tv CBS This Morning CBS January 27, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EST
good morning. it is friday, january, 27, 2012. welcome to studio 57 at the cbs broadcast center. i'm charlie rose. mitt romney and newt gingrich go at each other again in the latest florida debate. bob schieffer will break down the field. also, hillary clinton says she's ready for a rest after 20 years. i'm gayle king. is it really dangerous to keep your electronic devices on during takeoff and landing in we'll talk with a man to blame for the ban and when i see you at 8:00, the master of music himself, andrew lloyd weber, is here. i'm erica hill, as jessica buchanan is reunited with her family, we'll talk with bob simon of "60 minutes" about what it really takes to recover from such an ordeal. as we do every morning, we'll begin with today's eye open oar. your world in 90 seconds.
mr. speaker, i'm not anti-immigrant. my father was born in mexico, my wife's father was born in wales. the idea that i'm anti-immigrant is repulsive. >> mitt romney, newt gingrich battle over the fight for florida. >> maybe governor romney should tell us how much money he made by households he closed. >> have you checked your own investments? >> what is left to know about these candidates? is one going to confess to a murder? >> i don't think we should go to the moon. we maybe should send politicians up there at times. >> that's why i'm going to make ron paul my first ambassador to moon landa. i would expect him to be albert einstein. >> there was preparation that we know started months ago. >> if president obama wins reelection, he may very well have to find a new secretary of
state. >> after 20 years it would be a good idea to find out how tired i am. >> twitter can now censor messages on a country by country basis. >> michael jackson's three kids helped immortalize his father. >> residential neighborhood today. >> all that and all that matters. >> how can i handle work on a day like today? >> on "cbs this morning." >> have you ever done wheel of fortune a little bit drunk? >> vanna and i would go across and have two or three or six. >> was the show better or worse? >> like heaven on earth. >> yeah, that's it. welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with the final republican debate before the all-important florida primary.
last night's event may have been the most substantive of all. >> definitely heard a lot from the candidates. jan crawford is in miami to break it all down for us. jan, good morning. >> good morning, guys. everyone thought this was going to be some death match between romney and gingrich and there were a lot of punches thrown. but the interesting thing about the debate last night was how every one of the candidates on the stage brought their a-game. >> moments after they took the stage, the expected fireworks between romney and gingrich went off. >> so maybe governor romney in the spirit of openness should tell us how much money he's made off of how many households that have been foreclosed by his investments. let's be clear about that. >> mr. speaker, that sounds like an enormous revelation. but have you checked your own investments. >> they sparred over freddie mac whose loans helped trigger the housing crisis. gingrich has done work for the company but he said romney at one point had investments in it. romney said the former speaker did too. >> you also have investments in
mutual funds that also invest in fannie mae and freddie mac. >> texas congressman ron paul spoke for many when he said, that subject doesn't interest me a whole lot. the question is what are we going to do about fannie mae and freddie mac. should have been auctioned off after the crash came. >> rick santorum hammered the point home. >> can we set aside that newt was a member of congress and used the skills that he developed as a member of congress to go out and advise companies and that's not the worst thing in the world and that mitt romney is a wealthy guy because he worked hard and is working hard. leave that alone and focus on the ush us. >> on many of the issues there aren't a lot of differences except on this question and yes this came up exploring the moon. >> i'll tell you, i do not want to be the country having gotten to the moon first, turned around and said it doesn't really matter, let the chinese dominate space ha do we care. >> i spent 25 years in business. if i had a business executive
come to me and they wanted to spend a few hundred billion dollars to put a colony on the moon, would say you're fired. >> he owned that phrase and was blunt about hiswell. >> i'm proud of being successful and being in the free enterprise system that creates jobs. i'm not going to run from that. >> this was the 19th debate and it was really one of the best. maybe you got to have 19 to finally get it right. every one much those guys on that stage today, good job explaining their positions on the issues. that is not good news for newt gingrich. he needed a standout performance to suggest he alone could take on barack obama. he didn't have ha. >> what does he do now, jan? what does the gingrich campaign do now between now and election to regain the surge momentum coming out of florida. >> he will really have to kind of get out on the stump all weekend long, which is what he's been doing this week, immediate
meeting with communities and he needed that last night to carry him through the weekend. he'll be here later today. they'll have a lot of events ending up in the panhandle, conservative part of the state at the beginning of the week. again, last night he needed momentum. he'll need to continue to rally the troops going into tuesday's vote. >> thank you very much, jan crawford. this morning, secretary of state hillary clinton says she's ready to leave politic. despite the rumors she might replace joe biden as president obama's running mate, whit johnson is in washington with more detail than we've heard in the past. >> erica, good morning to you. secretary clinton made the remarks at a state department town hall. this isn't the first time she's talked about stepping away from politics. with every question she answers about her future, more questions seem to follow. two decades is one of the most recognizable faces of the democratic party may have finally caught up to the
secretary of state. >> would be probably a good idea to just find out how tired i am. >> she also claimed that political fatigue has kept her from watching any republican debates. still, she says she's committed to her current position. >> i have made it clear that i will certainly stay on until the president nominates someone. >> the fact that biden and clinton may swap judge continues to swirl. it's not impossible, says bill clinton's former labor secretary robert reich. >> it would be good for president and the party. more importantly, good for the country. >> clinton and biden both have rejected the idea. >> i have absolutely no interest and no reason for doing anything other than dismissing these stories and moving on. >> hillary likes her job where she is. i like my job where i am.
