tv CBS This Morning CBS June 26, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is friday 26th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. a terrorist investigation unfolding in france. one person was beheaded at an attack at a u.s. gas company. nine are killed in alaska when a sightseeing plane crashes into a cliff. and eun investigation drops the miss usa pageant. but we begin this morning with your world in 90 seconds.
oneso pern was beheaded. >> one person arrested several people wounded. >> it is a terror attack, no doubts about it. >> president obama travels to charleston to eulogize one of theti vicms from last week's massacre. nine people have died when their plane crashed. it was carrying a pilot and t eighcruise ship passengers. the state department says it can't find 15 of hryilla clinton's e-mails. >> i disagree with the decision. it's bad for americans, bad for th e country. >> republicans vowed to continue their fight against obamacare. >> it violates the whole tenor of america. donald trump fgirin back on univision. this follows his comments on latinos. >> they t can'do this. i'm going to have to sue univision now.
>> angry taxi drivers fired strikes at uber drivers. >> daring if not stupid stunt and he almost makes it. >> all that -- >> take a big deep breath now. >> there was the minting of millionaires at the nba draft in brooklyn. >> i grew up a knicks fan. knthe icks stink. the knicks stink. this is a good gamble. >> -- and all that matters -- >> the affordable health care act is here to stay. >> now we can do what we want. we can play chainsaw tag if we want. not our problem. it's america's problem. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> hit me, bobby. let me see the other side of the video. >> your campaign may be in trouble when you cannot carry a majority of your immediate family. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs
welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with breaking news in france. moments ago french president francois hollande calls it terrorism. two people set off a gas explosion. one of the suspects is under arrest. >> one victim was found decapitated at the scene. two others were wounded. elizabeth palmer is in london following this fast moving story. good morning. >> good morning. there are still a lot of unanswered questions about this attack. we do know french police were called to this gas company around 7:00 local time. two men crashed through the gates and hit oxygen tanks that caused an explosion, wounding several employees. the french media is also
reporting that a decapitated head was found stuck on a fence and some are saying a black isis flag has been found near the body. the body has not been identified but it's known not to be a company employee. french police have launched an interrogation. the police have one man in custody as you mentioned but they're looking for a second one. france's president francois hollande returned from a meeting and said additional protection had been ordered for the factories in the area many of them chemical factories. he also told the country it was necessary to support french values and not give in to fear. we should remember the country has not entirely recovered from the trauma of the terror attacks in january that left 17 people dead along with the three terrorists. i should emphasize there's nothing yet to link to islamic terrorism but we do know that
isis social media campaigns are clearly targeting young french people and they're urging sympathizers who can't get to syria to fight to instead carry out attacks on home soil that s anywhere in france. >> all right, ee lizlizabeth palmer. another terrible story from france. thank you. the islamic extremists launched the attack near the turkish border yesterday. militants set off car bombs and stormed the area. they say it's the second biggest massacre by isis in syria. isis was forced out of the town earlier this year with the help of u.s. air strikes. this morning federal investigators are making their way to the site of a plane crash in alaska. nine people were killed. they were on a sightseeing sour in ketchikan 20 miles southeast of anchorage. the plane was found on a cliff.
>> kris van cleave is in washington with the account of one rescuer who reached the site. good morning. >> good morning. the passengers were nearing the end of a seven-day cruise when they boarded the plane for a tour on the alaskan coast. it's still unclear what cause the plane to go down but the recovery is such that it's not possible to recover the bodies. passengers say the family members of those involved in the deadly plane crash have disembarked. eight cruise ship passengers and a pilot left on a sightseeing plane. the plane crashed into the side of a mountain roughly 800 feel t above ella lake near ketchikan. >> we were able to rope down to the aircraft confirm nine fatalities. the actual damage to the aircraft, i can say, it's heavily damaged, but the
fuselage is mostly intact. both wings have been knocked off and the tail has got significant damage. >> reporter: severe weather has hampered recovery efforts. in a statement the cruise company holland-american line say they are incredibly saddened by this news and the thoughts and prayers are with families and friends of those lost in this tragic accident. the national transportation safetyied ay board is looking into it. the names of the victims have not been released. gayle? >> thank you, kris. the pastor of emanuel ame church was killed in last week's massacre. hundreds of people waited for hours to view his body and pay their respects. michelle miller is outside the d.d. t.d. arena where president obama
will give if eulogy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the funeral of pinckney will be held at 11:00 this morning. there was an outpouring of emotion. ♪ amazing grace ♪ >> reporter: hundreds gathered to say their good-byes thursday to e them lance. the 75-year-old died in the church she served nearly all her life. her seven grandchildren now call granny their guardian angel. >> i want my grandma's legacy to be what she stood for, and that's love. i wand my grandmother's legacy to be that she's going to be catalyst for this country to change. >> reporter: south carolina governor nikki haley and reverend al sharpton and reverend jackson were among those in attendance.
