tv CBS This Morning CBS April 23, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is thursday april 23rd 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a secret service failure at the home of former president george h.w. bush. the new report revealing extensive security breakdown. the nfl commits hundreds of millions of dollars to settling concussion lawsuits, but former players tell us it's not enough. a new threat for car owners. thieves use mysterious technology to open your door without a key. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a broken alarm at president george h.w. bush's home took more than a year to fix.
another black eye for the secret service. a government reporter reveals the secret service received a warning that the system was out of date but that they rejected requestos t replace it. a severe warning for central and the gulf coast.a tornadoch toued down in abilene, texas. a plane was supposed to land in paris but laninded bo. ston >> i was hanging onto my bible. 40 minutes before landing the pilot made a steep landing. the mysterious death of freddie gray. five of the six officers have given statements. nfl and former players have settled a la suit that could total more than $850 million. >> lo and behold i thought it was a dog crossing the road and i looked again. i said no this is a ce.oyot >> thousands are told to evacuate in chile after the
calbuco volcano erupted for the first time in 42 years. >> what are we doing? >> robert downey jr. stormed out of an interview. >> all that -- >> what's that mean? what's that look? >> at the white house the young lady asked the first lady her age. >> -- and all that matters -- >> that would be news for the white house. >> senator paul is the worst possible candidate on the most important issue. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i decided to go back to the very first look i had on the david letterman show. >> let me see if we have a photograph of you. oh, boy. whoa. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is on assignment.
jeff glor of our digital network cbsn is with us. we just learned about a new security breakdown by the see krut service. this time how it's failed to fully protect a former president. >> they say the alarm system at george h.w. bush's home didn't work for more than a year. bill plante is at the white house with the details of this newest high level security lapse. good morning. >> good morning. the secret service is responsible for all former presidents, their spouses, and their residences. today's report from the inspector general is just the latest of the recent blemishes to the agency's reputation. according to the report which was addressed to secret service director joseph clancey, the alarm system at george h.w. bush's residence failed in 2013 and was left inoperable for at least 13 months. the secret service assigned to detail helped to secure the residence but it's not clear when leaving a possibility
there was a lapse in protection for the 41st president and his wife barbara. jason chaifetz is chairman of the house oversight committee. >> for more than a year we had a former president of the united states whose basic alarm system wasn't working? are you kidding me? that's unbelievable. >> the security system was installed around 1993 the same year president bush left office. it was recommended for replacement in 2010 but the request was denied for an unknown reason. a new system was obtained in january 2014 but was not installed until the end of the year. no security breaches were reported. >> everybody out right now. >> but it's a different story at the white house where multiple breaches have occurred in the last few months. in september a man armed with a knife jumped the white house fence and was able to make it inside the building. in january multiple gunshots were fired outside vice president joe biden's house in
delaware. >> lock the front door of the white house, duh. put a camera in front of the residence, duh. secure the former president's residence with a camera. duh. they've got to get their act together and get it together fast. >> the secret service said they did have an alarm system working outside joe biden's home at the time of the incident. george herbert walker bush says he and mrs. bush have total confidence in the men and women of the secret service. their trust in them is unshakeable as it is unbreakable. they have reviewed the alarms of all former pretties.y s presidents. jeff? >> thank you. five of the six officers involved in the arrest of freddie gray have answered questions. they continue pressing for answers and chip reid is outside
the police station where protests escalated last night. chip, good morning. >> good morning. we've been telling you all week that these daily protests have been peaceful. for a moment last night it looked like that might change. a number of protesters tried to shove it down the street. police officers on this side of the shouldered barricade started pushing back. a peaceful demonstration turned ugly for a few tense minutes last night as protesters and police faced off at a barricade alt at a police station. plastic bottles hurled. they were incensed by baltimore's internal order of police who likes them to a lynch mob. at a press conference wednesday he tried to walk it back. >> let me reword that. i don't want it to turn into a lynch mob because when you're trying to put somebody in jail
before all the fact are in and the investigation hasn't been completed, i mean that's wrong. >> pastor charles kneel andneil and others were angered by that. >> this video shows 25-year-old freddie gray being carried to a police van, his legs dragging on the ground. within 30 minutes he stopped breathing. on sunday he died of what police believe was a significant injury to his spine. police commissioner anthony look looked at it. >> we thought we were trying to make the community safer. we've made mass arrests. we've obliterated this community. so we have to own that. >> while some protesters lashed out at the police our members cap turn police officers
consoling people in the crowd. >> it will take time. >> reporter: many here say this will not stop until that change comes. >> we are going to stand out there every single day if we have to until justice is done. >> reporter: no one was injured in last night's con front take and many people in the crowd told me it is crucial that these protests remain peaceful because if they do turn violent, it will be easy for their critics to describe them as a mob. norah? >> chip, thank you so much. cbs news has learned that the 2009 investigation into robert bates reveals he received questionable training. he plead not guilty to manslaughter charge tuesday. he said he shot and killed harris during a sting operation by accident. concerns about bates led to an internal investigation by the sheriff's office in 2009. he reportedly drove his personal car during training. he made traffic stops on his own
