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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 12, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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good morning. it is idfrjuay, ne 12th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." police discover new evidence during a manhunt for two escaped killers. 14 million government workers may have been targeted by chinese hackers. it's three times worse than originally thought. only on "cbs this morning," a university of virginia student speaks out for the first time regarding violence. your world in 90 ndsecos. >> ic offers are looking close to an area near the prison. >> the hunt for two escaped killers focuses on a new area.
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>> police beeliev the search dogs have picked up their scent. towns are on lockdown. >> we're unable to get to our house. chinese hackers may have stolen the personal information of every worker up to 14 millpeion ople. >> the fbi arresting a third person in connect with a terror plot. nicholas rovinski will be arraigned today. >> flash flooding will a concern from the emextre south into texas. >> there is enough evidence to charge two polofice rsfice in the deadly shooting of 12-year-old tamir rice. >> controversy swirling around an naacp president. she identifies herself as white black, and native american. >> our daughter is primarily czech and european-american. >> she's white. >> she's white. >> a girl suffers ark sha attack on her boogie board.
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>> the driver drives through the glass doors. >> all that -- >> james hit on the racame. these nba finals are tied up at two games apiece. >> -- and all that matters -- >> president obama at the congressional baseball game. >> obama posed with the nats' famous racing presidents mascots. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i had the opportunity to sit down with presidential candidate lincoln chafee. there ain't no party like the democratic party because the democratic party don't -- >> the democratic party is the party of the middle class. it should be the party of peace? >> i'm not sure you understood the question. let me try it again. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this
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morning." norah o'donnell is off. sharyn alfonsi of "60 minutes sports" is with us. >> good morning. >> investigators found new clues at a gas station in dannemora. it is just down the road from the prison that david sweat and richard matt escaped from a week ago. >> they say an employee is likely to face charges for helping them. joyce mitchell allegedly admitted smuggling in power kills and letting the killers use a cell phone. anna werner is down the road from the focus of the manhunt. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. that's right. the district attorney andrew wiley. the police found two sets of footprints at the gas station down the road from the prison at dannemora. after they found the footprints they called in the dogs that once again found the men's
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scent, that led to an active hunt in the area. police are searching for david sweat and richard matt for one week. officers are focusing on an area about three miles east of the correctional facility where the two inmates escaped. law enforcement officials told cbs news that's where dogs picked up the fugitives' scent. investigators found food wrappers, bedding, and a footprint believed to be from one of the men, but it's unclear when the men may have been at the site. what do you think is the toughest part? >> they're battling the terrain. our folks who are highly skilled are finding difficulty. there's trees. there's rocks. >> reporter: on thursday u.s. customs and border protection staged in michigan staged a u.s. black hawk helicopter into the
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air. they've received numerous tips ranging from philadelphia to the prisoners may be heading for vermont. >> we're following every significant lead that we can and i know governor cuomo is doing the same on the other side of the lake in new york. >> reporter: you can see every car is being stopped. as we came through dannemora last night it was interesting to note that there were officers posted about every 100 yards with machine guns. a very heavy police presence in that town last night when i was there. >> wow. that's got to be quite a site. thanks anna. a third suspect in an alleged terror plot inspired by isis is due in court this morning. nicholas rovinski was arrested in his home last night. rahim and his nephew david wright allegedly wanted to kill police officers. wright is scheduled to appear in
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court next week. this morning a junior honor student is facing a lengthy prison time for wanting to work for isis. he admitted running a pro-isis twitter account with thousands of followers. among other charges he was arrested in woodbridge virginia. he withdrew from high school this year and now faces 15 years in federal pris june this morning there are fears that a massive data breach at the federal government could be much worse than previously thought. cbs news learns they risk having their personal information compromised. jeff pegues has more. good morning. >> good morning. they now suspect chinese hackers may have compromised the personal data of up to 14 million people. that's three times more than what investigators initially thought. it includes current and former
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employees' social security numbers. they had data compromised. there is an ongoing assessment of exactly how much was exposed and whether the cyber attack has actually ended. in a statement the office of personnel management said opm and the incident response team currently have no indication of malicious activity or an adversarial presence. investigators are still sweeping for signs of an intrusion but acknowledge it will take a long time to make a full and accurate assessment. gayle? >> so, jeff, some of the victims of this cyber attack haven't even been notified, is that true? >> that's right. that's the other problem. there is a group of people they don't have updated contact information for but they're trying to identify and notify those people. >> all right. jeff pegues reporting from washington. thank you. this morning president obama is fighting to win support from his own party to pass a controversial trade bill. many democrats oppose the