>> clinton's close friends call it highly unlikely. >> i know her for 40 years. that's what i know. i know when she says something, she means it. and i know that she's had a great time as secretary of state and i know that she wants to be with chelsea and president clinton and relax a while. >> always the clever politician, the secretary gave us just enough to keep on guessing. >> everyone always says that when they leave these jobs. >> a recent bloomberg poll shows nearly two-thirds of americans have a favorable view of mrs. clinton. still, she has said in numerous interviews that she will not serve a second term as secretary of state and she will not run for president in 2016. whit johnson, thank you. we now go to miami and bring in chief washington correspondent and host of face of nation, bob schieffer. bob, good morning. >> hey, good morning. >> let me turn to hillary clinton before i talk about florida. do you think there's any circumstances in which the president of the united states might decide that he'd rather
have hillary clinton as his running mate rather than joe biden? >> yeah. if he decided that was the only way he could possibly win. i don't think many people thought that jack kennedy would put lyndon johnson on the ticket. but he came to the conclusion it's this way or no way. so he did. i don't think that's going to happen. i think that's remote. but every presidential candidate is going to do exactly what he thinks he has to do to win. i guess if it came down to that, he would do it. but i don't think that's very likely. >> we saw a little bit of that last night in the debate. people are saying that this was a more aggressive mitt romney and that's what they want to see on the part of romney to stop this surge for newt gingrich. >> well, i think that's exactly right. what has happened here, charlie, is newt gingrich has made a much better debater out of mitt romney. romney just doesn't like this kind of thing. he doesn't like to get in there
and mix it up. he's now got him a new debate coach. gingrich has kept just slamming it to him. and tonight he came up with -- last night i should say, he came up with some answers. i think this was probably the best he has done from the standpoint of a debate. but gingrich, i don't necessarily agree with jan where she says that all four candidates -- it's not a four-man race. this is still between newt gingrich and mitt romney. and gingrich has been drawing very, very big crowds. all the polling shows that this is very, very close. i don't think anybody thinks that ron paul is going to somehow be a major factor down here. relief during the debates, but he'll get his usual percentage. but he's not going to threaten either of the candidates i don't think. >> some are saying this was a last chance at a debate for gingrich to make a difference. did he lose an opportunity that
he has to regain? >> well, look, there were no knockouts in this. this was a debate where neither of the candidates knocked the other one out. i think there were some good moments for both of them. i would kind of call this a draw. i haven't been here long enough to really get a sense of how the voters are taking all this. i have a pretty good sense of the candidates. i thought gingrich and romney mixed it up pretty good. i thought romney was the best that he has been thus far. but i don't think this is over yet. >> bob, i want to ask you quickly about rick santorum. he did have a good performance. he's been pretty consistent and one of the lines of the night when he called to focus on the issues and forget the needling that's going on. is it too little too late for him? >> probably. i think he's run a good campaign, i thought he was quite good. i thought he did a good job last night. but i do not see rick santorum finishing between mitt romney
and newt gingrich however this comes out. i think it's going to be gingrich and romney or romney and gingrich at this point. >> bob, thanks so much. this sunday bob will have more from florida as face the nation debuts it new hour long format. long time coming. focusing on tuesday's primary. thousands gathered at penn state university on thursday to say a final goodbye to joe paterno. >> as terrell brown reports, the service was a tribute to beloved coach. it was also a chance to defend his legacy. >> coach, educator, devoted family man and hero wronged. that's how former penn state head coach joe paterno was remembered yesterday on the campus. his son jay addressed the crowd of 12,000 students, alumni and fans who packed the arena. >> he wanted to use his remaining time on earth to see
penn state continue to thrive. he never spoke ill and never wanted anyone to feel badly for him. >> paterno's death at 85 came less than three months after his stunning dismissal as head coach much the child sex abuse charges against his retired assistant, jerry sandusky ended his career and may have tarnished his decades-long legacy. yesterday's memorial was not only a chance to remember paterno, but to talk about his legacy. >> the nike ceo brought the crowd to its feet when he said the coach was treated unfairly. >> whatever the investigation details are, this is clear to me. if there is a villain in this tragedy, it lies in that investigation shall not in joe paterno's response to. >> former players spoke about the impact paterno had on their lives. current pro bowl player michayc robinson talked about the promises paterno made. not money or a car as other
schools did. >> he promised that my education would be second to none. he promised me i'd play in front of the best fans in college football. >> yesterday, those fans said a final goodbye. >> dad, you won. you did all you could do. you've done enough. we all love you. you won. you can go home now. >> for "cbs this morning," terrell brown. in utah, two teenagers accused of a plot o set off a bomb at their high school. >> police say one was so fascinated with the columbine disaster, he went to meet with the school principal. kutv in salt lake city reports from roy, utah. >> neighbors left in shock. >> i had no idea that he was even thinking of this. i don't think his parents know either. >> classmates scared about what could have happened. >> i would expect him to be the next albert einstein, not a
bomber. >> i was like shocked, it was like -- i can't believe that was him. >> taylor bell being lived down the street from the suspect. >> i was close to him for a long time. >> once they entered high school, things changed. his friend was withdrawn. >> neighbors noticed too. >> he didn't have many friends around. >> they didn't suspect anything. especially not a high school bomb plot. >> he was always polite. >> an only child. neighbors saw any red flags or experiments with explosives. >> if he and this kid tried to blow anything up, they did not do it here. >> the family is nice. kron where it came from. >> as for flying to denver to visit columbine, he flew on his own, skipping school with the intent to learn more about the school shooting massacre. when interviewed by police, he said those killers completed 1% of their plan and i am more intelligent than that. >> he was smart. >> neighbors and friends say 18-year-old dal en morgan was a good student taking a.p.
classes. >> just a shocker. you would never expect him to do that. >> in the end, roy high school students were glad they came forward. >> we commend the student who came forward. we hope in similar situations the students have the courage do the same thing. >> a follow-up this morning on the grounded cruise ship in italy. this morning, the passengers are being offered nearly $14,500 apiece. they call compensation for lost baggage and psychological trauma. the ship fell over two weeks ago today after it ran aground. 16 people are confirmed dead. another 16 are still missing. now passengers can still sue if they are not happy with the compensation deal. taking a look at weather, parts of alabama just can't catch a break it seems after being ravaged by tornadoes. the central part of the state is dealing with flooding. this is what it looks like near
former hostage jessica buchanan's family is rushing to her side this morning. we'll take you to italy to find out why her rescue is making other pirates in somalia so angry and why there's concern it could put another american in danger. captain sully sullenberger has the final word on why we have to turn off cell phones and other devices had we take off and land. er inbrockovich, that story ahead in the headlines. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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and i still haven't built one of those fighting robots. come on. it's pretty awesome. okay. just a few things we need to do first. [ laughs ] [ announcer ] before you make your leap, make a list. then get going in the completely redesigned cr-v. all new, from honda. have you ever done wheel of fortune a little bit drunk? >> yes. >> at nbc in burbank we had a place across the street, and they serve great margaritas. vanna and i would go across and have two or three or six and do the last shows and have trouble recognizing the alphabet. they're really good tapes to get ahold of. >> a confession from pate say jack. i'd like to see the tapes, charlie. if they surface. >> what about alex trebek?
time to show you the headlines from around the globe. erin brockovich, environmental activist, is investigating teenagers with health issues in one new york town. she thinks they could be affected by chemical spills more than 40 years ago. the follow-up to a story brought you earlier this week. it comes with a headline in the des moines register saying the man who claimed a $14 million lottery jackpot just before the deadline is now giving up that claim. lottery officials say the ticket may have actually been stolen. >> from the los angeles times, wall street clicks like on facebook. ipo. the story says if facebook goes public as expected, investment bankers could get $250 million in fees. >> the wall street journal headlines, twitter may censor tweets in individual countries. right now if a tweet is illegal in one country, twitter has to block it worldwide. the new policy would allow those tweets except in the country that censors them. finally, if you have trouble believing online reviews, look at this from the new york times.
some companies are offering refunds to customers in exchange for positive reviews. >> american aid worker jessica buchanan is going through what's known as reintegration now that she's back on safe ground. the process is supposed to help hostages like her overcome the trauma. we'll speak with bob simon a former hostage and the challenges that lie ahead for her. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning." your local news is next.