before he was allowed. when confronted he would say anyone with issues go see the sheriff. >> sheriff stanley glanz says he believes bates received the proper training. there is a quote, it is our belief that eric harris would be alive today if tso had not cut corners and broken the rules to put a cronie out on the streets. powerful storms on wednesday brought hail and heavy winds to texas. a reported tornado touched down overnight in the town of roscoe. no injuries were reported. meteorologist scott padgett of our dallas-ft. worth station kgtv is tracking our severe weather threat. good morning. >> good morning. dramatic pictures yesterday. there's ooh ees's a potential for
more today. for storms that have quarter sized hail winds gusting to 30 to 60 miles an hour. that area expands tomorrow in parts of texas, louisiana, arkansas, even kansas. supercell storms possible. 42 million people affected with tornados expect. golf ball-sized hail going into friday. along the west coast into tomorrow temperatures warming into the 80s. tomorrow, 60s and 80s. jeff? >> thank you very much. the penalty phase of the trial of dzhokhar tsarnaev continues this morning after an emotional day of testimony from survivors. the defense elaborated on a profane gesture that dzhokhar tsarnaev made to a video camera. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. prosecutors had portrayed that gesture as his callus even
hate-filled anger. but defenders tried to say that was the antics of a typical teen. for the first time jurors saw a still bandaged dzhokhar tsarnaev three months after the bombing. the 19-year-old can be seen primping in front of the mirror. adrienne haslet-davis shared what he took from them. seen here clinging onto her husband before the second blast she recalls crying out in pain. i thought because i couldn't hear myself in pain she said weeping, that i was dead. family members of mit officer shaun collier also took the stand. his mother suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder and couldn'tn't get out of bed for months after his death.
fighting back tears he talked about his greatest fear being separated from his wife after 45 years. i thought she was dead. she thought i was dead. some victims have made up their minds minds. two of liz norden's sons each lost a leg in the blast. >> i feel very strongly. i hope he gets the death penalty. i watched my two kids my boys almost die. >> reporter: prosecutors will wrap up the case on monday and then the defense gets their turn to try to save the life of their client. >> thank you so much. an attorney for john hinckley will describe to the judge why he should be released for good. he argued on wednesday he no longer suffers from mental health problems that caused him to shoot in 1981.
prosecutors say hinckley is still a danger to the public. paula reed was inside the courtroom yesterday. first let me ask you. they say hinckley is in full and stable commission but he's violated terms of his release before, right? >> he has. he's had a couple of minor incidents. on two indexes he said he was at a movies when he was at a bookstore and in another incident he was at a recording store. he's also made no attempts while on release to contact jodie foster. >> what evidence is his family and lawyers submitting to suggest he's in better shape today? >> well, they talked a lot about his day-to-day life while in williamsburg. he helps around the house, has two volunteer jobs and has made friends and he brother and sister say they see no signs of
the psychosis they saw in the early '80s. it will be his brother and sister who are responsible for his care when his elderly mother becomes unavailable. >> what happens if it's shown that he's not improved? >> reporter: if there are any signs, his mental health team re-evaluate the plan and the judge may have to release him going forward. >> what did he look like? >> reporter: he looked well. a smile on his face greeted his lawyer with a handshake. he sat at the table pretty much emotionless. he didn't react when his future was being discussed. he got there and was looking forward. >> paula, thap you so much. this morning the senate is ready to vote on a reported one.
they delayed voting on her nomination for weeks. the senate broke the deadlock on wednesday. she would become the first black woman to leave the justice department. hillary clinton is claiming that the benghazi attack probe is trying to hurt her candidacy. the chairman of the special house committee says its final report may not come out until a few months before the election. he blames the obama administration for not producing evidence. passengers sickened and injured by heavy turbulence on a delta jet are recovering this morning. flight from paris to newark new jersey, was tie verteded on wednesday. a passenger and a flight attendant were hospitalized with minor injuries. and passengers on another airliner are describing tear fighting moments on a flight from chicago to connecticut's
bradley international airport. the pilot of skywest flight 5622 made an mergeemergency landing in buffalo. he dropped 8,000 feet in seven minutes. the cabin lost pressure and three passengers lost consciousness. >> they asked us to tighten our seatbelts and we basically nosedived until we leveled out and that was pretty darn scary. >> more than a dozen passengers were checked out by medical responders. can you imagine? the fear of dropping that quickly. it left some people unconscious. >> frightening. another reminder. keep the seatbelt on. >> i was flying yesterday from washington and new york and the flight attendant said i'm sorry, it's been very very rough. she said everybody, pull your seatbelt tighter. >> very scary. >> very scary indeed. this morning the nfl is
being praised for settling a concussion case. overall it's expected to cost the nfl around $1 billion. but special correspondent and host james brown shows us some players still have concerns. >> off to ridley. >> reporter: the lawsuits with their accusations that the nfl covered up defects of debilitating brain injuries on their players put the league on the defensive. with the settlement they hope to move on rm saying retires and their families will be eligible for prompt and substantial benefits and will avoid years of costly litigation. they say they can take comfort that this settlement's benefits will be available soon and will last for decades to come. >> i think it's sinister. >> he was with the vikings.