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legislation. the president says it would open up american products to the global economy. the bill would give the president so-called fast track authority to negotiate trade deals. congress reject not make changes. president obama tried to win votes last night at the congressional baseball game. he made a surprise appearance in the third inning. the u.s. this morning is considering new military bases in iraq to help battle isis. the pentagon's woulded a a series of outposts from baghdad to tikrit and on to mosul. chairman martin dempsey says any new sites might require more u.s. troops. about 3,100 americans serve in iraq. that there are no immediate or specific plans to build new bases. >> this morning there is probable cause to charge two police officers in the death of a 12-year-old boy. that is the ruling of a cleveland judge. surveillance video captured the shooting on camera just seconds
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after police pulled up to the little boy. the officers were never told that the gun tamir rice was carrying might be fake. dean reynolds is in chicago with how activists are seeking justice. dean, good morning. >> good morning. well, this ruling by the municipal court judge is largely symbolic because it can't force the prosecutor to act. whether or not the officers are actually charged remains up to a grand jury. the shooting was captured on tape. that's 12-year-old tamir rice in a cleveland park waving a toy gun. officers arrived and he was shot two minutes later. activists are frustrated that the police officers have not been charged yet. the ohio law acknowledges that any citizen can ask for an arrest warrant. >> when i saw this obscure law i
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thought it was great way to pursue justice without apathetically having to wait to see if the prosecutor would do what was right. >> reporter: the judge said both officers on the scene should be charged. timothy lohman with murder for firing the shots and his partnergarman. they hope the ruling puts pressure on the prosecutor. >> i hope he puts a whole lot of pressure on him. it's time for our prosecutor to protect not only those that are the product of blue but the citizens. >> attorneys for garmback and lohman say this won't affect how the case moves forward. >> it's important to realize we're in no different spot than we were 15 hours ago or ten hours ago. the prosecutor still has to make this decision. >> but tamir rice's family says
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it's provided a blueprint for addressing concerns between the community and the cops. we're grateful they said that the wheels of justice are starting to turn. charlie? >> thanks dean. the centers for disease control is putting american doctors on alert for middle east respiratory syndrome. a mercy outbreak in south korea killed another person this morning. two hospitals that treated patients are sealed off. the virus has afflicted south koreans in the past month. there are 126 cases reported and it's killed at least 11 people. seth doane is in beijing monitoring this unfolding story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the cdc is on the ground in south korea investigating. that's where a u.n. official told us that they believe the government was caught completely off guard by this virus. south korea is aggressively trying to contain the deadly outbreak of mers.
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disinfecting subways, closing close to 2,800 schools. more than 4,000 have been quarantined as a precaution. some offices are even installing thermal imaging cameras to detect symptoms. it's believed a 28-year-old man carried the virus into the country last month after traveling to saudi arabia. he visited four south korean health care facilities before he was finally diagnosed. >> it's a wakeup call to everyone because if it goes to south korea, it can be transmitted to ore communities. in a playful scene this wedding party donned masks. many of those who fell ill in south korea were health care workers who had treated mers patients. >> the symptoms are those of just about any viral infection. fever, cough pain in your chest. but it's highly infection. >> currently there are no known
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cases in the u.s. in 2014 two people were diagnosed but recovered. on thursday the cdc urged u.s. doctors to monitor for symptoms and isolate any suspected patients. >> we spent a lot of time thinking about ebola and learned the importance of taking a good travel history. where have you traveled what kind of work do you do. these are routine things we don't want people to stop doing. >> reporter: workers have been kept under quarantine with home visits and phone calls. even cell phones. >> all right. thanks. seth doane in beijing this morn skroog this ing. this morning a former was cleared of pimping charges. strauss-kahn said he did not know women at an organized sex
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party were prostitutes. >> four western tourists who posed naked on top of malaysia's mountain pleaded guilty. one local official said their behavior caused a deadly earthquake on a mountain a week ago. a photo showing the tourists quickly spread on social media. they now face three days in jail plus a fine of about $1,300. twitter faces another shakeup this morning as it struggles to empress wall street. dick costello says he'll step down after five years on the job. twitter has been under pressure under slow user growth and the ability to attract advertisers. co-founder jack dorsey will serve as interim chief executive until a full-time replacement is found. lebron james and the
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cavaliers. >> it's a more physical game as james goes down. >> james needed stitches on his scalp after he fell into a tv camera last night in cleveland. he returned but golden state dominated the second half. steph curry scored 22 points. the series now is tied at two games apiece. game five is sunday in oakland. >> i can't wait. the last thing they need as you guys know, is lebron getting hurt. >> he'll come back. >> either they put stitches or glued it. >> sometimes stitches now are like a glue synthetic. whatever he can still play. >> i think it's going to go six or seven games because they're both so on fire. >> we'll see. we'll be watching sunday night. >> yes, we will. team usa plays sweden
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tonight. it's the second women's world cup match. there are distractions off the match. it comes in response to new details about her domestic violence arrest last year. jericka duncan is covering the women's world cup. she's outside canada's winnipeg stadium. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. regardless of some of those headlines, this u.s. women's team says they are completely focused on tonight's game. meanwhile star forward alex is still nursing a knee injury. it's unclear how many minutes she might play. usa is looking to ride the momentum from their first game a game they won monday thanks largely to inspired playing by goalkeeper hope solo. her firstthree saves in the first half kept the other team at bay.