>> rainy, wet, clearing to the east a whole lot is coming at us from the west. sharon has traffic, marty is at first warning weather. >> first warning, doppler weather radar, a big slog of rain and we have some pretty zesty shower activity take a look at this line and that line. that is like thunder shower activity if this were march or april we would be looking at severe weather, it is coming down very heavy, rain up the 95 corridor, white marsh we've got pretty steady rain shower right there over there. calls for a high of 58 degrees this day. here is sharon with traffic control. good morning everyone, despite the rain we are not doing too bad on the morning roads one issue on the belt way, watch for that one outer
loop, york road watch for fire activity bel air road mountain road apparently there is a transformer fire there, and debris in the road, falls road at black rock, there is a look at your speeds on the belt way, 30 miles for hour, on the west side, live look at the wet, top side of the belt way, brought to you by the cock rain firm if you suffered a personal injury, call the cock rain firm. the woman who murdered her coworker at a yoga shop in bethesda will learn her fate today. >> reporter: the family hopes she will get life with parole. the 29-year-old was convicted in march of murdering her coworker 30-year-old jana murray inside the lululemon clothing shop where the two worked. norwood attacked murray when murray confronted her about stealing merchandise evidence showed she endured stabbing, cutting, beating and choking wounds before she died it took the jury one hour to find norwood guilty of first degree murder her family sent letters to the judge asking for the
more lenient sentence. teenager pleads guilty to murder at abilene bernie plaza shop admitting to first degree murder in the death of flores at mr. wings and pizza. three other teens are also charged in the crime. he is expected to be sentenced in april. >> anne arundel county police are offering a $10,000 reward for information about gregory sears murder he was shot and killed in the alley behind his laurel town home anyone with information is asked to call metro crime stoppers. >> first look inside johns hopkins new state of the art hospital it features two new towers equipped with the latest technology the new buildings open end of april in east baltimore of course. >> stay with wjz 13 maryland's news station up next what is next for rescued american hostage, jessica buchanon. >> find out if you really do have to turn off your electronics, before take off
by the end of my second t m term, we will have the first permanent base on the moon and it will be american. >> moon base? your solution to being accused of grandiosity is gim me eight years and i'll have a moon base. did you start with death star and you got kind of reined in? >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> former hostage jessica buchanan is recovering in sicily this morning. her family is meeting her there. >> buchanan is having medical screenings and other evaluations before she returns home. allen pizzey is outside the u.s. base. allen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. >> what do we know about her
health that caused the united states to go in when it did because tom done lan told me on the program that in fact, it was her health that caused them to move when they did. >> reporter: we understand, charlie, that she may have had something of a kidney problem. they're not giving any details about her health other than to say she may have had a medical problem. also the timing was geared to what the navy seals wanted. it was a clear night with a new moon. that's good for them for night vision fighting, bad for the enemy because they can't see very well. it was a combination of factor. her health was one of them. we think it was a kidney problem, charlie. >> are they worried, the united states forces and people there that there might be retaliation because of this raid? >> reporter: well, there is a lot of debate over that, charlie. the armed rescue of hostages does put the wind up if you will the kidnappers. there is another american held,
a journalist held. it's been reported by a spokesman for the pirates that they moved him three times immediately following the raid that rescued jessica buchanan and poul thisted. the military says we'll get them if ee will. there are nearly 160 foreigners held by pirates at the moment. it is a concern that there could be violent retaliation against them if there is another raid to rescue hostages, charlie. >> allen x thank you very much. senior correspondent john miller is here with bob simon. possible was captured in iraq while covering the persian gulf where war in 1994 let me tell you what you were going through and how you recover after coming back from that horrific experience. up, of course, wrote a book about that. >> the first few days you're ecstatic. you're free, you didn't think you were going to survive. it's pure ecstasy. that lasts 48, 72 hours.
and then, reality sinks in. you don't really feel so good anymore. you're more fragile than you think you are at first. and it's good to go far away, go skiing or go to mountain climbing in nepal or take a sled to the north pole. >> get your mind away from everything that you've been through? >> yeah. >> what do you need in terms of support? is there something that you need beyond that sort of clearing of your mind? >> well, first of all, clearing of your mind doesn't really work. it's just fun to do that. you don't really ever clear your mind. it's -- i think the best thing is to be with somebody you really like or love. >> exactly. >> after that, it's also good to be on your own for a while. >> even now, do you think about this? >> yeah. but i don't think about it much. >> what about the process? we'll talk about the process in a second with john. the process that you went
through in terms of reintegration, how much did that help you? >> i didn't have a process. i did everything wrong. nobody told me very much. all of a sudden when you get out of a situation like this, you're very famous. you have your 24 hours. i was in bed in a hospital where they were checking me out. and you know, for 40 days, people are really unfriendly. i was getting all these friendly, warm, humane, sympathetic calls from lecture agents and publishers and all concerned about -- >> very concerned. >> weren't they? >> they were. >> i was working the phones, which was exactly the wrong thing to do. >> all the television producers who wanted you to tell their story only with them. >> there was that. >> luckily you only worked with one network. >> what do you think about this process because you have been involved in an anti-terrorism efforts. >> i think bob touched on it, which is there actually has to be a process.
people in captivity for a time and then get thrown back into normal life really they pay the price for not having had that organized for them. a lot of this was developed under the military pour p.o.w.'s. it is increasingly applied to civilian hostages. >> what would happen right now today for jessica and for the danishman? >> the military developed this doctrine, the fbi and the intelligence agencies all use it now. it's the personnel recovery agency doctrine. but it's a three-phase process that they go through. phase one is the initial checkout, what is your current physical condition, psychological condition. phase two is real a decompression where they let you tell your story, they let you have some contact with family. and they do an assessment of how you're doing. phase three is your action plan. your action plan to get back to your normal life. >> did you have an action plan, bob in.