now at 58 he has early onset d-menementia and alzheimer's. he said he couldn't hold down a job. he and his son were homeless and living in camp grounlds. >> we had some hard years. i can't begin to explain how much i've suffered from this. others would receive a maximum amount of $3.5 manile. same for parkinson's. those with als and lou gehrig's disease are eligible for up to $5 million. >> if you're in your 60s or 70s like most guys are when you're diagnosed, they're going to get $100,000 $200,000 some less depending how old they are. >> reporter: it's a process that could take months or even years to resolve. >> their strategy for relating to retiring players was delay
deny and hope we die. i'm afraid that's what this settlement is leading us back into this same type of system. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," james brown washington. >> the settlement would be among the top. you can see our conversation with roger goodell on tuesday on "cbs this morning." an arizona police officer defends his dec
>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. the hunt is on this morning for a coyote right here in manhattan. >> i'm michelle milner the heart of new york city where there's been yet another sighting of a coyote. this one taking a stroll through the park and onto city streets. we'll tell you why more and more of these animals are taking up residence in our city. >> the news is back in the
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incredible time lapse shows a massive volcanic reaction. it sends plumes into the sky forming a mushroom cloud. it's the first time in 40 years. it's visible by towns 30 miles away. people have been evacuated from the area. look at these pictures. >> i've been looking at the pictures on instagram. incredible images. >> very incredible. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour coyotes are getting comfortable in some unusual places. video shows one on the prowl this morning right in the middle of manhattan. michelle miller with the story on capturing them.
why police and other experts are baffled by it. how they do it. that's ahead. david petraeus will plead guilty today in a federal court in north carolina to sharing government secrets with his biographer. petraeus could face up to a year in prison. he was having an extramarital affair with the biographer. the"the wall street journal" reports they're having a hearing on the comcast/time warner cable deal. that could sink the deal. they don't believe it's in the public's interest. al franken believes the merger will be rejected. there are concerns there would be too much power with one company. >> there's a rise in a nuclear threat. it goes beyond previous american figures. china says the north may already have 20 warheads. it can reportedly make 20
weapons grade that could double by next year. a mexican teen forcibly sent back is wither h family. she screamed as she was seized last week and forced into a police vehicle. she claimed the 14-year-old was her daughter. dna tests disproved that. >> the "washington post" says researchers in china genetically edited the genes for the first time. the researchers did not try to establish pregnancy with the embryos. for the first time this morning we're hearing from the arizona police officer who knocked an armed suspect flying with his patrol car. michael rah rapiejko spoke with
investigators. he said he did what he had to do. >> reporter: his running down the suspect caught fellow officers by surprise. >> i had two thoughts going through my mind. i need to shoot him to stop the threat or i need to run him over to stop the threat. >> reporter: in an interview with investigators right after the february 19th incident, ma rana arizona, police officer michael rah pico explained why he rammed his car into a suspect. >> this is going bad quickly. >> reporter: 36-year-old mayo valencia was believed to be suicidal and armed with a loaded rifle he's accused of stealing from a nearby walmart. investigators say he also had committed armed robbery and arson earlier that day. when police caught up with him, va lensy fired into the air and headed toward homes and businesses. officer rapiejko realize head
had a small opportunity to stop him and take options. >> the only option i felt i had to stop was to run him over. >> reporter: valencia was not seriously injured and is now facing more than a dozen charges. his lawyer says his actions were excessive but officer rapiejko was cleared of any wrongdoing. >> there was no other way to stop that threat. >> reporter: carter evans, cbs news, los angeles. there's concern by residents. there's acoyote roaming the streets of manhattan. it's the latest. the creatures are moving into larger major urban centers. michelle miller is in manhattan with efforts to capture the potentially dangerous animals. michelle good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the coyote we saw this morning seemed to feel right at home.
