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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 9, 2012 7:00am-9:00am EST

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good morning. it is friday, march 9, 2012. welcome to studio 57 at the cbs broadcast center. i'm charlie rose. there is new evidence that iran may be trying to cover up nuclear testing. we'll see part of lesley stahl's explosive "60 minutes" interview with the former spy chief of israel. he said it would be reckless to attack iran now. i'm gayle king. it's one of the unlikeliest stories of the world. a short film condemning an african warlord, the controversy, the charity behind "kony 2012." when i see you at 8:00, ewan mcgregor stops by. i'm erica hill. prince harry finishing up his tour in brazil.
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we have a live report from rio. the five things rental car companies don't want you to know. first as we do every morning, we begin with a look at today's eye-opener. your world in 90 second. you think ahmadinejad is rational? >> the answer is yes. not exactly our rational. but i think that he is rational. >> the u.s. pushes for a diplomatic solution. >> president obama had delayed israel's plans to strike iran this spring. >> israel warns an attack on iran could come within months. >> i'm learning to say y'all. i like grits. things are -- strange things are happening to me. >> the gop race takes a southern swing. >> four more years of barack obama would be such a disaster. >> barack obama seems to want to go back to before the days when we were in different classes based on income, based on color of skin. >> hopefully, get this race down
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to two candidate. >> romney will win unless tl a scandal or it's not his real hair. >> for 26 years, kony has been kidnapping children into his rebel group the lra. >> joseph kony is wanted by the international criminal court. an american charity released a short film monday. >> in less than a week it's become the most viral video ever. >> there have been questions raised approximate this he group where they spend the money. >> we work outside of the traditional box of charity and nonprofit. >> search and rescue crews looking for an albuquerque woman who had been missing for nearly a month found her. >> a shooting at a psychiatric clinic in pittsburgh has left two people dead, including the gunman. >> all that. >> did you think that drugs would end up taking her? >> and all that matters. >> coming right at you. >> right at our camera tower. >> are you all right? >> on "cbs this morning."
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>> said i will not be making >> on "cbs this morning." >> said i will not be making any -- oh, my god, that hurt. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with new developments in iran's nuclear saga. satellite pictures say they may be trying to destroy evidence. >> that is putting more pressure on the u.s. and other powers to let u.n. inspectors in before there is nothing left to see. national security correspondent david martin is at the pentagon this morning. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, erica. we're talking about a military base outside tehran which is called paragraph chan. where back in 2003, iran is believed to have done work on the trigger for a nuclear weapon. inspectors from the international atomic energy agency went there in 2004 and were unable to find anything. but it's a very large complex and they want to go back and
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take another look. iran has turned down two requests to go there, but now satellite coverage has revealed what some photo analysts believe is earth moving activity under way at the area as if they were trying to remove contaminated soil that might contain traces of radiation. the suspicion is, of course, that if iran now relents and lets inspectors into the area, there will be nothing left to find. >> david, charlie rose here. there are reports from one newspaper in israel that there may have been some kind of deal between the prime minister of israel and the president of the united states having to do with israel getting more weapons and agreeing to delay ha it might have planned to do in terms of a strike against iran. >> well, administration officials insist there is no
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quote-unquote deal. but if israel requests more bunker busting bombs and just as importantly, more aerial tankers, they will almost certainly get them. tehran is 950 miles from tel aviv. so israel needs aerial tankers and much of iran's nuclear program is buried underground. so it needs bunker busting bombs. the more capable a strike israel can launch shall the more it can afford to wait and the longer it waits, the more time there is for economic sanctions to convince iranian leaders to give up their nuclear ambitions. >> that's president obama's objective? >> reporter: that is. anything but a strike. >> okay. is there much disagreement within the american military having to do with whether a strike would be effective if it was carried out. >> i think everybody agrees that the u.s. has enormous capability
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and could do significant damage, but you're never going to find it all. a strike will only double iranian efforts to go ahead with the bomb. >> david, thank you so much. this sunday on "60 minutes," correspondent lesley stahl interviews the former head of the mossad intelligence agency. meir dagan said it would be reckless to attack iran. he calls it in his words, the stupidest idea he's ever heard. he said it is better to wait for the u.s. to step in. >> dagan argues that a preemptive israeli strike this year would be reckless and irresponsible. the obama administration agrees that there's time to wait. >> already there's too much loose talk of war. >> i heard very carefully what president obama says. he said openly that the military
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is on detail and he's not going to let iran become a nuclear state. >> let me try to sum up what i think you're now saying. you're saying, you know, why should we do if? if we wait and get the bomb shall the americans will do it. >> the issue of iran armed with the nuclear capability is not an israeli problem, it's international problem. >> so wait and let us do it? >> if i prefer somebody to do it, i would prefer the americans would do it. >> lesley stahl joining us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us the significance of this coming from this man. why is he so relevant to the question? >> well, he was running the mossad through most of the period of the iranian nuclear development. we assume he was seeing intelligence reports. he was -- his actual mission was to prevent this nuclear bomb from ever coming to fruition. that was his mainly singular assignment for his eight years running mossad.
