tv The Early Show CBS July 26, 2010 6:00am-8:00am PST
pentagon pentagon bombshell. more than 90 clourkz classified documented on the afghan war are leaked and the white house calls it a threat of national security. this as the body of one sailor is found and the other is reportedly captured by the taliban. forced out. three months after the oil spill embattled bp ceo tony hayward is expected to finally step down today as efforts to permanently cap the well get underway once again. wild weather. violent storms leave more than a quarter million people without power on the east coast while the cleanup gets underway in iowa after a weekend of torrential rain and flooding.
and kyron's case. new developments in the search for missing 7-year-old oregon boy kyron moreman horman as investigators plan to make an arrest early this week. "early" this monday morning, arrest early this week. "early" this monday morning, july 26, 2010. captioning funded by cbs the a it is a glorious and almost even, could you say, cool morning? >> it doesn't -- it is a tiny bit crisp out there, not too humid. >> good morning, e everyone. i'm harry smith. >> i'm erika hill in for maggie rodriguez on maternity leave. we have a terrible story out of arizona. a car accident, a family is told their daughter died in a car accident. they are planning her funeral, they are starting the process of learning to cope without their daughter, then they are told a week later we are wrong. your daughter wasn't killed. awful.
we are going to bring you the latest on that case coming up this morning. also, we want to get to this. the stop story this morning, the white house blasting the release of over 90,000 u.s. military records on the war of afghanistan. this is the largest leak in u.s. history. mark phillips is in london this morning with the latest. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, erica. this is not a wikileak, this is a wiki torrent. a dell luge of field report logs from units on the ground in afghanistan. much of it is released by the wikileak site. it paints a grim picture of the way the war is going. the release contains more than 90,000 reports sent by operational units in afghanistan from 2004 to the end of 2009. cataloged on the wikileaks website. among the allegations that elements of pakistan's intelligence services supposed allies of the u.s. have met with taliban leaders to plot strategy
for the insurgency. that death squads have been operating to try to kill taliban leaders. that the taliban have been using surface to air missiles to target u.s. and allied aircraft. that civilian casualties have been even higher than admitted. in a statement, president obama's national security adviser general james jones called the threat a leak to national security, which could put the lives of americans and our partners at risk. wikileaks' founder told the guardian newspaper there's no such thing as a fact that shouldn't be public. >> we'll show you the true nature of this war and then the public from afghanistan and other nations can see what's really going on and take steps to address the problems. >> reporter: wikileaks released them to "the new york times," the guardian here in britain, and to "the weekly" and shares
maximum public opinion. joining us now is juan. as we look at the things mark outlined in the piece in the documents, secret teams to hunt down taliban leaders, the high numbers of civilian casualties, the allegations of all this, how damaging is this to u.s. and allied efforts in afghanistan? >> well, good morning, erica. it is damaging in part because of the timing. there's angst and ang shety about the afghan strategy. questions as to what's happening in a year's time when we are set to begin withdrawal of the troops. and an ongoing debate in europe about their role in afghanistan. this set of raw reports will add flavor and certainly fuel to the fire of the debate as to whether or not it is winnable in afghanistan. >> were you surprised at all by what was in these 90,000-plus documents? >> well, erica, i was surprised
by the volume to be honest, but the substance is not new. for those who have been following the debate about afghanistan for a long time, those like myself who have worked on the issues, it is not new. the fact that the taliban has been gaining in strength, the fact that we have teams hunting al qaeda and afghan leadership, we expect it. civilian casualties has been a problem. and the weakness of the partners, the afghan national police in the corruption there as well as suspicions about the pakistani intelligence work with the taliban. all this has been known. certainly part of the public discourse, but what this does is it certainly gives eight rawness to it given the reports and will feed the debate. >> and the way in which it was released, you mentioned the time,s is there some ulterior motive behind this? >> well, you know, in reading what the wikileaks founder has said, it is clear to me he has an agenda. he's trying to effect a debate. he talks about curing injustices, so he certainly has some sort of agenda here. recall that the wikileaks
recently put out the footage of the apache helicopter hitting individuals, killing individuals, and it seems like wikileaks is fueling the debate here to get out of afghanistan. >> they also claim to have an day decisional $15,000 documents. any information as to who may have leaked the documents or why? >> it is not clear. the military arrested a private a few weeks ago who is charged with leaking certain documented to wikileaks. it is not clear if he's the source of these documents, but what's troubling is not only wikileaks have these documents, think may have additional documents. they may have other communications sensitive and internal to the u.s. government, so we'll just have to see and unfortunately hold our breath. >> we'll be calling you if and when we find that out, thank you, as always. also in afghanistan,
breaking news this morning. a tragic end to the search for two missing u.s. sailors. the body of one has been found while the other sailor may have been captured by the taliban. cbs news chief national correspondent david martin is at the pentagon with more. good morning, david. >> reporter: good morning, harry. the body of one of the missing sailors has been recovered, but the whereabouts of the second remain unknown and with each passing hour the chances of finding him grow slimmer. with july threatening to become the deadliest month for u.s. troops in afghanistan, the taliban website boised they ambushed the sailors' suv in an attempt to capture them alive. when the two men fought back, the taliban opened fire killing one and capturing the other. presumably, the man whose picture was also posted on the web, but that does not explain what the two men were doing there in the first place. members of a team training afghans, the to left their base near kabul on friday for the
relatively short drive to camp eggers, yet their badly shot up vehicle was found 80 miles south of kabul. why they strayed so far and why they drove intoal taliban-controlleder the toy by themselves, a blatant violation of security feed yours, remain unknown. this specialist, the only other american servicemen in enemy hands, also broke the rules. he walked away from his combat post 13 months ago and has since been seen only in taliban video. if either bergdohl or the missing sailor are found, they have some explaining to do, but now the tough mission is to find them. it is now 98 days after the deepwater horizon exploded causing the worst environmental disaster in history. it appears embattled ceo tony hayward may soon be out of a job. kelly kob yell louisiana is in
grand isle with the latest. >> reporter: they will debate the future of tony hayward today, but all indications are that the decision has been made and he is out. from the start it seemed tony hayward could not get it right as black oil oozed into louisiana marshes, hayward boldly predicted the environmental impact from the spill would be modest. then there was this. >> there's no one who wants this thing over more than i do. i would like my life back. >> reporter: that comment stung the most, especially for the families of the men killed in the explosion. hayward's testimony before congress in mid-june was seen as evasive. >> i'm not prepared to draw conclusions about this accident until such time has the investigation concluded. >> reporter: two days later he went sailing on his 52-foot yacht off the british coast. today bp's board will try to reverse the damage by relieving him as ceo for mississippi-native bob dudley. if fired, hayward would keep his
$18 million salary and pension benefits. >> there's no doubt that he is going. it will be announced at the very latest on tuesday. >> reporter: it comes as bp's work undersea is speeding ahead. the weather never turned rough enough to stop two ships from watching bp's well over the weekend. it is still in good shape, and there's no talk of collecting oil any more. just stopping it for good. >> you have to prioritize what you are going to do, and obviously doing that pipe into the relief well is the most important item we are working on. >> reporter: with clear skies and no storms on the horizon, bp could begin to be ready plugging the well from the top, the static kill, as early as this week. though the official timeline is more conservative. >> in the week of the first of august is when we will attempt to do the static kill. >> reporter: cleanup crews are due back along the coast today after this weekend weather delay, but the size of those
crews could soon begin to change. even before the storm they were finding less oil to skim on the surface. if that trind trend continues, bp and the coast guard will start to scale back on the size of these crews. >> kelly cobiella, thank you. now here's harry. joining us from washington is massachusetts congressman ed markey who chairs the house subcommittee on energy and the environment. congressman, good morning. >> thank you, glad to be with you. >> what is your reaction to ceo tony hayward finally losing his job? >> well, he was the commander in chief of bp. he helped to create the culture that shortchanged safety, he was in charge when bp was saying that only 1,000 barrels of oil per day were going into the gulf of mexico. when they said only 5,000 barrels of oil per day were going into the gulf of mexico.