he took a stroll through this park like any dog would, moseying on up the stairs and crossed the street. that coyote police are still looking for. but we're seeing more and more of these animals here in new york city as they're learning to live and thrive among us feeding off of our garbage and our pets. coyotes live all across north america. but in recent years they've migrated outside their normal habitats into new ones even adapting to the urban jungles of manhattan. wildlife officials have clocked an alarming number in boroughs. this one scampered across the roof of a queens bar. this one avoided the largest police force who have been searching by air and on the ground. >> we've been kroeching into the
natural habitat, so coyotes have been looking for other sources of prey to what's been normal for them. >> dave salmoni says they're becoming less afraid. >> normally they're nervous and skitter skitterish. >> a man was attacked while walks his dog. nancy balian-tedona snapped the shot while on her way to her child's day care. >> norwood police chief jeff krapels took us along on a search yesterday. >> here's a coyote trap. >> this is an tirch coyote den. a few days ago a coyote left here, went to that fence to the street behind us and attacks a police car. >> when my officers arrived, the
coyote started chewing on the tires of the police car. one was captured. the second one or the mate is the one we're looking for today. >> reporter: adding further to the fears of sane shus residents, that captured coyote captured tested pottsive for rabies. the police hunt is still on for the coyote spotted in this park. wildlife officials do believe that he or she, that coyote i mean, is healthy and perhaps retreated to her den. one note from an animal expert we should note that he told us that the risk of us being killed by a coyote is about equal to one of us being killed by a vend machine. norah, i don't know if that makes you feel any safer. but there it is. >> there are some heavy and dangerous vepd machines in the newsroom. >> this has captured the fascination. my son was asking about the coyote last night.
the police has sent them on a wild goose chase. they need the road runner. >> how many are there? >> i don't know. i don't know where the den is. they're showing up more and more. >> you know if there's two, there could be more. michelle, thank you. thieves are finding ways to break into keyless entry cars. ahead, why preventing these break-ins is so difficult. if you're heading off to work or taking your kids to school or have an appointment, set your dvr so you can watch us any time. we'll be right back. officials are searching for a coyote wandering through an upper west side park. so if you're in a new york city park tonight and you hear howling, it's probably still not a coyote. i came up with so many reasons to put off losing weight... but then i joined
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high-tech break-in technique takes place. in chicago a man walks up to a car without a key, opens the door with ease and hops right in. three minutes later, he exits the car and walks away. >> the knee-jerk reaction was for me to be angry. >> reporter: angry because he ovens that car and michael shin says he's diligent about locking it up. >> it's unnerving that they could so easily walk into h my car without any recourse or anybody noticing. >> reporter: at a loss for what happened michael posted the video online and elevened of many break-ins wnl a mile of his home. the police were just as confused as he was. >> they looked at my footage and said they had no idea what it was. they've never heard of it. >> reporter: it's been baffling law enforcement and insurance companies across north america and insurance companies for years. robert morris is with the national insurance crime bureau. >> seems like we come up with
something new every week or two some kind of deveers or allegations on something that can open a car or start a car. >> in california two men are able to break into a car with ease and in sausalito, this man walks around a car before stealing a $15,000 bicycle out of the back. no alarm. again, disabling by a mystery device. over the years car manufacturers have taken great strides to help make their vehicles more secure developing technologies like this keyless entry system to deter criminals. as these technologies have advanced, the criminals have become more creative in figuring out ways to break in. >> they kacan walk up literally with what looks to be a cigarette pack. >> reporter: he believes he knows how it works. they can confuse cars by amplifying the signal it's mitts or hacking into the system. >> the hackers are very good.
car thieves are very good. they can't go in and hot wire a like they used to. what do they do? they do the next best thing. >> reporter: many can order parts cheaply online. these parts were confiscated in texas, apparently a purchase on ebay. constant vigilance helps. >> make sure you lock that car up, take your fob or your key with you. never leave it inside the car or near the car and do the best your: you can keep the fob in any metal container, even your freezer. the metal parentally disabling the keys because it blocks a signal to and from the fob. norah? >> what are car companies saying about this? what can they do? >> reporter: well, norah, they say they're constantly updating their systems to prevent cyber attacks. in fact, they're working with automakers to remedy this. >> i had no idea.