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an espn article on sunday revealed new details from her domestic violence arrest last year. tonight solo will need to maintain her focus. >> the u.s. team is used to dealing with hope solo as a distraction, let's be honest. let's ees it's not unusual for her to have trouble. >> reporter: from 2007 to 2012 she led the u.s.women's national team to two gold medals and the finals. in an interview with the new york time this wean senn da guy said the team was a challenge to coach and called hope solo one of the most challenging players to ever coach especially when it comes to trouble. ellis dismissed any of the comments. >> we have to focus on playing.
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it's not taking into consideration who's on the opposing bench. >> reporter: they will need to capitalize on their inside knowledge. >> they're incredibly smart players, so we have to be ready for a tactical team that's very aware and know what their strengths are and play to their strengths. >> reporter: now in the first game sweden actually tied nigeria. many expected them to win the game easily. it just goes to show here there are no guarantees just one game at a time. >> one game. >> the biggest story that's coming out of this right now is that the ex-u.s. coach who now coaches sweden didn't only go after hope solo but abby wambach who's beloved, saying she should be benched. so they're going to go out and defend that. >> we're still cheering team
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usa. thank you. here's a question we've never heard before. is a top leader pretending to be black. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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face charges after his dramatic arrest was caught on video. >> i think that the moment that my head hit the ground that's when my realization came back to understand that no matter where i go in my life i'm still a black man. >> ahead and only on "cbs this morning," our interview with the honor student about the bloody takedown. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by plenti. lots of points lots of places,
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rupert murdoch is putting his sons in charge of 21st century fox. ahead we'll ask his biographer if he's really ready to step back after decades of power. and a military tradition and what
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you probably wouldn't want to be a passenger for this takeoff. actually, though maybe charlie rose would like this move. look at this move, charlie. boeing pilots in washington pulled a new model dreamliner 787 to its limits. it was an almost vertical takeoff. >> look at that. >> i thought you'd like that. what do you think of that? >> it makes me -- >> i'd need an airbag. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour a local naacp leader is accused of misrepresenting her race. why her parents say the woman who identifies herself as black was actually born a white girl. plus he brought bart
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simpson into the world and created a global media empire. now rupert murdoch is stepping back after decades of groundbreaking leadership. columnist michael wolf got a rare access to murdock. what this means to viewers and the media landscape. that's ahead. "the wall street journal" says net neutrality rules go into effect today. yesterday a u.s. appeals court denied a request from the tell qualm industry for a stay. broadband providers are prevented from creating fast lanes for the internet. the guardian says the germanwings co-pilot did an online search of drugs and living will. he researched how to get potassium, cyanide and lethal combinations of medicine. officials say lubitz also worried he was going blind.
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he visited 41 doctors in five years before he downed that airbus jet killing himself and 149 people. >> the story gets worse. i is really unforgivable. charges will be dropped against a university of virginia student taken down in a bloody arrest. martese johnson will appear before a judge today. video of the violent protest sparked outrage in a college town. wyatt andrews spoke with him in an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." he's in charlottesville this morning. wyatt, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here in court later this morning the judge will drop on strukds and intoxications against martese johnson. he's the uva student whose bloody incident in march brought on protests. he spoke exclusively to cbs news. >> i was still in shock. i didn't realize my face was
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pouring with blood. >> i go to uva. >> reporter: it stunned the uva community to see martese johnson under arrest and bleeding after kroll controlled agented tackled him onto the brick pavement face down. we asked him to demonstrate what happened. it was outside the trinity bar near uva on the night of st. patrick's day. johnson said two agents after demanding his identification then grabbed both of his arms as they took him down. >> what i remember is i remember my leg going back like this and falling faceforward to the ground. >> did your forehead take the ground? >> yes. >> your forehead broke the fall. >> yes, it did. >> reporter: it then took ten stitches to close the gap. the alcohol agents that night were checking for underage drinking and fake i dis and wrote they arrested johnson after he grew agitated and belligerent. he denies that.