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we assume he knows a lot. we know he knows a lot. he's also a hero in israel. he's a war hero. not a war hero, but an army hero. soy he's greatly respected in the country. >> and what is he most concerned about? >> he's most concerned about a retaliation more than anything else. he feels that if israel launches an attack, the bombardment will devastate the country. if the united states launches the attack, he says they'll still hit israel. they get hit whatever happens. it won't be as bad. it's not like he wouldn't like to see the facilities destroyed, but he says flat-out they can't be destroyed by a military attack. only delayed. and he actually talked to us about using humans somehow to get in there somehow or another -- >> how much pushback is there from the prime minister and those who suggest that the prime minister had fired him and perhaps he was very upset about
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that? >> there is some suggestion that he is speaking out because he has political ambitions himself. i don't know if that's true. and that netanyahu didn't renew his tenure at the mossad. but i -- you can tell that he deeply feels that an attack soon sometime this year, which is really what the drumbeat is all about, would really be a mistake. sincere. >> this is a fascinating piece. >> thank you. lesley, thanks. you can see the report sunday night on "60 minutes" here on cbs. this morning shall the republican presidential contenders are focusing on primaries in mississippi and alabama. it is an opportunity for rick santorum and newt gingrich to make up ground on front-runner mitt romney. >> nancy cordes is covering the campaign in jackson, mississippi. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: charlie and erica, good morning to you. mitt romney basically admitted yesterday he's not exactly on his home turf here in the deep
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south. but this is where the delegates are right now with mississippi and alabama voting next tuesday, louisiana the week after that. so he's come courting. >> in pascagoula mississippi, romney declared himself an unofficial southerner. >> i'm learning to say y'all. i like grits and the things -- strange things happening to me. >> earlier in the day in a birmingham, alabama, radio interview he acknowledged the south is not his natural territory. >> i realize that it's a bit of an away game. but i also think we're going to pick up some support. >> romney was pummeled in the southern primaries four years ago. former arkansas governor mike huckabee swept most of the state. you have to be able to speak southern and act southern to understand the south. there is nothing southern about mitt romney. he truly is massachusetts and michigan with a dash of utah. >> something in tupelo, mississippi, former house speaker newt gingrich argued he's the native son this time
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around after winning his home state of georgia on super tuesday. >> and i believe that with your help on tuesday, when we win here and we win in alabama, we'll be back up again. >> former senator rick santorum could make inroads with the sizable evangelical population here just as he did on super tuesday. in the seven states where all the candidates were on the ballot tuesday, 37% of evangelicals went for santorum, followed by 30% for gingrich and 26% for romney. >> we can finish first and second here in -- first and second in mississippi and alabama on tuesday, i think that will be a big win for us. and hopefully get this race down to two candidates. >> santorum has now hinted several times that he'd love for newt gingrich to get out of this race. gingrich has sohn no inclination to do so. if all three men stay in the race, that lowers the chances that any one of them can get the delegates they need to clinch the nomination and the chances
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of a brokered convention, charlie and erica, go up. >> nancy, thank you. the labor department releases its february jobs report this morning. it is expecting another month of strong hiring. economists predicted the economy gained 210,000 jobs last month. that would be the third straight month of job growth over 200,000. the unemployment rate is expected to stay at 8.3%. to that amazing story of "kony 2012." that online video exposing an african warlord and his army of children has been viewed by more than 60 million times since monday. >> national correspondent ben tracy is in los angeles with the story of how this eye opening video has spread so far so fast. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, erica. until this week, few americans had heard of joseph kony or the tens of thousands of children he's accused of kidnapping and killing. but then a nonprofit here in california posted a video online and it spread like wildfire. thanks to the power of social
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media, and celebrity. >> thank you for believing in the story. >> filmmaker jason russell posted a thank you video online on thursday. >> your response, your forwarding abilities has been huge. >> he seemed surprised that his 30-minute film about a warlord has become the most successful viral video ever. >> it's only purpose is to stop the rebel group the lra and their leader joseph kony. >> joseph kony is accused of kidnapping up to 30,000 children in the past 26 years. mainly in uganda. >> turning the girls into sex slaves and the boys into child soldiers. >> the invisible children organization produced the film and a shrewd strategy to promote it. they posted it on you-tube monday and asked viewers to hand pick celebrities to tell them to spread the word. it worked. on tuesday at 9:53 am a.m., oprah tweeted about it. then at 10:36, justin bieber
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mentioned it. rihanna tweeted that night. on wednesday, sean combs and ryan seacrest. by thursday the video had been watched 50 million times, mostly by teenagers. >> when a celebrity has many millions of followers on twitter and says they care a lot about a video, people are going to watch it. >> including these high school students in salinas, california, who formed a "kony 2012" club to raise awareness. >> for us to finally say we did something before our teachers told us to is i mean awesome. >> i want everyone to open their eyes and see what's going on here. that we're a generation eager for change. >> the film is part of invisible children's campaign to ratchet up pressure to find and arrest kony by the end of 12. the group has been criticized for how much it spent on -- it took $13.8 million and spent $8.9 million. just $3.3 million went to programs in central africa. >> we've never pretended that
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all the money goes to the ground. we don't believe that's the best use. the best use is spreading the word and then doing the highest impact programs possible on the ground. >> and if raising awareness of kony's a alleged crimes was the intention, they accomplished that. even the white house press secretary mentioned had yesterday. we did, however, speak to a journalist in uganda and she wonders, what, if any lasting impact this will have. her fear is that next week this will be a passing fad and americans will be on to something he will. >> ben, thank you very much. with us now is jedidiah jenkins, director of invisible children. >> good morning. happy to be here. >> how do you respond to the concerns of that person who said i worry where they will be a week from now? >> well, we're just excited that it's very evidence that this movie. our dream for this movie was to get 500,000 views in the year 2013.
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so the fact that it took off like it did only shows that young people specifically are so hungry for someone to voice their world view, which is we're all equal, we're all human beings and there's no excuse that a kid on the other side of the world could be tortured and kidnapped and not us. so i think that shows an endemic change in the way people see themselves. it's not going anywhere. it's really a change -- >> shouldn't your mission and your goal be to make sure it changes something for the children there? >> absolutely. >> not how many people see it. >> well, absolutely. that's the point. i mean, our goals are twofold. our goals are to prove the universal through the specific. so the specific example is stopping the lra and rehabilitating the region that he's terrorized for 26 years. it's a region the size of california. there's hundreds of thousands of people that have been impacted by his brutality. we've worked with local partners, we're very strategic with our programs on the ground.
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but our other key goal is to change the mind-set of western young people to see themselves at global citizens. that's equal, in part, to waking up the empowerment of young people around this world that they can do something profoundly good with their life. >> jedidiah, one of the criticisms is about the projects on the ground that you just referenced. what are the specific programs on the ground that are getting only about 30% of the money that you're bringing in? how are you using those funds to actually find this man? >> well, the finding of kony is really used primarily through our advocacy. we talk with the state department and president u.s. government, as well as governments all around the world. they're the ones pursuing the lra. obviously, we don't have the capability for that. kids around the world have built an early morning radio network. in congo, there's no
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communication there. we've built radio towers so the villages can communicate with one another and protect each other from lra attacks. a large majority of the money goes to northern uganda, which lived through this for 18 years before the lra moved into congo. what we do there is put kids in school, we rebuild schools that have been destroyed by the war, give these kids mentors because they've lost family members to the war. we give formerly abducted women with children a -- we teach adults how to read. the truth is, if you want sustainable peace, not another warlord rise up, the people neat a bright economic future. we want a holistic -- >> jedidiah jenkins, thank you so much. >> absolutely. so happy to be here. it's time to show you some of the headlines from around the globe. britain's telegraph newspaper reports on a failed rescue mission in nigeria. one british and one italian
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hostage were killed yesterday during a raid by british commandos. the terrorists who killed them are connected to al qaeda. the l.a. times has a story on the debris field from the titanic. the debris spread over an area 3 by 5 miles on the ocean floor. it's made up of more than 100,000 photos. starbucks plans to sell a coffee machine. the stock price of green mountain coffee roasters fell thursday after starbucks said it will sell a different home brewing system. in new mexico, the silver city sun news report a woman was rescued from a national forest on wednesday after being stranded for 3 1/2 weeks while hiking with her cat. apparently, they survived on water from a nearby creek and food she brought for the hike. police found the woman's car last month but didn't know it was hers.