hours later they joined to remember lashanda coleman-singleton. she was a mother and a track coach. those on the track team attended the funeral say they forgive the shooter. >> if we live hating and not forgiving, she won't rest in peace. she'd want us to forgive him for the things he has done. >> reporter: they affectionately called her coach sugar love because she so often called them that. >> she god a bad knee and she kept telling me make your targets and keep pushing and i pushed. to know that she's gone hurts. >> reporter: and president barack obama will deliver the eulogy at 2:00 this afternoon for the reverend pinckney. both vice president joe biden
and speaker john boehner will be in attendance. the remaining six funerals will be held through next week. charlie? >> thank you michelle. the state department say this morning that hillary clinton's e-mail records are incomplete. they can't locate at least 15 messages. the house committee investigating the 2012 attack on benghazi libya, hose message this week. julianna goldman is in washington where the reporter is raising new questions about the presidential candidate. julianna, good morning. >> good morning. presidential candidate hillary clinton has given the state department tens of thousands of pages of e-mails. now, these missing e-mails predate the benghazi attack that killed four americans including u.s. ambassador chris stephens. but they do raise questions about the e-mails at the time she was secretary of state. on thursday they sthad were missing nine e-mails and parts of six others. the correspondences were between
hillary clinton and a longtime friend sidney blumenthal while she was secretary of state. bloomumenthal did not work at the state department but testified last week on capitol hill. >> i'm a longtime friend of hillary clinton. it seems obvious that my appearance before this committee was for one reason and one reason only and that reason is politics. >> reporter: the state department also says that the missing e-mails which were part of more than 60 related to libya released by blumenthal to the benghazi committee are not relevant to the 2012 attacks in benghazi. the clinton campaign responded thursday night saying she has turned over 55,000 pages of materials to the state department including all e-mails in her possession from mr. blumenthal. clinton has said she deplete-reatleted approximately 30,000 e-mail bus they were private personal
messages. trey gowdy said the revelation that these were not originally produced by clinton to the state department is significant and troubling. the revelations could create a distraction for her new campaign and also an increased call for john boehner to s&p the private server that housed clinton's e-mails. norah, clinton says that server will remain private. >> julianna thank you. house speaker john baker continues to repeal obama care. they're giveing low income families financial aid. jan crawford is there this morning. good morning. >> good morning. the chief justice basically blamed congress for bad writing. the court understood that's not what congress meant and if the opponents got their way, this whole law was going to fall
apart. that led to a blistering descent by justice scalia. he had a final shot saying wi should start calling this law scotus care. i mean it was a real intellectual slugfest between proberts and scalia and i think that's something very few would have expected when roberts joined ten years ago. i think he saw himself most aligned with justice scalia. >> do you think there will be a split again between the chief justice and justice scalia? >> you know norah, machblt he was asking really interesting questions that he might be looking for some kind of compromise and scalia has been very firm in letting states decide this issue. but, listen their votes are not going to matter in this case.
it will really turn on justice anthony kennedy. he's the conservative who's always joined with liberals to uphold gay rights and they would be stunned if he didn't go their way, but we'll get the answer any time. >> we'll check in later. a deal on president obama's biggest foreign policy goal faces a tuesday deadline. world powers are trying to resolve the most difficult issues. the timing of the sanctions, relief and how much access inspectors will have to iran's nuclear sites. iran's leader has already rejected some of the terms. cbs news administration has prepared a plan b if the talks fail. iran was in on the conversation thursday with president obama and president putin. the white house initiated call. it's the first call between the two leaders in four months. they spoke about ukraine and the
night to work together on things like isis and syria. this morning more than a thousand searchers are starting day 21 of the manhunt for two escaped killers in new york. they're still focused west of the prison. a man who helped them is skate is telling his story and it's pretty interesting. anna werner is in malone new york about the second prison employee charged with this escape. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they move the check points where they feel they need to be. meanwhile the second employee arrested, gene palmer, told police in his sworn statement he gave the two men, two escapees what he called benefits and they gave him artwork. prosecutors say palmer gavd richard matt and david sweat contraband in exchange for information. district tonight andrew wiley