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proves he can transform into any character. his new movie he portrays mobster whitey bulger. they got chills because of the resemblance. he used photos and videos to imitate bulger's style. it comes out in november. it's an eerie impressive picture. >> look forward to that. google is testing a new wireless service nay be cheaper than your cell phone service. how it could change the whole industry. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
it is thursday april 23rd 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the tenth anniversary of the first video uplloyded to youtube. we'll look back at highlights from the extraordinary first decade. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. > >>thees latt blemish to the agency's reputation. >> secure the former president's residence by having an alarm system, duh. >> these daily protests have been peaceful but for a moment last night it looked like that might have changed. >> dramatic preictus yesayterd. there's a potential of some severe storms today. texas and louisiana. sligisht rfk o severe storms. >> if there's any sign that he may start to regress, the judge
may have to limit his release going forward. >> pasersengs sickened and injured by heavy turbulence. >> it's like king kong picked up the plane and shook it. >> the coyote we saw this morning seemed to feel right at home. he took a stroll through this park like any dog would. >> car manufacturers are taking great strides to help make their vehicles more secure. developing technologies like this keyless entry system to deter criminals. as they've advanced the criminals have found more ways to be creative and give it. >> aren't there others on "the five --" who's the dumb guy? who's the dumb guy? >> could you be more specific? i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and jeff glor of cbsn. the agency took more than a year to fix the broken security
system at the houston home of h.w. bush. >> a secret service spokesman said the agency found no security breach while the alarm system wasn't working. a spokesman said george and barbara bush have total confidence in the men and women of the secret service. their trust in them is as unshakeable as it is unbreakable. the family of michael brown plan to announce a wrongful death suit against the city of ferguson, missouri. a gramd jury decided not to indict the officer. a justice department report last month cited racial profiling. google hopes a new strategy this morning will disrupt the cell phone business. it launched a wireless phone service wednesday designed to be a cheaper alternative to carriers like at&t and verizon. google calls project 5.
andy serwer is with us. what is project 5? >> it's a way for google to get into the phone business. the most important is you'll pay a la carte for the data you're using, only paying for the data you actually use as opposed to others where you pay for a massive amount and you don't use it. >> sounds like a good idea to me. >> it's going to disrupt the entire long distance phone service business. i think at & t and verizon are going to have to respond. it's part of great unbuchbdling we're seeing 'cross society with music and cable television. the internet is allowing people to buy only what they want.
>> can you get project 5 today? >> you can't get it quite yet, norah. isn't that always the way. >> you can't get it but -- >> it's a tease. >> it's going to be a great but you can't get it. >> like my watch. >> it only works on nexus phones and obviously their android system. they're rolling it out slowly to see if it works. after that if it does i expect to see it on android phones. >> you can unbundable and execute all you want but you have to be able to execute the brand. >> t-mobile and sprint are the smaller players in the business. they obviously need the traffic that this new google business would bring them. >> so this could be a disruptive element. >> it really could. the interesting thing, too, is how is apple going to respond? if apple sees this new service is going to juice sales of android phone, apple is going to tell verizon and at&t hey,
you'd better start unbundling as well and offer consumers a la carte. >> what's the difference? is there much? >> there's a couple of differences. one is of course coverage. at&t and verizon have better coverage. you put them together though, which is what google's you probably kind of equate to verizon or sprint. when you compare these plans, it's very complicated. >> that's what i'm asking. >> comparing them is almost impossible. there are websites devoted to comparing plans. it's something all of us hate as consumers, right? you walk in and someone tries to explain it to you. this plan is a lot simpler. you pay $20 a month for unlimited voice and unlimited text and then $10 per one gig of data you use. if you buy three gigs and you only use one gig, you get refunded. you get your money back. so it's simple. >> norah wants it. can you make it happen? >> i'll call google right away,
norah. larry page is on the line. >> i would have to figure how much gigs i use per month. >> probably between 5 and 10. heavy users, you may want to stick with a bundle. la cart is a prefixer to restaurants, rice charlie? >> rand paul's special campaign is taking his special brand of sunglasses off his website this morning. he's been asked to stop selling the eyewear with his logo brand on them. the campaign never asked for permission. luxottica says they're not a political brand. they're focused on making sunglasses people love. youtube helped keyboard cat find fame. how it's transformed the lives of many people.
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this morning police in britain have a new tool for teens going for isis. pair of 17-year-olds vanished in march and two other teens were arrested this month. mark phillips is at a school in west london where comedy is being used to blunt the lure of extremisms. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, i am at a high school in london that was a recent stop on a comedy tour that may have the world's least funny tour in smat matter. as you say, kids running off to
join isis. they're trying to use a new weapon here humor. the challenge is finding a way to compete with the apparent excitement and even the perceived glamor however delusional of the islamist militant groups that some are running away to join. groups that have learned how to tap into the cultures they recruit from. >> this is a message to the brothers. >> reporter: but now there may be a response. >> make some noise. this. he's a popular 29-year-old british muslim comedian named humza arshad who's been going around schools trying to make kids see what bad idea running off to holy war is. >> we need things like this, you know, especially with all the kids going off to syria, and you know, a lot of people getting radicalized and thinking it's a holy war.