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next up for prince harry on this friday morning, brazil. he is getting pretty good reviews from his first official overseas tour. seth doane will show us what harry has been up to and why brazil is suddenly so important to his country. a picture paints more than a thousand words for those tsunami victim. one year later, we'll show you how they're recovering precious memories they thought had been lost forever. you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by trifexis, learn more and get exclusive money-saving offers at trifexis.com.
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way through the caribbean. this morning he arrives in rio de janeiro. we'll check in with the latest. hello again. it's 7:26. wjz has weather and traffic together. >> let's go straight to the forecast. just shy of 50 degrees right now. it's a breezy morning, will stay that way through the day. temperatures above normal, not a bad early march afternoon. >> good morning. everyone. not a bad friday morning drive. a few accidents, one of them on 95 southbound at emmer ton road on the right shoulder and still clearing up the accident at lock haven road on edge wood. main or delays.
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95 southbound minor delays between white marsh and the beltway. this traffic report brought to you by bill's carpet. a student group sparks claims of racism on campus. >>reporter: messages of wide pride plastered across the campus. they sparked a firestorm of controversy. hundreds of students gathered to speak out against the actions of youth group for western civilization, a group that wrote the messages. the organization president says it doesn't support hate, but supports traditional values. right now the university is looking into a policy to make sure no one's freedom of speech is violated. an arundel county fire
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community taking a vote, 396- 14 firefighters say they don't have confidence in ray's ability to lead the department, but the votes aren't binding. the union does not have the power to remove officials from positions. a newborn found in a trunk of a car in prince frederick. police say family members of the baby called with concerns of the child's well-being and the car was parked outside of the home in the driveway. the baby's body has been taken for autopsy, so far no charges filed. a man is in critical condition after a shootout with police after midnight. officers responded to a call of shots fired on the 8000 block of silver spring. a man opened fire on them. an officer was treated and released from the hospital overnight. stay with us, maryland's news station.
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up next, prince harry ,,,,,,,,
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we've had last three of four secretaries of state have been women. >> i have to tell you my youngest granddaughter, when she turned seven a couple of years ago, said what's the big deal about grandma maddy being secretary of state. only girls are secretary of state. [ laughter ] >> good for her. [ applause ] >> love that granddaughter. of course, charlie rose there. last night speaking with madeleine albright. >> welcome. this week we've been following prince harry's royal tour of the caribbean. this morning he moved on to brazil and we find seth doane there with him in rio de janeiro. >> yes, as the prince landed here in brazil this morning, he officially transitions in his
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role from representing the crown and celebrating the queen's 60 years on the throne to representing the british government and acting as a sort of trade ambassador. as he stepped off the plane, he's likely seen quite differently than he was just a week ago. only a prince could pull off a week like this. ♪ >> if i may just for a moment, i would like to take this opportunity to pay a personal tribute to my grandmother. >> his three-nation tribute at times seemed as much about the queen as it did prince harry himself. showcasing both the prince's stamina and range. from state dinners to o sporting events. the man who danced to bob marley on wednesday in jamaica was somber the following day as news broke that six british troops had been killed in afghanistan. he chose to watch jamaican
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soldiers repel rather than joining in. a show of respect. the prince who spent 77 days in afghanistan on the frontlines proved he had pretty stunning aim. and even fired off a joke at the expense of reporters. >> anyone with a camera want to stand at the other end? >> this newly qualified apache helicopter pilot flew his way to a peaceful setting, montego bay. when he started this journey last friday in belize, the media debated where he might party. but in just a week, he's turned the commentary towards his diplomatic ability, aided perhaps by a little brotherly advice from another prince. cbs news learned that the two brothers have chatted by phone and texted throughout the trip. aspirins william helped with tips on how to balance fun and formality. landing in brazil this morning shall the prince plans to boost
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uk businesses and try to lure tourists from these beaches britt pan. part of his mission is to promote the olympics in london later this year. but there's part of the preparations here in rio that is not on any publicity tour. i found out that i might be evicted. meck mick vee van domingos told us his repair shop could be torn down to make way for olympic construction. right now slums fill the shadows of these olympic venues and that's something even the royal spotlight can't change. the prince's abilities will be tested even more here in brazil. a country with no official ties to the crown. it will see it's his royal charm will have any effect. now shall the prince does share this country's love of sport.
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as you might imagine, that figures quite prominently in his agenda here. >> if he's there in part to support the olympics coming to london, do we expect to see him playing any sports? >> we will, charlie. on beaches of copa cabana, he'll play beach volleyball. you can see quite a beautiful day here in rio. maybe we'll go check that out. >> seth, thank you very much. >> thank. >> rough gig again, huh? >> remarkable effort under way in japan at saving memories that were lost in the earthquake and tsunami by bringing family photographs back to life. that story is next. you're watching "cbs this morning." [ female announcer ] introducing coffee-mate natural bliss.
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[ male announcer ] zyrtec-d®. behind the pharmacy counter. to prove it the first time around, what do you have up to your sleeve to be more this time around? >> already said i will not be making any comments. >> oh, my god. that hurt. >> i mean, that hurts watching it. really rough.
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reporting as you know can be a pain on a friday. this is a newsman from british columbia who obviously got distracted there, didn't see the pole. he was trying to get a comment from an attorney on the street. i was wondering if the man he was trying to get an answer from had fuelly turned around to check if he was okay. i was happy to see that he checked on the poor guy. >> he did. the attorney in question. sunday, marks one year since the devastating earthquake and tsunami in japan. more than 15,000 people were killed and hundreds of thousands lost their homes. >> as bill whitaker report from sendai, japan, an extraordinary group of people is making sure memories are not lost as well. >> reporter: good morning. it's truly hard to wrap your head around just how massive this destruction zone is. 400 miles of coastline and some places up to three miles inland and most of it looks like this. one year on and japan has many restoration projects going,
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large and small. >> when the surging waters of the pacific washed over japan's northern coast, so many people lost so much. in the town of ofunato, tragic stories are common. >> he said he lost his father, his house, a lifetime of belongings. >> satoko kinno gave him some back. sleight of build and big of heart, she's been restoring photographs lost in the tsunami. >> many people, are they surprised to find that their pictures have been found and cleaned and maintained? >> yeah. and they are crying and screaming and -- because they are very, very happy. they found their stuff.