>> i went back to work immediately which was a dumb hinge to do. >> why was dumb to do? >> you're not ready. your head is in a million places and none of them are good. you shouldn't get back to real life right away. you have no idea what's been going on with you. >> you're probably the only person who knows internally. >> exactly. you can see "60 minutes" this sunday night here on cbs. plenty of attention played to alec baldwin when he got in trouble on that flight. turns out he's not the only one who doesn't want to turn off his phone on a plane. do you really need to? is it dangerous? we'll answer the question once and for all when we return. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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turn them off. >> sometimes will they're kicked off the flight like alec baldwin. we have the answer to one of the great mysteries of travel. >> reporter: we hear it every time we fly. >> your mobile phones and other electronic devices should be turned off. >> kind of frustrating. i'm in the middle of an e-mail or game of solitaire or something. >> devices need to be turned off. >> reporter: when alec baldwin was thrown off a flight last month for refusing to turn off his phone, he became an icon for those who think the rules are outdated. >> the rules are stupid and inane. >> he said flyers need to switch off anyway. >> it's still something you have to contend with. just turn your phone off while you're in flight. >> clearly, the person who shot this you-tube video did not turn off during landing. and just as clearly, there was no disaster.
>> people think, no big deal. i think for the most part, isn't. >> but captain sully sul unberger knows better than most that every once in a while something unexpected can happen on an airplane. >> the bottom line for me is very simple. none of us has the right to put others at risk for our own convenience. >> the fact that nothing bad happened convinced a lot of people, this rule isn't necessary anymore. >> it seems like the documented problems are fairly rare. but there are some. p>> an airbus a-320 was on approach for landing in detroit when the pilot reported all communications on the air traffic communications were totally blocked by a passenger's cell phone searching for service. when the phone was turned off, the problem stopped. a half dozen similar ips dents have been listed on the reporting systems since 2004. >> then ones that concern me are rare and there are navigational
radios affected when you're trying to land in low visibility close to the ground. >> for all those who hate switching off devices here is the guy to blame. dave carson. an engineer at boeing and co-chairman of the faa committee that made the rule. >> it's easier to say turn them all off. if they have a battery, turn it off. if they have a switch, turn it off. >> the ban on cell phone use has as much to do with air safety as the cell phone. in the ground it reaches one or two towers. in the air, it can disrupt the entire system. in the huge factory where boeing builds 747s, carson says the potential for interference can depend on how close a passenger is sitting it an aircraft antenna. >> the antennas on top of the airplane, those are the antennas we're talking about potential interference. a passenger by that window, the signal can get right out into the antenna. >> each time we fly and people leave devices on, they're
conducting an unauthorized scientific experiment to see if this time it makes any difference. if it effects anything on the airplane >> next time you fly, if you leave something turned on, the plane probably won't crash. but then again, you don't want to be on the first one that does. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, seattle. questions answered? >> i'm prepared to listen to sully. >> i think as many are.
some good news brewing for tae lovers. medical evidence says black tea may be good for your heart. we'll show you how much you need to get the benefit. >> michael jackson's hollywood legacy now set in concrete. we'll take you to the star-studded event featuring his children, his shoes an his glove. you're watching "cbs this morning." [worker 1:] we need to produce our own energy.
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we're you never know what can happen with silly string. the mascot of the lightning has been fired after this you-tube showed her spraying an opposing team's fan. >> last night king of pop was honored when his glove and shoes were imprinted at grauman's chinese theater. his three children did the honors. plenty of big names on hand, justin bieber and quincy jones. we'll talk with ben tracy about the celebration. dr. holly phillips is here for healthwatch. >> good morning. in today's healthwatch, black tea and heart health. researchers say there's new evidence that black tea may lower your blood pressure. a study found people who drank three cups a day lowered their
pressure by an average of two to three points. that may not sound like much. but even small reductions can have a major impact. researchers say their results would translate into a 10% reduction in the prevalence of hypertension and a 7 to 10% reduction in heart attack and stroke. high blood pressure is the third leading cause of death in the u.s. and it's a factor in more than 300,000 deaths a year. nearly one in three american adults has high blood pressure. a quarter have pre-hypertension putting them at risk. researchers believe the tea may improve the function of cells in blood vessel walls and that certain compounds called flavonoids may play a role. whatever the cause, it seems like almost mi time is a good time for tea. i'm dr. holly phillips. >> cbs healthwatch sponsored by breathe right. don't let a stuffy nose get between you and your sleep. it's your right to breathe right. and the next day i pay for it. i tried decongestants... i tossed & turned...
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gayle king is in the control room with a look at what's coming up in the next hour. gayle? >> hi, charlie. does it seem like there have been a lot of republican presidential debates. 19 but who is counting? last night what is the best one yet. what happens approximate you're messing up on the job and the boss is watching and he's working beside you. but you have no idea he's the
boss. i know he is. >> the latest undercover boss is here. we're celebrating 25 years of phantom of the opera. it's being reported that oprah as in winfrey is the godmother of jay-z and beyonce's baby. could that be true? i hear that charlie rose has the answer. you're watching "cbs this morning." your local news is coming your way next.
sharon is watching traffic. some zesty rain in the area right now moving quickly across the region, but we are not going to call the all clear on rain for a couple hours. take a look at the forecast by the afternoon though, that morning rain is gone, clearing skies, 58 and windy, it is 55 right now, here is sharon with wjz tv traffic control. >> the rain is having a big effect on area roads lots of accidents to report two on major roadways at least on the belt way, one on the outer loop, the other on the outer loop york road watch for an accident 100 eastbound 95, 10 northbound approaching the belt way, 97, northbound, plenty of other accidents, to mention, two of them in essex, eastern boulevard, and another one is going to be in that area as
well. if you are headed out on the belt way that is what it looks like heavy rain and heavy traffic there at the top side at york road traffic report brought to you by bill's carpet, hard wood, laminate, back over to you. >> in the news, sentencing will happen for the woman who murdered her coworker at a yoga clothing store in bethesda, brittany norwood was convicted in march after she stabbed 30- year-old jana murray to death inside the lululemon shop. police investigating another report of indecent exposure at a hartford county, adult bookstore. a priest was arrested in the same shop, he was sitting in the theatre section with his pants completely off. >> next an inside look at the wine making business also remind you there is rain in the area now, more coming, so this mornings rush may get a little dicier than it is ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
taco bell introduced a new breakfa breakfast menu. taco bell says it's a good idea because breakfast is the most important bowel explosion of the day. >> i'm gayle king. >> i'm charlie rose with erica hill. mitt romney is gaining ground in the debates. >> we discovered to our shock, governor romney owns shares of both fannie mae and freddie mac. >> have you checked your own investments? you also have investments from mutual funds that also invest in fannie mae and freddie mac. >> the bigger issue here is these two gentlemen who are
distracting from the important issues by playing petty personal politics. >> i don't want to be the one who got to the moon first and turned around and said it doesn't matter. let the chinese take it. >> i'd say you're fired. >> i would challenge any of these guys to a 25-mile bike ride in the heat of texas. there are laws against age discrimination. >> i'm not anti-immigrant. my father was born in mexico. my wife's father in waems. that idea is repulse sufficient. >> these those are not the contrasts we need. the four of us agree for the rest of the evening. don't actually talk about -- correspondent jan crawford with us from miami. we have chief white house correspondent norah o'donnell in ann arbor, michigan. good morning. >> good morning. >> jan, let me go first to you. what happened to mitt romney after having a couple of bad weeks at least? he now seems to be more
aggressive and pointed and precise and on the move as these polls indicate. >> sorry. i didn't mean to interrupt you. i have to say, we have seen such a different mitt romney this week in the debates and on the stops on the campaign trail. i think there are two reasons for that. number one, he got whooped in south carolina and he know he has to perform. this state is critical. if newt gingrich wins here, it's a whole new ball game. he's really got to get down to business and win this thing. number two, charlie, he has a new debate coach. this guy came in over the weekend. he's considered one of the best in the business. brett o'donnell. he's been working with governor romney and you see a crisper, sharper more authoritative romney answering those questions. not backing down when gingrich tries to land a punch. it's made a big difference. he's communicated his message. >> jan, we can no longer say the debates don't matter. people are saying 19 and counting. how many who? they have certainly made a difference.