says ss palmer was an unlikely participant. prosecutors say palmer delivered frozen meat that likely unknown to him contained hacksaw blades and drill bits, meat prepared by joyce mitchell. he also allowed the inmates access to catwalks behind their cells. he told me matt provided me with paintings on illegal acts that inmates were committing in the facility. in return i provided him paint, paintbrushes, move of inmates, hamburger in catwalk areas. he complained about the job as correction al correctional officer. >> with the money they pay you, you'll go bald have high blood
pressure, and want to kill yourself. >> are you surprised it's taking this long? >> i'm surprised that matt and sweat haven't made more mistakes. >> they're more careful and smarter than many of the criminals you've dealt with. >> >> very likely. >> reporter: so the attorney for palmer recused himself. he said it is getting too overwhelming to handle. palmer will have a new torn when he appears in court on monday. gayle? >> thank you, anna. meanwhile the search continues. bright orange flames shot up from a fire that broke out in the san bernardino mountains east of los angeles today. 200 firefighters are trying to contain this one. it's one of five burning in california. firefighters battling the sake fire had a setback yesterday
when a private drone forced a cruise to ground air tankers. the fire is only 19% contained. it has bushed for nine days. firefighters tell us this will be california's worst fire season yet because of the state's severe threat. we will look at the efforts to find water to fight the flames before the supplies dry up. that's ahead in our next hour. there is a criminal investigation this morning into the deadly balcony collapse that killed six college students last week. others were hurt when a balcony fell five stories. wooden beams were rotted by water dachlkt the investigation could lead to involuntary manslaughter charges. they have not identify who the probe person is. this morning dzhokhar tsarnaev is waking up at a federal prison in colorado. it was one day after he received six death sentences in a court in massachusetts. tsarnaev is expected to be
transferred get to a federal penitentiary's death row unit in indiana. a new crop of tall and talented young men is now part of the nba. the minnesota timberwolves chose carl anthony to understand as a number one pick at last night's nba draft in brooklyn. that was expected. that was not the case when they chose their fourth pick in the draft. the announcement triggered a lot of boos and tears. >> i feel sorry for the player coming in. it's terrible to be booed as you're starting. >> now for this story. beer lovers are in court.
candidate canned. >> they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, they're rapists, and some, i assume are good people. >> why one television network is cutting ties with donald trump and his miss usa pageant over his remarks about mexican immigrants. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." adding a splash of our new subway vinaigrette. the magnificent new turkey italiano melt. only at subway. you wouldn't do half of your daily routine. so why treat your mouth any differently. brushing alone does less than half the job leaving behind millions of germs. complete the job with listerine®.
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escape artist chris angle had to jump in to save the life of a colleague. fellow magician became trapped in a water tank. horseman got out and he made a full recovery although that video is very frightening. he is oklahoma today. how are you doing, gayle? >> i'm good. >> do i seem a little breathless. >> do you like drama? >> yes, i do. in small doses. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour univision dumps donald trump.
we will show you how donald trump is firing back. plus you may have thought you were drinking beer from germany when it was really brewed in missouri. why the world's largest brewer is forking over refujds while claiming it has done nothing wrong. we'll explain. that story is ahead. the "washington post" says vandals defaced confederate monuments in six states. someone painted black lives matter on a jefferson memorial in virginia. a stoo ta'u in texas was also targeted. the graffiti comes as states move to take down confederate flags after the massacre. it would end exemptions for religious or serious belief. only children with serious health issues would be allowed to opt out.
unvaccinated children would be knead to be home schooled. the tax can drivers are angry over competition from the ride sharing app that burned cars and blocked the roads. riot police responded with tear gas. singer/actress courtney love were caught out she and her driver were held hostage brieferly before escaping on motorcycles. the tiny two-seat cars are driving near google's silicon headquarters without steering wheels and pedals. drayvners er drivers are on board. there was a near collision by uber and another car company but they managed to avoid a crash. univision says they will not carry the miss usa pageant
because of donald trump's response. >> in january univision signed a five-year $13.5 million deal to aramis usa and miss universe pageants both partly owned by trump but less than two weeks to air eun vision says it has no choice but to pull the plug. >> when mexico sends their people they're not sending their best. >> reporter: it began the minute he kicked off his white house debate. >> they're bringing drugs, they're bringing crime, they're rapists, and some i assume are good people. >> his comments immediately drew outrage from the hispanic community with one artist inviting people to take a swing at a donald trump pinata. and on thursday the fallout hit the real estate tycoon's bottom line.