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and their memories. >> the tsunami's black waves erased nearly everything. took 340 lives in ofunato. >> this is photo very important. >> she and her small ban of seven city employees work diligently to make sure they didn't erase the memories too. they put them into freezers to stop mold from growing and gently cleaned them with water. once dry, the photos are taken to temporary housing blocks and put on display in the community center. for people like keisuke oikawa to find. >> he stumbled on a picture of his son playing baseball, then discovered a whole stack of memories. >> workers find the pictures mixed in with all this debris
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trucked to this site from all over ofunato. people of the town determined to take back a little of their lives from the tsunami that took so much from them. >> so happy. >> so this must be emotional for you sometimes. >> most times, usually. because when i am washing the photograph and photograph is -- i want to go home and i want to go to my family. >> so the photographs speak to you? >> yeah. >> say send me home? >> yeah. i think so. >> so far satoko kinno have rescued 350,000 photos. more come in every day. sometimes it's the small things that matter most.
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kinno san says people from all around now are bringing in their pictures and at least one other town has started a similar project. for "cbs this morning," i'm bill whitaker along the northern coast of japan. a story about the power of memory. >> it is. what a beautiful story. it's amazing, too. we say a picture is worth a thousand words. but it's amazing the emotion that can bring to you when you see that picture and what it does and the comfort that it can bring you.
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chicago police have cracked a murder case from 1993 thanks to 48 hours mystery. a possible serial killer is now going on trial after two new witnesses come forward. maureen maher has new information on the case and she'll share that with us just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning." you think you take off all your make-up before bed. but do you really? [ female announcer ] neutrogena® makeup remover erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup
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last night, as is my custom, i was watching the sean hannity program on fox news. >> the tape in question on hannity's program was promised to deliver evidence of obamas radical roots. preach, brother. >> during that same year, obama spoke at a protest in support of a controversial professor named derek bell. >> i remember that the black law students that organized an orientation for the first-year students. one of the persons who spoke at that orientation was professor bell. i remember him sauntering up to the front and not giving us a lecture but engaging us in a conversation. >> okay. two things strike me. one, that really doesn't seem that particularly radical. two, who is the guy with the sandwich? [ laughter ] what kind of sandwich was it? what else would we like to know? break out the long scarves and the mike stands. "60 minutes" is going on tour
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53 years ago today, america got a first look at the barbie doll. her full name, by the way, is barbara millicent roberts and in case you were wondering, ken is not a one name kind of guy. his last name is carson. that information from our friends at mental floss. >> information you need to know. >> use it at your next dinner party. gayle king has a look at what's coming up. >> i thought you would be in your duke blue tie today. >> i wish i had. >> it's time for march madness, charlie is a duke grad. i know he's ready to talk with the ncaa champions, christian laettner and grant hill. >> the title -- ewan mcgregor is here. ewan, let me tell you something. >> hello, darling, how are you?
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>> you know what your trademark is when i read about you? >> could be one of many things i suppose. >> your trademark is your mischievous smile. would you look at joel and give him your mischievous smile. >> i am convinced. i'll see you on the set, see you on tv. >> he's a good sport. before you hit the road, peter greenberg is here to tell us five things, peter that rental car companies don't want you to know. the thing i always wonder about is the insurance question. should we, should we not? >> first of all, it's not even insurance. that's the other thing people don't know. and don't do until you listen to what i tell you. >> may we see your mischievous smile. feel no pressure. thank you. that's a little creepy. remember catch us on facebook, twitter and google plus. your news is coming up next.
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hello again. we have weather and traffic together. >> let's go ahead and take a look at the forecast for today. slow clearing, 57 degrees going to be the high are mid-40s right now. it's going to be breezy through this day. six above normal. now to traffic control. >> still not a bad morning on the roads. we still have the delay and accident on '95 in the southbound direction on the right shoulder, just a minor delay. also watch for a minor delay on 95 southbound between white marsh and the beltway. speeds also slow on the beltway down to 28th street. there was a look at your average drive times.
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>> thank you. messages written in chalk ignite racial tension on the campus. >>reporter: messages of white pride plastered across the university campus. they sparked a firestorm of controversy. hundreds of students gathered to speak out against the actions of youth group for western civilization. it's the group that wrote the messages. the organization's president says it doesn't promote hate, but supports traditional values. right now the university is looking into its policy to make sure that freedom of speech is protected in this case. the maryland senate rejects a measure to change when speed cameras operate in work zones. it would mandated it should on be used in construction zones when no one is working.
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good news for president obama. the latest polls show president obama's approval ratings among women have risen by 10%. [ applause ] up by 10%. many people believe this increase is due to obamas new campaign slogan, tell me about your day. [ laughter ] >> i'll tell you about my day. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." speaking about the day. this is the weekend that we spring forward. fall back. >> didn't we just fall back like two weeks ago? >> you will be here, charlie. just to remind you, monday, spring forward, fall back. >> i'll do the change. i'm charlie rose with erica hill. 48 hours mystery reported on an 18-year-old unsolved murder case in chicago.
