tv CBS This Morning CBS June 11, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
@ good morning. it is thursday, june 11th 2015. welcome to "cbs mthisorning." the manhunt for two escaped killers intensifies overnight. policeur sround a new york community, and we are there. plus an extreme rescue in the wild waters off alaska. the coast guard saves four sailors moments before their ship goes down. and western tourists busted for posing nude atop a sacred mountain. locals say they caused an earthquake. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. in tadhe cyville searchne is let
in. >> the pair talked about heading to vermont. >> aoure yri woredt tha they may never be found? >> i'm confident we will find them. the only question is when. >> severe weather sweeping across florida. 6 inches ofai rn in tampa. >> along the red river in louisiana, large homes surrounded by water. >> you sit there and watch it coming. there ain't nothing you can do about it. >> the stapt department confirms the death of an american who was fighting with kurdish fighters. >> 400 more troops go into iraq. >> a deadly mass shooting in connecticut. nine people have been shot overnight and one of the victims is -- >> the texas officer who nh maandled the teenage girl at the pool party is now apologizing with his attorney. >> with all that had happened that day, he allowed his emotions to get ahold of him. >> the coast guard rescues four
sailors. >> see kaycicadas. okay. not g doinit. >> t allhat -- >> do not adjust your tv. we're experiencing a power outage. >> which is why i'm wearing my xanadu. >> the country music awards. >> carrie underwood. >> carrie underwood. >> this is awesome. >> and all that matters. >> hillary clinton making social headway in london. ing her instagram account. >> this is true. somehow she's already deleted thousands of photos. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> "the new york times" ran a story about senator rubio's parking decades. >> since 1997 the couple has amassed 17 citations. >> i assume there will be on this black in the hall of best miami drivers ever. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. sharyn alfonsi of "60 minutes sports" is with us. the search for two escaped killers shifted into high gear overnight in northern new york. police rushed into the small community of kaycadyville. >> anna werner is outsideedde cadyville. >> it's behind me a few miles. the area where police set up road blocks and closed off some roads is roughly in this wooded area that you see. that's the kind of terrain they're trying to cover this morning. earlier we saw helicopters circling overhead but so far police have not said what exactly has brought them to this location.
overnight in kacadyville police set up roadblocks stopping tractor trailers searching for escapees. this morning's effort followed wednesday's announcement that the two men may have headed to vermont. >> we have information that suggests that they thought that new york was going to be hot, vermont would be cooler in terms of law enforcement. >> reporter: local and state police in the green mountain state canvass the area. >> if you see anything suspicious, just give us a call. call 911. >> reporter: including ferry crosses, homes, even ice cream stands alerting everyone to be on the lookout for convicted killers. the pair broke out of a maximum security facility in new york state five days ago. their elaborate plan was cutting through walls and steam pipes before climbing out of a manhole outside prison walls. law enforcement told cbs news that a prison employee
51-year-old joyce mitchell was going pick them up after their escape. she instead sought treatment for a panic attack. >> he got down the wrong tracks or something. >> police have gotten wrong tips. >> it's very serious throughout the state. if we need to we have a big state police and we'll bring in whatever resources are necessary to be effective. >> reporter: cbs news has been unable to reach cjoyce mitchell. we saw tips in the days preceding this. it could be they saw dogs out that might tip them off to search in a particular area for these two suspects still on the run. >> thanks.
president obama authorized hundreds of additional troops to help reverse gains by isis but their limited role is under fire. major garrett is at the white house with its new plan and its critics. major, good morning. >> good morning. the president'smove adds 450 troops. the iraqi sunnis who have taken up arms have performed poorly. will this be the last batch of americans sent to iraq? the white house cannot say. the u.s. will create a new training base in western iraq between the kiev province both under isis control. the base could be vulnerable to attack and that's why most of the new u.s. personnel will provide security. the mission, one iraqi prime
minister says it will be possible to provide air strikes and provide iraqi troops. susan the u.s. will have 3,550 up from a year ago. but the u.s. will not send apache helicopters or put u.s. troops on the front lines to coordinate with iraqi troop movements. >> we'll see 75% of the combat missions flown return to base without having discharged their weapons since we have no one on the ground to identify targets. >> reporter: house speaker john boehner called the latest increase a step in the right direction but congress needs to see more. >> we have one commander in chief at a time and that's the president of the united states. no strategy as he admitted himself much less an overarching strategy to take on isil and the other terrorist thefts that will be faced in the middle east very
the white house faulted them. >> when it comes to these kinds of matters, congress should have a voice and congress, frankly shouldn't be ducking the debate. >> reporter: this new approach with the plan to retake the city that fell to isis one year ago will be delayed until the iraqi forces attempt at some point in the future to take ramadi in the west. charlie? >> major, thanks. coming up in the next hour the army's chief of staff joins us in studio 57. we'll ask general ray odierno if they plan to wipe out isis. keith broomfield is the first u.s. citizen to die battling the militants. margaret brennan is at the state department with why he joined the fight so far from home. margaret, good morning. >> good morning.