we know that it is 35,000 to 60,000 barrels per day. that delayed the response. and we know that his attitude all along was to get his life back and limit liability for bp when his first concern should have been the livelihood of the people in the gulf of mexico. >> bob dudley is supposed to take his place. already we've gotten reaction from kenneth feinberg who is the arbitrator who has been put in charge of the dispersement of the $20 billion fund. and feinberg says this is a good idea, this is a good move. what do you think? >> well, you know, bob dudley was part of the team all along. and, in fact, he's the one who announced that they would have the relief well completed by july 27th, which also happened to be the day when the quarterly financial reports of bp were due. so that was too much of a
coincidence, again, in terms of limiting liability, increasing the share value of bp. so i'm hopeful that mr. dudley will be more responsible, but total change in the culture of this company is necessary. >> we are so, i guess, hopeful is the best word to use as we look at the picture from down at the bottom of the sea and see no more oil coming out, but this is so really just a phase of this entire process because there's still more oil in the water, and there's tens of thousands of lives of people who have been affected by this. >> well, remember, even if you can't see as much oil on the surface, hundreds of thousands of gas of oil of chemicals was shot into the oil as it came out of the well. as a result, under the surface of the ocean there are millions and millions of gallons of oil with this chemical dispersant
attached to it. and so, yes, the consequences of this spill are going to go on for months and potentially for years. and everyone should be aware that this is something that is not going to end for a long time. >> congressman ed markey, we appreciate your time this morning. thank you. >> thank you. >> it turns out to be a busy news day. here's bethany nguyen with a look at the other headlines. >> good morning to you at home. along the east coast this morning, people are assessing the damage from severe storms. at least two people died of more than 300,000 customers without power from new york to washington, d.c. kristen fisher of our d.c. station wusa has the latest. >> reporter: good morning, betty. these severe storms knocked down trees and took out pour to hundreds of thousands of people up and down the east coast, but washington, d.c., and its surrounding suburbs were the hardest hit, especially right
where i am right now in montgomery county. the woman driving this minivan was killed when high winds roared through maryland. another woman in the van was injured. all along the eastern seaboard temperatures in the high 90s gave way to a fast moving storm that caused heavy damage. in new york this storm brought down dozens of trees, one crashing this car. no injuries, but some residents thought it was more than just a rainstorm. >> it sounded like a little tornado was happening over here, because within seconds this big tree fell down and this one just missed the house by a couple inches. so it got bad. >> reporter: the nation's capital was hardest hit. >> we have a wire down over there. we have the street over there blocked by a tree that came down on a house and firefighters are over there right now. >> reporter: this morning hundreds of thousands in the area are without power. 262,000 in montgomery county, maryland, 43,000 without power in baltimore, 38,000 in northern virginia. and the cleanup has just begun. officials in the area say the
damage is so severe and so widespread that as of now they have no timetable as to when most places will be back online. in aspen hill, maryland, i'm kristen fisher for cbs news. there are also severe storms in the midwest and rising floodwaters caused an iowa dam to break. cynthia bowers is in delhi, iowa, with the latest. good morning, cynthia. >> reporter: good morning, betty. this concrete dam had stood since the 1920s when it was built for hydroelectric power. the lake it formed had provided generations of iowa families with an affordable getaway, until saturday when a foot of rain upstream came crashing down taking a 30-foot section of concrete out. in a matter of minutes, a 9-mile long lake was reduced to a puddle. 1/3 of the 900 homes took in water. 50 are total losses. the sad news for folks here is in a recession finding the money to rebuild this thing may be next to impossible. no loss of life is the only good
popping. 60s along the coast, clouds, mixture of sun and clouds daytime high mid-60s. inland mild highs mid-80s. similar conditions tuesday and wednesday, slightly warmer weather on the way. here is sunday 7:18. that's our first look at the weather this morning. folks, to you. thank you, dave. >> are police ready to make an arrest in the disappearance of little kyron horman? we'll tell you about the latest developments coming up in the search for the 7-year-old boy. and a tragic case of mistaken identity after a horrible crash. how one family was told their daughter died only to find out she's really alive. that story is coming up. ♪ everywhere i go ♪ i'll pass it on, ♪ around...and on...and on...