>> that is absolutely right, gayle. especially for newt gingrich. think back to south carolina. romney had won new hampshire. gingrich was at the bottom there. you had two debates there, he took on the moderators, blasted the media being biased, went off barack obama and people loved it. we saw gingrich skyrocket to the top and crush romney in south carolina. his campaign has really been fueled by the debate. but this week, it's been a different newt gingrich, a different mitt romney. these debates have not given gingrich his opportunity to really take on romney and show the voters that he alone is the best candidate to take on barack obama. that hasn't come through this week yet. >> erica? >> jan, it looked like a different newt gingrich last night. he looked tired, he missed some opportunities. there's been a lot of talk about people like bob dole and tom delay saying he's not the guy. could he be listening to some of that? could that be affecting him? >> that's a great question. i would say probably not. i mean, newt gingrich is a
warrior. so when he sees these guys coming out against him shall that's going to make him more determined to stay in this thing and win this thing. out on the campaign trail, talking to voters, he is feisty, in your face. he's not backing down at all. when you got in the debates where you really almost did seem to pull his punches a little, it's hard to understand. i mean, i think a lot of it was romney was not backing down. you had this back and forth and gingrich lands a punch. it doesn't knock romney down. he pops right back up. >> norah. >> we also saw gingrich trying to get back in and go after bliter last night. blitzer wouldn't allow it. >> in chicago where they're running the obama campaign, that they're so giddy, they want to run naked in millennium park. >> that's a visual. >> i think -- >> yeah. they don't want to interfere with the debate. the more the american people watch the debates, they get a
better understanding of thafr opponent. the republicans. this president is trying to stay above the fray. we're on the final stop of a five-day three-stop tour. he talked about energy, education, manufacturing. all of that he talked about in the state of the union address. certainly politics is incredibly important. the tats that we've been to on this trip are swing states. it should be noted we were in arizona and nevada yesterday. those are part of the western mass tour to victory. >> i heard the president say yesterday he doesn't watch the debate. but somebody in the white house is clearly watching. do you think they're pulling for one candidate over the other or does it matter to them? >> they say publicly that they all have pretty much the same record and that they'll run against the eb trextreme record the republicans. they're betting that mitt romney will be the nominee. yesterday the democrats pounced
when they learned that republican mitt romney had to amend his financial forms to include almost two dozen things about overseas investments, including bank accounts. that's one issue they can continue to hit mitt romney. he's out of touch with regular americans who has monday any overseas accounts. mitt romney said they're trivial ae amendments. he needs to release more than good mornling we have got some -- morning we have got some pretty heavy rain on the east side of town. online, from the aberdeen improvement ground to annapolis. this is a fast moving slog of myself your. out to the -- slog of moisture. out to the south and west, the end of heavy, steady rain forecast will call for clearing skies n afternoon after morning
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got to be starting something. michael jackson never left his hand and footprint at the famous chinese theater. more than two years after his death, his children did it for him. >> some famous fans were there to see it done. ben tracy is in hollywood this morning. good morning. ben. >> good morning from hollywood. you know, here at the famous grauman's chinese theater, they have hand prints and footprints, and this is the latest. michael jackson, the imprint of his sequined glove over there and his footprints and the hand prints of his three children who hours ago took steps to ensure their father's hollywood immortality. >> i think i speak for him as well. this right here is his lifetime
achievement award. >> in his lifetime, michael jackson was celebrated with gold records and grammys. informs a recognition like none other. for the first time ever, a celebrity was honored by grauman's chinese theater after his death. michael jackson's children, prince shall paris and blanket took their father's shoes an the famous sequined glove protected with a thin piece of plastic and left an impression that will never be erased. >> michael being shrined here along the great song and dance members he so admired. >> quincy jones joined thousands of fans to pay one more tribute to the king of pop. >> even though he passed away, he still lives. >> he really deserves this and so much more. >> it's a very good celebration and i know if michael was here, ella gree.
>> michael meant so much to me. >> singer justin bieber said he drew inspiration from one particular song from michael's jackson 35 days. >> all the little birdies on jaybird street, love to hear the robyn go tweet, tweet tweet ♪ it's being produced -- michael jackson's concert hits los angeles this weekend. >> fans got a preview of the show after the ceremony. ♪, ♪ >> jackson's children were immortalized as well leaving their hand prints alongside those of their famous father. now this thing weighs about a thousand pounds. it needs to set for a good ten days before it can go into the courtyard. the folks say it will be on public display the middle of next month. until then, it will have 24-hour
security. erica, gayle, don't get any ideas. >> darn, i was just getting ready to get on a plane and come to l.a. ben, you mentioned that it's very heavy. a thousand pounds. does it mean it's going to stay there forever? >> well as we all know, nothing lasts forever in this town. being in cement is as close as it gets. they started this in the 1920s. the first ones from 1927 are still here in the ground. >> good to know. thank you ben tracy reporting from los angeles. i can't get over, erica, the jackson kids. paris in particular. she's so gorgeous, so pretty. they've grown so much in two and a half years. >> so grown up. >> i like it. >> wild. >> they seem okay. >> seem like they're doing well. that's nice to see. >> working for a winemaker turns out, is not just a bowl of grapes. that's what the ceo found out when he became an undercover boss. this is one of our favorite series on cbs. you'll meet him and we'll show you what he found. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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never go wrong when you start with bruce springsteen. recently the president of kendall jackson wine in california got down in the trenches to see what life is like for his employees. he's the latest undercover boss. >> one case right there. >> okay. >> you got to put -- i got it, i got it. >> there you go. >> my fault. >> i'll keep an eye over there. >> keep going, keep going. >> i got it, i got it. >> let me show you. my way is like this. >> whoo, double. >> try do that.