social media accounts belonging to kushdish fighters were among the first to leak news of keith broomfield's death. the 36-year-old traveled to syria months ago to join kurdish fighters who are battling isis. he was reportedly killed last week near the town of kobani, which is along the turkey/syria border. he was from massachusetts where his family owned a business. friends say he did not have any military background. yesterday on facebook a woman who identified hers as broomfield's sister shared with what she says was the final message from her brother. quote, sometimes you've got to be a man whether you want to or not, he wrote. i don't expect anyone to understand, but i don't need to either. gayle? >> margaret, before you go any idea how many other americans may be fighting overseas against isis? >> well, it's not entirely
clear. we know dozens of westerners including iraq war veterans have joined the fight. what we do know is about 180 americans have joined to fight for the islamic state. how many are battling are just not clear. broomfield's among the first u.s. citizen fighting against isis. the state department hasn't revealed the circumstances of his death other than to say they don't support any americans going to fight there for any group. >> all right. margaret thank you. reporting from the state department this morning. >> the crew of an alaskan fishing boat is safe this morning. coast guard video shows them plunging in the water. the rescue took place in 6-foot seas of the alaskan bay. elan quijano of our digital network cbsn joins us. good morning. >> something on their fishing boat went wrong.
that's when the ship's captain issued a mayday call that their boat was taking on water. >> coast guard, we're arriving now. >> reporter: the coast guard arrived on the scene in a jay hawk helicopter early wednesday morning as the 70-foot fishing boat was quickly sinking into the water with four men on board. >> i'm listening on the radio. what would you like us to do there? >> i think it would be easier if you can get to your life raft. >> reporter: dangling dangerously off the side of the boat, the captain voices one concern about one member of the crew in danger. >> i've got one man that's pretty old and can't swim. >> roger that. copy that captain. >> reporter: facing rough seas and frigid waters one by one the men balanced along the edge of the sinking ship and then plunged into the water, desperately trying to make their
way to the life raft. >> looks like the last guy's in the water. >> dressed in eemergen suits they were in the water, the boat now completely under the water. the coast guard is investigating what caused the ship to sink. the coast guard said the actions and quick thinking of the fishermen was essential to their rescue. putting on their emergenc kr nn suits and getting off the boat is likely what saved them. >> thanks elaine. more drenching thunderstorms could hit the states. transformers skplouding down the highway, flooding in tampa, and a tornado touched across the state and damaged roofs and brought down trees number one was hurt. floodwaters continue to overwhelm louisiana this morning. the red river is at its highest
level in seven years. it will remain at flood stage for the rest of the month. walls of sandbags surround many homes. there are fears that the walls might collapse. this morning we have heard from both sides in the pool party takedown last week. cell phone video shows a police officer slamming a teenage girl to the ground in the dallas suburb of mckinney. he also pulled out a gun. lawyers for both the girl and the cop were in court yesterday. vicente, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the video only shows a small portion of what that officer went through that day. the lawyer for your the 15-year-old girl who was thrown to the ground said the force was excessive and without cause. >> with all that had happened that day, he allowed his emotions to get the better of
him. >> reporter: casebolt's attorney said he responded to two back-to-back suicide calls leading up to this moment. one involved man who fatally shot himself in plain view of his family. >> eric assisted the officers. he spent a considerable amount of time consoling the man's widow. >> hannah stroud is the girl captured on the video being pinned down during the june 5th confrontation. >> each of us has stressful lives but using that as an excuse or what sounded like a defense, it didn't bother me but i wasn't sure if it perhaps belittled the apology. on wednesday groups gathered outside. >> pass a law that has mandatory race relations training rsh.