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lake berryessa was laid to rest yesterday ... after he was killed by a roadside bomb in afghanistan july 14th. 21- year- old army spe >> good morning a soldier was laid to rest yesterday after he was killed bay roadside bomb in afghanistan, july 14th. chase stanley enlisted when he was 17 he served a 15 month tour in iraq and was recently sent to afghanistan. the cause of the apartment fire that killed an 8-year-old girl in san jose still under investigation. that girl was visiting from north carolina. ten other people were injured in the sunday morning fire in the willow glen area. >> ac transit riders could have more trouble getting around as the labor dispute involving bus drivers continues. drivers not happy with the contract enforced only them more than a week abow. a court hearing on that
cleared to the right shoulder all lanes are open but still activity 66th street exit. we will watch out for that, slow and go heading out towards downtown oakland your bay bridge ride not looking bad at all. they turned on the metering lights 10 minutes ago, no delays as you approach the toll plaza. brent wood, over turned milk truck, blocking those lanes highway 4 estimated reopening time was supposed to be 7:30 a.m. but we are waiting for the traffic alert to be cancelled. tracy. >> thank you. our forecast this morning, there we go. looking out towards san jose, still a fair amount of cloud, lower 60s along the coastline, cloudy conditions expected sunshine around the bay daytime high mid-60s. inland how about the mid-80s. still well below average warmer weather back in the forecast for the end of the workweek
lots of excitement out there. australians in the crowd today. a beautiful day to be here with us. welcome back to "the early show," everyone. also coming up this morning, coming up, over the past few weeks, we've shown you how the web can save you lots of money. we'll do it again today. rebecca jarvis back yet once again. there's a thing out there called group buying. how some social networking sites can save you and your friends serious dough. >> and we have a tragic story of mistaken identity. happened about a week ago, five friend coming home from disneyland. the cash crashes. one girl dies. the hospital told the wrong family that their daughter had died. well, now one family, obviously,
celebrating the news but such heartache as another family stunned with grief. first, we want to get you updated in the search for missing 7-year-old kyron horman. after getting thousands of tips, the investigation now appears to are gone full circle. priya david clemens is in portland. >> reporter: investigators have fielded 3300 tips from around the world and saturday they ended up back at skyline elementary school. police say the person who saw him last, his stepmother, terri horman, could hold the key to bringing him home. investigators returned to skyline elementary school over the weekend, searching for clues that might lead them to kyron horman. >> he's still out there. he's still out there. we just need to find him. >> reporter: officials say they've made significant progress in the criminal investigation, but are not releasing any details. in a written response to
journalist questions, they say kyron's stepmother, terri horman, quote, has been cooperative and other times she has not. since hiring a defense attorney on june 28th, she's been silent. >> if the investigative team found out what happened to kyron, terri horman would be arrested imminently. >> reporter: kyron's parents have begged terri to talk. they're also pleading with her close friends, dede spicher to cooperate. they say she's giving terri advice not in the best interest of their son. last week the fbi searched spicher's home. >> give your side of the story, please. >> reporter: new questions are still emerging about terri horman's actions the day her stepson disappeared. several hours remain unexplained. she claimed she left kyron at school at 8:45 and at 11:39 she went to the gym. in that three-hour gap, she said she went shopping and driving her 19-month-old daughter around to soothe an earache. but that has not been
corroborated by anyone. >> i can tell you what i ate that day and she can't tell you where she was. >> reporter: she posted kyron's picture on her facebook page that afternoon. kyron was reported missing seven hours after he vanished. >> all these things add up to a human being that doesn't make sense. >> reporter: now, the multnomah county sheriff is expected to speak tomorrow after several weeks of silence, which has many here hoping for answers or a break in the case soon. erica? >> priya, thanks. priya david clemens in portland this morning. joining us from portland oregon, bruce mccain, former captain of the multnomah county sheriff's office, just retired last year. >> thanks for having me. >> there are new reports that terri horman told her stepson's teachers that he had a doctor's appointment later that day. she said she alerted them to the
appointment that would happen that following friday. you look at that information and say, there's something that doesn't work here. >> yeah, it's quite significant because this is actually the last day of school, so a doctor's appointment the following friday would are been pretty irrelevant to the school but the critical thing about this june 4th doctor's appointment is that that put the school in a position of not being concerned at all, that kyron was not in his class, wasn't at lunch or the bus that afternoon. so, it looks like at least at this point terri was able to bring kyron to school, establish his presence there, and then perhaps take him away, at least that's the theory they're working on, without the school picking up the phone and call kaine at work, for example. >> we should point out she's not a suspect at this point. as you put that together, you spent many years with the sheriff's department. does that tell you there could be some sort of premeditated plan here? >> well, obviously, that looks like very much would be a planned issue, especially with the deceptive answers she gave later about, gee, i think i
meant june 11th, which is long after school is out. the key is going back, refocusing and reconstructing every hour and minute she spent on june 4th to find out exactly where the holes are in her original story. >> part of that timeline is a three-hour block of time where we're not really sure what was happening between the time she dropped kyron off, the last time she saw him at school, and showed up at the gym. also a 90-minute window that her friend dede spicher is being questioned about. what do you make of those gaps? >> again, those are significant, especially litsch the close relationship between dede and terri. the investigators seem to be putting pressure on terri's closest friends, associates and family to basically tell them, it's time to get on the ride side of this issue. dede right now seems to be on terri's side. that critical 90 minute for both of them is where they seem to be focusing efforts on june 4th. >> dede's home has been searched. kyron's father and mother say she's hampering investigation. the sheriff's department did
recently come out and answer questions from journalists via e-mail. one question that stuck out is whether they have any information to believe whether kyron is alive. they didn't answer it correctly. >> that is significant partly because of this e-mail question. again, this has been a very strange and frustrating public relations piece for my former employer. what we have, they took three days to carefully parse those answers. you're absolutely right, erica, is the question is, do you have any information to believe he's alive? they could not bring themselves to say yes. the best they could do is, we continue to hope. that put the sheriff's office in the same position as thousands of others looking for kyron. >> based on your experience, the number of years you spent with the department, what do you think may have happened? >> bottom line is kyron is either alive and dead, and that's the blunt truth right now. so, right now the key is to try to put pressure on terri and perhaps through an arrest on an
unrelated criminal episode. this would be the murder hire for-hire plot. using that could potentially leverage the truth out of both people involved in this. right now, kyron is simply missing and nobody, including investigators, seem to know what happened to him. >> bruce mccain, appreciate your ensight. thank you for being with us. >> thank you, erica. >> i can't look at the picture of that little boy and not think, why would somebody wish this child harm? >> it's true. any child. he's such a sweet, sweet face. >> we have other stories this morning, including this one about the families of two young arizona women in shock after a case of mistaken identity. a week after one family was told their daughter guide in a car crash, they've now been told she still alive. "early show" national correspondent hattie kauffman report. >> reporter: the family of abby guerra spent the last week planning their daughter's student. she and her four friends crashed after their suv suffered a blow outreturning from disneyland.