>> the boss man is rick tich ner. he's here. >> what did you learn? >> i learned a lot. going undercover gave me a great opportunity to really see the passion and commitment that we had with our employees. i have this one concept i call look, listen and learn. it really is a -- a lot of bosses want to go to meetings and talk a lot. i think you get more from your employees if you actually give them a voice and listen to what they have to say. going undercover for me gave me a great opportunity not just to see the passion and commitment but actually to hear their stories. >> did you learn things you didn't know about your company and their attitude about you? >> well, you know, i've actually been with the company 20 careers but i ran sales and distribution for 18. the founder of the company mentored me for the first six months. i hadn't had a chance to get out into the production, wineries or be in the field. i learned a lot about our employees.
passion the, committed, intelligent. you have to stay engaged. >> you know what i learned about you, rick, you're not good on bottle line. that's what i learned about you. you need lessons my friend. what was it like? normally the boss doesn't take direction from the employees. what was that like? was that a humbling experience, enriching experience for you? >> you know, i took it all in. it was a humbling experience because i honestly on the bottling line, i was trying. >> that was you trying? >> that was me trying. i actually got pretty coordinated. marcos is an expert. people who work there are expert at what they do. again, i was trying to look, listen and learn. i was trying to pick it up as fast as i could. i had an i love lucy moment as you see. marcos turned out to be a great supervisor and trainer. he's a friend of mine i would argue. >> you can see that. the thing that i liked, i became smitten with you because you showed so much emotion. got choked up talking about your
lovely wife. moved by a story. about your mentor jackson. you showed a lot of emotion. it wasn't a boo hoo crying. i thought of you as a tender man. do you regret showing that much emotion? i loved it. >> you have to be who you are. it is what it is. i love my wife and i love jess jackson. the show happened right after jess passed. so the emotion that i had personally with the family, because we're a family-owned company and i've always been a part of that what i would call extended family. my connection with jess after he passed there was a lot of emotion and my wife and being away seven days, i actually missed her. >> you showed it. >> what's your action plan now that you've had this experience? do you want to do it with other people within the company? they go do it and find out what it's like? >> exactly. always about -- a lot of ceo's or bosses want to fly at 30,000 feet. my whole goal and what jess taught me, you got to fly three feet. what we've done since the show, that's what's valuable about the
show, the show is great. what you do afterwards. language classes, now we have over 200 employees taking language classes p. >> that's crucial. because you had a 24-year-old supervisor who couldn't communicate with the spanish speaking workers and they couldn't communicate with her. >> i knew we had -- i didn't know the leadership team couldn't communicate with them. if you're going to be a great company, you have to have great communication. it's what we've done afterwards to improve that communication which makes it a great place to work. >> it's a truth about life and companies. >> it truly is. >> you have to communicate. >> takes all kinds much people to make a world and all kinds of people to make up a great company. >> you are a really nice guy. really nice guy. >> i've never seen us so taken with a guest. >> i know. i'm trying not to gush. but he was something else. thank you, rick. >> thank you. >> you can see undercover boss and rick in action this sunday night at 10:00. 7:00 central here on cbs. you're watching "cbs this
look at that forbidding sky. what we were just looking at, east, southeast, there you go shower activity now exiting the area, this has moved to and through the metro quite quickly. skies will not clear out of clouds though until around noon. forecast calls for morning rain only, 58 the high, windy, clearing, mid-50s. here is sharon, traffic control good morning. >> good morning, rain caused plenty of problems on this mornings commute we still have one of those accidents on the belt way, on the top side outer loop at york road. watch for an accident 100 eastbound, 95 and 10 northbound approaching the belt way accident 97 northbound at 100 middle river a crash at middle river road and east earn
boulevard, stemmers run road and jessop route 1 at 175, meantime headed out on the belt way things are starting to clear up a little bit as far as the skies and the delays there at york road, there is a live look at 97 at 183 at warren road. this is brought to you by the world of pets expo, being held january 27th through 29th maryland state fair grounds, timonium. the woman convicted of murdering her coworker at the lululemon store in bethesda will learn her punishment. >> reporter: brittany norwood's family hopes she will get life with parole the 29-year-old was convicted in march of murdering her co-worker 30-year-old jana murray inside a lululemon clothing shop where the two worked norwood attacked murray when murray confronted her about stealing merchandise. evidence showed murray endured stabbing, cutting, beating choking bonds before she died it took a jury one hour to find
norwood guilty of first degree murder. her family sent letters to the judge asking for the more lenient sentence. don back to you. >> a teenager facing charges after crashing his car into a home in anne arundel county the teen lost control when he swerved and hit a deer and hit the house. the family who lives inside was not home at the time the driver has minor injuries and charged with driving on a suspended license. a man faces several charges after leading police on a chase through two states started when the 25-year-old sped away from a traffic stop on i-95, perryville troopers followed him at speeds over 100 miles an hour. the chase went up to delaware and back into maryland where he hit a spike strip placed in the road and later arrested no one was hurt. say with wjz 13 maryland's news team. up next andrew lloyd weber discusses the 25th anniversary of phantom of the ,,,,,,,,
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hello, dallas, texas. wick to "cbs this morning." we begin this half hour with a story about a type of car insurance fraud that's hitting an all-time high. in florida, authority say consumers pay an extra billion dollars a year because of it. chief investigative correspondent armen keteyian shows us how scam artists collect using fake car crashes. >> in tampa, security cameras captured an accident. an suv slammed into a car.
butt rewind the tape and you see it's no accident. instead, the car was driven into the middle of the street. the driver got out. a collision. and then five people climbed into the damaged vehicle. the passengers later claim they had been injured. the start of a scam to rip off their car insurance company. >> they are organized and ongoing criminal enterprise, racketeering to defraud insurance companies out of millions of dollars through an ongoing scheme. >> today, 12 states have what's known as no fault auto insurance. that means no matter who is at fault, everyone involved in an auto accident is entitled to insurance money if they're hurt. in florida, it's up to $10,000 a person. in new york, $50,000. opening a door for scammers like this man who asked we conceal his identity. >> why this scam? is it because it's so easy? >> just because it's easy money like that. it's a lot of money.