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he believes he was target for being black. he said it's because white students asked for their i.d.s that night were treated with respect. >> i can look around at my peers, students that i had known and hadn't known who were bilge rent directly in front of me and had not been slammed to the ground. >> you mean white students. >> white students yes. >> you don't think this would have happened to a white student. >> no. not at the university of virginia. >> the arrest report says you were agitated and bell lidge rent. is that true? >> absolutely not. >> reporter: his arrest provoked three days of demonstrations by students mostly of color mostly because of who he is. he's the well liked twice elected vice chairman of the storied honor committee. he's also a scholarship recipient who grew up on the tough edge of chicago. he thought his days of being
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seen as only black were over. >> i thought now i'm at the university of virginia. . i'm safe. i don't have to worry about being violence or being exploited. the moment my head hit the ground that's when reality came back. i under no matter where i go in life i'm still a black man and to the larger population i'm still seen as a threat. >> no matter what you do in this world. >> no matter what do i'm still an african-american man. >> reporter: they also declined to prosecute any of the agents. the agents are on what's called restricted duty and the lead is calling for a public forum next week to discuss why with johnson's injury and the investigation he didn't find anyone guilty. media titan announced
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thursday he's stepping down. it was one of the world's third media come glom rat. his older son lachlan becomes chairman. michael wolf is a biographer of the man who owns the news. welcome. tell us what that means. >> rue put is stepping down but the top line is rue put murdock is going nowhere. he remains as in charge as omni present as important to this company as at any time over the last almost 65 years. >> so why make this announcement right now then. >> well, because the other thing about the other mission that murdoch has always been devoted to is making his children the people who will run this company for the foreseeable future. so this is all part of a plan
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not for him to go anywhere but for nobody to get in the way of his children's destiny. >> so what can you tell us about james. number one are you surprised he survived that british hacking scandal, number one. >> gobsmacked. >> gobsmacked. i love that word. i want you to elaborate on that a will it'll bit and how do you describe his management style. does he have what it takes to run the company and were you surprised? >> i think for all the kids to have got on the this point, they've all gone through, number one, joining the company quitting the company, having fights with their father having fights with their siblings the executives. pushed out pulled back in. lachlan, the other brother who also has a big new management role here told his father over and over again i don't want it, leave me alone. >> what's he like as a leader?
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>> james is an arrogant so-and-so, and i don't know of anyone who has worked with him outside of the circle whole has had nice things to say anything. i've never miettinen who's such an expert on everything who absolutely listens to no one. maybe -- >> that's a bit harsh, don't you think, michael? >> well, he listens to his father. >> yes, exactly. >> i've seen james argue with his father. his brother lachlan -- and here's the thing. lachlan and james really have sort of similar roles now in the company and they don't particularly get along. board meetings at news corp. have always been kind of a famous fest of these two brothers bickering with each other, kind of embarrassing in fact. >> rue put maintains the title of executive co-chairman.
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>> exactly. with lachlan. >> it seems to me to be an evolution. he's giving them new roles. obviously he's going to run the company. he's ginn them new powers so it's easier to evolve into the company. >> absolutely. he wolf. a top civil rights activist is pretending to be someone she's not. >> our daughter is primarily german and czech and is of european descent. >> so she's white. >> qaa caroben. >> white, mm-hmm. a member of the naacp says she's misrepresenting herself. ahead, questions about race.
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a civil rights leader in washington state is embroiled in a bizarre state controversy. this morning the woman who leads the spokane chapter of the naacp is being accused of falsely portraying herself as black. rachel dolezal's own parents say she's misportraying her life. adriana diaz is with us this morning. >> good morning. she's the chair of a local city commission and she's now at the center of an investigation to determine if she violated any city policies but she denies any wrongdoing. rachel dolezal sat down with our cbs affiliate to discuss the chaos surrounding her.
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>> would you identify yourself as african-american? >> actually i don't like the term african-american. pry fehr black. if i was asked i would definitely say yes, i do krs myself to be black. >> but dolezal's biological parents say that's just not true. >> what is your daughter's ethnicity? >> our daughter is primarily german and czech and is of european european descent. >> so she's white. >> caucasian. >> white, mm-hmm. >> they live in a home in montana where they say rachel was born nearly 40 years ago. >> she was a blond blue-eyed freckle-faced girl growing up. >> rachel has chosen to not be herself. she's chosen to be an african-american woman or biracial person. >> reporter: dolezal's biography says she received her master's
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degree in howard's university historically black. there are police reports in which she said she was the victim of several hate crimes. identified and no arrests were ever made. >> what would you say to those who are questioning your ethnicity. >> those who are questioning or those who are just reading the article because the article -- i feel like the article is what's questioning. questioning questioning. so what i say to them is you know, i don't -- i don't give two [ bleep ] what you guys think. >> the president of the naacp who she says is black woman who is the victim of hate crimes says she might not be black. that sounds like a misrepresentation. >> i can understand that. like i said it's more important for me to clarify that with the black community and with my executive board than it really is to explain it to a community
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that i quite frankly don't think, you know really understands. >> in the past dolezal has identified herself as a mix of black, white and native american. she said the controversy is an ugly by-product of dysfunction. >> on the inside it is ugly. on the outside i say welcome to the tribe. >> it's hard to deny your race when you've got your mom and dad saying she white. >> she white. >> she's a white girl from montana. i've never seen a story like that. that's fascinated. a little girl gets a moment with the queen and that's when the trouble starts. the child
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it's friday june 12th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the presidential hopefuls running for the white house that are actually saying they're running for the white house. how campaigns make it profitable to wait. first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. police found two sets of footprints at that mobile gas station down the road from us in dannemora near the prison. a third suspect in the alleged terror plot is due in courts thimorning. nick lal rovinski is due in court this morning. >> chinese hackers may have compromised the data of 14 million people. >> this is symbolic. whether or not the officers are charged remains up tora gnd jury. >> regardless of some of the headlines, this u.s. women's team says they're completely focused on tonight's game.