univision is the largest spanish network in the u.s. and announce announced they would not be airing the miss usa pageant and is cutting ties which trump partly own. they pointed to his insults about mexican immigrants and went on to say at eun virgs we see first hand what mention cam immigrants and mexican americans will continue to have in building our country. >> all you have to do is speak to the border pa troechlt. >> reporter: in an interview with fox television's megan kelly he stood by his comment and accused the government of in ter fearing. >> the reason they broke on the contract is because of the amount of pressure put on by mexico and univision because they didn't like what i was saying about trade. >> it definitely was shocking especially as, you know a latina woman living here in
america who are immigrants. >> miss california natasha martinez will appear in the pageant next month. >> my family worked very hard and that is not something which is ray. >> reporter: trump maintained the need for stronger borders but insists he doesn't have anything against them. >> two waiters came up to me and say they love me. i said that's great. where are you from. they said mexico. said, that's great. i love you too. >> nba universal released a statement, donald trump's opinions do not represent those of nbc and we do not agree with his positions including those on immigration. charlie? >> thanks. this morning republican democrats are defending his position. a photo shows white house
president obama giving hugs after thursday's ruling. it provides new ammunition for the republicans in 2015. nancy cordes is on capitol hill where the health care fight is back on the agenda. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. if there was any doubt that obama care is still a potent campaign issue, take a look at this. these are the fund-raising e-mails from candidates on both sides minutes after the decision asking for money to fight the law or uphold it. jeb bush was the first to hit send asking for an emergency contribution of $50, $25, or $10, because we need a president that will repeal and replace obama care. >> fixing this is a huge huge challenge. >> reporter: another republican candidate marco rubio said le has his own plan. >> we're going to put every american in charge of their own health decisions.
>> reporter: but ted cruz accused his gop colleagues of privately celebrating the court decision because no they won't get blamed. >> if they believe this issue is now settled so they don't have to address it, they're sorely mistaken. >> barrasso sid that's off base. >> democrats say this victory prove this law is cobbs substitutional and on the right track. >> this law is unpopular, unworkable, and unaffordable and, according to cbs. only nine people refer to id as well. >> he's referring to a cbs news/"new york times" poll. >> i've been trying to do everything i can to get us
quality affordable health care. >> reporter: hillary clinton does not avoid the issue on the stump as other democrats have inbe ready to take my proposals about how not only to defend it but improve it. >> in fact. clinton sent out her own fundraising appeal asking them to chip in 1 dln or financeer more if she wants it. >> gayle? >> all right. you geesh tot way in and spend money at the samb time. the label says germany but the beer inside is actually made in the midwest. ahead, the brew that was thought to be an import. as you head off do what you've got to do please it's friday. set your dvr to watch us any time you'd like. we'll still be here. we'll be right back.
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the world's largest brewer an hierz bush inbev reached a preliminary settlement with beer drinkers over an unusual class action lawsuit. they accuse the company who bought becks. the beer they thought was made in germany was made in missouri. vladimir duthiers is here. good morning. >> good morning. beks becks is a beer that's been around since 1823 but over the past few years it's been brewed in st. louis. they found out their favorite imported beer was not imported at all. now beck's drinkers coast to coast could be entitled to a refund. the lawsuit claimed that anheuser-busch used deceptive labeling to mislede customers into believing that beck's beer here sold in the united states was made in germany when in
fact it's made in america. on tuesday the judge gave approval for a settlement or refunds for customers who bought beer. beck's customers who have receipts can get a resoot at $50. those are capped at $12 without receipts. those who filed will get up to $5,000 and anheuser-busch agreed to pay $3.5 million. we believe our labeling, packaging and marketings of busch have always been truthful transparent, and in compliance. we're proud to employ the finest beer producers for anheuser. >> there's a romance about beer. there's a whole lot of people who drank beck's and they thought their beer came from
germany. the position is that we're the world's biggest beer company. we have a great brewers. it's just a recipe. you brew it in germany, baltimore, new york, st. louis, it's the same thing. those who sue say, no it's not the same thing. it's not the same water, not the same mystique. they felt they were ripped off. >> reporter: the lawyers released a statement. we're pleased to achieve this excellent settlement for beck's beer purchasers. with hope the leadership at anheuser-busch has shown in settling this case leads to change throughout the industry. beck's isn't the only beer brewed in the u.s. that many think are produced on foreign soil. red jamaica has been brewed in
wisconsin and australian's beer is made in texas. they do disclose that they're made in the u.s. >> do you think because it's cheaper to make it it's the same equipment like coca-cola is made in new york and districted in new york? >> exactly. i don't know anybody -- this is subjective. i don't know anybody who drinks beck's beer. it's based on the region you live noo in. >> i know nothing about the beer. does it matter where it's brewed? >> does it taste good? >> to me it all tastes the same. it's good. >> thank you, vlad. good to see you. country star tina mcbride has team martina on her side. how one song has inspired fans to start serving others. >> plus a paraglider finds another way down a
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it is friday june 26th 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including this morning's deadly assault on a u.s. owned gas factory in france. new details on what the french president calls terrorist attack. but first here's look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> french media are repor ting that the decapitated body was found nearby with a head stuck on the factory's fence. he>> t attack targeted an american company. french president francois hollande calledt i terrorism. >> the passengers were aboard a seven-day cruise when they boarded the small plane. sit's utillnclear what caused the plane to go down. >> president obama will deliver the eulogy. >> hillary clinton has given the state department tens of