>> reporter: she relates it had nothing to do with race. >> it has nothing to do with race. >> reporter: the case has caused tension in this town. she says casebolt has received death threats and is staying in an undisclosed location with his family right now. >> she's anxious and stressed and a 15-year-old kid. she was looking forward to a nice summer and that's been taken away from her. >> reporter: the lawyer for your the 15-year-old girl says no charges have been filed yet. mean tile whether excessive force was used could take weeks. >> thanks. >> this morning an orlando police officer is under investigation for allegedly using excessive force. video shows the cop kicking 30-year-old noel carter on the sidewalk.
officers intervened in a fight carter had with a woman. carter and his attorneys said yesterday the actions were unprovoked. they're asking to bring charges against the officer. the former girlfriend of colorado theatre gunman james holmes returned to the stand yesterday. yesterday was the first time she spoke publicly since the 2012 shooting in aurora. gargyi datta said they'd broken up. >> i think he liked me more than i liked him. >> holmes has pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity. prosecutors are seeking the death penalty. another member of the secret service is in trouble this morning. the junior agent allegedly sent sexually suggestive texts to a woman last month. they met during an event hosted
by michelle obama. the agent texted the woman on his private cell phone later that night while he was off duty. he's now on administrative leave while this case is under investigation. officials say the agent is not part of the first lady's secret service detail. this morning former president bill clinton is defending his family's charity and rejecting charges that some are looking for political favors. the clinton foundation has acknowledged that millions of dollars in donations were not properly reported. the former president insisted the foundation is beyond politics. >> can anybody prove that we did anything objectionable? no. have we done a lot of good things with the money? yes. >> bill said he would stop doing paid speeches if hillary is
elected president. yesterday president vladimir putin arrived more than an hour late in his meeting with the pope. they talked about the events in ukraine and the middle east. the pope urged putin to make a, quote, sincere effort to make peace. and this morning the tribunal cases against bishops covering up for priests. texas official this morning are searching for the cause of a tar ball mystery. hundreds of them washed up on beaches around corpus christi. the texas land off has tested it. they're wired because the tar balls are coming to shore during turtle nesting season. u.s. hostage policy is getting some of the blame.
>> most americans probably assume that if something were to happen to them abroad that every effort is being made to bring them home. is that true? >> no that is not true. >> reporter: ahead, why an army whistle blower is under >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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this $623 million water rescribe ling plant turns sewage from next door into drinkable water. >> it's dirty. it's nasty. >> it's kind of disgusting. >> i think it's interesting how it's done. but it's graphic thing in my mind of what i've seen in the toilet. it's scary. >> gayle, what have you seen in the toilet. the memories. it was 1997 in a bathroom at the reno golden corral. my god, it just kept coming. >> okay. >> he got you. >> i know. i tried so hard. never make jon stewart's show in that way. >> the worst call is you're on jon stewart right now. >> with your picture. thank you, jon.
i love you anyway. welcome back to "cbs this morning." i'll be the butt of the joke. coming up in this half hour the lieutenant colonel is under investigation. he made what he calls failures in the u.s. policy. why he says a lack of coordination among government agency cost american lives. plus tourists arrested. locals say actions on the site caused a deadly earthquake. we'll look at the potential consequences for tourists. that's ahead. "the wall street journal" says weak internet security has left the united states election agency vulnerable to hackers. they've not implemented fixed after the attack on its website. a breach could disrupt its ability to disclose campaign finance inform joogs britain's "guardian" seas there's a link achlt cyber security company found that the spyware
infiltrated three luxury european hotels over the last 18 months. that's when the talks took place. the ap says this morning the swiss authorities are now investigating. >> "the detroit news" says a seventh death may be linked to the takata airbags. they're part of the largest auto recall in u.s. history. in april a woman was killed when her airbag exploded with two much force. they received the recall two days after the crash. "the new york times" says the obama administration is taking the first step to cutting greenhouse gas from planes. the u.s. aircraft emit 11% of the greenhouse gas emissions in the transportation sector and 29% of global aircraft. it could lead to higher airfares. and cbs new york say as bus collision inside the lincoln kunl hurt more than 30 people.
a new jersey transit bus rear-ended another bus packed with students from canada. the rush hour crash snarled traffic. several were carried to ambulances. others were able to walk out of the tunnel. a pregnant woman who went into labor was taken to the hospital. we'll hear from someone in the army. he's being investigated after giving lawmakers a warning. he said the government failed to form a comprehensive plan to recover american hostages and that cost lives. narcy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. you might be surprised to learn that it is the fbi that's in charge of hostage recovery not just here at home but abroad as well even though it lacks the intel of the cia or the manpow over the u.s. mill tai. that's one reason that he says so few hostages make it home. >> when i need my government, it
seems that i have been totally abandoned. >> american aid worker albert weinstein was held for 3 1/2 years before he was killed in a u.s. drone strike in january. his family called out u.s. elements. deborah tice was critical too. her son austin tice was kidnapped in syria nearly three years ago. he's still alive, but six other american hostages have been killed in the past nine months. she spoke about her son's case to cbs news. >> they were held with others and those others except for the british are free. that's the strongest kaegs that free dochl was an option for them. >> most americans probably assume if something were to happen to them abroad that every
effort is being made to bring them home. is that true? >> no, that is not true. >> reporter: republican congressman douglas hunter sits on the house armed services committee. he got a call in 2013 from lieutenant kerj jason amor lean a strategist who had been evaluating ways to bring taliban captive sergeant bergdahl home from afghanistan. he told hunter no one was looking for the other half dozen hostages in the region but when he spoke up he was ignored. >> you could see what dod was doing, the state department the fbi and nobody was coordinating anything whatsoever. kerj amor dean said something's messed up and that's why he's under investigation. >> they declined to speak but on facebook the army officer called again for action to resolve the bureau's incidence to help hostages overseas.
