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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  December 1, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EST

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it is monday, december 1st 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." st. louis police demand an apology from the nfl and rams players after a show of support for the ferguson protests. >> as millions prepare for cyber monday, a new study on toxic and dangerous toys to avoid this holiday season. plus a hack attack on hollywood, and north korea is being blamed. the new film that has kim jong-un threatening massive retaliation. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your worldn i90 seconds. southern california the
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biggest rain event you've seen since february. a severe storm slams the coast. >> heavy rains caused a mudslide. >> there's more rain to come. >> today president obama meets with his cabinet and civil rightsde lears to discuss the situation in ferg, usonmissouri. >> meanwhile, protests by st. louis rams football players. >> police is found the body of ohio state football player kosta karageorge. >> the security line at chicago's midway international airport was reportedly over a mile . long >> meanwhile new york jfk airport has extra trouble to deal with. a bomb threat. no explosives were found. >> shoppers hit the web in search of the best cyber monday deals deals. >> we're going to see record deals through the week of onlein
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purchases. >> police have clashed in hong kong with protesters in some of the worst violence. >> a silenkho that opened up in the middle of a business intersection in kai na was sad ne orws f one driver. >> all that. >> a formula one driver escapes serious injury after a hipegh-sed crash. >> green bay packers are going to take it. that's good for a touchdown. >> broncos go all the way. >> -- and all that matters. >> should the president go to ferguson? do you think he should go there? >> yes, i think he should go. i don't know if he will. i'm surprised he hasn't already. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> however, his son stole the show. >> i want you to give brady two numbers and he's going to multiply two 93 and 97. >> 9,021. >> look at your calculator,
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please. does that say 9,021? boom! thank you. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama is focusing this morning on the next step after last week's violence in ferguson, missouri. he meets today with young civil rights leaders and law enforcement officials. they'll discuss how to bridge the gap between communities of color and the police. >> an officer who shot and killed 18-year-old michael brown quit his job over the weekend. that didn't stop the anger, including this protest at sunday's st. louis rams game. these players' actions upset the st. louis police. vad mer vladimir duthiers is there. good morning. >> good morning. officer darren wilson resigned from the ferguson police
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department effective immediately. he will receive no severance package. ending nearly a week of negotiations officer darren wilson resigned from the ferguson police department citing threats against fellow officers as his motivation. his attorney. >> they've got intelligence that suggested there were going to be targets at the ferguson police department and the minute he said that, he also indicatesd that he thought his resignation might help alleviate some of those threats. >> when you say targets, what do you mean? >> they had some intelligence stating there would be violence. >> the safety of other police officers and community are of paramount importance to me. it is my hope that my resignation will allow the kmumtd to heal. but emotions here in ferguson are still raw. a small but vocal group continue to gather outside ferguson police department. prior to sunday's football game
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in st. louis five rams players came out onto the field with their arms raised a show of support for their hands up, don't shoot movement. the gesture caught the reaction of the police department. in a statement they said they were profoundly disappointed with the players to engage in a display that police officers around the police didn't found tasteless and inflammatory. he says he hopes he can move forward. >> what does he plan on doing now? >> going forward he wants to translate as much of this event as he can into a teachable moment and i think he wants to share with people the lessons that he has learned from ferguson, and i hope he does. >> now, after that football game, the rams players at a press conference said that they were trying to send a positive message to the citizens of ferguson. they want them to keep marching on marching forward.
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as for darren wilson he's no longer employed at the police didn't but his wife is. they both have a baby on the way. the fact that he's unemployed there have been people online in a vigorous fund-raising campaign to help the couple out. >> thank you so much. an urgent warning. it alerts the military law enforcement, and the intelligence community to possible attacks by isis supporters right here in the united states. isis is reportedly looking for individuals already inside the u.s. who are willing and able to carry out an attack. this morning many of our nation's stores are reeling after black friday. the national retail federation says thanksgiving sales dropped 11%. that's compared to last year. online retailers are hoping cybermond will turn their fortunes around. cbs analyst jill schlessinger is
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with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> what happened? >> i think what happened is we saw walmart, the largest retailer, kick off black friday a week early. we should note there were some bonuses here. we saw traffic on thanksgiving up. traffic on black friday down. online sales on both thursday and friday were very strong but overall the numbers are not great. >> yeah, but when you look at the video, it's so hard to thing that the numbers are down with all the pushing and shoving and stores are packed. >> these are big numbers, but we know from shoppertrak that the numbers of people in the stores are certainly down. they spent less money per item and the retailers are hoping that this elongated season makes up for that initial drop. >> this is cyber monday. do they think sales will be down? >> no, this is really interesting. they expect them to shop $2.5