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>> the top line is rupert murdoch is actually going nowhere. he remains as in charge as omnipresent -- >> shecr desibes herself as a mix of white, black, and native american. >> rachel is pretending to be something she's not. >> i would just say welcome to the tribe. >> a lot of nba players have tattoos. this is carter. see, he's got the friends logo on his forearm. guillermo show them what a real friends' tattoo looks like. >> 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. the sir. for david sweat and richard matt is now focused around a gas
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station east of the prison in dannemora. >> this morning the albany times union reports prison employee joyce mitchell admits to bringing in power tools and letting the inmates use a cell phone. anna werner has more on them talking about new evidence. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. in the last few minutes we spoke with clinton county district attorney andrew wiley. they did confirm the footprints at the gas station in dannemora, which is close to the prison. they're now getting ready to review surveillance tape. they have a lot of tape to go through. obviously if they can see the inmates on the tape from the gas station, it would obviously be incredibly helpful. they would know exactly where they were. i asked if the hypothesis if they were originally at the gas station and came to this wooded area where they found other evidence yesterday. they said, yes, that's sort of
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the working thee they're following. he believes, by the way, there is a very good chance they may be able to track these inmates down in these inmates today and catch them he hopes. he actually said he hopes that will happen sometime today based on what he is hearing from police. there's a very heavy trooper presence here obviously. roadblocks set up. many officers with machine guns around here and they're intensely looking for these suspects. sharyn? >> all right, anna, thanks. >> for months the former governor avoided calling himself a candidate until he slipped in remarks last month. >> i'm running for president in 2016, and the focus is going to be about how we -- if i run, how do you create high sustained economic growth where more people have success. >> if i run. nancy cordes is in washington. she shows why so many 2016 hopefuls parse their words
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before they say yes. good morning. >> reporter: it's because all kinds of campaign funds kick in once they're getting in. so they have to be careful as you just saw even if they're not fooling anybody. >> marco rubio turned to religion. >> i have to decide through careful prayer. chris christie told john dickerson he had to check another gauge. >> last time i checked my heart. >> what does your heart say? >> i don't check my heart. it's linear. >> i won't make an announcement about a possible run for president until after my legislature's done with our state budget. >> going through the process that i think 17 or 18 other folks are going through right now. >> it is true i am thinking about it.
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but for today that's not why i'm here. >> former governor jeb bush, one of the persist accident debaters expects to announce his candidacy on monday. he has an art of dodging. >> if a few months' time i'm not exactly sure i when aisle make up my mind. >> i hope i run, to be honest with you. but i haven't made my decision. >> until i look into a camera and say i'm a candidate. hopefully that will be coming soon. >> reporter: it's the ability to raise money for political action committees or pacs that encourages candidates to keep testing the waters. once they jump in individual donations to their campaigns are capped at $2,700 and they can no longer coordinate with their pacs. >> they've pushed the envelope to the limit and, in fact they've gone beyond. they've shredded the envelope. there's nothing left to the
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rules of this campaign. >> sheila is at the center of the politics. >> they're doing that in order to be able to coordinate very directly with these ostensibly independent groups that ultimately will be raising millions tens of millions hundreds of millions of dollars for these candidates in order to advocate for their victory. >> these independent political groups have no donation limits and loose disclosure requirements. and to give you a sense, sharon of just how much they now dominate the campaign landscape, there are currently more than a thousand super pacs registered with the federal election committee. >> oh, my. thanks nancy j sunday on "face the nation" john dickerson talks with senator graham, bernie
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sanders sanders. that's ahead. ahea
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thousands of chinese are spending big money to learn pole dancing. ahead meet the woman called china's pole dancing pioneer and why it's bringing ancient tradition full circle. now you're watching "cbs this morning."