hunter says after amor lean blew the whistle the army prevented him from retiring and even briefly stopped his pay. >> he's trying to save lives, that's all he's try dog. he didn't give out any information, cross lines. >> isn't that a problem if members of military start to go to congress with their problems instead of going up the chain of command? >> it but is but not when it involves the congress of the united states of america. >> they would put one person in coordination across the u.s. government. the army wouldn't explain to us why amor lean was being investigated. they said that's protocol they wouldn't comment, but they would say it would be against the law for investigating him, sharon solely because he spoke to a member of congress. >> thank you nancy cordes this morning. >> well, regularities are
working to cut the calls on robocalls. some are still getting through on the national do not call registry. chip reid is at the federal trade commission in technology with how new technology is clearing a path with calls to your home. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. as one u.s. senator put it that do not call registry is now ineffect effective. new technology including smartphone apps are allowing unwanted callers to reach you. >>'ve been bombarded by unwanted an irrelevant sales calls. >> reporter: linda blaze is fed up and she brought her complaints to capitol hill. >> i work at home. when i'm not working, i want my time to myself. instead i get calls from people i don't know trying to sell me stuff i don't need or want and i can't make them stop. >> reporter: her number is on the do not call registry but they keep calling. >> i'm calling about an online request you made.
>> reporter: years, years it's been going on. >> reporter: she kept track of them, unwanted calls. the total, 62. >> it's out and out crime and it needs to be stopped. >> reporter: the numbers keep growing. the numbers of complaints have nearly tripled from 2009 from 63,000 a month150,000 a month. new technology makes it easier and cheaper for robocallers to stay ahead of the regulators charged with keeping them in check says ftc director lois greissman. >> they take advantage of this relatively cheap business model and blast tens of millions a day at a cost of less than one cent per call. >> reporter: tim martin manages a grassroots campaign to stop robocalls. >> they're already paying for a phone service and they have to
pay for a service they don't want. >> reporter: his company offers robocall blocking for customers. >> i heard that there are solutions on the way and that people want this to stop. >> reporter: the fcc is scheduled to vote next week on allowing customers to get robocall blocking technology and the ftc is pushing legislation on capitol hill to given the ftc more power to block those calls. >> it is very frustrating. thank you, chip. thank you very much. i think you just say, listen i'm rushing to the airport and i need to go. nobody says i'm so glad you called. i have some questions to you. >> hand my phone to the 3-year-old. >> that may be the best of all. ahead t charges against a tourist who posed naked and are now accused of triggering an earthquake.
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this morning malaysia is detaining four western tourists who chose the wrong place to take a picture. they're accused of posing on a mountain. pictures on social media ended up being seen all around the world. seth doane is in malaysia with how they caused the earthquake. >> yes. posing nude is not known for triggering an earthquake but that is the allegation in malaysia. this photo they say disrespected the spirits, posing naked on what some say is a sacred mountain. four people were identified and hauled in for a court hearing.