thousands of e-mails. these missing e-mails predate the benghazi attack. >> the chief justice blames them. that led to a blistering descentby justice scalia. >> take a look at these. these are the fund-raising e-mails that were sent out within minutes of the decision. >> two minutes before the network was to aramis usa they said they had no choice but to pull the plug. >> i love mexico. >> this time around the big additions are twerking and fo shizzle. as in is the english language dead? fo shizzle. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by --
the gas factory attack is terrorism. a decapitated body was found at the scene near the city. >> several people were hurt in the explosion set off by the attackers. one and other alleged accomplices are under arrest this morning. elizabeth palmer has more this morning. good morning. what can you tell us? >> we know the whole thing started 10:00 local time when the police answered an emergency call to come to this factory. it's gas factory. a car crashed through the gate and hit oxygen cylinders which then exploded and wounded several factory employees. witnesses say a decapitated body was found not inside but nearby with its head stuck on the fence covered with arabic writing and they also report there was a black isis-like flag at the scene. a 35-year-old man is now in
custody. france's interior minister said that the man is from the area he is known to have radical islamic beliefs and he has confirmed the police actually opened a file on him in 2006 but closed it in 2008. there is now a manhunt under way for at least one other accomplice the and the french president has ordered extra protection for them in the area. most of them the chemical plants. they're clearly preparing for the possibility that this was not an isolated event. norah? >> all right. elizabeth. thank you. we're also monitoring another possible tay terror attack. this time in tunisia. it happened a short time ago. the interior minister said gunmen killed at least seven people in two beach hotels. >> they're working to reach the wreckage of a deadly plane crash in alaska. eight passengers and a pilot
died when the float plane crashed near ketchikan. that's in the southeastern part of the state. passengers were on a sightseeing tour on a hollande-america cruise ship. the plane was found on a cliff. rain has hampered the rescue effort. president obama will be arriving at the funeral for reverend clementa pinckney. he was one of nine murdered inside the church on thursday. ethel lance and coleman-singleton. gusting winds are fueling the flames. california is currently dealing with extreme or exceptional drought conditions and that creates a new obstacle for firefighters this year. john blackstone is in big bear lake with how crews are
searching for water to fight the wildfire. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they have been fighting this fire for more than a week now. it's one of 2,500 fires that have broken out this year. the primary result is not just to cut off the landscape but it's cut off the need for waters to fight the fires. flying over, it's clear how four years of drought has taken its toll. >> normally this time of the year we'd be seeing green and wild flowers as far as we can see, but because of the drought we're seeing brown dry fuel that has no moisture in it at all. >> reporter: orange county fire captain dave lopez points out hills where a small fire can quickly grow to an inferno. >> this is the kind of terrain you're worried about. >> this is exactly the type of terrain we're worried about. >> reporter: the land scape is so dry fires burn hotter and
spread faster making early detection from air essential. it's also dried up many of the water sources firefighters depend on to do their job. you have fewer places to go for water. >> that's correct. a lot of our sites we use for helicopters to dip in are no longer there so our pilots and captains have to go out and recon these areas. you have to remember, what we call turnaround time, how long it takes to go get the water and come back, every minute that increases, increases the fire. >> reporter: one reservoir lake irvine remains a reliable source but the lake is still about 20 feet below capacity and likely to shrink further. other reservoirs in the county are nearly empty or already dry.
in a dusty field they practiced a ground fooul loading a helicopter from a fire truck, slower but perhaps this year the only way to drop water on the wildfires. >> do you think this is going to be the worst year you've had coming up? >> yes, i think this is going to be the worst fire we've seen yet and next year will be worse than that unless this drought breaks. >> in fast-moving fires the chopper crews have another job as well. saving firefighters and civilians who are in danger. on the training mission we joined, they needed a civilian to rescue. that was me. >> california's firefighters practiced those rescue regularly. i can assure you i was in good hands and there's little room for error when cal fire, statewide fire agency reports there's already been a 50% increase in the number of fire
this year compared to 2014. norah? >> all right. safe and sound, john blackstone. thank you very much. boy, you know, those firefighters, they work so hard and they've got such a tough job. >> and such a great risk. >> hat's off to them. all right. she's known for her iconic penalty kick that led team usa to victory in the 1999 women's world cup. ahead, brandi chastain -- there she is -- right here in studio 57 as this year's team prepares
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in our "morning rounds," the new contamination in swimming pools and hot tubs. the government says nearly 1,800 were reported. nearly 100 people were hospitalized and one person died. our dr. holly phillips is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> i have to tell you i read through this entire report although i'm not a doctor. you think chlorine kills the bacteria in the water but it doesn't. >> right. one of the most striking things about this report is 24577% of these outbreaks are happening in treated water. we're thinking pools, spas hot tubs, not in ponds or lakes where you think these sorts of things proliferate. more than half are cause by a particular bacteria and the cdc pointedous it likely
underestimates the problem because people don't report it or realize it came from the pool. >> it's treatable but what are some of the signs you may have picked up this bacteria in a pool? >> it causes symptoms like the stomach flu. you might get diarrhea vomiting, fever, but interestingly chlorine does not kill crip toe splor rid yum. >> why not? >> it's a parasite that doesn't respond to the chlorine. it can live for ten days in treated water and regular filters also don't get rid of it. >> how does the water get contaminated to begin with? >> right. it comes from our bodies. one sort of interesting and icky fact is that you know the strong smell of chlorine and the way it make ours eyes red. that's not just from the chlorine itself. it's from the chemical reaction between the chlorine and dirt and sweat and urine in the pool.