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team usa is hoping for a second win today in the worldmen's world cup. players need to be in top shape but concussions are a concern for world athletes. jericka duncan talks with us on
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how concussions happen. she's outside the stadium. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it makes it possible for players to keep track of how hits are impacting them before they're taken out of the game completely. they call it the beautiful game but sometimes beauty can be dangerous. fake for instance team usa's abby wambach's game-winning header. they end in goals. they don't end in injuries. >> i think any sort of head concussion issues is a big deal. you want to make sure everybody leaves the game in as good a condition as they came to it. >> in 2013 wambach suffered a serious concussion knocked down by a line drive fired at close range. today she's an advocate for better concussion awareness.
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wambach has partnered with connecticut-based company triax which developed an impact headband designed to measure how often and how hard a player gets hit. chad hollingsworth is the vice president of triax. >> about 10 million women play soccer in the u.s. and there's 2 million playing football. >> reporter: the headband won't diagnose a concussion. instead it downloads hit statistics in realtime to a computer or mobile app. that data measuring things like force and rotation has been analyzed by users doctors, and researchers. wambach sometimes wears it during training. >> the idea is how many small hits are too many. so in the future you could have a limit for how many hits someone's allowed to take in a week, a month, or a season.
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>> reporter: new technologies can track and they can also protect. defenderally krieger has had two concussions. this season she's wearing a protective head band during games. it's made from military material like kevlar. its creators say the band helps minimize the impacts that lead to injuries. >> there are potential gains. there's also a potential downside in that players may have an increasing sense of invisibility if they're using protective equipment and playing in perhaps a more aggressive means. >> dr. james noble is a concussion specialist. he says women suffer from them at higher rates than men. when the women take the field tonight, officials will be paying close attention to roughness. usa defender becky sawer brunt says fifa officials met with players before this tournament. >> any reckless challenge toward the head that would result in a red or yellow card pretty
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easily. >> reporter: and fifa rules now allow referees to stop the game for up to three minutes so that doctors can examine even a suspected concussion. gayle? >> jericka, thanks. can i say you look stunning. you must leak at this tape. you look gorgeous. >> she always does. >> she always does but she's jumping out of the screen. >> so smart. alex krieger, the headband she's wearing is five times stronger than steel and if you see alex, he's wearing one, too, after someone tack a ball to the head. >> it helps a lot of people. when we come back a book about the elite and outlandish lies of some wealthy women. it's sparking controversy. we'll look at how the tv business and everyone else appears to be lifestyles of the group some call the 1% moms. that's coming up next on "cbs
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jiefrt and then you don't show up and my pilates partner gets it and i have to go to michelle. this is your last chance. i'm not running a charity here except where i donate my towels to the person with the same initials as me. >> they're just part of a wider
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trend. america's fascination with the rich. there's a new example of "primates of park avenue." simon and schuster is part of cbs and they're the publisher. he writes they exercised themselves to a razor's edge. more expensive and exquisite outfits to school drop-off. many ran their homes, plural like ceos but some think that's a little bit of an exaggeration. jodi kanter joins us once again at the table. i love in the book where they say it's a fictional story but it's a world within a world. they're very different from most people in the country. tell us about these people where it's really important. >> this is like our "downton abbey." this is a very small representation of people. if you look at the real economics of marriage in america what we see is there are more single moms than ever there are
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more women earning money in the household, there are stay-at-home dads who are now assuming the responsibilities that traditionally wiveses always did. this is the extreme opposite. this is an anthropological look. >> what do they have jodie? what do they have? what do they do? >> what we see is the lives because income and equality, one of the defining moments of our time, the lives of the super rich and the lives of the super poor have less and less in common right. the glue that binds our daily lives together seems to be disappearing. there's great line in the book that you pointed out. that even stay-at-home moms have pernlt assistants. it's a level of deckadence that most of us can't imagine. >> why do we care the rest of us in yoga pants driving around
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in minivans? >> why do we care how they live? >> in part it's superior. you have these unbelievable resources. a lot of conversation around this book is negative saying these people are throwbacks, never god, i would never want to live they it's oppressive to women, et cetera, et cetera. it's an unbelievable way of dealing with privilege. >> i don't think this is something new. we were always fascinated about the rich. i think of the tv series "dallas." >> i grew up easing twizzlers on my parents' bed watching "dallas." >> i loved "dallas." >> i did too. >> you can see the new show "brava." what's interesting about that show is it's so explicitly about money. for all of the diamonds and ball gowns on "dallas," do you ever remember an explicitly financial
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dialogue on that show? "odd mom out" is how can they afford this? i i have less money, i have trouble coping et cetera et cetera. >> i think it's fun to watch because you can drink a glass of hater haterade. >> the book comes with an asterisk. look, not everything should be everything was compressed et cetera et cetera. look, we see it in our daily lives. the idea of there being some uniform mom squad of doing everything together is very dated. when i report around kids' schools, there are the
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour cisco's chairman and ceo john chambers, he's about to step down after building one of the most important players in the internet-driven economy. we'll learn how companies can survive cutthroat economy in this digital age. seth doane meets the dancers turning poles into performance art. but this is about more than entertainment. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. cbs sports remembers dusty rhodes aka "the american dream." >> to the top of sullivan's head. >> rhodes died thursday. the working-class hero had a long-running rivalry with ric flair. he was inducted into the world wrestling association hall of fame. he was 69.