they're expected to be accused. the britain, 23-year-old of several british tabloids. this picture of her was allegedly taken after she was detained by malaysian authorities. we spoke with her father. he refused to go on camera. he said we've spoken with her and she knows what she did was stew did and disrespectful and she's very sorry. the 6.0 earthquake struck on may f killed hundreds, causing manslides. this is the tourism minister. >> tote hallieally abhorrent and
something that shouldn't be done on a sacred mountain. >> a deputy minister says we cannot play around spirits. the u.n. considers it quite special too, dubbing the park around it a unesco world heritage site because of its rich diversity. the tourists are facing charges of committing on scene acts in public which could carry a maximum sentence of three months in jail and a fine. a local tribe is said to be putting together a ceremony to try to appease the god, although sharonyn most do not believe it's sacred at all. >> we've been having a discussion naked veried neked. naked, you have know clothes on
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it is thursday june 11th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the stepped up search for two escaped killers. anna werner has the latest on the manhunt that's going on right now. first a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> so this spot where we're standing is about eight miles east of the prison. police set up roadblocks and closed off some roads. >> only 75 are trainers. they will look for iraqi sunnis to equip and prepare for battle. >> the 36-year-old traveled to syria to join kurdish fighters. he was reportedly killed last week. >> as the ship's crew dealt with alaska's extreme environment something went extremely well. that's when the captain issued a mayday call. >> parts of florida could see more thunderstorms. >> flatoodwers continue to storm
louisiana. >> no charges have been filed yet. the investigation as to whether excessive force was used could take weeks. >> isn't it a problem when members of the military goes to congress instead of up the chain of command. >> not when congress is -- >> they need to be aware of what the customs are. what happened when you took off your clothes? i think it was just an eruption that's what i think. boom. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by subway. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and sharyn alfonsi of "60 minutes sports." norah o'donnell is off. police are swarming in northern new york where they believe two escape killer mass by hiding. >> police are searching for
david sweat and richard matt. anna werner has more. >> reporter: good morning gayle. what you're looking at behind me is one of the roadblocks set up by the state police. they're searching every car. the cars waiting in line they're going to look in each one of their trunks to make sure nigh never one of the fugitives gets out. meanwhile there are roads behind me that are off. an area of several square miles where they have roads where they told us sorry, you can't go down. we understand that they are searching in that area actively as we speak trying to see if these two suspects are there. they were searching yesterday in surrounding towns near the prison and the town of will
wilkes-barre. they're looking through lake champlain, lakeshore areas and campgrounds basically trying to make sure the public knows and everybody knows to watch out for these guys especially right here right now. >> an narks thanks. this morning the white house is stepping up the fight against i isis in iraq. president obama has approved 400 more troops. most of the american personnel will provide security. the initial goal of the retooling strategy is to regain control from isis. general odierno is the chief of staff with the united states army. we welcome you back to "cbs this morning." >> good morning. >> does the fact that we're announcing a new strategy suggest that strategies in the past have fail and isis is on the march and they're capturing newtowns? >> i think they're concerned because isis has continued to show resiliency in the fight.
i don't think it's a new execution. i think we're coing. we're putting more people on the ground train iraqi millitary forces. really, the number of sites and those that can be recruited. right now we're limited by how many iraqis are available for us to train and we're providing the people necessary for us to train those they give us to train. >> so it's all about training but many people including an editor in "the wall street journal" raise the question there are no spotters there there are no apache helicopters at risk, and there are no additional forces. is this enough to simply try to train iraqis and can the training of iraqis ever be enough when it's failed in the past? >> i would say first you've got to understand why this is happening. my thought is we had this in a good place three or four years ago and iraq was safe the economy was growing. we turned it over to the iraqi
government. i believe it's because the iraqi government has not been able to bridge all the different groups together. urn till you solve that problem, in my mind it can't matter how many people you put on the ground. >> that's right. >> my worry is can i put 50,000 troops on the ground and defeat isis. >> yes. >> if you put 150,000 would you defeat isis. >> but then what? we go right back to where we are. a year later we'd be right back where we are today. so i believe before we even consider anything like, that we need to solve the political problem. >> do you think -- do you think general, we're leaning toward bootings on the ground? >> i think in order to solve this problem you need the arab communities to solve this problem. the united states cannot solve this problem by itself. we need arabs to step up. we need them to understand we have extremism here and they have to help us and include the
iraqis. >> why haven't they? >> again, there's this -- throughout the middle east there's this underlying sunni shsh sunni/shia issue. that's making it difficult for us to help them and anyone else to defeat this threat. of course, the concern is when does it get to the point where it is truly threatening the united states. i think then we'll have to decide what do we do then. we're not there yet. >> how would you assess the iraqi military right now? >> the problem is over the last two or three years the leadership was purged, the leadership we trained was purged. >> by the shia government of baghdad. >> so i think -- we have to see a -- the right leaders in place that are loyal to fighting this fight, not loyal to a very specific individual in the
government. i think that you know it does come down to do they want to do this, do they want it. >> what do you think? >> it think it depends. do shia fighters want to fight in the sunni part of iraq. i don't know. and so what we need is we need a totally integrated army of sunni/shia/kurdish fighters who are there for iraq and are willing to fight for iraq. that's what they need to do. once that's done we can train them and help them, but until they're able to put together an army that represents everybody, i think it's going to be a struggle. the reason we're opening a new sight is we're trying to reach out to sunni fighters and have them come in and join. >> what's necessary to get them to join? >> they have to believe the government is going to be there for them and so then they understand what they're fighting for. that's why i go back to help -- we need the government to really start to reform itself. >> but we had a change in the iraqi government. >> yeah.