>> reporter: it's an extension of a piece he did where he found information on his cousin's laptop and going to a meeting. even here there's rumor. >> basically my question is when will the women be coming. >> it occurred the humza and the british police that he couldand useful at the same time. >> imagine if that was your best friend, someone that you see every single day and the next minute, she just disappears. >> there's so much going on right now and i think this was, you know the perfect time for me to do something a bit positive and to just promote that violence is wrong. >> hey guys. david saolamy here. >> reporter: he does a good job of producing wit from both sides. >> attacks a vulnerable and innocent garden chair. >> reporter: and there isn't mump that's not fair game. >> also the queen is being forced by the muslims to wear
the the habib. >> he's not just one standing there being forced -- >> we can relate. >> this is like the version of the job. >> reporter: the trick though, is to engage the kids but not preach. >> you're dealing with a subject matter that's not funny. >> yes, yes. >> reporter: is there a conflict between trying to be funny and trying to get these kids offside about something that involves isis, beheadings? >> yes. the thing is you have to keep that balance. >> they do get brainwashed and they do go halfway across the world and end up marrying a terrorist, you know. you've seen terrorist videos. they're in the cave and sweeping
the floor -- sleeping on the floor. >> reporter: which came first? ? >> definitely the comedian. i actually never thought i would be where i am today, you know in tackling these types of issues. >> fwig and not very funny question, of course, is does this work. for the mildly curious, perhaps, those just looking at the ideas of radicalization they say it does get through. but for the hard core radicalized, even those involved in this program say it will take more than a few jokes. norah? >> true. mark phillips in west london. thank you. the number one video of all time on youtube received more than 2 billion views. ♪ >> the unlikely stars like psy who created a decade of classics is next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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>> reporter: in 2005 on this date the first youtube video was uploaded. >> there was one of the founders standing at the zoo talking about the length of an elephant's trunk. >> it's a really really really long trunk. >> you watch t nhatow and you don't think, man, world history will never be the same. ♪ >> some of the earliest youtube memories that we have are the viral videos that everyone talked about. something like david goes to the dentist. >> i didn't feel anything. >> charlie bit my finger. >> charlie, that really hurts. >> technology made it so easy to upload anything to youtube. >> it has what we call the network effect in technology where it went from big to much bigger and much bigger and it grew exponentially and exploded. >> i don't got time for this. >> none can be a star. and there was no gatekeeper.
>> it's made every human being accessible to every other n huma being, and out of that, there's a small number of people but kind of an amazing group of people who have become youtube celebrities. >> you have psy. justin bieber launched his career on youtube. >> youtube is mainly a place for fun. that's the way we think of it. but it's also a place for politics both good and bad. terror groups go up on youtube, but there have been political views. there have been videos that have shaped american politics. . barack obama is an example. a lot of the way obama exploded is because he went viral on youtube.
>> about a year after they launched, they were bought by google for $1.6 billion. >> today we have some exciting news for you. we've been acquired by google. >> the most google has paid for anything up until that time. ♪ >> youtube had a very laz is fair attitude about copyright. put up anything. if anyone complains, we'll take it down. it was known for pirated content, illegal content. when google bought it that was essential. now you can have a reputation for protecting copyright. >> this year's size of youtube makes it unlike anything on the web right now. there are 1 billion users on youtube and 300 hours of video uploaded every minute. about half the traffic is coming from mobile. >> you would think for all of the content in youtube, they've been making billions and billions of dollars, but it's been a struggle throughout most
of its history for money. the future for youtube is to continue to be the world's greatest repository for all the world's weird stuff. they also hope it's place you go to watch more shows. >> they're tinkering around with subscription models much like the way netflix works. it's still the same but it's changed and it's still in the process of evolving today. >> go ahead. >> it's kind of hard to believe it's been only ten years. >> what i love is you can go there and find all these people that will give you lessons in things i'm interested in like a serve or golf swing or stroke. anybody whees really good will put it up there. >> you need no work on your golf swing. >> yes, i do. i'm not sure that will cure it either. >> being a work hole ek might not be something to break about. how to make smarter choices at the office ahead. plus fascinating
i don't want to sell you on anything but this is a legacy this book. bye-bye. no, wait. no no. no, no no no. take the doggy. ygy take the doggy. i need my phone. take the dog. >> that's sandra bullock who can't stop working in "the proposal." what's the difference between working hard and being a workaholic? tony schwartz is in the toyota green room. he'll show us how overworking can backfire. welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> there was a story i just read about sandra bullock. she's like the most beautiful woman at 50. >> in "people" magazine. >> i would agree with that. >> yes. also ahead, a flying car
that's not part of science fiction and other inventions that could change our world. they're called the best of 2015. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. ben affleck is naming the relative who was thought to be a slaf owner. he tweeted lots of people have been asking who the guy was. his name was benjamin cole he lived in georgia on my mom's side about six generations back. he came under fire when he leaked documents he lobbied to have that information removed from the shore. fortune says mcdonald's is closing stores after sagging sales. closed 350 in the united states and china and japan. another 350 slow performing stores will be shut later this month. don's ta brook told us about another effort to turn around the company. he raised the minimum wage toof 90,000 employees.