the guerra family was told abby died at the scene. saturday, six days after the accident, they learned there had been a mixup. that it was 21-year-old marlena cantu who died, and abby was alive and in critical condition in a phoenix hospital. >> i mean, you're ecstatic for one. it's a miracle. but in the same, you feel angry because we've mourned all week. >> reporter: friends of marlena cantu say her family is devastated to learn she is dead. after standing over the bed of a badly injured girl who turned out to be someone else's child. >> disgusted that it happened this way. i'm disgusted it happened at all, but especially this week. >> reporter: over the week enthe guerra family held a car wash to raise money for abby's funeral. now that money will be used to pay her medical expenses and to contribute to the funeral costs of her friend, marlena cantu. hattie kauffman, cbs news, los angeles. >> a similar story in the midwest about a year ago. >> there was a couple years ago,
>> that's i quick look at your weather picture, folks. >> you like to save money? >> i love to save money. >> doesn't everyone? >> one person is so good at this. she's going to join us in a minute. how social networking can save you and your friends big bucks. rebecca jarvis here with the answer when we come back. ♪ think fast, go slow
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so that you can show those symptoms who's in charge. this isn't even my floor. [ elevator bell dings ] in this morning's "moneywatch," group buying online. dozens of website are capping into the power of social networks and offering steep discounts are everything from restaurant to recreational activities with extra incentives if you share with friends. here with details, cbs news, business and economics correspondent rebecca jarvis. good morning. >> good morning. >> we're talking about save 50%
or more on what? >> 50% to 90% of savings on services, for example, going to a restaurant, a bowling alley, getting a manicure, pedicure, these websites are trying to get to you share information with your friends. >> tell us about the websites and how they work. >> so, overall, what you're doing by getting into these websites, there's about 80 right now. what you're doing is giving free advertising to the company by sharing the information with your social network. >> okay. >> so, one of these websites, bri far the most successful is groupon, in 94 city. you go to groupon, find your local city or perhaps the city you're traveling to and you go in and let them know that you're interested. they will send you e-mails every day with new deals. if you choose to participate in one of the deals, you sign up, you give them your credit card information, they'll send you a link. if a minimum number of people decide to participate in that deal, the deal get activated, you get your deal and everybody
else does, too. >> wow. does the price continue to go down? but once you've got enough people corralled and start to participate, that's when the deal kicks in? >> correct. that's the way it works with groupon. another website will enable you to do that. let's talk about one you get for free if you get enough people. that is livingsocial.com. livingsocial.com is a website that will let you go on, choose a deal that works for you. now, if you participate in the deeshlgs you buy the deal, you get an e-mail, it has a link. you is send that link out to your twitter followers, facebook followers. if three of them, only three, if three of them say -- >> that's as many as i have. >> well, you'll have to rely a lot on them for these deals. if three say we'll do the deal as well, you get it for free. >> buyer beware, are there any pitfalls? >> there can be. obviously, you have to read the fine print, just like you do with all of this stuff. make sure the deals are
happening in the right place, right location, right timing. sometimes a particular day. also, you want to make sure that you're -- beaware of impiulse buying. >> rebecca jarvis, thanks. for more on websites offering group discounts in your area, go to cbsmoneywatch.com. we'll be right back. you're watching "the early show" on cbs. ♪ gonna meet me at the lunchtime bell ♪ ♪ long division can't split us in two ♪ ♪ we'll share the day, i'll share it with you ♪ ♪ share it with me, i'll share it with you ♪ [ sneezes ] [ female announcer ] only kleenex brand has sneeze shield in all of their tissues, to help catch a sneeze in its tracks, so kids can continue to pass on the fun of learning. kleenex. sneeze shield your classroom. but my smile just wasn't white enough. now what? [ female announcer ] new crest 3d white professional effects whitestrips. it's professional-level whitening.
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a-c transit passengers could ouble getting from >> it is 7:55 a.m. i am sydnie kohara. ac transit passengers could have more trouble getting from point a to b as a labor dispute continues, bus drivers not happy with a contract imposed on them more than a week ago. a court hearing for that contract is to happen friday. looking at what caused a deadly apartment fire that killed an 8-year-old girl in city glen area. it damaged or destroyed several apartment in a complex on hamilton avenue. fire crews battling more than a dozen wild fires in northeastern california, the biggest burned 1700-acres and forced evacuations. the fire which burned three
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reopened after an over turned milk truck closed down lanes. northbound lanes, slow as you pass the coliseum. actually an accident reported near the 7th street exit everything is in the center divide but that may be slowing things down as you head up towards downtown oakland. commuting into san francisco. 101, candlestick, things looking good, heading into downtown san francisco. the only problem spot is in men low park, approaching marsh, three cars may be blocking one lane. your forecast let's go to tracy. here we are looking out toward ocean beach this morning and still got a whole lot of clouds to contend with. also chilly temperatures, speaking of temperatures, a look at your daytime highs, mid- 60s around the bay, sunshine thrown in there, plenty of sunshine, mild temperatures. temperatures a lot like tomorrow as well as wednesday, thursday, friday, saturday and sunday, we are warming up
goodng good morning. welcome back to "the early show" on this gorgeous monday morning. the time is 8:00. it's 72 degrees right now here in new york city. i'm julie chen along with harry smith and erica hill. coming up, they are often called boomerang kids, grown children who return home to live with their parents because they cannot find jobs. the numbers are growing. this morning we're going to help parents push them out of the nest gently. just a gentle nudge while cushioning the fall. >> time for you to go. another growing problem, a very serious one. the miraculous story of a young
man who survived a suicide attempt. now he's dedicating his life to helping other kids in trouble dealing with depression. we'll help you deal with that as a parent and kid this morning. >> the ever-entertaining steve carell will be along to talk about something very rare in hollywood, he's going to have two block busters at a time. "despicable me" and dinner for schmucks. one of the best movies i've ever seen. >> that's quite an endorsement. >> especially from harry. >> we don't just hand them out. >> be sure to say thank you,ceive carell. >> back to the news desk. good morning, betty. >> good morning, guys. good morning at home. we have breaking news from afghanistan, the body of an american sailor, one of the two missing since friday was found. the two ambushed in kabul, one killed and the other captured alive.