that's what causes the redness and irritation in our eyes. >> this is a reminder not to pea in the pool. >> we all know the saying we don't swim in your toilet but don't pea in my pool. >> at what age? >> i haven't done it for the last gazillion years. >> i plead the fifth here. >> charlie rose, you too. go ahead. >> michael racine michael phelps. they both say they pea in the >> shower at least one minute before getting in. that has shown to increase bacteria that we get in the pool. >> tell them to go to the bathroom first. >> i think that's important information. >> take a shower and go to the bathroom first. go to the bathroom. take another shower. >> thank you.
dr. holly phillips. it is important information william e're laughing but it is important stuff. online dating is about to go all the way to wall street. mellody hobson -- there she is -- about to check out the dating websites. will some of it sizzle? that's ahead coming up on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning round sponsored by centrum multigummies. see gummies in a whole new light. from centrum. a complete, and tasty new way to support... your energy... immunity... and metabolism like never before. centrum multigummies. see gummies in a whole new light. aren't you christen press? that's me. great to see you off the soccer field. what's that sunscreen? it's coppertone clearly sheer. lightweight, breathable protection. your skin looks amazing - not greasy. try it. heads up! show off. i heard that! coppertone clearly sheer. when you travel, we help you make all kinds of connections. connections you almost miss.
this morning the biggest dating websites are beginning to woo wall street. they include match, tinder okcupid! and our time. >> the pew research center finds that 22% of the adults between 25 and 34 use online dating, but take a look at this. it's also popular with the older singles. older means people between 45 and 54. they're nearly as likely to tryon line dating as somebody 18 to 24. cbs financial contributor melody mellody hobson is here. good morning. online dating is no longer for losers. it's mainstream. match.com has been around for a while. why go public now? >> exactly as you're saying. it's mainstream. it's not whose time has come but
whose time has been here. >> right. >> when you look at the fact that match.com says they have 40 mill union line dating users out there, 40 million, you know it's taken off. the stockmarket is red hot. we're at all-time highs and one of their hottest sites, tinder, it makes sense to monetize it right now. >> how valuable are they? >> it shocked me how valuable they are. supposedly they're worth about $5 billion. they're going to make $900 million in revenues this year approximately $300 million of that -- shy of that is correct just shy of it will be profits. they have 4 million paid subscriber subscribers. these numbers, i have to say, blew me away. i had no idea this business was this valueablevaluable. i know there's a lot of o people
looking for love. i get it. i get it. >> who's their competition? >> there ooh's a lot of competition. if you go to the apple app store there are 500 different dating apps, 500. but there are really five big ones. outsie of their own sites, match and ok cupid and tinder we all know about e harmony, that's a big site and plenty of fish. for online dater, will the ipos change? there will be more experience or ads. >> they'll be more aggressive. a lot on mobile. they're spending a lot of money in that regard. i think the competition will continue to heat up. i think you'll see competitors try to go public. one tried that last year and it didn't work out and you'll also see a lot of them spending a lot of time on tinder tinder supposedly -- the company will not confirm this has 50 million
monthly users. 50 million. only 300,000 of them are paid subscribers. >> how is tinder different from match.com? >> well, if you ask people they tell you it's more casual. this is a family show. >> love the one to your right. >> it's a younger group. >> i wondered how familiar you were. >> i have never used it. i'm a marital woman. although they have sites out there for extramarital affairs. >> we're going to pass on that one. thank you, mell di. have mellody mellody. >>
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an editor for "sports illustrated" tweeted a vine of new england's goal with the words and here's some people argue that women's soccer isn't worth watching to which sports illustrated in which he tweeted not women's soccer but sports in general. >> i'm not surprised. you put out a swim catalog every year that's not sports unless you consider covering your boobs with both arms is a sport. >> you've got to disagree with that. it is hard to cover both boobs with both arms. that's a sport. >> depending on the size of your boobs. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." do you have a comment, dear? >> no. >> not at all.