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billion in sales which is a little higher than last year. but you know what? cyber monday has really changed. i'm old enough maybe you may not be our internet was so slow we said, hey, let's use this fast connection. it's the fourth best deals for cyber monday. the best day for online deals was thanksgiving day with average discounts of 25%. >> there's an interesting study by the national retail federation suggesting that more people use their home computers than mobile devices because we all have the impression that mobile devices were the new shopping tool. >> about 20% of people are making purchases but the home computer is where the action is at. about 84%. we did have some research that pointed to something fascinated to me. 50% of instore sales are attributed to some form of digital. so this is a changing consumer
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mindset for sure. >> that's right. you may see it online but you may want to touch it and buy it in the store. the ohio state buckeyes are grieving this morning for a football player who took his own life. the body of kosta karageorge was found sunday, four days after he was last seen. don dahler has more on what could give us more insight on exactly what happened. good morning. >> good morning. shortly before karageorge disappeared he sent his mother a text mother regarding his disorientation. they're now wondering if these head injuries could have played a role in his death. hours after his death students gathered at ohio state to remember their friend and teammate. the body of the championship wrestler and walk-on football player who stood 6'5" and weighed 285 pounds was discovered in dumpster steps away from his columbus
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apartment. >> he died from what appears to be a sefrl-inflicted gunshot wound. we recovered a firearm at the scene. his parents have been notified. >> reporter: before leaving his apartment karageorge sent a cryptic message to his mother saying he had recent issues from a concussion. texting i'm sorry if i've been an embarrassment. karageorge's mother said he had a history of concussions including one last month and they caused episodes of confusion. in a statement the ohio state's team physician said while we are not able to talk about their medical condition we're denlts in our medical procedures following an injury or illness. the search attracted over 150 volunteers and brought saturday's game against michigan to a virtual standstill. >> a first-year football player has been missing since
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wednesday. >> reporter: now, all that remains are questions about karageorge's mental state at the time of his death. >> you'd sit down with him on the couch and there's always something you'd walk away remembering. >> officials say the investigation is ongoing and expects autopsy results in the coming days. gayle. >> such a sad story. thank you, don. ray rice is free to return to the nfl after an arbitrator threw out his indefinite suspension. roger goodell suspended him after the video that surfaced. ray rice tells nbc goodell knew everything at the time he first suspended him for two days. >> i can't say he's telling the truth, you know. i know for fact that he told -- that ray told the honest truth that he's been telling from
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february. >> and you think the league and the commissioner covered their butts? >> i think they haddid what they had to do for themselves. >> bill rhoden wrote, there are no heroes here and a lot of potential villains. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you think about janay's comments? >> he did -- he was not misled, you know. what the arbitrator said -- it's important to realize that the arbitrator's ruling is not that ray rice is a good guy, but that the nfl made a mistake. they made a procedural mistake. basically it was jeopardy. what they did the first time was slap him on the wrist and then this videotape, which they may or may not have seen -- that's the next shoe getting ready to fall -- >> specifically what roger goodell said in an interview with us is that ray rice and his representatives were ambiguous about what happened on that
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night. the judge said he did not mislead and then she said they abused this discretion. >> i want to know what it means for janay speaking out about the nfl while her husband is trying to get a job. >> i'm not sure who's advising her. trying to get a job is hard enough but now you're blasting nfl. you're saying, by the way, give my husband a job knowing that whoever touch this guy the team is going to be picketed they're going to be picketing they're going to be showing this video all the time. so to me if you're trying to petition for a job you really have to back up and slow dune because the arbitrator has already said listen, he made a mistake, any team is free to hire him. i'll be stunned if somebody hires him. as big and as mercenary as the
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nfl is -- i mean can you imagine? i may be -- i may be short shortselling how mercenary the nfl is. >> what about roger goodell? >> people have to understand roger goodell is not the czar of reality. it's like, wait a minute this is our asset, what are you doing, you can't do that. he's working for them. that's why he's not getting fired. he's basically doing their bidding. no sponsors are pulling out. this keeps rolling. i'll bull surprise if rice gets a job. >> this season. >> this season. >> thank you, bill. courts in hong kong are banning protests in parts of the region. the ruling following a night of
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pro democracy rallying. seth doane is in beijing, at the root of the anger. good morning. >> reporter: they've been arguing back and forth as police have successfully been removing protesters and camps off roads. they encouraged protesters to surround government headquarters but that caused increased clashes with police. we saw police using ba attorneys, pepper spray, even walter to try to disperse those protesters. at least 40 people were arrested. anoher 40 people were hospitalized. this is overall public support for the protesters has really waned. we've seen the hong kong stock market fall as well. protesters took to the streets more than two months ago to push for more local control over elections, norah. that process is currently controlled by the central government here in beijing. >> all right seth. thank you. secretary of state john
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kerry is demanding that qatar release an american couple stuck in legal limbo overseas. margaret brennan is at the state department where officials are working to free the couple. margaret. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. on sunday, matthew and grace huang were acquitted of charges that they killed their adopted 8-year-old daughter but then hours later, qatar officials seized their passports and stopped them from leaving the country. after nearly two years, matthew - and grace huang convinced a qatar judge they did not starve their adopted daughter to death. >> we've been unable to grieve our daughter's death but we want to thank the judge for today's decision. >> reporter: but at the airport immigration officials blocked them from leaving the country. that led secretary kerry to phone qatar's top diplomat. he called for that country to permit their return without further delay.