the white house called a massive leak of documents about the afghanistan war a threat to national security. more than 90,000 documents were posted by wikileaks tell-all website. they describe task force 373, a secret military unit that targets military leaders and discusses previously undisclosed afghan civilian deaths. bp ceo tony hayward is about to get his life back by giving up his job. hayward has repeatedly embarrassed bp during the gulf oil disaster. today the board is expected to replace him with an american, robert dudley. at least two people died in severe weather and more than 300,000 customers without power this morning from new york to washington, d.c. powerful storms hit the region yesterday knocking down trees and power lines. a woman died when a tree fell on her vehicle in maryland and a virginia boy was killed by a falling tree. pref cheel see clinton's wedding takes place this saturday. power players from washington to
hollywood are on the guest list. cbs news correspondent elaine quijano with the latest. >> reporter: in rhinebeck, new york, all signs indicate chelsea clinton will marry on saturday. the mayor believes the rhinebeck rumor is true. >> what do you think it's going to look like july 31st. >> a circus. >> a guessing game is on on who is going to be asked for the wedding of the year. >> the main thing is president obama coming, is president obama not coming. >> reporter: other big names on the guest list of 400, movie mogul, tony blair and barbra streisand. initial invites vague on details, only the nuptials held somewhere within a two and a half radius of manhattan. most likely venue, $2.5 million
estate astor courts. the cost, $2 million, flowers alone, $250,000, catering $750,000. high-profile wedding consultant knows several vendors hired for the event and said it could go higher. >> when you add up the pieces in a high-profile wedding, costs add up quickly. >> gift bags will include wine bearing the clinton name, no relation, from a local vineyard. elaine quijano, cbs news, rhinebeck, new york. katie couric with a preview of the cbs news. >> good morning. their husbands fighting in afghanistan. the hardest battle may be at home. how military wives are dealing with day to day stresses this week only on the cbs evening news. now back to "the early show." >> dave price has a check of the weather. good morning, dave. >> hey, betty. got people from all over the world here. harry, you agree, it is so hard -- the nicest people are
from all over this globe, it is hard to find nicer people than the people from australia. >> that's right. >> they are here this morning. it is nice to see you. what was it called, vuvuzela in australia. that is kind of a rough instrument. this is called a -- >> didgeridoo. >> can you play a little didgeridoo for us. ♪ >> awesome. nice to see you. hello, friends from australia.
>> announcer: this weather report this weather report sponsored by chili's, it's all in the pepperation. >> i know what you're saying. it looks like i belong in the outback. that's a quick look at your weather picture. we'll see you again in a half hour. erica, back insider to you. >> thanks. just ahead a young man survives a suicide attempt. he's using that help families
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that's rated number one. in this morning's healthwatch, something that is rarely talked about until it's too late, teen depression. one young man is determined to transform his near tragedy into a triumph. cbs news correspondent jeff glor has his story. >> reporter: on the outside, jordan burnham and to have an ideal life, a high school senior named at homecoming court, a high school athlete on school teams. on the inside, jordan was suffering from a debilitating battle with depression. in september 2007, burnham called his then girlfriend to say good-bye and crawled out his bedroom window, nine stories high. it seemed impossible to think anyone could survive the fall.
jordan dropped more than 100 feet and hit the ground at 60 miles an hour. but incredibly when he was rushed to the hospital, jordan was till breathing. >> i just wailed. i think any mother can understand that if you don't know if you're google to lose your child or not. >> his parents spent the next four months at his bedside. >> i think the little things in life you learn to appreciate so much more. the moments you have together realizing that could not have been. >> this is jordan burnham today. >> falling nine stories and surviving is obviously a miracle in itself. >> after 14 surgeries and two and a half years of excruciating rehabilitation. >> my dad said i was literally right under my window. >> you landed right down here. >> he still walks with a cain, but he's back home.
amazingly he's playing his favorite sport. >> did you ever think you'd be back on a golf course again? >> no. i'd be lying to you if i said when i woke up at the worst time that i thought i would be standing here hitting golf balls. the mind has a mind of its own. >> while he continues to heal himself, he knows his mind will never be completely cured. depression remains a daily struggle. >> you still sleep in this bed, inches away from the window. >> right. >> you're okay with that? >> it's a positive thing saying this is a situation that could have ended everything. here i am now in the same spot making a positive difference and living in a positive way. >> reporter: shining a light on the dark world of depression is jordan's new mission. >> please join me in welcoming jordan burnham on the national youth leadership on medicine.
>> reporter: jordan, now 20, travels to high schools and colleges across the country. >> anywhere in here can be depressed. >> reporter: educating parents and students about the painful stigma associated with mental illness. >> we can never choose the bad things that happen to us, but we can choose how we cope with them. >> reporter: jordan wants kids who feel like they have no hope left to stop and think for a moment and wonder whether it's worth making a choice that they might never be able to take back. >> i know that personally sharing my story has touched lives, saved lives and started conversations that i'm sure a lot of people thought they would never have. so this is the best thing that happened to me in a lot of ways, probably. >> joining us now is child psychologist and early show contributor dr. hartstein. >> this is your area, depression, suicide. it's great to have you here. he's an inspiration, absolutely. sadly for a lot of families it doesn't work out this way.