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two witnesses came forward for the first time after watching that broadcast. >> as maureen maher reports, they provided new testimony allowing prosecutors to finally charge a suspected serial killer. >> the murder happened here in the middle of the night. someone jumped out of the bushes and stabbed 18-year-old trisha pacaccio to death. >> i was the one who found her. i woke up. i had a cup of coffee and i was going out to my van and i just happened to see two little tennis shoes sticking up out o of the side door. when i saw it was her, i dropped the coffee cup. i died. right then and there. >> tricia has an amazing girl. probably the most energetic and happy people i had ever seen. >> everybody was beside themselves. like who and why would anybody do something like this? >> a friend of the victim's two
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brothers was our immediate suspect. mike gargiulo is a powerful young man. >> hollywood hills, 2001 a 22-year-old believed to be after ashton kutcher's girlfriend is stabbed to death. >> i knew they were going to be hanging out, going to a grammy party. >> it was grammy night. >> picking her up to take her to a party. >> kutcher arrived around 10:45 that night and ashley never answered her door. >> the body of 22-year-old ashley lauren he will rin was found by her roommate early thursday morning. police say the stabbing happened wednesday night. >> the injuries that she suffered were horrific. >> 2005, a 32-year-old woman is stabbed in her home. >> there were multiple stab wound, not just a couple. tricia greatly resembled the other victims in california. they were all young, attractive, female. >> i feel with what we know today, between illinois and
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california, michael gargiulo may be a serial killer. >> late yesterday, we filed a criminal complaint in court charging michael gargiulo with first degree murder in the brutal slaying of pa catch owe. >> to me, it was the first step. >> he will eventually be brought back here to illinois. we're going to continue with this case. but it will be a while before that happens. >> it doesn't take away the pain. but there is some sense of relief. not closure yet. it's a start. that's all it is is a start. >> maureen maher joins us live from chicago. maureen, hello to you. >> good morning. >> what made you so interested in this case after 18 years and what took the witnesses so long to come forward? >> i think on a personal level, gayle, this is a story that started in chicago and myself and the producer who worked on this piece, we're also from chicago. it was an opportunity to perhaps
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help a family. the reason it took the witnesses so long to come forward is that the gentleman who actually contacted me after the show first aired last spring said he was unaware that gargiulo was wanted as a suspect in this case. so it took a while for them to come forward, but as soon as he saw the show, he contacted me and then we put them in touch with the proper authorities to bring him in for a grand jury. >> that's got to be so gratifying for you. >> it is. especially because this family has been waiting so long. they've had a lot of difficulty, a difficult relationship with some of the authorities here. it's not over for them yet. but this is a family. murder is tragic to begin with, but i think their treatment and things that happened to them over the last 18 years made it more difficult. >> he's been charged with killing three women, attacking a fourth. is there any reason to believe that there could be more victims? >> absolutely, erica. they do believe that there could
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be as many as 10 to 14 other victims across the country and in mexico because he was married to a mexican woman for a while. >> what made him a suspect originally? >> well, he was actually what we now probably call a person of interest back then. because he was part of the group of friends in the neighborhood and he had been seen in the area. but he did a very good job of deflecting interest on himself and transferring to another good friend of his who then became a suspect for police for a long time. they kind of forgot about him for a while. >> some friend. maureen, thank you. you can read the entire report tomorrow night at 10:00, 9:00 central here on we're in the mid-40s right
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now. by tonight a breezy day. on the chilly side saturday, just a reminder, if you missed this morning's eye-opener, you can dial star star a.m., star star 26 and we'll send you the link to the video. >> if you don't have a smartphone sm. >> log on to the website. we're hitting the road with rock'n'roll's aerosmith. we'll go backstage with one of the biggest bands in the world and see how the music has changed for steven tyler through the years. when men say i love you, do they really mean it? maybe not. >> what? >> that's a long story shortcoming up next. do you mean it, charlie? >> of course. >> he always means it. you're watching "cbs this morning." [ jennifer garner ] there's a lot of beautiful makeup out there.
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simple pleasures can simply hurt. the sadness, anxiety, the loss of interest. the aches and pains and fatigue. depression hurts. cymbalta can help with many symptoms of depression. tell your doctor right away if your depression worsens, you have unusual changes in behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not approved for children under 18. people taking maois or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine and while on cymbalta, call right away if you have high fever, confusion and stiff muscles or serious allergic skin reactions like blisters, peeling rash, hives, or mouth sores to address possible life-threatening conditions. talk about your alcohol use, liver disease and before you reduce or stop cymbalta.
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dizziness or fainting may occur upon standing. simple pleasures shouldn't hurt. talk to your doctor about cymbalta. depression hurts. cymbalta can help.
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did you think that drugs would end up taking her?
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did you think that? >> the handwriting was kind of on the wall. i would be kidding myself to say otherwise. >> that's whitney houston sister-in-law and manager talking with oprah. for the first time since the singer died, her daughter and gary houston will share their memories and discuss the rumors about whitney houston's death. we'll have more of that interview for you in the next half hour. >> looking forward to that. as we looked around the web this morning, we found a few reasons to make a long story short. the story from britain's daily mail says that half of the men in the new survey admit to saying i love you by accident. yikes. 56% of the men say the words just slipped out. 23% blamed alcohol. 13% say sex is to blame. >> interesting. the red brick house that mccauley cullin defended has been sold. it's in winnetka, illinois.
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it went for much less than the original asking price of $2.4 million. apparently sold for $1.6 million. still a nice chunk of change. according to rbr.com, the huggies diaper brand is in hot water with fathers. huggies launched a campaign to prove that diapers are so easy to use that even dads can change their kids. well, the daddy bloggers said, what? huggies is behind the times. they were not happy. >> no. i understand why. >> yeah. talk about extreme couponing. the gazette in cedar rapids iowa, a woman has been charged with $2700 worth of newspapers over the last 17 months because she want theed coupons. here's a photo with bite. britain's sun tabloid has the picture of a baby seal. escaping the jaws of a great white shark off of south africa. the shark had to make other lunch plans that day. >> i hope so. the huffington post said a
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nationwide boycott of j.c. penney has been dropped. the conservative group one million moms protesting the hiring of ellen degeneres as a spokeswoman, the group is now backing down and moving on to other issues. that's a long story short. >> i'm thinking maybe they caught up with the times. i get it. go ellen degeneres. did you ever think you could go backstage with one of the top rock bands of the last four decades? dream on you might say. >> we say, you can stop dreaming. the dream came true for lara logan who had the chance to go on tour with aerosmith. here's a preview from "60 minutes" overtime. they travel with their kids, wives, future wives, even ex wives. at first glance, it looked like one big happy 40-year-old family. $20 million for ten shows in
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south america brought them together. and they arrived in each country like conquering heroes. ♪ ♪ >> how good a band is aerosmith today, in 2012? compared with the last 40 years. >> this band is better than it's ever been. it's not because i'm old now and the band has been around forever and it's our last tour. it's because this band is that good. >> you can see lara's full story on sunday night on "60 minutes" here on cbs. tomorrow on "cbs this morning," job summit 2. a closer look at americans looking for work. we'll revisit some of the people you met first eight months ago to see if they're making any progress. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning" saturday. i want to see lara and see them together.