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their daughter died in january 2013. they were charged with murder with intent to force starvation but the couple disputed that saying gloria adopted from ghana at age 4 suffered from malnutrition-related diseases and would occasionally go days without eating. >> the huangs were sentenced to three years in prison. the state department declared the trial unfair citing cultural misunderstanding regarding multi-racial adoptions. on sunday the qatary judge said the prosecution had aired. stuck in limbo the huangs said that we cannot leave the company and the u.s. government has no answers as to why. we now sit waiting for the qatar government to make the next move. criminal defense lawyer matt
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kaiser said the u.s. can do little to help. >> we can ask, we can ask nicely, we can ask strongly we can use strong words, but besides that, we can't force qatar to turn them over. >> they told cbs news the huangs were blocked from leaving because the appeal process is over. but they're getting tired. they want to go home and see their two young children who are staying with family in california. gayle? >> thank you. much needed rain in california is creating new mudslide problems this morning. rocks and debris poured into parts of the pacific coast highway on sunday. a nine-mile stretch is still closed west of los angeles. >> meanwhile the south and midwest is struggling to reach high temperatures. danielle niles of wbz is tracking that wintry chill. danielle, good morning. >> charlie, good morning to you. good morning, everybody. it is brutally cold in parts of
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the midwest. we're talking 35 below zero and then gradually easing after that. the cold is going to move into the east too. that's going to bring snow to freezing rain. that will create slippery travel with a couple of inches possible from tuesday on into wednesday morning. and, yes, the scene in the west is impressive. up to 2 to 4 inches on thursday will 'alleviate drought problems. back to you. >> thank
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by jcpenney. when it fits, you feel it. north korea is suspected of hacking its way into hollywood. ahead, the dark comedy about kim jong-un turned one studio into a target. >> the news is back on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news.
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these two men in china were this close to being swallowed by a sinkhole. apparently they didn't see it in front of them. their tire clipped the hole. they got out and moments later the car went in. the sand collapsed under the road's surface. >> isn't it interesting they couldn't see it and from our angle we're saying move over it's not good. >> they got out just in time. >> coming up in a half hour a congressional staffer goes after president obama's daughter. yikes. her criticism set off an explosive reaxion line. we'll tell you how others felt the same kind of pressure. plus they're getting news
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about their movie. king kim jong-un has his own take. we'll tell you why the company is under attack. that's ahead. the "washington post" says small business is getting little. 1.5 million people visited for individuals. "usa today" looks at the unusual deaths of high school football players. an analysis showed five players died this season due to causes directly related to football. eight players died last year. they suffer three times as many catastrophic injuries as college players. >> "the new york times" calls the newlypen eded skyscraper flawed. michael kimelman says the tower fails to connect to the
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building. it's symmetrical to a fault and there's nothing to hold your gaze. the "los angeles times" says just in time for cyber monday amazon has new robots. they pick up and move and shelf packages. they can deliver them to customers faster and they worry some day we'll all be replaced by robots. >> let's take that back norah. we want to be sitting here. >> they're predicting it. that's something that will soon happen. we can spend a lot more time on leisure time. the girl scouts are going digital to sell their cookies. for the first time the girl scouts will be allowed to use a mobile app or personalized website. about a million are expected to sell them this way but cookie boxes can be sent directly to the customers' homes.
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that takes the fun out of boxes that you buy at work. >> i know. >> that's right. the supreme court today visits unfamiliar subjects. social media. the justices will hear arguments over how to define a criminal threat online. their ruling expected next year could set an important precedent. jan crawford is at the supreme court with the high-tech battle over safety and free speech. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the court is taking up the case of anthony elonis. he claimed to be an aspiring rapper so he could post these violent lyrics and messages on facebook about his former wife who had left him a few months earlier. said he never intended to act on these words and that's why they should not be considered threats. ♪ i don't remember how they got there, but i guess i must have killed them ♪ >> reporter: with heroes like this -- and a sense of humor like this. >> i want to kill the president of the united states of america.
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i'm not actually saying it. i'm just letting you know that it's illegal to say that. >> reporter: anthony elonis roast post after post on facebook describing ways he could hurt his wife and members of his community. on one post he wrote i'm not going to rest until your body is a mess soaked in blood and the little cuts. hurry up and die. other thoughts on shooting up a school. enough elementary schools in a ten-mime radius to initiate the most heinous school shooting ever imagine and hell hath no furry like a crazy man in a kindergarten class. they look at whether it could cause harm. >> you can hear this every day of the week on point is just because you say it doesn't mean -- >> elonis was convict and placed
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in prison. he wants it thrown out. it's a cutting edge case focusing on speech online where people often push the envelope but the ruling would also apply to more traditional forms of communication. in the past supreme court cases have cited with free speech ruling in 2003 that cross burning can sometimes be protected under the constitution and isn't necessarily a true threat. but domestic violence advocates are urging the court in this case to draw the line and not allow people like elonis to go unpunished for threatening language. domestic violence advocates say it could give him a free pass to post these rants a free pass but others say cracking down on free
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speech in this kind of case would have broad implications especially for young people who tend to post things blog tweet, all kind of stuff and not really realize how it could be interpreted. gayle? >> maybe people should start thinking it. >> jan, before you go on a nontraditional manner, what happened between the tide and alabama? revenge is sweet isn't it? >> absolutely. >> thank you for clearing that up, jan. >> i have my red on too, guys. >> i notice your red. >> always good to see you. the red is at the center of more social controversy. some people want her fired for criticizing the president's daughters online. bill plante with more on the backlash and an apology some say is a little too late. good morning. >> good morning. the comments came in on friday and it blew up immediately
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leaving the thought that thoughts on social media is almost always a dangerous boom especially when the president's children are off limits. the white house took the parnding ceremony as a quaint washington tradition and judging by the body language of 16-year-old malia and 13-year-old sasha -- >> do you guys want to pet him? >> nah. >> reporter: they were pretty much over it. but even in this highly polarized town that teenage reaction got caught up in partisanship. she went off the first daughters on facebook. try showing a little class. act like being in the white house matters to you. dress like you deserve respect not a spot at the bar and certainly don't make faces during televised public events. lauten's public post was unforgiving.
