't think you can actually do that, can you? >> most people can't. but this team is and does have
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that ability. >> note they did not let me jump into the stadium. >> go i dana jacobson. you didn't have a helmet on on purpose. >> no helmet. they're very safe. all the safety precautions you can take. obviously there's an inherent risk. even more so jumping into the stadium. >> have you jumped before? >> i did. i jumped with the golden knights. i loved it. i jumped twice. i think i'm good now. >> you can find more on
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toasting dad: i'm not one but here's to... to many more years of friendship. and feasts! crowd: [laughing, cheering] to presents! a mi familia que lo es todo. ♪ to being right here, right now, with you. sfx: dog bark. and you. toasting dad: i guess what i'm trying to say is, here's to family. we're proud to bring your family amazing value every day. t.j. maxx. marshalls. homegoods. family is the greatest gift. getting an appointment with a specialist shouldn't be. at cancer treatment centers of america in philadelphia, you can see a cancer specialist in as little as 24 hours.
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thank you, vlad, for sitting in for us. we
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>> good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan, the eagles still have the best record in the nf l after prime time take down of the cowboys in dallas. eagles ran for two touchdowns, carson wentz through two more, and the eagles defense scored one in yesterday's 37 to nine win. the birds now have won eight straight games, the eagles play the chicago bears, next sunday afternoon, in south philly. we turn to katie for a look at the forecast. >> all-in-all jim looking like pretty decent day. little breezy granted, not as hash shall as yesterday's wind , however, and breitbart sunshine to go along with the day at hand. so we take a look at storm scan, won't see too much out, there folks, very quiet all-in-all. but those winds speeds are definitely noticeable. they're into the teens, and heck even the sustained winds, all the way up to 20 miles per hour. up at allentown right now, so
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even if it is more after westerly winds flow, still makes it feel colder at this time of year. so daytime high hits 48, cooler than average, i would knock five even as many as 10 degrees off for feels like value any time that that winds is blowing. now, we rebounds nicely come tomorrow. all the way to up 58, really looks like nice day, but new front does come along, very lack luck err and barely produces a shower, then it is out of here, so so many people traveling on wednesday, and right now, meisha, looks pretty good. >> good, that's what a lot of people want to hear, i'm traveling myself, thanks so much, katie, looking outside right now, so looking okay, but we do have some construction, accident here northeast extension, so southbound on the e-zpass, closing between 9:00 a.m., 3:00 p.m., then do have the accident northeast extension southbound near mid-county left lane compromised and yes, you will be traveling legs than posted speeds by that. speaking of talking about just volume here. schuylkill near montgomery drive. heads up. pretty busy there push in the eastbound direction, and some construction 95 south onramp from route 352 closed between nine a.m. and 3:00 p.m. jim, over to you.
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>> thank you, meisha. that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for "eyewitness news" today at noon, i'm jim donovan make it a great day.
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