police say the gang drilled through a concrete wall six feet thick to get into the vault. they opened dozens of safety deposit boxes. they made off with millions of cash and jewels. they have not feed any suspects j a man who serve 36d years in prison for a crime he didn't commit has been exonerated. michael henline is the longest serving inmate to be wrongly convicted. he was sentenced in 1980. a judge dismissed the charges on wednesday. new dna tests show the dna was not his. chrisserly used a hovering camera to make sure his 8-year-old daughter was safe on her walk to school. "time" dubbed him the world's most embarrassing dad. >> if you're watching while
eating breakfast, reating a report and listening to a conference call, you might be a workaholic. 38% say they fit that label and that alarms tony schwartz. he's the founder and editor of the energy project. tony, welcome back to studio 57. >> good to see you both. did you consult this morning? >> on the purple? >> i'm working hard looking at this outfit. that's pretty impressive tony. >> all right. we've onto got a little bit of time. let's get to work. >> what's the difference between a workaholic and someone who works hardsome. >> you know, a workaholic is someone who can't not work who feels very uncomfortable when they're not and who has difficulty, you know, relaxing and it affects the parts of their life that's not work. >> what's wrong with it? >> i would say if that's true i mild label myself a workaholic but by that definition i don't.
i can work hard and play hard with equal passion. >> i don't know, knowing how much time you spend on camera i don't know how much time you have. but 40% of people say -- >> by the way, this is play as well. >> i get it. i get it. that you love what you do. but the reality is imagine that 40% of people say that they are -- they're workaholics. imagine if someone said -- 40% said they're alcoholics or drug addicts. an addiction is an addiction and it takes an insidious toll. >> 58% say they always multi-task at work. you say that's also a sign of work holism. why? >> i don't know if it's necessarily a sign of work holism but inee fesh ency because the brain can't do two things at the same time cognitive cognitively. so what you do is switch between tasks very, very quickly, but what happens is you do it at a lower quality. >> isn't it different for different people?
some can -- >> no. no one can literally multitask. when you do one thing -- charlie's checking his e-mail. he's not listening -- he has no idea what i said. >> he was trying to get your attention. >> you got it, you got it. >> our survey found that 80% put more energy in their work than their personal lives. >> what does that tell you about the world we live in? it's wonderful that people -- if people put time into their work because they care deeply about what they do. but the reality is that we're multi-dimensional, and to give up relationship for work is a pretty -- is a pretty big thing. >> it's a stupid thing. >> it's a stupid thing. so i think it's a conspiracy between employers who love the idea that they can get more out of people thinking that more hours will actually lead to more productivity, which it does not. what leads to more productivity is having more energy when you're actually working and regularly refueling your energy
and moving is more productive healthier, and higher quality in terms of the work you do. >> moving rhythmically. we like that. sounds good. so it is -- it is not more hours. it is more intensely or more smartly. >> intensely for short periods of time. 90 minutes is the longest that a human being can focus intensely on one thing. at the end of 90 minutes, if you don't take a break, your productivity and your focus are going to drop dramatically. >> does that mean we have to shorten the show to only an hour and a half? >> you know there are these breaks during the show so people get up. >> that's true. >> and naps are good too. that will make you perform at a better level. >> i know that charlie is a major proponent of naps. >> yeahs. and meditation. >> charlie, you're changing in your later years. >> i believe in those things. nearly 30 million crows fly around the country but among all
birds they're the least understood. ben tracy shows us their intelligence and surprising warmth. >> reporter: crows have always been a bit creepy. it does not help that a swarm of them are known as a murder or in the film by alfred hitchcock they're attempted murderers. professor john marzluff. he says crows are friendly and smart. >> i always call them flying monkeys. neurally mentally cognitively, they're a flying monkey. >> for those creeped out by crows, you really creeped them out. >> reporter: a crow's brain is the size of a human thumb, putting them on the same as
monkeys.% a crow figured out how to use a small stick to retrieve a larger stick and use that to retrieve a piece of food that was well out of reach. marzluff released these. they have discovered crows recognize and remember individual faces. by sedating the bird and putting them through a pet scan they found different areas of a crow's brain light up when they see a person they perceive as friendly or threatening. >> when crows see people what can they do with that information? >> well when they recognize individual people that are important to them and when somebody does something a different they mark that person and remember that person as far as i can tell for their life. >> these crows seem to remember 8-year-old gabby mann for a good reason. she and her mom feed them in their backyard.