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i like hearing lara logan speak. we told you about the top five things hotels and airlines don't want you to know. now our travel guru, peter greenberg is back. he's talking about rental cars. there's stuff they don't want you to know either. you're watching "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by minute maid pure squeezed. 100% pure squeezed. never from concentrate. ,,,,,,,,,,
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baby you can drive my car ♪ >> baby, i like it. that's perfect music for peter greenberg. he's here this morning to spill the top five secrets that rental car companies do not want you to know. >> as gayle mentioned, peter greenberg has in fact done everything this morning from the best deals to the right coverage, which is always my question. good morning. >> good morning. >> you're going to kick us off
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with the best day to rent a car which is saturday morning. >> that's the secret. that's the one day they want to rent a car. they book the car and don't show up. what you do is you get the lowest rate car you can get, the lowest rate car and have a good chance of upgrade or better deal. just show up. >> if you don't show up, don't you have to leave your credit card? >> most don't have a cancellation. if people don't show up, they don't show up. >> my big question is insurance. i used to always -- didn't you? i used to get the insurance. >> i would be so nervous. >> it's not insurance. let's start with what it's not. it's not insurance. it's a waiver that relieves you of liability. however, chances are that your own car insurance lrs covers you. companies make so much money on insurance, they make more money from renting the car. you have to check with your own pol stoi make sure you're covered and what kind of insurance to get. they want to sell you just the collision and comprehensive and personal effects. >> my dad said to me to use a
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specific car because certain credit cards cover you as well. >> certain credit cards. a lot of them are marketed, if you rent the car using that credit card, you're covered. not necessarily. it's secondary insurance. the only time that kicks in is once you've exhausted the total liability limits of your primary insurance. if you don't have primary insurance, you don't have insurance. double-check to make sure they're selling you primary insurance. >> bottom line, am i getting it or not? >> what you do is, you don't necessarily have to get it at the counter if you're covered by your own policy. if you have a credit card, check to see if it's primary insurance. if not, you might want to get it. >> okay. >> was that clear for you? >> i got it. >> see, it's good when you speak clearly, peter. >> and slowly. >> we're actually pretty quick but i didn't get that one. what about the charges for additional drivers? >> you have to list every additional driver or they're not covered under the n insurance if it's a domestic partner or spouse, chances are they're covered without additional
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charge. but the bottom line is you have to list them. if you don't, you're driving essentially an uninsured vehicle. >> don't do that. >> the best way to get the best deal. is it online, is it on the phone? >> it's on the phone. because you want to talk to the individual franchisee at the location where you want to rent. you don't necessarily want to rent the airport. in some cases it's cheaper to take a cab into town and rent locally. they're putting every imaginable surcharge. they have to pay high rental cars because of the location of the airport. >> when you say talk to the actual people, when you call 911 -- 411 to get the number, you get the 800 number. it's hard to get the local number. >> actually, no. there are a lot that advertise in newspapers, they advertise -- you find that local number. because they're the best judge of their own inventory. otherwise, you're an 800 number that gives you the rates. >> they have no idea. >> to protect yourself against additional charges. i didn't do that.
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>> bring yourself a camera, with a time and date code on it. walk around that car before you leave the lot and photograph every angle of the car. it takes three minutes. >> do you really do that? >> i do. >> when you return a car -- >> neither have i. >> that's why i'm here. >> okay. >> had you do that, it's not just your word against yours. you have evidence with a time and date stamp. i didn't create that scratch on the fender, i didn't do the ding on the windshield. the repair bills on the cars can be enormous. >> if you can, you can't always do this, return a car in south bend at ak in the morning. if you can, make sure a person checks your car in. >> even if you don't, you have the photographic evidence later on. >> i'm a member of the zip car. do you like those that you rent on an hourly basis? >> why not? it's a great concept. >> i will keep my membership then. >> thank you, peter. thanks, peter. peter has been all over the world. i don't know if you've been fly fishing in the desert.
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that is the theme of ewan mcgregor's new film. he's here to talk about that.,,,
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street racers. one of them forced her car off the road. the 31-year-old mother of three was killed. both drivers sped off. they're calling for witnesses to come forward. a battle in maryland for medical marijuana. they're supposed to debate marijuana bills. the governor is expected to veto the legislation. federal investigators are reaching out to collectors and dealers hoping to find more historic documents stolen by a presidential memorabilia collector. they pled guilty to theft of major artwork after their scheme was exposed by the historical society last summer. federal investigators are asking any clients to contact
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♪ new jersey. bruce springsteen and about ten hours on stage at the apollo. who is counting? me. welcome back to "cbs this morning." movie fans have seen ewan mcgregor train spotting, falling in love at the mulan rouge. i loved him in that and the obi-wan kenobi. >> in the latest movie, he's
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recruited to do the impossible, bring salmon fishing to the desert country of yemen. >> you think i'm mad? >> of course you do. i would question your judgment if you did not. i have judgment enough to know that under there lies a fish much cleverer than i. i'm a great admirer of the british. but still, there are mysteries to me. the poor fight in -- even your politicians. they try to sound like the people on the descended. >> the great british class system. >> ewan mcgregor, welcome. >> good morning. >> this is a great story. this movie is a great story. >> yes, i think so too. >> tell me why you think so. >> it's a very unusual story. it's an unusual tale of the clip you've seen, the very rich shake from the yemen and ask the british government for their help to introduce his passions for fly fishing into the deserts of his country.