>> there's a time to talk and a time to be silent. >> okay. you probably remember this iconic photo of brandi chastain. remember this? after the dramatic team usa win in 1999 the world cup then. now she's here in studio 57. >> let's see that. she's in yellow. team usa is now hours away from picking wrup she left off. the question some people are asking, are they playing their best game. plus country star martina mcbride. they don't just fill stadiums they fill streets to help those in need. find how she finds har mo in with one special member in her audience. >> full story. "the new york times" says lululemon is recalling drawstrings in more than 300,000 women's tops. the drawstrings have hard metal or plastic tips that can snap back. customers reported injuries to their faces and eyes. they come in a variety of styles and colors.
they were sold from 2008 to 2014. the latin times look at the incredible survival of a couple in north america. a mother and her baby survived four days after the plane crashed, killing the pilot. she drank coconut water that allowed her to breast field her baby. she was found, starving and in shock. a couple maired for 67 years died just hours apart. they couldn't bare to be separated. 94-year-old hugh died of cancer and less than two hours later she suffered a stroke. there's something very lovely about that. really beautiful. they're together again. "orlando sentinel" reports on the selfie stick bans.
disney says the selfie sticks have become a growing safety concern for guests and cast members j and the times is saying good-bye to jon stewart. starting today comedy central will start stream 2g,000 episodes of his show. it starts with his first appearances in 1999. the final episode of the daily"daily show" with jon stewart will air on august 6. this morning team usa is preparing for the quarterfinals. they'll take on china. the first time they'll face each other since the 1999 final. that's the year brandi chastain pled the squad to victory with an iconic penalty kick. she bracedovers of magazines all around the world.
brandi chastaining look at this. she joins us at the table. >> a little nervous when i see that. >> it's exciting. >> being in that moment is so wonderful. >> some say that's the biggest moment in the history of women's sports. some say it changed soccer. this was a big thing. >> it was a great world cup and not just that kick. it was, i think, leading up to it the process of getting there, women's world cup being serious about putting this from coast to coast in large stadiums. for the first time the women's world cup lived in an arena that was really only dominated by men. >> i think it's interesting. you look at that tape and wonder is it going to go in. >> yeah. i know how it ends but something wonderful about sports in that way. there always has to be a little mystery. >> that was 1999. it's 2015. we're watching the women's soccer team do so well and tonight a rematch against china.
what does it mean for women's sports? what does it mean for soccer? >> this tournament is obviously we know a world game. we had eight teams go to the world cup. thailand, switzerland, spain, holland, cameroon. so it's changed the way women see women in world sports or for a young girl it's a chance to dream outside simple local in the community. i think it just uplifts everybody to think that sport is a vehicle for change. it's a wonderful opportunity to see people's strength and fortitude and resiliency. there's lot more going on. >> so you know a little something about beating china. what do you think they need to do and are you nervous for them? >> i'm excited for them. i'm not nervous for them. everybody's talking they need to do this, they need to do this. >> everybody has an opinion. >> it's good. it brings about thoughtful
perspective. you know what this team needs is to be themselves. they should be department in who they are. they wouldn't be in this position if they weren't good and that really is the mentality the coach should be bringing to the locker room and reminding these players you have what it takes to win go out and do it. >> there's some controversy. one is astroturf. >> yeah. >> what do you think about that? >> i don't like the fact that women's soccer is being played on the tough. men wouldn't do that. that's obviously a slap in the face to the women's game. fifa knows that. they had the power to make a difference and they didn't. but, you know the world cup is being played on it. everybody's playing on the same field, so our team isn't being any more affected than anybody else, so in that way the playing field is even. >> what about the controversy surrounding hope solo? >> you know i think that's been put to bed. that's not at issue right now. what they're worried about is china. if they don't focus on that the tournament will end abruptly. >> i know you spoke with our ben
tracy recently which team would win, the women's soccer team of 1999 and the women's soccer team 2015, which soccer team is better? >> that would be a helluva team. both teams have a great strength and i think we have a lot of similarities as well and a lot of dynamic personalities. i'd love to see that game. >> what do you think about the perception? do you get frustrated in thinking, listen this is a really important game more and more people should be watching and talking about it? >> i think a lot of people are watching and talking about it. i think he's in the minority but what to me is sad is the women's world cup is more than just the football being played on the field and the val yaw of that should not be lessened. >> give me a one-world reaction of that cover on the photo of "sports illustrated."