>> here's how it works. it's run by organizers who run bogus medical clinics. they hiree kruters who find people willing to stage accidents for money. the people involved are taken to the phony clinics. >> this undercover video of florida state investigator posing as an accident victim was told to sign form after form for medical treatment he'll never receive. he's then paid $700 in cash for faking an accident and injury. >> is it always the same thing? is it a back problem or is it -- >> that's kr it was easy. no matter what you do -- >> it's organized. in tampa, especially, there's one organization that allegedly controls 50 or 60 clinics with a hierarchy of people who own the clinics down to people who are staging accidents, participants. >> investigators say crooked clinic owners can rake in as much as $2 million dollar a year. these scammers were arrested and
convicted of staging a car accident. >> armen keteyian is with us now. hello and welcome. >> good morning. >> i'm always surprised that people aren't aware. there's cameras everywhere. why do people think they can get away with it in. >> because they are, gayle. this is amazing. you have just that one there that we saw you know people got out of the car. in the other cases, they actually go up to a stop sign or go to a light. somebody will flash their lights, which is the signal to start the scam. somebody will run into them. everybody in the car, you have five people in the car in florida. that's potentially $50,000. you have doctors and you have lawyers and you have chiropractors and massage therapists. all in on the stuff. because the insurance companies have to pay within 30 days in florida. >> wow. it's so expensive. the network of people to pull this off. don't you though have to call the police when you have an accident in wouldn't that stop this scam? >> no. i think it start the scam. you have an actual police report that then you can file with the insurance companies. but it's gotten so easy down
there now. a lot of people are just going online downloading forms for a police accident, filling them out and then taking them to these fake clinics. >> without ever having the accident? >> without having the accident. i know. it's amazing. 650 million there in new york and michigan it's rampant there as well. >> hopefully they saw you this morning and will rethink that strategy. thank you, armen. >> moving from fraud to murder, 48 hours mystery has a story about forbidden young love that ends with a mother's killing. >> richard slessinger talks about it. did the victim's daughter really do it? >> you've been arrested for murder. >> what? who did i murder? >> your mother. >> what? my mom's dead? >> this is 14-year-old tyler witt. she and her 19-year-old boyfriend, steven culver were charged with killing tyler's
mother, joanne, in june of 2009. joanne was a single mother who lived with tyler in eldorado hills, california. prosecutor suitor said the killing was especially vicious. >> joanne had 20 stab wounds over her entire body. >> the crime of matte mat side extremely rare and tyler vehemently denied killing her mother. >> how dare you. >> tyler eventually admitted she planned her mother's murder but insisted steven did the stabbing. he says, she did it. but prosecutors believe tylar. >> you asked why i ultimately believed her. all the other evidence in the case that we have independently supports what she says. >> witt made a deal to testify against her boyfriend in exchange for a lighter sentence.
richard slessinger is with us now. little disturbing. >> not great. >> you mentioned matricide is rare. are there numbers on this? >> yeah. they're starting to collect. numbers this is one area of crime that's growing. the latest figures were available from 2008. 260 mothers were murdered that year. those are the latest figures. the thing that's disturbing is that, while other type of crime are going down, this is rising as a percentage of family crimes. so people are really starting to look at it. >> as a mother, you too erica, we're glad to hear that the numbers are rare. is it more common with sons versus daughters? do they have a breakdown on that? >> this is amazing. that's why i was interested in this case. it's extremely rare for daughters to kill their mothers. i think the figures are -- the figures are 7 to 1 boys versus girls. so not only is matricide very
rare but the incidence of daughters killing their mothers is even rarer. >> i would mention they look at the numbers, that's why it's going up. is there anything specific that they can point to kret? >> this is all so new. it has to do with stress. this is what criminologists say before they know what's causing it. what they do know is that it's rising. they do know that the crimes are typically unbelievably violent. she was stabbed 20 times. another year ago, i did a matricide in memphis where the mother was stabbed 50 times. so they're looking at that too. >> i don't know. i've had enough of that. >> sorry to bring down your morning. >> really good to see you. >> it's an important issue that they're looking at. >> i watch every saturday. i will be watching. >> there will be a quiz. >> when you watch this saturday, richard's full report will be airing on 48 hours mystery fom night at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. it is tough to imagine
broadway without andrew lloyd weber. he's here with us this morning in studio 57. we'll talk about 25 years of good morning grey skies in the region. steady rain pressing off to the east. give it awhile rain will stop, get a little bit longer skies will clear outlooking for a good afternoon. mid-50s now going for a high of 58 degrees later on, it is going to be getting windy, mainly clear, 32 breezy overnight, tomorrow looking to be fine, 54 the high you roll out the 5 day pretty calm warms up as we [ female announcer ] what would you call an ordinary breakfast pastry that's been wrapped in a flaky crust stuffed with a gooey center toasted up all golden brown then given a delicious design? a toaster strudel. pillsbury toaster strudel. so delicious...so fun. mom, we're dying. no you're not, you're just hungry. make some totino's pizza rolls. we don't have any!
♪ you know the music. a little more than 25 years ago, a musical about a disfigured mysterious genius opened in london. today, phantom of the opera is the longest running show in broadway history. its creator, andrew lloyd weber, is with us this morning. before we meet him, betty nguyen tax a look at his remarkable career. ♪ the music of the night >> a famous line from one of theater's most famed productions.
written, produced and composed by london native, andrew lloyd weber. >> he's a real perfectionist which can be a pain for some people. but i happen to like that. >> and so do millions of fans and critics around the world. weber's shows have won seven tonys, three grammys, an oscar and a golden globe. over four decades, he's transformed musical theater. weber's initial success came in the 1970s with the productions of jesus christ superstar. ♪ >> and evita. >> don't cry for me argentina notes. ♪ >> in the '80s. he created "cats." >> memories ♪ >> prior to "cats" a successful broadway show would run for two, three, four years. it ran 18 years, unprecedented. >> the phantom came to town. now in the 24th year on
broadway, it's known as the most successful piece of entertainment of all-time. 130 million people have seen it to the tune of $5.6 billion in revenue. >> it becomes a destination as opposed to a show you go to see. >> even if you can't see the show, weber's music of the night may find you. betty nguyen, cbs news, new york. the music of the night ♪ we don't often get to introduce a guest this way, but lord andrew lloyd weber is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> what is it that you have that other people don't have? what is this genius that enables you to do this kind of work that so resonates with the public? >> i can't really answer that question. i mean, i'm just very lucky. i love musical theater. and i'm lucky really that i've been able to make a career out of it.