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>> whatever your differences with president obama, you can't lay a glove on either the president or the first lady as parents. they've been absolutely great parents. >> reporter: over the years the privacy of first children generally respected but there ha eeve bn exceptions. remember when george w. bush's daughters barbara and jenna got into trouble for underaged drinking as college students. thskey aed if there might be a connection to their father's past drinking problem. chelsea clinton's awkward teenage appearance was once a punch line in a wayne's world appears. john mccain joke thad she looked that way because janet reno was her father and cart 'eers daughter was criticized for reading a book during a state dinner when she was 9 years old.
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>> i think it's unfair. >> elizabeth lauten had second thoughts a few hours later. she posted an apology saying she had judged them in a way she would never have wanted to be judged as a teenager. the white house isn't talking. norah? >> you know, i think it's just unfortunate, one to criticize somebody else's kid just in general whether you're in the white house or not and then this is just part of our dialogue about treating other people with respect. >> the other thing is bill made the point about what the other guy did as a historian. this has really been a remarkable family in terms of everything we know about them as a family unit not as a political unit. >> and i love the point he made that they've been excellent parents and anybody who has met the obama girls says they're so normal and so great.
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what really gets me is this woman is a communications director. i think she might have missed a class or two. >> yeah. it should be said too, the bushes were great parents too. >> absolutely. >> great parents too. still ahead, checking your list for toys that could hurt your children. and hackers hit a hollywood studio where it hurts. we'll show you why north korea may be behind an attack that could cost the studio millions. that's next on "cbs this morning." walmart pharmacy is now in many medicare part d plan preferred networks, including united healthcare, humana, aetna, and coventry. at our new health insurance information centers, you'll find independent agents that tell you about plans that could be right for you. take care of your medicare part d enrollment, so you can spend your time doing the things you enjoy the most. visit walmart or call 1-800-966-1848 to speak to a licensed agent.
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a hollywood studio this morning is trying to solve a real life mystery. sony is the target of a massive cyber investigation and north korea is one of the main suspects. over the weekend hackers released five unreleased sony movies to websites. carter evans reports it could be payback for another new
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production. >> surprise. we've been together for a thousand episodes. >> reporter: in sony's upcoming comedy "the interview," they're recruited to assassinate north korea's kim junk un. >> i would love it if you could take him out. >> for drinks? >> for dinner? >> take him out on the town? >> no. out. >> reporter: the film has become an international controversy, calling it an act of war. last week cyber attackers identifying themselves as guardians of peace hacked into sony pictures' computer system. this reputed screen shot is what popped up on employees' computering causing a widespread company shutdown. sony is investigating whether the hackers had ties to north korea. >> it looks like this is going to get bigger before it ends and
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if i were sony i'd be prepared if they come out with a movie, "the interview" on december 25th to expect more attacks from operatives around the globe. >> reporter: over the last few days five unreleased sony films have been leak on the wed. "annie," "mr. turner," still office," to write love on her arms," and "the furryy." they're saying the theft of sony pictures entertainment content is a criminal matter and we're working with law enforcement to dras it. the company is still working furiously to get all of its systems back up and runs but it still won't confirm whether its cyber war is with north korea or
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some unknown sophisticated hacker. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. this kid's got game. that's what they're saying. a winning quarterback's son putting up big numbers of his own on sunday. we'll show you the 8-year-old
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houston texans quarterback through for a touchdown. we learned after the game that his 8-year-old son brady is pretty food at numbers too. >> i want you to give brady two numbers from 90 to 99 in there and he's going to multiply them together for you. two 90 numbers. >> are you ready? 93 97. >> 9,021.
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>> 9,021. can you look at your calculator please? does that say 9,021? boom! thank you. >> he should be on his way to attending his dad's department. a son proud of his dad, dad proud of his son. >> more, toys to worry about ahead on "cbs this morning." beroccaaaaaaaaaaaa! [popping & fizzing sounds] support both mental sharpness and physical energy with berocca.