>> they love dog food. >> how smart do you think they are? >> very smart. they actually ran a test to see if a crow was as smart as a 7-year-old. >> what did they find out? >> they was. >> reporter: smart enough, it appear, to keep a good thing going. >> this is a lot of stuff. >> i know. >> gabby has a carefully cataloged collection of more than 70 trinkets her crows have left on her bird feeder including earrings a heart, and a best friend charm. >> what do you think they're telling you? >> that i'm their friend. >> reporter: more likely they're telling her to keep the food coming. they wrote an entire book called "gifts of the crow." he said the behavior is part of a courtship with humans. crows and their relatives mavens and magpies have been known to form bonds with human people. they continue go visit a family
that rescued and fed it. >> when the crows started bringing you gifts, what did you think about that? >> i thought we should feed them more. >> do get more gifts? so much for having a bird brain. what have you got there? >> a penny. >> so the crows gain you money. >> yep. >> that's a pretty good crow. >> for "cbs this morning," ben tracy. >> i love that story. >> how fascinating is that. >> i didn't know it either. i had no idea crows were so smart. >> cool stuff. cooking goes near high stuff. i don't know if you want menear a pan. >> why? >> it's not good norah. we're going to try it. cooking going high tech with a frying pan that uses bluetooth and a
"popular science" magazine is out with its ninth annual list of the greatest inventions of the year. the winners could soon be as close as your kitchen and a patch on your arm. jennifer bogo is the editor of "popular science." good morning. >> good morning. >> how do you make these picks? >> well, we're looking for independent scrappy inventions things that are typically made in someone's basement or a maker's shop and we're looking
for inventions that solve real world problems. >> the first invention is a pollution monitor. so how does that work? >> well air pollution is actually the planet's single biggest health risk and some inventors created a devise called tzoa that clips on your bag. you can monitor pollution wherever you go. you can find the safest route for running and the best time to exercise or when walking with your child. >> that's a good idea. >> yeah. >> the second is the patch. >> yes. there's actually a way to deliver vaccines that doesn't break the skin. basically like a band aide, you aid, you apply it to your arm. you just put it on your skin leave it for a day or so and you're vaccinated. >> what kind of vaccine? >> this will be good news for gayle king that and all kids. >> right.
and the beauty of not having needles is you don't have biohazardous waste, it doesn't need to be refrigerated. you can distribute it to places like africa where you can vaccinate people quickly or places where parents have children with skittish -- children who are skittish because of needles. and they've used it it for the flu. >> and this thing about cooking. what is this? >> yeah. so when we first saw this we thought, do we really need a smart frying pan, something with the brains to think and communicate. and then we realized it's actually a neat solution to a widespread problem. this started with a college student who had no idea how to cook. >> roy's the widespread problem? >> well, people don't know how to cook. so these guys got together and made a pan that can actually walk you through that process and teach you the basics. it's called pantelligent.
we're going to give you a demonstration. you can pick a recipe. >> so you're turning the pan on or turning it up through your phone. >> the pan is on the heat now and it's got heat sensors in the bottom that measure the temp and it communicates via bluetooth with this smartphone. so the as a matter of fact phone can read what the pan's doing. i chose the recipe fried eggs and we're scrolling down. it tells you ingredients you need and things to remember. we're going to start cooking. we'll do it overmedium. >> not over easy? >> we'll do it over medium. then it reads the pan is here. >> let's crack the egg. >> well, you know i imagine there's other -- i kind of worry if people don't know how to make an egg -- >> well and really -- >> i do too. >> i mean, you know i'm not great cook and i'm married to a
chef but i know how to make eggs. >> it's telling you good. it will tell you -- there's voice activation which will tell you if you want it to. we turned off the voice. and we'll tell you the pan is too hot. first we're going to turn this off so we don't create a fire hazard. you're going to see the temperature and it's telling you, a reminder don't forget to put oil in the pan. >> yeah there's definitely oil in the pan. >> it will key you. >> so the pan has a wi-fi signal. so it's telling you the temperature of the pan. >> it will read you and it will prom you for each step. >> does it tell you what else to do? >> it will make you more familiar with cooking. you're more prone to use whole foods aunt don't run to get takeout. >> i think it's only a problem that affects people in new york. this is deeply troubling. >> thank you, jennifer. >> thank you so much. you can see all the winners in
couldn't believe her eyes. patient bailey miller had spent 11 days in the hospital paralyzed from the waist down. they don't know why she couldn't walk but she was able to get back on her feet. a great surprise for everyone who knows her including her nurse. miraculous. >> that's wonderful. wow. that does it for us. for news anytime log on to cbsn. we will see you tomorrow right here on "cbs this morning."
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>> fiduciary the first time for the first time ever on the doctors, he's getting a live vasectomy! >> be there every step of the surgery! are you ready? >> then ... >> i feel ashamed the way i look. i always wear my hair like this. >> what she's been hiding for 7 years. >> when someone sees it, they gasp. >> can the doctors fix her face. the bobby-kristina update. which side of the family is telling the truth. >> what teens are doing to get kyley jenners lips! >> it's a big show today. welcome to the show. we will get right into it starting with a big medical