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he feels if he can do this, he'll bring peace and prosperity to his people. this is an odd idea. >> did you love fly fishing? >> i didn't know much about it. i had to learn to fly fish for the movie. >> is it popular in your country? >> it is like golf and fly fishing. but neither i picked up. >> but your character, he plays a buttoned up guy and what's great is to see the transformation without giving it away. >> you're always looking for a part where your character is a different person than he was when you started. in this case, really strong arc. he's very repressed, socially awkward, sexually nonexistent. he's kind of unpleasant because he's unhappy. bit end of the film, he's in a different place. >> what's always made it seem difficult for me is when you shoot films out of context. you shoot the beginning, in the middle and the beginning at the end. how do you keep that arc that you have created for your character. >> right. you have to give a great deal of
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thought beforehand and then it's oi owe if you play the scene on the page. it's all in the writing. but you have to bear in mind, in this case because we were shooting out of sequence, i had to keep reminding myself, where am i now? how open or closed is fred at this point. >> i love your accent. i do. i could listen to you speak all day. when you sat down, you said people in this country say -- tell everybody what you told us. >> no, no. are you scottish? i go, yeah, i'm scottish. >> i'm scottish too. >> even though they're not. >> i think what they mean is their ancestry is scottish. >> in the movie, you said that as you see, you have a scottish accent. but you didn't want to use your accent in this movie. >> no. >> because? >> because he's so repressed and uncomfortable and like totally middle aged before his time really. there's an accent from he had
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inborrow called morning side. it's an accent, almost like that. it's an uncomfortable kind of accent. so it suited him better than my own. >> you know what i like about this guy. my mother was frazier, she was scottish. >> i am one much those people. >> there is also this. he likes motorcycles. and loves dogs. he puts them together. he has a little sidecar. >> i do. i've always ridden bikes since i was 19. it's my favorite way to get around. then i got little sid. there he is. >> there he is. >> i got sid. just after i finished the film, a rescue dog. because i like to knock about with him everywhere. i realized that i couldn't do that on my motorcycle. so i bought a sidecar. >> there he is on my bicycle. >> charlie, you like motorcycles too? >> i do. in north carolina but just one. not two. i love the word knock about. >> you know what i like about your story. here you are, when you dropped
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out of school when you were 16. now you're a movie star, very successful. very good at what you do. >> thank you. >> you're welcome, sir. do you ever pinch yourself and say, gosh, look at my job, i love what i do? do you ever have those moments? >> i do. when you talk about dropping out of school, i mean, i was lucky that my parents let -- they suggested that i leave school then because all i ever wanted to do was be an actor and i wasn't very happy at school because i wasn't learning stuff that would help me. >> because you wanted to be an actor. >> and they knew that. i left, a week after i left school, at 16 i was working in a theater backstage and one of the stage crews. i learned about what i wanted to do then. so i've never considered it dropping out as much as -- >> leaving for your passion. >> starting my education in acting. i pinch myself. i've been lucky. i've worked with some of the world's greatest directors and amazing actors. i love what i do. i love it. >> and have a production company
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can jude law still? >> not for a very long time. we used to have one it was a sort of nonproduction company. we didn't produce very much. >> ewan mcgregor. >> thank you very much. >> salmon fishing in the yemen opens in theaters today. highly, highly recommend. as march madness gets closer, we're looking back an duke's back-to-back champions. wonder if charlie remembers good morning. we're starting to see the sun peeking through clouds. new feel to the day. we're in the mid-40s going for a high of 57, well below yesterday's 76. yesterday was just exceptional. there's the 57 tonight. tomorrow chilly, but back to tomorrow chilly, but back to the low 60s sunday and low in addition to the two hundred plus facilities tomorrow chilly, but back to the low 60s sunday and low
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that the university of phoenix has we have a very progressive online learning environment. we have something called phoenix connect that allows students to have a social network. you can post discussion questions. we have more than twenty thousand faculty members, chances are one of them is online when you need some assistance. i'm ron gdovic, i'm committed to providing my students with a twenty-first-century education and i am a phoenix.
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let me get that door for you... [ man ] i loved my first car... sometimes the door gets stuck... oh sure. ooh! [ man ] ...and then, i didn't. um... [ sighs ] [ man ] so, i got a car i can love a really, really long time. [ male announcer ] for the road ahead, the all-new subaru impreza. ♪ experience love that lasts. 20 seconds to go. can duke pull off one of the biggest upsets? >> i always get very, very nostalgic when i'm here. it hits you. if you enjoyed every second of it. i did. >> wasn't all easy. wasn't like we all always got along. but we can look back 20 years later and say, we were good. we were really good.
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>> really, really, really good. 20 years ago, duke university was number one in college basketball two careeyears in a . they celebrated in a documentary. the co-executive producers are grant hill and christian laettner. they were two of the top playerplayers grant and christian, welcome to studio 57. good to see you here. i will never forget the moment when you turned around at half court almost and hit that shot that beat kentucky. >> grant, did you think that ball was going in? >> well, when christian caught it, i knew it was going in. people hadn't realized, he hadn't missed a shot that game. he had 30 point, 9 for 9. 10 tore 10 from the field. i wanted to deliver and get it to him and one he got it, he took a dribble. i was like no, no don't dribble. but he obviously knew what he was doing. the fact that 20 years later we
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still talk about that shot and that play as one of the best in the history -- >> not only that, one of the best college sport game ever if not the greatest. >> you still feel it, grant. i love in the documentary. what i love in the video is the euphoria and the thrill and the joy, the pure joy that you see on the court. you said, grant, that nothing since in your life, i know you're married and children -- that's a good thing. >> she understands marriage. >> i understand marriage. i want you to talk about that feeling and you too, christian. i love when i see guys that happy and what that moment meant to you both. >> we both have gone on and played professionally and had long careers and so on. for me personally, that time, that team, those years, that sense of fraternity, that brotherhood, that camaraderie, that sense of family, i mean, to me that's what i think of. obviously, you see the footage and the highlights.
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but i think of the times as a team that we spent together, the times that we, going to dinner, training table. >> it bonds you. >> it does. >> the first thing grant said, charlie, when he looked at the picture is oh, god look at the haircut. nobody is noticing the haircut but you, mr. hill. all the things, look at the haircut. what did you say about the haircut, christian? >> it's a kid in play haircut 25 years ago. >> people don't know what kid in play is now. >> no. >> here's what's interesting about it. first of all, among these guys. for all the teamwork and for all that they did, there were conflicts. there were tengs between some of the players. it's never perfect, right? >> well, it might be perfect if you're on a team that's not going to win any championships and have a .500 record. we were trying to do something special at duke, get to the next level. how do you get to the next level? you be demanding on each other. coach k was extremely demanding on us as a coach.
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he encouraged us to hold each other accountable and there were times when i maybe took it to an uncomfortable level. >> what would be one of those times, christian? >> any time bobby and i happened to o cross paths. >> it is sad that you would sign your name across his face when you were signing. >> i would give him a hard time and tease him. >> do you regret that? do you think oh, i was too tough? i saw something with seth davis from cbs sports who said you can't have a great team without conflict. i never thought about it until he said that. do you re regret that maybe you were too tough? >> i don't regret it in terms of the basketball court but we were at a high level. it was worth it in terms of that. but have i had to apologize and let him know that it was only for one reason, bobby. it was only so we could win every game that we played and he realizes that. and he hugs me every time we
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leave each other and don't see each other for a few month. we realize where it was coming from. i think it was worth it. >> is it still as exciting to you? i love watching the final four. is it a big deal still at your house, christian? does it matter who plays to you in the final four? >> yeah. you want duke. >> other than duke. that goes without saying. other than duke, of course. is it still exciting to watch if duke isn't in it? >> it is. people say the super bowl is the biggest spectacle of the year. i'm not sure. the first weekend when there's 664 or 68 teams, however many they had this year. there's nothing like it. the cinderella stories, the buzzer beaters. there's 8 to 10 buzzer beaters a year. unbelievable. >> there's also this question. so many very, very good young players come to the college ranks today. they play one season. kyrie irving is having a great
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pro season for the cavaliers. he was at duke for one year. you guys went -- graduated. >> four years. >> four years. we don't see that much anymore. what do you say to a young man who can command enormous amounts of money if he goes from college? do you say stay, get an education or do you say you can't risk it, you owe it to your parents? >> if he's at duke, we say stay. >> go to the pros. >> what do you say, christian? >> it's a tough call. you know, sometimes the financial situation for the kid and his family is such where it's hard to turn down all that nba money. there's only a few guys that are ready. so i wish they would stay in college another -- until their sophomore year at least. it's hard to turn down that big money. >> gayle, you can imagine what a pleasure it is for me to sit here with these two guys. >> i can only manl. it's a pleasure for me because i love the game. i can't imagine. you must be vibrating over
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there. >> i can only tell you when they showed up, they said where is gayle? thank you very much. congratulations. >> good to see you. >> grant hill and christian laettner, duke '91 and '92 will air this sunday on trutv. for the first time since her for the first time since her death, whitney's family is ew. seriously? so gross. ew. seriously? that is so gross. ew. seriously? dude that is so totally gross. so gross...i know. there's an easier way to save.