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it is monday december 1st 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including an alarming toy safety study. an innocent gift might put your child in the hospital. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. player said they were trying to send a positive message to the citizens of ferguson. they want them to keep moving on. >> walmart kicked things off a week before black friday. >> at this point no definitive link between karageorge's death and a concussion has been made. >> so the arbitrator said anybody team would be free to hire him. i'll be stunned ifom sebody hires him this season. >> police in hong kong have been successfully removing protesters camps, and clearing
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roads. >> it is brutally cold in the midwest. we're talking temperatures 35 below zero. >> elizabeth lauten, the author of the facebook host about the prot's daughters said she judged them as way she would never walk to be judged as a teenager. >> going to go deep. cooper's got it. touchdown. >> what happened between auburn and alabama? >> yeah. the tide rolled just as we expected and now we're headed to the fcs championship and then the s.e.c. championship. and roll tide. >> revenge is sweet, isn't it? i'm charlie rose with garrell king and norah o'donnell. president obama holds white house meetings today about ferguson, missouri. officials say he wants to bring community and police closer together. the officer who kill and unarmed teenager and will not face state charges resigned this weekend. darren wilson said his employment puts colleagues and
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residents at risk. in the meantime st. louis police want an apology from the nfl and the st. louis rams. these players entered the field yesterday with their hands up. that's a familiar pose for ferguson protesters. please called this movie tasteful offensive, and inflammatory. another 1.2 are expected to shop. that's down from last year. forecasters say the shoppers who are logging on will spend more. they sayon line sales could reach $2.6 billion and that's up from almost $2.3 billion last year. toys are on many shoppers' lists this morning but how can parents be sure they're safe? a new first of its kind report from pediatrics says reports of toy injuries are up. dr. holly phillips is here with information all families need to
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know. we know toys are dangerous. are the toys becoming more dangerous or are the parents becoming more lax? >> actually they are more dangerous. i was surprised to find that out. every three m to the emergency room with a toy-related injury. the most serious peak around 2 to age 5. they're the non-motorized foot scooters. >> my kids take them to school every day. they love them. why are they so dangerous? they wear helmets. >> most are not wearing helmets. they're going at high speeds and on concrete. >> are your kids using them? >> are your kids using helmets? >> oh, yeah. they fought them early on but they're okay now. >> what other toys are you most concerned about? >> for kids under the age of 2, the biggest issue is choking injection, and asphyxiation, so
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small toys. kids over the age of 5, again it's the scooters and toy weapons. we see head injury lacerations, broken bones, fractures, that kind of thing. >> what do you have with you? >> there was a second study out today which i found very interesting by the public interest research group and theyly on toy shelves to see if they followed safety measures. this shows a picture of something they have. i pulled this out of my daughter's toy box. there's not quite so humbling. this says dangerous chemical. the federal safety standards says there can only be 1,000, this has 2,000. >> what are phthalates? >> they're thought to affect the
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male endocrine production system especially if they eat them, put them in their mouth. >> how are parents supposed to know what to do? >> it's very difficult. there are safety regulations but it's a moving target. many, many toys are imported. there's nothing else that can take the place of an adult set of eyes watching kids play. and there are also some websites where you can check on toy safety and look for recalls. >> dr. holly, really important information this holiday season. thank you so much. and you can learn more about the most dangerous types of toys by going to the african lion is one of the world's most scarous predators but kevin richardson says the king of beast has a softer side. this animal behavioralist in south africa is incredibly close to south african animals. he was on last night's "60
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minutes." >> when they hear his call, they rush out to greet him like a long lost friend. this emotional bond is incredibly rare. >> did you enjoy? did you have time? >> reporter: his ability to interact so freely is the result of the fact he has known them when they were cubs when he workedwork worked at a lion park for tourists. all of these animals were born in captivity and can never be released into the wild but they are far from tame and wouldn't accept any other human being getting this close to them. >> have you had a long day today? eh? it's been horrible. it's been a terrible day. you've had to spend the entire
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day out in the bush. oh what a nightmare. you're a very heavy, my boy. can you get off me? thank you. that's kind of you. >> it was so great. you could see the unconditional lob on both sides. >> it reminds me of the veterans returning from iraq or afghanistan and their dogs coming and just jumping all over them. >> yeah, except this wasfear. that's great. ahead on "cbs this morning," tv guru andy cohen. there he is. he's in studio 57. his most auk wart select encounters, have you had any of thos
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>> announcer: what you need to improve the most? your body your mind or your soul? >> all three. >> that's one question in a new
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"60 minutes "vanity fair"" poll. andy cohen is in our green room. we'll reveal some of the answers next on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ i like to mix things up a bit with grands mini pot pies only four ingredients. and a few easy steps. week night dinner in a flash. and my family devours them. pillsbury grands biscuits.