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the "washington post" looks at why a return trip looks more than the trip. it may be that we pay more attention to time and we don't recognize the route. the trip back always seems faster. >> i always wondered about that. >> illinois senator mark kirk reject gret rejectre rejects a joke he made on the microphone during a break. >> uh-oh. awkward. kirk apologized to anyone he offended. graham who was not married recently joked that he would have a rotating first lady. you heard the senator pointing that out. if he were appointed president. "the new york times"
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japanese researchers say dogs refuse food from people who were mean to their owners. i say that dogs act in self-interest and they can koomt socially. after a few species share thad character riis tick including humans and primates. >> one of his last appearances, ceo james cisco offered a blunt assessment. he warned at conference, quote, 40% ofs by in this room unfortunately will not exist in ten years. if i'm not making you sweat, you should be. >> cisco took the company over ten years ago. he grew it from $1.2 billion to $47 billion. he joins us from san jose california. good morning. >> good morning. >> john let's begin with that point that you make because there was a time in which andy grove said only the paranoid will survive. what do those who survive have to do? >> well charlie, what has
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changed when you and i first started talking almost 20 years ago with the first generation of the internet changes would take place over ten years that andy grove talked about. and if you didn't change in ten years, you got left behind. in today's environmental those changes says every company gets connecting as you move from a thousand devices to the internet to when cisco started to $14 billion to $50 billion by the end of this decade to $500 billion. it will transform every company. every company will become a technology company. your challengers and competitors will be like the ubers of the world. but uber is a transportation company that resulted in a taxi ride that's gone up by five-fold in san francisco. there will be business models and lots of people left behind. >> what separates the winners
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and losers in your mind? >> it's all about speed. it's how fast you move. understanding the industry, transforming your company very well. cisco has been up and down probably five didn't times over 20 years. we usually have three or four years to recover. it's going to be about pace of speed, thinking like a startup. jamie dimon said it best. he said silicon valley is coming to the world. being agy cal company, speed of change and willingness to reinvent yourself. >> john, you mentioned uber as doing well. who hasn't kept up. what's the cautionary tale? >> well, what happens is companies get left behind. if you watch for a retail example, bookstores are almost nonexistent when amazon came along. amazon kind of exchanged retail stores. we had probably 50 year15 years ago
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50 good competitors. not anymore. this is what we do best. we're an entrepreneurial nation and we move with speed. however, the country has not kept up. in the first gen racing of the internet, they grew gdp over a six-year period in the mid to high teens. every average person went up. places like india, france germany, china, great britain, we need a program to get us back on track in terms of leading in the second generation internet. >> what kind of national program? >> well, charlie, this will surprise you. one of the countries that's farthest along is france. we partnered with their president hollande secretary of defense, secretary of economy and you talk about digitizing the country, building out, say,
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nice, your electrical -- you put the electricity of the whole country on the internet. you train 200,000 french men and women on the internet. you partner on security and you partner on security with mcoc. and you have people who are good business leaders and go with an american company to make the changes occur. you see the same thing happening in germany with merkel where it's about job growth gbp and inclusion of minorities. >> isn't this simply about the per vags of technology and the velocity of change? >> it really is charlie, but as you know it's like phones. if you only have two phones the power is foursquared. if you have 500 billion devices
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connected to the internet it will change the supply chain how things get built, how viewers receive their products. perhaps a drone driven to their home or a wall mark. it would change every industry. it will probably allow us an extra ten years. it has the potential to completely change health care and improve education. but the key takeaway charlie, you're about got to disrupt or be disrupted and it's going to occur at a much faster pace than we've seen. >> disrupt or be disrupted. john chambers, thanks. china is known for its
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here we go. the best pole dancers in the world will compete in london next month. new orleans hosted the competition last week. the craze has crossed the world from the big easy all the way to beijing. and, of course, seth doane is in the chinese capital where there is strong turnout at the poles. seth good morning. >> ah yes. very clever sharyn. there's an obesity crisis in china. one in five people are obese and they're encouraging everyone to
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get up and move and get exercise. that is taking some to the poles. beijing is famous for its forbidden city infamous for its smog, and perhaps not known at all for its pole dancing. but that may change. this spring performers from 14 countries gathered in china's capital for the world pole dancing championships. we found a classroom full of dancers who may not be champions just yet but certainly spice up an otherwise remarkable beijing office building. included a student, aspiring accountant, and a mom. >> why did you get involved in pole dancing? >> it's a combination of strength and beauty. >> it's amazing and beautiful. >> i think it's sexy. >> sexy. >> sexy. >> reporter: the name on their t-shirt is lo lan.