well, i think -- so prime minister abbaadi has said all the right things. i think he's trying to do all the right things. there's still an undercurrent that's making it difficult for him to do that. so there's a lot of behind-the-scenes things going on that's making it difficult for him to do in order to make the reforms necessary, i.e., reach out to the sunnis bring in the government make an oil deal with the kurds, which he's done. >> it's fair to say for all the reasons you've laid out, we have failed to do what is necessary to stop isis and, in fact they're on -- they're gaining ground, and look at what happened. >> what i would say is from the beginning, charlie, we said that this is going to take a long time. this is not a three- five-year -- the president said five years is what i think he said initially initially. it's not going to be fixed overnight. the reason it's not going to be
fixed overnight is they have to fix the problem wchl ke help them and we're willing to go in and help them fix the problem. we went in and fixed it once. it tooked longer than we wanted to but it was good. the security was good. the economy was good. we handed it off to them. and here we are, three, four years later around and they're now threatening it. >> you're in town because they're celebrating 240 years. how do you celebrate 240 years? it's a big cake. >> you know what it is. it's thinking about all those who have served since 1774, before our nation was born and those dedicated to serve your our nation to provide us the freedoms and liberties we have. i think that's what it's about. that's what we celebrate every year. i tell you, to have an opportunity to go around the world, i feel so fortunate to
being born in this country. >> i have to tell you the nation owes you a debt of gratitude to you and all your men. >> amen to that. >> thank you. thanks for having me. moving now to popular stomach drugs, could they backfire with life-threatening consequences. dr. tara narula is in our toyota green room with research that nearly 3 million people will want to pay attention to.
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a large new study shows a link between popular antacids and a risk for a heart attack. 21 million americans take these drugs. our dr. tara narula is a cardiologist at lenox hospital new york. good morning. >> good morning. >> i can imagine the people taking the drugs this morning is saying, what? >> they're known as proton-pump inhibitors. they work to decrease the acid in the stocker and are used to tried gird esophageal disease, ulcers or esophageal issues. they looked for trends that might have picked up. they followed or looked at essentially 3 million patients, 300,000 of which had gird. then they looked at who had been on a ppi and who had a heart attack and was there a link.
they did, in fact find there was a 16% to 21% increased heart attack in those patients who had reported using a ppi. they did not see that link when they used older forms known as h2 blockers known as tag met or zantac. they looked at those who went to the hospital with heart pain or shortness of breath and following them for five years. again, those on a ppi were at a two times greater risk for a heart attack. >> therefore. >> therefore it does not prove cause and effect. we want people to understand that. it's a signal that we need to do further research on. this does not mean stop taking your medications. this is high pocket sis. we don't know what made them sicker. do they smoke, drink. finally others come to the
doctor complaining of chest pain and they're treated with proton-pump inhibitors but maybe it was heart-related all along and they were misdiagnosed. >> we're told the ppis provide, quote, an important health benefit to consumer and direct cause savings for the health care system. that just raises the question how does your stomach drug raise your heart attack situation. >> nitric oxide is associated with the health of the blood vessels and if you have lower levels you can have increased clotting and they may not dilate normally. >> if you're on the drug, talk with your doctor. >> absolutely. see what the risks are, see if you need to be on it. a lot of people don't know why they're on certain medications and whether they can potentially
come off them. >> thank you dr. tara narula. ahead, meet an artist who turned a performance of jamie wax into a performance. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by purina. your pet, our passion. introducing nutrient-dense purina one true instinct with real salmon and tuna and 30% protein. support your active dog's whole body health with purina one. my advice? look on the bright side... with aveeno® skin brightening scrub. it has moisture rich soy and gentle exfoliators for brighter more radiant skin. aveeno® naturally beautiful results®. ♪ [music] ♪ defiance is in our bones. new citracal pearls. delicious berries and cream. soft, chewable, calcium plus vitamin d. only from citracal.
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scientist's views on women in a lab blew up in his face. he resigned yesterday after speaking to a south korea conference after he called the trouble with girls another thing he said. three things happen when they're in the lab. they fall in love with you, you fall in love with them and when you criticize them they cry. he said it was light-hearted. his solution a single lab. >> did not fall in love with him. >> if you've been to taco bell, and, yes, they're open for breakfast, they're speaking a new language. they're hoping to better understand some of their more important customers. workers in their 20s pick words and phrases on the monitors. here are some of the winners
starting with lit. it's used to describe a certain situation, a person place thing that is awesome/crazy. tau co-bell was so lit last night i had to wait 15 minutes in line to order. there's also throwing shade. that means publicly demounsing or disrespect. if you're still confused visit urban dictionary. throwing shade. that means you're talking bad about somebody. >> when this place is lit, it's really where it's happening. >> very good. charlie rose you're a quick learner. ahead, how made in america doesn't mean what it used to. your local news is next.