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many americans are looking for ways to better themselves. that is the topic of a new "60 minutes" "vanity fair" poll out this morning. they say improving yourself is the best way to accomplish good in this world. welcome. >> thank you. >> wow. better to improve yourself than someone else. what does that say about us? >> maybe it's good because people feel like they should. be bossy they should focus on their own deal. once they've got themselves figured out, that's my own general interpretation. >> they say for celebrities they want them to age gracely but for
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everybody else, do what you need to do. >> yeah. we had conflicting results. the first was are you oklahoma with cosmetic surgery. they say they are. more of their friends have had cosmetic surgery and they're more comfortable with it. when it comes to actors they say 77% say actors should age naturally. it's one of those questions if people really think that or they say kind of say that. i wonder if they would see the movies if people were their regular old schlubby selves. when they get procedures that make them not look like the person they used to be, that freaks everybody out and they don't like that. >> when it comes to improving ourselves, what do americans say? >> the body at 47%, the mind only 29%, and soul is a mere 20%. >> the body, the mind --
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>> clearly obesity is a major problem in the united states and none of us are quite as athletic as we'd like to be. >> if we want to improve our soul, what do you like to do? >> i think you have to move to california is the first move there. >> and doesn't it depend on where you live as to how you answer some of the questions? >> yeah. we have breakdowns here for where we turn to for self-improvement. the gym is the most popular on the west coast, 39%. bottoms out in the south at 31%. although that's fairly, you know significant. house of worship there's a real regional difference. in the midwest and south, 40% of people would go to a church or another house of worship. in the west coast, that's 29th. in the godless northeast, it's a mere 26%. >> improving oneself, don't you think that's a good idea? >> everyone would say that.
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>> the best way people say to boost self-confidence is to talk to a friend. >> talk to a friend. yeah, 40% of people. only 4% -- >> you don't need to worry about that, baby. >> i've got lots of friends. mike hogan, really interesting results. thanks so much. thanks for being here. you can see more of the results online at and in the issue of ""vanity fair."" and later you'll see how charlie, gayle, and myself plan to improve our bodies souls, and minds. >> i can never improve too much. ads of 2014. one of them is sensored. >> turns out they don't even have the money to make the [ bleep ] commercial or [ bleep ]. >> what did she say? that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's.
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visit to learn more. holiday advertising is in full swing this morning. companies spent more than $30 billion with a "b" to catch your attention last year and open your wallet. this year's advertisements are big. we're revealing "adweek" ads of the year. coming in third, a coca-cola
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commercial from argentina titled "parents." "adweek" calls it simply adorable and totally relatable. >> very cute. the runner-up a chilling public service announcement save the children watched 43 million times. it reimagined life for a british girl if serious war happened in london. and the fake super bowl spot called "if we made it." >> i don't think of myself as beer commercial babe hot you know? i mean i'm hot but like approachable hot, like the hottest girl in your improv class hot like hot to the guys that might feel bad calling a girl hot, but like beer commercial hot? am i beer commercial hot? no. but i love a challenge.
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>> she's great in that. >> charlie loves this. james cooper -- >> perfect casting. you are editorial of "adweek." we love this. why did new castle ad make number one? >> it's the biggest ad of the entire year. but this small but beloved beer brand had only about $4 million for their entire annual media budget which was a 30-second spot in the super bowl. they made it clear. we basically -- this multi-platform hack of a super bowl and it allowed the audience in on the joke and that it was, you know super well received and we couldn't watch enough of it. >> i know you like anything that takes you behind scenes. i love all things under armour and misty copeland. i really love this ad. >> soy. >> let's listen to this spot before we talk about it.
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>> dear candidates thank you for your application to our ballet academy. unfortunately you have not been accepted. you lack the right feet achilles tendon, turnout, torso length, and bust. you have the wrong body for ballet, and at 13 you are too old to be considered. >> just her legs alone she wins. >> yeah. >> but why did this one rank so highly? >> i think it was probably the most powerful add in targeting women this year by far. it also sort of redefines what a sports commercial is. i mean she is an athlete. you can just sort of see her beauty and physicality and define it. that's sort of the underpinning of armor brands begins with. it's a really powerful ad. >> another one that maids what
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appears to -- not what it appears to be american greetings world's toughest job ad. let's take a look at that. >> we're looking for someone who has a degree in medicine finance, or cultural arts. >> you have to wear several hats. >> sometimes they have to stay up with an associate throughout the night. >> you have to be able to work in chaotic environment. if you had a life, we'd ask you to give that up. no vacations. thanksgiving new years, holidays, the workload is going go up and we expect you to accept that with a happy disposition. >> and the world's toughest job is -- >> being a mom. >> yeah. >> this is a great example of what's happening. moms are a huge theme in advertising as well.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour hard day's life working like a dog certainly could apply to andy cohen. does he ever stop? he knows how to get the inside scoop. this morning he's the one dishing it out. he'll take us behind his late night series and talk about what he calls a shallow year. >> go, andy. plus scraps of paper that changed pop music. he shows mark phillipss the humble beginnings of their live lie hood. >> i'm so excited. >> about andy cohen? >> yes. britain's daily express says prince harry revealed a secret this morning to support aids day. he admitted he's afraid of public speaking. >> despite the fact that i laugh