when you're dealing with such an emotionally challenging time in your child's life, they are a teenager, how do you know this is just they are being a teen and don't want me around and there's severe depression. >> you have to look forewarning signs. teenager depression, adult depression is different. teen depression is more irritability, not having interest in things they had interest in before. it's really a shift in the person that you knew more so, so to the nth degree, not just typical irritability in teenagers. you really want to tap in. if your gut is saying i'm worried about my kid, ask the question. >> what is the question, are you depressed? >> i'm worried about you. i notice you're not hanging out with your friends or you're in your room a lot, what's going on. >> suicide is the third leading cause of death. >> among 15 to 24 years old. >> red flag signs here that suicide could be something that's going through their mind. >> there are many but highlight three that might happen. one thing you want to be aware
of, making statements about not being around anymore. are they making statements about, well, when i'm not here, will you miss me when i'm gone. >> you say that, i can't imagine. >> you want to think about that. the other thing, they might start saying good-bye and giving away their prized possessions, giving their mitt to their little brother, saying good-bye to you, their friends. really any acute behavior change, if there's been low level irritability, all of a sudden they are excited and happy. what's going on? have they made the decision. a lot of suicides with teenagers are impulsive. we want to be aware. that's what jordan said. >> are there different things you want to look for with a daughter or son. >> girls attempt suicide up to three times more than boys. boys complete suicide more than three times than girls. method is the thing. if you notice there's depression, you want to be aware of that. boys choose more violent means so we have to be careful of what they have access to. >> and how they approach it.
you mention teen depression and adult depression are two differ things. do you grow out of teen depression? >> most episodes of depression in teenagers last six to nine months. some definitely last longer as jordan highlighted, he's still dealing with it. it's not something you grow out of, but you do want to learn how to deal with it more effectively so you do make better choices and do learn the coping skills you need to survive. >> how difficult is it for someone like jordan to go through this process, sharing. >> it's important for him to have a therapist when he's struggling and work on coping skills. >> reinforce communication with their child no matter how difficult it may be. >> absolutely or how scary. >> always good to have you with us. ahead, helping young adults make their way through the tough economy while keeping an eye on your own finances. this "the early show" on cbs. >> cbs healthwatch sponsored by aveeno, the beauty of nature and science.
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in this morning's "moneywatch," helping young adults in this tough economy. according to the bureau of labor statistics, 20% of people between the age of 16 and 24 are unemployed. and the 2008 u.s. census found 15 million young adults live with their parents. so, what can parents do without going broke themselves? here with some advice is "early show" financial adviser ray martin. good morning, ray. >> good morning, julie. >> how do you figure out if you can even afford to help your kids? >> yeah. it breaks down like this, according to a recent survey, 41% of parent are providing financial support cash to their adult kids. and the amount is a surprising 10% of their income. >> wow. >> if you're a parent and you're struggling yourself, you're struggling to make your mortgage payments on time, credit card debt, struggling to make minimum
payments, not saving for retirm, if you're struggling you shouldn't help your struggling child with cash. you should help other noncash ways to help them. >> what about letting them move back in with you? >> tlahat's a perfect example. that's a gray way to provide a once this a lifetime low cost living arrangement but you don't want to create a state of dependence to last a long time. you want to talk about, will you charge rent? how much? will this be for an open-ended period of time or limited of time? household duties, curfews, visitors, sleepovers, it's a whole new meaning when your adult kids are involved. think about the movie "failure to launch" and you get the idea. about 15 million adult kids are living with their parent. >> what about medical insurance, is there a way a parent can help an adult child with medical insurance? >> absolutely. according to the new health care reform rules starting september 23rd, employer-provided health
plans are required to allow their parent to keep their adult kids on their health insurance up to age 26. this can be an ideal way to continue health insurance, particularly for an adult kid who doesn't have a job right now, can't get coverage or who has preexisting conditions. don't always assume that's the best option. if your adult kid is healthy, they might be able to get insurance at a lower cost than it costs to add them back to the parent' policy. check out websites like ehealthinsurance.com and you might be able to find health insurance for as little as $150 a month. >> what about student loans and credit card debt, is it smart for parent to help bail your kids out? >> you want to resist financial bailout. you want to help but not enable or create -- you want to create economic self-sufficiency. so, instead of saying, look, i'm going to pay off all your debts, work with your adult kid to restructure student loans, look at income-based repayment option or stretch out student loans to 25 years to make payment more
affordable. >> finally, if your kid doesn't have a credit card and they want one, is it a smart idea for you to co-sign for them? >> no. no. a parent who co- co-signs for their adult kid's credit card is putting their own credit history at risk. if that kid uses that card irresponsibly, it will reflect on the parent' credit card score as well. kids under the age of 21 aren't allowed to get credit card unless they have income to prove it or parent co-ion. don't co-sign. get doum cat copies of statement for your kid or get on the website and watch activity and help them a debt repayment plan, but don't co-sign. >> tough love. ray martin, thanks so much. >> you're welcome. >> for more on helping your kids reach financial independence, head to cbsmoneywatch.com. still ahead, the very busy and hilarious steve carell steps
dad, sometimes i feel like we're different. are we? we are different, son. we serve teriyaki bowls. delicious steak or grilled chicken on a bed of steamed rice, with broccoli, carrots and teriyaki sauce. you bet we're different and proud of it. but aren't we different in another way? we serve anything on our menu anytime of day. that's my boy.
passengers might be missing some buses again this week... as some drivers call in sick. the drivers union good morning, transit passengers might be missing buses again this week as drivers call in sick. the union continues to complain about a contract imposed by management. management says changes are not significant. there is a court hearing on that contract set for friday. the cause of an apartment fire that killed an 8-year-old girl in san jose still not known. the girl was found in a back room. yesterday morning's fire injured ten other people it damaged or destroyed several apartments in the complex on hamilton avenue. condemnation from the white house and from pakistan today, after the website, wiki leaks released 91,000 documents related to the war in afghanistan. the founder of the website says there appears to be evidence of
two right lanes are blocked. chp are out there now but look at the line of slow traffic northbound 680. we have a camera in that area. really backed up beyond the 24 interchange. we will let you know when they reopen those lanes they have been closed for a good 15, 20 minutes or so. all your other approaches to the bay bridge, slow traffic out of the caldecott tunnel, metering lights we main on, that is the only delay getting through the metering lights. the pay gates you are just cruising in all lanes. mass transit is running on time. here is tracy with your forecast. our forecast for this morning, boy, we still got clouds out there, looking out toward the bay bridge. a little sunshine closer to the surface. clouds stacked on top. we will see a little daytime heating things warm up a bit more sunshine expected later on this afternoon highs mid-60s. clouds on the coast and mid-80s inland ,,,,,,,,,,
welcome back to the "early show" and a very animated koala and crowd here on the plaza to start off your week. a lot ahead. you you have a child, then they start sleeping through the night xu say, i'm golden. i'm sleeping from here on out. you're so wrong. kids wake up, my oldest does this all the time, constantly during the night. our goal is to help you and your child lifetime.