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this might be described as foul placement actually two of them during a highch sool softball game in texas. a player makes her presence known by leveling two base runners. there's no play at the time. the player runs away. she comes back for words. she got knocked down but they won the game. holy moly. >> i don't think that's very nice. >> that was not very nice. >> that's not sportsmen-like. >> men wouldn't do that would they? >> no no. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour what do tom arnold and reba mcintyre have in common? they both love country music. we'll show you the moments that stole the show. plus women become a new
canvas for art. see how one female artist is taking body paint to a new level. that's ahead. "usa today" says underage drinking and binge drinking by young people are on the decline. a government study out this morning finds drinking among u.s. residents age 12 through 20 drops more than 6% over 12 years. underage binge drinking increased by more than 5%. the orlando sent nal says a shark is dead. the truck crashed when one of its tires blew out. a rescue team from seaworld picked up the surviving sharks and looked after them overnight. cbs news says a mother's facebook page has struck a
chord. she has a daughter who was born with down syndrome. she posted a guide on what you should and should not say to parents of a child with down syndrome. for instance don't tell your mother it's your baby no matter what. no it's my baby, period. no matter what is quite a name. i'd rather call her louise. this post has been shared more than 30,000 times. the "san francisco chronicle" looks at a stunning win by the u.s. team. they beat germany 2-1 in an exhibition game wednesday. germany is the defending cup champion in case you forgot. alexander congratulates the united states team. and "the wall street journal" says some nba stars get pedicures before a game. the warriors' harrison barnes and leon barbosa both hit the nail salon. players say it is to relax.
lebron james instagrammed this showing him getting a pedicure and a massage. it helps clear up skin and avoid injuries that come from running more than two miles in a game. >> i think that's great message for men. i'm going to be up late watching the game. >> indeed. >> shall i come over? >> why not. >> that's how you get to go to charlie's. invite yourself. do you want me to bring anything? >> yourself without a camera. >> you guys can work it out. this morning carrie underwood has a few more awards for her trophy shelf. the country superstar had a huge night at the cmt music awards in nashville. she picked up three wins including video of the year. vladimir duthiers of our digital network cbsn is here with some of the night's highlights. vlad, good morning. >> good morning. it was a night of performances from other winners like lady antebellum luke bryan
and florida georgia line. but carrie underwood broke her own record as having the most in cmt history. ♪ >> reporter: carerie underwood took host the night's honors like she has three years in a row. she won video of the year. this time "something in the water." underwood's three wins wednesday bricks her total to a record-extending 13 just three months after giving birth to her first child. >> this is my first awards show since little isaiah has been in the world. i should say he's inspired me so much as well as my husband. ♪ >> reporter: luke bryan won for made ved owe of the year. here's justin bieber and james
corden sfwhoo i love luke bryan. >> are you serious? i love luke bryan. he's awesome. >> he's so hot. >> i get lost in his eyes like they're lost in the ocean. >> yes. bieber loves me. >> reporter: the cmt music awards says this was a first. a country music/edm mashup when group video winner of the year lady antebellum shared the stage with electronic superstar. but more traditional country music also filled nashville's bridgestone arena. legend reba mcentire. ♪ she ain't going out, out like that. ♪ >> reporter: and florida georgia
line and something you don't see, arnold schwarzenegger in a cowboy hat. you might say the night was described in kenny chesney's song "american kid." despite all the mega ga watt talent on the stage, carrie underwood was still the talk of the night looking and sounding sensational after just giving birth in late february. gayle? >> she looks awesome. can't wait to hear the music she writes now. thank you, vlad. we have all seen the maid in america label but what does made in america truly mean. july's cover story takes an in-depth look at the truth behind made in america and the buying power it makes. todd joins us at the table. >> hello gayle. how are you? >> i'm good. you're saying it's more than
that. >> it brings out the best in people because people want to believe that manufacturing in america is still alive and well and that it has a tremendous impact on our overall economy t well being of workers. not only that it connotes health and safety. the idea that we receive a lot of recalls from high profile products overseas even foods. so the words "made in america" still carry tremendous clout, but there's tremendous confusion coming. >> you've got a "but" coming. >> i've got a big "but" coming. there are qualified and unqualified claim. when you see "made in america," you see the american flag or an eagle soaring. when a claim is unqualified, "made in the usa," what that means and what it should tell the consumer is all of that product or all the components came from the u.s. and the product was made or fabricated here. that's great. that's a clear cut unqualified