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she's been dubbed the pole dancing pioneer. i wanted to lose weight after giving birth to my first child she told us. i read about polydancing but there was nowhere to learn about it here in china, so she started her own studio. that was 2005. today she's expanded to 26 studios and has 10,000 students. >> why the popularity now? mainly because pole dancing had a bad name before she told us. in america it's often related to strip clubs. it took people a long time to accept it. as incomes rice they're spending more on fitness. it's a nearly $5 billion industry here and the way young people including paris lee finance such interest cuts across borders. >> you're paying more than a thousand dollars a month for
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classes. how did you get the money? >> i borrowed the money from my parents. >> reporter: lo lan claims it has roots in ancient china. there was pole dancing in the honk dynasty. it was a part of ak battics. >> there's a saying now in china women are as tough as men. i think this is partly to do with the popularity of pole dancing. while it mayeffortless, these students aren't just acrobats but actors because they say it really hurts. and in case you're curious, i did not try it. it was actually clear no, pollution, and i was able to exercise outside. maybe when the pollution comes back in i would try pole dancing. >> you read my mind.
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did you get upton pole? >> no iway. and if i did, you wouldn't see it. >> you look at the grace and beauty of pole dancing. i never thought of it before. >> it looks beautiful with clothes on. >> have you tried it shaven? >> no. have you, charlie rose? how about you, gayle king? you're awfully quiet over there. >> i tried it once and threw out my back and tried the elliptical. it's very beautiful. thank you seth doane. when we come back the most unforgettable moments of the week. we've had a couple of those. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll come right back.
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jie got so wrapped up watching this video. that was bob schieffer singing a song for our norah odom. she wu honored last night for excellence in journalism by the american's women's club in washington. cbs news david rhodes and our boss chris licht is here. he's back in new york now. they were there to toast and roast our colleagues last night. it's an event to help womenng journalism in college. bravo, norah. >> and bob, great song. for news any time anywhere watch our digital news network on cbsn. as we leave you, let's take a look at the week that was. have a great weekend. >> take it easy. >> it could >> they could be literally anywhere but they will be found and apprehended. >> the prison walls have razor wire which is probably why these
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metwo n decided to go under the walls. >> when you look at the precision of the operation, it was truly extraordinary and almost impossible to duplicate. >> there were death threats for this police officer here. >> he pulled out his gun. i was like, he's obviously lost it . ha>> wt do you have to say to the people of illinois? >> we got our firstd goo look at dennis hastert since his indictment. >> individual a comes out and b and c and d. >> i for goat to bring my lederhosen. >> obama never turned around leaving the iraqime pri minister and his translator to walk away in visible frustration. >> isis has advanced 20 miles. >> i will fight them. >> you will fight them. >> forever. >> what an exciting game it was. >> game over. >> king j his subjects. >> american pharoah has won the triple crown. >> i've never seen a horse run like that. >> posing nude is not typically
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blamed for triggering an earthquake but that's the altileganon i malaysia. >> what happened when you took off your clothes? i think it just erupt, that's what i think. boom. >> oh, goodness. ♪ >> this little piggy went to market this little piggy stayed home, this little piggy hat roast beef this little piggy hat none. this little piggy cried wee, wee, wee all the way home. ♪ >> 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 then also there are deeper things to explore within it. >> hello, drone. >> so a single drone is unlikely
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to take down a plane that. said it's a bad thing. you want to avoid that as much as possible. you've got two things going accidental what is so-called mass jackassery. >> we've seen a lot of that. >> the big banks recruit from the ivy league colleges. that's where you get people. you to a college that's not that and you feel intimidated by that culture. you spend a day at that bank and you go oh half these guys are [ bleep ] idiots. >> brand-new bmw gets it. yes, yes yes, he did it. >> this guy won a bmw. >> i'm being reminded from the control room yes, he did win the bmw. >> you'll be up late watching the game. >> indeed i will. >> shall i come over? >> why n
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let's say this is your tv. and these are the channels you pay for with cable. maybe you're getting tons of science and animals when you're really into movies. or every children's show on the planet, when you don't have any kids. well now with fios there's a new way to customize your tv just pick the types of channels you like best. like sports. or entertainment or news mix and match, or get them all. you build your tv package, and pay for what you want, and not for what you don't. now fios brings you a totally new way to customize your tv. starting at $74.99 per month with no annual contract. get custom tv, including internet and phone price guaranteed for two years. or from now until june 13th get a $400 visa prepaid card when you sign a 2 year agreement. go to getfios.com to start customizing today. cable just gives you channels. fios gives you choice. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800.974.6006 tty/v
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>> hidden dangers of all medications. car accidents caused by prescription drug use is on the rise. what you need to know before you pop that pill.
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