he's going to try to adventure around the world for 100 days for free. the hilarious steve carell is here to talk about his busy year. movies like "date night," "despicable me," and duties at "the office" and now his other movie "dinner for schmucks." >> now for weather, dave price. i won't do it. a lovely dave price with a check of the weather. no one said -- >> no one's going to say a thing. >> no one said dinner with dave price. >> only from you. >> maybe it's my own guilty conscience. >> great crowd right here, don't we? hold on. put your chin right up. let's get your whole face on tv. where are you from? >> say, north carolina. >> north carolina. >> that's the right answer. you can stay. nice to see you. we have friends from all over the place here.
now, koalas are not supposed to be nice animals, is that true? >> they're lovely animals. >> there we go. a lovely, lovely animal. nice to see you. that's a quick look at our weather picture. hae, back inside to you. >> this has been a so-so year for steve carell. the actor has already been seen and heard in the big screen comedy blockbusters "date night" and "despicable me" and receiving his fifth consecutive emmy nomination for the hit "the
office." this week steve returns to theaters as a man with extraordinary talents in the new film "dinner for schmucks". >> i love switzerland. one of my favorite countries. i love your army knives with the toothpicks and your cheese. does the cheese come out of the cow with the holes? our countries are not enemies. they are friends. we are friends. >> you have been to switzerland? >> no, but i have a friend who drives a volvo. and i speak a little of your language. >> i understood every word, steve carell is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> first thing's first. i'm going to fastforward to next spring. and you're in an audience with a lot of other really famous actors and directors and producers. and they say, the academy award for best actor goes to steve carell for --
>> for "dinner for schmucks"? >> uh-huh. >> and you do what? >> i sit bolt upright out of my bed and go, oh -- oh! >> you've that-h that dream before? i have to honestly say, i'm watching the movie, hi no idea what to expect. i was so completely transported and convulsed in laughter the entire time. >> oh, great. >> when it was over i said, this is a performance the likes of which i'm not sure i've ever seen before. >> well, i'm grad i made you convulse. that should be on the poster, it will make you convulse. >> make sure you take your medication ahead of time, you're right. ever if your life have you ever had a character this rich in opportunity? >> it's an interesting character. it's a character -- what i like about the character, this guy named barry, he works for the irs, and he's incredibly
optimistic. wears his heart on his sleeve. in his spare time he makes thinks exceptional mouse dioramas. they're exceptionally beautiful. >> gorgeous. >> and they're sort of an extension of the sadness in his life. and i think that's the element of the character that was interesting to me because he's -- he's really a sweet guy, but i think underpinning it is real sorrow. >> paul, up and coming, the deal if he wants the job, he want to find an idiot to bring to dinner, and you're the idiot. and it's called "dinner for schmucks" and maybe the worst title ever because it's more like -- you're more of a nebishman than schmuck. >> i think they thought it was a funny word. a funny sounding word. they talked about dinner for winners because -- the word schmuck is never used in the movie because they refer to it as a dinner for winner, a dinner for exceptional people, extraordinary people. >> i want to share this quote
with you in the "new yorker" piece. tina fey said steve is like a pixar character, someone you know to be endearing and funny. >> that's how my parents made me. they are the pixar world. . they are a mega conglomerate at this point, too, they have made so much money off that creation. >> and the thing that's interesting about it is, have they been -- could they duplicate it? >> i don't know if -- >> that's the thing about animation, you can do it over and over again. >> that's right. that's right. >> no, ei've been really lucky. i've been fortunate. well, and tina fey, you know, she's -- >> she's pretty cool. >> pretty darn cool. >> there you go. "anchorman" sequel? >> i would love that. adam mckay, the director of "anchorman" sort of let the cat out of the bag.
the idea behind the "anchorman" sequel was to do a broadway musical with all of us. >> yeah. >> and then segue that -- and and sort of use it the way the marx brothers used their stage show and create different scenarios within the stage show that we could go then shoot an "anchorman" sequel. i don't know. we'll see. >> congratulations on an amazing year. steve carell. now, here's erica. harry, thanks. it, a nightmare for both parents and children, continues continually waking up in the middle of the night. hopefully, not anymore. shannon eis is here with advice and products to help everyone in the family get rest. good morning. >> good morning. >> i can relate to this, as can most parents. there are some distinct causes typically for children waking up in the middle of the night. >> right. it varies by age. very young children are waking up to get a sense of things but
generally night terrors or bad dreams can wake a child. while adults can wake and put themselves back to sleep, it's not the same. >> restless sleep or sometimes a medical issue? >> relsless sleep is the need to wake up. like my son did, not knowing where he was on vacation. children can have sleep apnea or insomnia. >> once you get that figured out, then you have some tips and some tricks and some little goodies to help all of us sleep a little better, starting with the kids. i know your advice for parents is to remain calm through it all. it's so easy with you're bleery-eyed at 3:00 in the morning. one thing you start off with is music and books can be key. >> part of your bedtime routine. young children can be helped by soothing and rocking. something we found for my children when we were great were the rockabye and hushabye
classics. we have bob marley and u2 and music that soothes children in a different way than adults may have experienced it. >> i think we have one -- i think we are crying by aerosmith, is that right? ♪ >> not exactly the version you're used to. it's very soft and soothing. >> parent can tolerate it, which a lot of the children's music you can't. >> no, this is true. we've got your music. books, this is part of our bedtime ritual, reading a book. the books you read can help your kids. >> we do a monster hunt, but a lot of great books can help children deal with fear of darkness and monster. one we love is "there's a nightmare in my closet," which is about finding monsters and debunking those fears. >> so you don't have to worry and there isn't a nightmare in your closet. a fan? >> so, we actually have one of these clipped to my daughter's bed. not only keeps her cool and the
room temperature even but is that white noise effect. it has helped soothe her, keep her from climbing into our bed when she wake up from restless sleep and a cost effective solution as well. >> that's only -- if you do want to spend more money, there are noise machines, but kids can use them. >> yes. absolutely, this one is provided by brookstone. lots of great options for children. whichever is the most comfortable. this one has a prenalgt one, the heartbeat, which can help those very, very young children. >> and also an alarm clock right next to it. i had never heard of this. >> it's called a stoplight alarm clock. basically you set the time for the child -- for the time you want your child to wake up. if they wake up in the middle of the night and the light is red, it means it's not time to get up. when it's closer and yellow. if they wake up and see the green light, then they can get up. >> climb in and see how you're doing. >> exactly. >> you have other things. a flashlight probably would are helped you. you are a foot injury, which
inspired the segment gli got up in the middle of the night on vacation. i broke my foot. something as easy as a flashlight or had i left a light on in the hallway would have been helpful but a nightlight is also helpful. >> this has fish in it? >> it could be an artificial lit aquarium is a great -- >> we have. this is nice because if your kid can hold it, because it's soft, and it times out afterwards, which is great. >> it really shows the loit on the ceiling. the good thing about, is amazon gave us a lot of these great products but the great thing is they can snuggle with it. it's safe to be held. >> it's all stars and moons and they project on the ceiling. it shut off after half an hour. >> $25. it's economical. they get a plush toy out of it well. >> the most helpful tip, get them used to the dark. >> they get the sense darken doesn't are to be scary. >> some great advice.