claim. when you get qualified statements that's where you run into trouble and that's the kind of thing you see 70 to 90 -- designed in the u.s. or designed in california and assembled in china. something you see with a lot of apple products. or you may see 70% of components from the u.s. or created in the u.s., you know fabricated here. those are the kind of fuzzy areas because under federal trade commission regulations, a company really is -- what they can't do is mislead the kuhn super. what's the ank or reasonable person likely to think if they see the flag and see the words created in america. that's a know know. >> one of the clears is this country of you can look for that country of origin. >> if the product is made in the u.s., you don't have to claim that. however, the productif the product comes
from abroad it has to have that requirement. it's not always a conspicuous area. it could be on the back, inside the door. you may have to get your magnifying glass and look eight in fine print. >> what if the components are produced overseas and put together in the united states. >> it's a qualified claim. it's not made outright in the u.s. it is very confusing. and one thing i've seen. we did this story before a few years ago. i'm seeing more and more companies that are clearly spelling out some of the parameters. right on the smack face on their labels like we've seen with ge, 70% to 90% of components in the u.s. >> it affects our buying habits. it affects what we do. >> absolutely. eight out of ten americans said they would prefore buy an american made product and 60% said they were willing to pay at
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art is not what you see but what you make others see. nearly 100 years after his death, los angeles woman is finding new ways to bring that vision to life. jamie wax shows us how alexia meade makes her paintings so personal. jamie, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. meade's methods are unconventional to say the least. she starts with human canvases. it's true. look at this painting and prepare to have your mind blown. this is not animation. this is real person painted to look like, well, a painting. 28-year-old artist alexia meade
makes art by manipulating dimension with paint and photographs the result. >> it's really what we're so accustomed to but just with a little tweaking on it it's completely foreign like a two-dimensional training. >> just try wrapping your head around any of her works. when she introduced her painted people into the unpainted world, the result is stunning and she's not limited to people. her still life is real life. this is an actual plate of food on an actual table. >> is there something you do to flighten out a shape? >> there's a lot of things i do that i can't get into but 90% of it is in the shadows. if you start playing with them, you'll see that things start appearing and disaing in interesting ways. >> alexia the artist appeared in an interesting way as well.
she left a life of politics after a blog. >> my work went completely viral. people all around the world called me up trying to buy my art to offer me all sorts of weird things and it was absolutely terrifying. like my whole life changed in one day. >> reporter: her process is a performance, as much a work of art as the finished product. >> how do people degree scribe their reaction to seeing your work as being deeply moved. what do you think is specifically moving about your pieces? >> i think it's just a new way of seeing things. like i'd had this woman write me a letter who had been in an abusive relationship and seeing my art made her realize, wow, i'm putting on this face in the outside world completely different than who i am on the inside and it gives me courage to leave. i didn't do it for domestic
violence and yet somebody was connected beyond any way i could imagine. >> reporter: clothing designer ralph lauren took notice. they built an ad around meade. >> reporter: what makes the best models for you? >> my worst models are the ones who want to be the per ones. i'm like you don't have to stand still. i koechblt want someone to become a caricature ofs thi is what per is like. >> for this story it's something we got to experience first hand. what do you want to show people that's different about the world through your eyes? >> i want them to see there's more there than meets the eye, that there is this world that you know but also there are deeper things to explore within it. >> wow. >> so cool. >> it was quite an experience. >> how long did it take? >> around 4 1/2 hours standing
still and being painted. you're very wet. the paint takes a long way to dry. it wassing are an incredible experience. >> i want to know how long it took to get off and what your wife said. >> it took about five showers to get off and still for the entire weekend my wife would say, there's blue and orange in your ear. >> what a great experience, jamie. i'm surprised she's so young. >> she's so young and to watch her paint is so incredible. she's so intense and so focused when she's painting. she's really looking aet the shadows and figuring out how to flatten you out. >> i loved what she said. i want you to be yourself. don't try to be perfect. >> that's the rule in everything you did a great job modeling. >> thank you, sharyn. >> one man's message of love becomes an online sensation and a chance for you to share a symbol of good luck in marriage. that's next on "cbs this morning."
a british charity is on the lookout this morning for the man who anonymously donated this 1950s wedding dress. a heartfelt note attached reads i wish any lady who takes this tress to have a life with her loved one, 56 years like i did. happy years. i was a luck lady to marry a man like mine. now anyone will have a chance to buy it. >> i was with john glenn and his wife annie last night. they have been married 75 years. >> well done. >> i love hearing that. >> he's a little older than she is. john will be
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