>> one word? charlie, that's tough. >> extraordinary. >> it's everything. >> i say everything. >> to me it's the greatest -- >> empowerment. >> empowerment. >> that's good. when you get excited, do you still rip off your top? >> yeah. it's no quite the same but i try. that moment, i think, has led to a lot of life's change and a lot of impact. you know for me it's starting a nonprofit for girls. it's hopefully taking heading out of soccer. >> so great to have you here. >> empowerment. thank you, brandi chastain. go usa. >> country music is give as voice to grassroots charity. >> everybody it's martina mcbride. >> coming up next
martina mcbride is in the middle of her ever lasting tour across america. when she comes to town she's known for bringing more than just musicians and the roady. dean reynolds shows us how charity takes center stage. >> reporter: martina mcbride is a performer who has a deep impact on her many fans none
more than sheila jones. >> i think instead of speaking to your head it speaks to your heart. it inspires you to go above and beyond. ♪ you let go and i'll move on ♪ >> reporter: one song in particular about a husband supporting a cancer-stricken wife has given jones a chance now known as martina movement which has raised more than a quarter of a million dollar while becoming a worldwide charity fe nonnon. >> the first thing we did was a breast cancer walk. we had people come to nashville from ten or 12 different states. i had no idea there were so many people around the country who would want to join in. >> reporter: facebook postings got the word out and the money raised was soon going to additional causes.
including a school in guatemala for abused girls and $30,000 for a playground in atlanta. >> this must be an incredibly gratifying fe nonnonfor you to have your name associated with this charitable organization, right? >> it is. ite it's very great fieing. the thing that's so unique and different is it was started by the fans. >> do you think as an artist that music can be therapy? >> absolutely. music is powerful. it can heal it can inspire, motivate, lift someone up, give someone hope. >> reporter: when we met up with martina mcbride before a concert in merrillville, indiana, she had just come from a food pantry
in gary filled with martina volunteers. >> there'sjuice, protein. >> reporter: kelly heal a cancer survivor drove from her home in florida to help out. >> it's great feeling obviously. and do something like this is very close to my heart. >> reporter: which brings us back to sheila jones. martina was so inspired by her she hired her last year changing it into a full-time gig. >> she said i'd like to do this with you, make you part of the company. i think i cried. >> reporter: earlier this month mcbride was honored with the covenant house beacon of hope award for her work with homeless children. >> this award should really be accepted by the person who started team martina. >> reporter: and the country star made sure to give credit where it was due. >> sheila jones. >> reporter: what do you get from it? >> wow.
life-changing. not just career changing but totally. it totally changes your perspective. i had no idea how much i was going to get back from it. it's just incredible. >> reporter: and it all started with a song. for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds merrillville, indiana. >> what a beautiful story indeed. all right. coming up, we'll look at the most unforgettable moments of the week. that's next on "cbs this morning."
>> mother emanuel came roaring back to life. >> we're going to pursue justice, hold our elected officials actacoun ble. >> the intense manhunt ended on a dirt road. >> the suspect looked like the subject they were talking about. >> french media are reporting that the decapitated body was found nearby with a head stuck on the factory's fence. >> investigators got an important lead much closer to home. >> they said it was a jar of peanut butter that hadn't been opened. >> the taliban claim responsibility for the attack. they only heard from dzhokhar tsarnaev once when he pled not guilty. >> the last thing we wante d to hear was about a lie. >> he stohele t ball. he's so your bearing. his son is not a superstar. >> in southern california. ♪ we go on ♪ >> usa wins.
>> colombia was able to hold off the american attack in the first half. >> it's not an easy worldup c. >> jordan spieth has won the u.s. open. >> nfl quarterback tom brady is so good looking. i'm sorry. i'm sorry. >> charlie rose, your table is ready. >> what could possibly go wrong. >> apologizing. there was a fly. we've got a fly. >> bullying by bosses can backfire, not referring to anybody here. you look very nice today mr. licht. >> say hello to charlie rose. i like charlie rose. >> listen. you're in my house. >> clearly you are seen to be more aggressive although you don't like me to use that word i suspect.
>> i did not like you using the term aggressive, correct. we're not being aggressive. >> our moderator's a real american, i'd say. ♪ go big or go home ♪ >> when i'm in the ocean, i feel alive. that's something that resonates deep within my soul that literally lights me up ♪ go, go ♪ ♪ >> i have never fallen asleep. >> don't mess with me. >> it's christian louboutin. i think it's a work of art. i think i'd got big feet i know. >> you're advertising. >> those are too tight. >> take it away. if it feels too tight, take it off. >> and if you're going to be moving or squatting -- >> i think those jeans are tight. >> i'm so glad you said that ca beuse i
forever. >> pieces of my body were hanging off of me. >> her inspiring recovery. >> and the surprise she didn't see coming. and then disturbing video police uncovered on this dad's cell phone. ♪ doctor, doctor, gimme the news! [applause] >> when it comes to living a long life, junk food, cigarettes and excessive consumption of alcohol, makes it hard. but this 109-year-old's secret is out of the ordinary.