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and joke all the time i get incredibly nervous and anxious actually before going into rooms full of people and when i'm wearing a suit. >> he joins a list of celebrities who share their secrets. he hopes people come forward and seek help. >> we love prince harry. >> we do. a young father joked he was spider-man. 35-year-old aaron died last week after battling brain cancer. his wife's blog about his treatment had 25,000 followers. they wrote his obituary together. it said he died peacefully after a radioactive spider bite led to years long battle of crime fighting and cancer. they will recognize him best as spider-man. britain's "telegraph" said there will be a sequel to
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"frozen." ♪ let it go let it go ♪ ♪ can't hold you back anymore ♪ ♪ let it go let it go ♪ >> all right charlie. charlie. >> she tells the newspaper a sequel and a stage musical are, quote, in the works. "frozen" is the highest grossing animated film in history and frequently sung in my house. >> andy organization now e the words. don't pretend you don't know the words. >> it's my motto. >> to let it go. >> let it go every day. >> andy cohen is here. he started in tv. he started at cbs news a producer here. you shauld hear the reaction. he was here? >> on the 7th floor. >> then he became a "bravo" executive. he hosts and now is the
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best-selling author. his new book "the andy cohen diaries sln a daep look at a shallow year." there's nothing shallow about the way andy rolls. >> that's debatable. >> "the new york times" yesterday, i pulled it you're number three behind george w. bush "killing patton" by bill. >> the three of us continue to battle it out. >> it's that time of year. >> you love pop culture. you don't shy away from it. >> yes. >> that's what i love about it. you're a grown man that's an enthusiastic boy. >> yes. >> don't ever change. >> i was an intern at cbs before i got a job here for ten years i became infatuated with warhol's diaries. i love his book. it reads now like a pop culture time capsule and i used it as an
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inspiration to write my own diary. i kept a top secret diary for a year and then published it. >> hue deep do you go? >> gayle's redad it and chuckled. it could be called name-dropper. it takes you on my talk show a journey to find love. >> how is that going? >> i'm still single but i fell in love with my dog. >> didn't you say you had a crush on somebody early on? was that you or -- >> i have many crushes. >> somebody famous on television. >> i don't know. >> let's talk about your love life for a second. in his book he's got hung out with irish chef which is code for hung out. blue speedo guy. dr. kyle. >> yes. >> friends wonder this about you. do you use your job and your
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relationships as a way to avoid having a good relationship have you just not found the right guy? >> that is the question i grapple with every day, gayle king. >> do you really want a relationship? >> i think i do. >> i think you do too. >> i think we all do. so how's it going? >> it's going well. i find prince harry more interesting every day now i i find he's afraid to speak in public. >> join the club. join the club. >> i'm still single. i have a great fulfilling relationships in my life. i just don't have wine. >> it's hard to find love isn't it. >> yes. >> i'm sorry, i can't offer you a drink on our show. i know you offer drinks on your show. >> what time is your show? >> 11:00. >> what do you think? >> i think they have replaced the modern soap opera. skrimted soap operas, there's only a couple on the air now. truth is stranger than fiction
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which is part of the reason why i love my book actually. because things that happen to us in real life you couldn't write this stuff and it certainly holds true with the beverly hills housewives and all the rest. >> i don't write it that much. >> yes, you do. >> i can't believe apollo lied on kenya. >> see? she watches. >> i'm worried about what your friending are saying. this is off the rohr. you say watch barkin unpark. that would be ellen bar kinl. got a text from chef. that's chef. madonna. >> interactions. >> thank you. kevin spacey was in front of us with what looked like a full face of makeup. i was wondering do your friends say this is off limits i'd rather you not talk about this? >> i feel like i ride the line in the book. i want to give people the feeling they opened up my diary and they got something out of it and they got something i dished. certainly there's a lot of dish
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on my late-night talk show and nights out with friends but i have to ride the line because i want to live and function this in society and i don't be blackballed from new york city but i share my opinions. i think i rode the line really well. > what happened? i heard you and anderson have been faevg. there's never been a better celebrity interviewing a celebrity. >> you're good friends. >> yes. we're buddies. >> in the book you think purple toilet paper is a good gift. >> i got purple toilet paper. i got it from my friend grass yell la. why don't we all do it. it's festive. we all use it that i know the reason. >> you do? >> what is your ambition? >> my ambition? your ambition. >> my ambition is no bounds. going after 11:00 on pbs. >> don't you dare. don't you dare.
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>> all i need is a black screen behind me. >> no, no. you need much more than that. >> i know i know. i'm just kidding. i just want to build "watch what happens" live. i love writing. writing is my passion. this is my second book. and i'm -- i'm working. >> it was stellar. >> wasn't that a great answer to a simple question? >> yes. >> i want to keep doing what i do. >> your dog has changed your life. >> he has. he's wonderful. >> charlie has a dog. >> he's a beagle foxhound mix. there he is. i rescued him last year. i never had an animal in my life. >> what is it? >> i was getting so sick of myself that i was ready to rip my skin offmy. and so i rescued this dog and just taking care of him has been this wonderful thing. anyone who owns an animal will relate to ourlove story. >> what is it you don't like about yourself?