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[ flippers slapping ] hard to believe it's been nearly a month since whitney houston died. members of her family are breaking their silence. oprah winfrey speaks with bobry kristina and her brother and
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patricia houston who talked about her last public appearance. >> you were at that party before her death with her, right? >> that thursday night was -- >> it was thursday night? >> yeah. i went with her because i was concerned. i was concerned. >> what were you concerned about? >> because i know that she wanted to go out and she wanted to have a good time and -- >> were you going to sister protect her? >> i was going as sister protector that night. >> not so much to party. but to make sure she was going to be okay. >> make sure she was going to be okay. when she walked in, they had the red carpet. she and crissy walked in. when they come out, i'm right there. holding up. when you look at the pictures, i am so mad. i'm coming out of there and my face is -- >> what happened in there?
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>> pat houston, you know, is the sister-in-law and manager. she really is so much more. she was whitney's confidant. they were very, very close. she's married to whitney's brother. very tight. >> gayle, not that this is isn't interesting. everybody want to hear from bobbi kristina. why did we not get a clip of that? >> because oprah is a smart cookie. that's why. she wants for the first time for anybody to see it when it airs on her network. i have to say i did make a plea. did "cbs this morning," could we have it? charlie and erica would like to see it too? >> she said no. it's a very special interview and i don't want clips running all over the place. we'll all get to see it on sunday night. i understand it. i was disappointed. >> right. >> but i understand it. >> did you get some tidbits ahead of time? nothing you're allowed to share? >> if i told you, erica, i would have to kill you. >> i don't want you in trouble. i like you too much. >> you can see the entire
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interview on oprah's next chapter sunday night at 9:00, 8:00 central. before weave go, could i give a special mommy hug to you. at the women's conference last night. i'm not just saying this, you were so tender and so amazing with the young genocide survivor. i wanted to say well done. >> thank you. remarkable young woman. as we look back at the past week, we show you the names of the people who brought you this abroad cast. i have israel's back. >> we've waited for diplomacy to work, sanctions to work. >> they are very clear, they have to defend themselves. >> i will never let my people live in the shadow of annihilation. >> possibly evidence that it was testing a nuclear trigger. >> the casualness with which some of these folks talk about war, i'm reminded of the cost. >> what would you like to say to mr. romney? >> good luck tonight. >> i believe you're going to do the right thing tomorrow. i need your vote. >> who wants it the most. >> he's brilliant. >> romney had a strong night.
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they may change his secret service name to wa linda. >> we're counting up the delegates. >> won in the important state of ohio. >> it's going to be impossible for a moderate to win the general election. >> the santorum people deny they've been saying gingrich held them back. >> what you're saying is a robust party with many ideas. >> i any the worst i've seen in my life. >> taking to the street after vladimir putin was elected presidents for a third time. >> thinking oh, my, the house is getting ready to go. >> it's been coming down hard. >> obviously, they have to get another tour bus. >> got it. >> we don't keep many secrets in the nfl. you're not going to do without it. you're getting paid. that's going to get around >> from the bottom of my heart, i truly have enjoyed being your quarterback. >> i'm looking at a place that's going to win.
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>> if apple came out with an old potato, where do i get it? >>. >> hundreds of thousands of people that have been impacted by his brutality and we've worked with local partners. >> based on a book that is full of unattributed quotes. >> one of the most electrifying figures. >> you are a lucky dude that i did. snie i never leave home without it. >> this is international women's day. >> the youngest self-made women. >> jessica simpson is on the cover of a magazine. >> i don't know of any woman -- >> $3,000 to have sex whenever i wanted. whatever. >> whatever. >> secretary rose. >> i'm scottish too. >> you just don't care at all. >> he makes the girls gigging the every age. >> harry got some moves.
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>> especially there at the end. >> he's good on the dance floor. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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hello again. it's 8:55. a beautiful start to your day. >> let's go ahead and take a look at the forecast, mid to upper 40s. 57 degrees is going to be your high. clear 29 tonight, tomorrow sunny. 62 sunday, 70 monday and tuesday, 73 on wednesday. university student group stirring up controversy. >> messages of white pride were plastered across the campus sparking a firestorm of
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controversy. hundreds of students gathered to speak out about the group. the program's president said it doesn't promote hate, but traditional values. the university is looking into its policy to make sure freedom of speech is protected in this case. the fire union takes a no confidence vote against its fire department chief. the move comes after an indictment of abuse of power charges. the votes aren't binding. the union does not have the power to remove officials from their positions. a tragic morning after a baby's body is found in the trunk of a car. according to the county sheriff's office, the car with the newborn inside was parked in front of a home from prince frederick. police say they know who the car belongs to. the baby's body has been taken
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to the medical examiner's office for an autopsy. so far no charges have been filed. a man is in critical condition after a shootout with montgomery police. just after midnight officers responded to a call of shots fired on eastern avenue and silver springs. one officer was injured and treated and released. stay lawmakers moved forward with a plan to increase taxes on cigars and smoke less tobacco. the senate approved the measure yesterday. it's approved a plan to transfer teacher pension costs from the state to local governments. an astronaut takes a trip to see students at a south baltimore school. thomas is part of a program that aims to expose kids to math and science. please stay with wjz13, maryland's news station,
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complete news and first warning weather today at noon. ,,,,,,,,
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