>> charlie, i was just going to say. i'm thinking andrew lloyd weber, it's a little more than luck. would it embarrass you to know that i have seen phantom nine times. nine times. every time i go to see it, i get something different. but i'm told i'm not alone. you have a lot of repeat customers. >> there are a lot of people that are crazy i think. >> christine -- it's strange to me. the fans have been extraordinary. i've been very, very lucky. >> does that make it your favorite of all these things? >> you know, i'm always asked what's my favorite. >> of course. >> i think the truth is they're all a bit like kids. like your children. >> hard to pick a favorite. >> hard to pick one. jesus christ, superstar, i'm happy there's a good production coming to broadway which started in stratford, ontario. i'm pleased approximate that.
i never really liked the broadway production of superstar before. >> why not? >> i just thought it was completely alien -- i wanted it to be gritty and to be -- fit in that square in egypt. i think what he did in his production, he's given it that edge. which i am pleased about that. >> have you ever failed? >> oh, yes, hundreds of times. >> yes. i mean, in london, i had one that didn't work. it's worked well in australia. i think the fine line between success and failure in musical theater is small sometimes. if you think approximate it, chicago, that failed first time out. and it was in the same season as chorus line. yet now, probably think of chicago as one of the biggest
hits. >> the movie helped make it more famous. >> exactly. >> what's that fine edge that makes one thing look like a failure at one time and another time a success? >> put it in another way. i mean, if maria hadn't done the designs of the phantom of the opera, we might not be talking about it. i always remember how something was said to me starting out. it was before he agreed to direct evita. he said, you can't listen to music if you can't look at it. i thought approximate that. what he meant is that the design of a show wasn't right -- >> very interesting. >> you can ruin something. >> you keep saying, andrew, mr. weber, you keep saying that you're lucky. but your friends say that you're a work-aholic. do you think that you're a work-ahol work-aholic? >> you love what you do. >> i do. one. things i enjoy doing which we've been doing in britain is casting on television. it's great fun to find roles.
>> this is reality television? >> yes. we found fantastic people. >> you like it? >> i love working with young people, i must say. it's great to have an opportunity to do that. >> you write such beautiful, beautiful love songs. are you a hopeless romantic? you've been married. you're married now. you have five children. are you a hopeless romantic? >> i am a romantic, yes. but i care very much about -- let me put it another way. i find it very difficult to write about a character i don't care about. i mean, the most difficult role which i've ever really had to do was evita. because i don't find -- >> didn't like her? >> no, i don't like her. but i found a way of doing it. which i think made that one -- >> isn't ricky martin going to be in evita? >> yes. he is going to. eleanor roger. >> great to have you at this table. >> thank you very much. >> andrew lloyd weber. we hear that the great jay-z and
♪ the buzz on the internet this morning that the godmother of beyonce and jay-z's daughter is none other than oprah winfrey. i don't know if anybody at the table would know about that. charlie? >> let me just say, if that's true, it is news to her. it is news to her. you know, she was heading to south africa when the baby was born. it's absolutely not true that she's the godmother. she friends with them, of course and likes them both very much. she's working on sending a baby gift. she hasn't had thyme to do that because thooes been away. >> she's sent one. >> what's a perfect baby gift? >> that's hard, charlie.
i have a great gift. i have one. let me talk about this for a second. when i sat down, america, charlie said what is on your neck? i said, it is a necklace. >> i did. >> what did he say, erica? >> how many did you have on when you sat down? >> i did have two. erica, what did he say? >> shiny or not? >> they were very shiny. >> it wasn't about the shine. >> he said it looked like lady gaga's sausage. >> he said it looked like sausages around your neck. i said that's not the look i'm going for. >> you want to be lady gaga elegant. >> i said i was going for elegant. >> she is that. >> i said i was going for elegant and classy and charlie said, well it's that too. sausage -- >> lipreserver. we want you to look at some of the people who brought you this broadcast over the past week. tomorrow on cbs saturday, interesting things. watch that as well.
>> goodbye. >> i will step down this week. >> all of us come to the floor today to salute her. >> gabby, we'll be friend for life. >> the president of the united states. >> no bailout, no handouts and no copouts. >> asking a billionaire to pay as much as his secretary in taxes? most americans would -- >> won't you blow your horn ♪ >> good job tonight. >> extremely excited that she was safe, out of there. >> mother nature is the baddest thing on o the planet. >> a massive solar flare. >> hits an all-time low. >> the news we've been waiting for. >> artist. >> michelle williams was fantastic in my week with marilyn. >> legacy is going to be in his five children and his 17 grandchildren. certainly the hundreds of players that he's coached over the years. >> joe paterno just represented the best parts of this place. the soul of what it's about. >> president kennedy died at 1
p.m. central time. >> when i say florida. >> the speaker was given an opportunity to be the leader of our party in 1994, at the end of four years he had to resign in disgrace. >> when there's a fire in romney, it's a weird electrical fire. >> be nice he had the same standard for other people that you want applied to you and didn't enter into personal attacks. >> when it comes to sex scandals, he's not as bad as bill clinton. >> he knew he was lying under oath. i didn't do the same thing. >> after hearing this, bill clinton said, you got that right and high fived every guy on earth. >> you could come back here next january or next february with a president gingrich. >> that will never happen. >> i won't be ignored, charlie. >> she's compassionate, yet firm. she's not afraid to shoot a gun. >> this ought to be an outstanding matchup. i'm looking forward to it. >> look out, look out! it's no good. the kick is good.
the sky has brightened considerably but still cloudy out there. marty with first warning weather. >> let's look at the first warning doppler. more rain coming our way but this will be pretty much the end of it we are not going to call an all clear to the rain for another couple hours look at the forecast then we will see clearing skies this afternoon, with windy conditions high of 58 which we will get over the next couple of hours, again, skies clear, windy, then breezy clear, 32 overnight, tomorrow look for a partly sunny day high of 54 degrees, keep relatively sunny, real calm and then get real mild again as we move into february. don take it away. >> news this morning the woman convicted of killing her coworker at a bethesda clothing store will learn her punishment but not without a last minute plea for mercy from her family.
>> reporter: don, brittany norwood's family hopes she will get life with parole. the 29-year-old was convicted in march of murdering her coworker, 30-year-old jana murray inside the lululemon clothing shop where if two worked. norwood attacked murray when she confronted her about stealing merchandise. evidence showed murray endured stabbing, cutting, beating, choking wounds before she died. it took a jury just one hour to find norwood guilty of first degree murder. her family sent letters to the judge asking for the more lenient sentence. don back the you. teenager pleads guilty to a murder at a pizza shop in anne arundel county. the 18-year-old admitting to the murder in glen bernie. flores was shot and kimed during a robbery in 2010. three other teens are charged in the crime, hoe is expected to be sentenced in april. >> also, anne arundel county police offering a 10,000 dollars reward for information about gregory sears murder he
was gunned down earlier this month in the alley behind his laurel town him anyone with information is asked to call metro crime stoppers. hartford county adult bookstore the scene of a scandal once again another reported indecent exposure inside bush river books and video the same place with towlson based police was arrested for indecent exposure he was stripped by his priestly duties by the archdiocese after this arrest. governor's new budget proposal could effect your smoking habit imposing a 70% tax on cigarettes and other tobacco products. businesses say the increase will just send buyers into other nearby statehurt maryland retailers. and they are trying to reach edgar alan poe according to the baltimore sun, friends of the poe house are looking for three psychics who will try to summon the dead poet's spirit at his grave march 3rd and 4th. stay with wjz 13 maryland's
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