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>> the constant yammering about myself. enough. i'm just sick of myself. >> you understand the love of a dog. >> of course i do. >> you never wanted to rip your skin off right? >> no, no no. >> it's called "the andy cohen diaries." it's on sale wherever you buy a book. >> gayle king, you can do anything. >> that's an actual song. the beatles now share a stage with beethoven.
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♪ ♪ it's a marshmallow world in the winter. ♪
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♪ ♪ it's a marshmallow world in the
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winter. ♪ seven hand drafted beatles songs are now on display in the beatles library. this morning a biographer gives a fresh look at the stories behind the lyrics. mark phillips spoke with him sunday morning to show how a few scraps became classic. >> you've got a story. >> i gave my stuff to the british library which is part of the british museum physically. >> reporter: hunter davis's stuff is the stuff of pop legends. the lyrics of beatles songs scratched out on the backs of paper, on the backs of envelopes, birthday cards and on display in the british library alongside shakespeare,
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guttenberg bible and original scores written by beethoven. scraps of paper that were considered worthless at the time, discarded once the songs were recorded. ♪ yesterday all my troubles seemed so far away ♪ ♪ i think i'm going to i think it's today, yeah ♪ ♪ michelle my bell ♪ >> reporter: hunter dave's was hanging out with the beatles as their official biographer. that's him with the band and the ma ha ricci and he wanted the lyrics for the book he was writing. >> i'd say i'm going to write about the song in this book so at the end of the day, they would say, yes you can have them. >> reporter: each one tells the story of how the song came to be. >> how did it come to be written
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on this child's card? >> for some reason john and paul never seemed to have any paper, pads on note paper or station err stationery, and that was a birthday card to his son julian. ♪ it's been a hard day's work ♪ >> the workings became the song for a movie. >> they did it on paper and on one occasion, "i'm only sleeping," john did it on the back of a bill. this is a bill from the post office for his telethon. >> he owes them 12 pounds. dave davies has assembled his lyrics and those of others in a new book. a winding wrong to song
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♪ there are places i remember all my life, though some have changed ♪ >> reporter: in the original lyric of "in my life," john mccartney an john lennon and paul mccartney listed the place u i they left but in the final version the places are left out but not apparently forgotten. >> penny lane is missing. >> reporter: which became a whole other song. or the lyrics showed how hard the beatles worked to make it work. >> that's not help. he's ees's scribbled out the line when we were young. >> much younger than we were today. so he's having trouble with that line. so he crosses it out. and the one below is the one he used.
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when i was younger, so much younger than i am today. ♪ when i was young ir so much younger than i am today ♪ ♪ i never needed anybody's help in any way ♪ r it's the book about scraps of paper irthat changed the worm or at league the world of popular music but does it go along with the other bits of changing paper in the british library's treasured gallery, the great literature, magna car ta first attempt at the constitutional. >> what she did is what we're doing now. she walked along but she couldn't stand along here because she can't read latin any more than you can or i can. but she stood longest at this case just a few feet away reading "yesterday" because she knows the words of "yesterday,"
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a human being, alive on the planet ♪ how i long for yesterday ♪ >> reporter: the lyrics have been given new life too. they may have once been throwaways -- ♪ she's got a ticket to ride ♪ >> reporter: -- but they're worth millions now and they have another value as well. >> the farther away we get the bigger they become and there's probably 500,000 people studied the beatles at the university and they'll get a ph.d. out of it. they'll sit there, take it apart, and think of things i haven't thought of. ♪ i love to turn you on ♪ >> reporter: and have quite a nice time doing it. for "cbs this morning," i'm mark phillips in london. >> what a beautiful piece and what great treasure to have those lyrics written on those backs of cards. >> and just to hear the lyrics again. >> just to see the process of how they wrote it, scratched it
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out. i hope paul is watching. >> it's not easy sometimes. >> no, it's not easy. you love all things beatles. >> can i say charlie and i love watching you watch these pieces. you sing every song and you know every word. >> we all know the words to the beatles songs. >> nothing like you do. >> you're
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i'm the first to admit, i'm not the best student. i got into my back-up college, but on the acceptance letter it did say, please be aware, you barely squeaked in." which is why our new thermostat is the last thing i need. it's called the nest "learning" thermostat.
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it learns the temperature you like and programs itself to save you money. now my parents keep saying "why can't you be more like the thermostat." not a confidence booster. the nest learning thermostat. welcome to a more thoughtful home. what a wonderful way to start the week. >> reporter: >> that's it for monday. >> here's
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you won't take my life. you won't take our future. aids affects us all. even babies.
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chevron is working to stop mother-to-child transmission. our employees and their families are part of the fight. and we're winning. at chevron nigeria, we haven't had a reported case in 14 years. aids is strong. but we are stronger. and aids... aids is going to lose. ♪ >> we have never done this ... this is a daytime television
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first, because we are gonna: >> it's can't miss television . >> do you think that pap smears will be a thing of the past? >> and ... >> they come out when i eat. i glue back the teeth when they come out. >> the bride that wanted to smile. >> it's time for her big reveal! new doctors! ♪ ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ >> it's been 7 seasons, more than a thousand episodes but we have never done this, what we are about to show you,


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