good luck with your foot. shannon, thanks. for more on these products and for helping your child sleep through the night, logon to our website at earlyshow.cbsnews.com. julie? >> thanks, erica. well, you know him from "big brother" as tnd "the ameying ra and jeff schroeder is about to embark on his most challenging adventure ever and you can follow has every step. >> reporter: in 2007 "amazing race" veteran alex moylan created an interactive adventure series called around the world for free. heading east from new york city, alex traveled 45,000 miles across four continents and 16 countries. >> dude, what was that? >> reporter: he carried no money and relied solely on the kindness of strangers and a global audience on the worldwide web to successfully complete his journey. now "big brother" favorite and
"amazing race" veteran. >> calling in what shot i need. >> reporter: the chicago native will be the second contestant to try to beg, borrow and deal his way around the world. jeff's goal is to finish the trip in 100 days, 59 fewer than alex. >> i'm not sure exactly where i'm going, you know, kind of up to the audience. >> reporter: the upcoming journey will push jeff to the limits of his physical and mental ables. it's a challenge he's willing to face in return for the adventure of a lifetime. >> ifg living is part of visiting the world and seeing different cultures. that's what i'm looking forward to on this trip. >> jeff schroeder is here to begin his global journey right here, right now. let's hear it for jeff schroeder! explain how this is going to work with no money. and you have zero clue where you're starting out or going? >> zero clue. pretty much i walk off the set here and it's on, full on. we have our netbooks.
we're going to stay in touch with the audience the whole time. that's how the show works. that's how i get around the world. where i go from here, i with walk off the set, who knows, all i know is 100 days i'm going to make it around the world and hopefully come back here. >> how are you going to do this without money? >> the help of the audience. it's all interactive, kindness of stranger, put me up, feed me, travel me -- send me on my way. we'll see how it turns out. >> you're lucky you're a good guy with a good face. now, explain who this guy is with the video camera. >> this is the master. my camera guy, editor, director, joe luca. he actually did season one. he's the man. incredible guy. he speaks multilanguages so i'm in good hands with him. >> since you shot season one, how challenging is this? >> it's the highest of highs with the lowest of lows but a trip of a lifetime and he'll come back a containinged man, guaranteed. >> in a good way? >> i would think so. >> that was hesitation. what's in your backpack?
how did you prepare? >> i packed for a five-day run, so i've got five days of underwear, two shorts, five t-shirts and camera gear. my whole life's in here. >> i can't let you go without asking how jordan is, the winner of "big brother" last year. you had a shomance, although she never wanted to kiss you on camera. are you still together? >> still together, going strong. just left there two days ago, said our good-byes. we have to spend 100 days separated. i do have a phone. i'll be in touch with her on the computer. not physically. she wishes me well and, you know, that's all i could ask for. >> did she want to go? you did "amazing race" together. >> we tried our hand at traveling together and it didn't work out so well so i'm doing this solo. >> are you prepared? are you ready? >> i better be because it's on right now. i'm not really prepared. not sure what i'm going to run into but i'm going to keep a positive attitude the whole time. i know i'm going to run into my highs and lows. try to copy it up here and hope
for the best. >> do you hear what music is playing for you? listen carefully. "born to run." on that cue, jeff schroeder, i wish you well, both of you. >> thank you, julie. >> good luck. go and be free. get on your way. >> thank you guys for coming. >> to follow jeff's journey around the world, go to our website, earlyshow.cbsnews.com. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,
those people are happy 'cause they're gonna have a good time, and they've got extra money in their pocket. those are happy passengers. how much does it cost for those snacks again? nothing. at southwest airlines, when we have a sale, it's a sale. [ male announcer ] southwest airlines has flights starting at $49 one-way. book now only at southwest.com. [ rand ] how can you not want to get on the plane? come on and get on the plane. we're saving you money. now that's a plane full of happy. [ employees ] grab your bag. it's on. [ ding ] we recently learned our julie chen is going to be co-host of a new daytime fall on cbs this fall, a program looking at fews and events and issues
through the eyes of mothers. yet to be named? >> yet to be named. me, sharon osbourne, leah remini, sara gilbert, holly robinson peete and marisa jarrett -- >> holly robinson peete? >> yes, married to rodney peete. >> erica had a good name. >> can "because i said so". >> i asked my husband. he said, it's too confusing. it's good. >> maybe i'll send him an e-mail. >> this show will do what exactly, do you think? >> you should feel when you tune in, you're watching a bunch of girlfriends talk about what everyone else is talking about, everything from tiger wood to, you know, the aisle spill but through the eyes of mothers and how this affects our families. essentially. >> i like it. >> goes on this fall in.
>> yes. >> we'll be ready for that. in the meantime, since you will be displaying your day-to-day expertise as a mom on this show we have developed a mom quiz for you. we have --. >> get ready? >> are you ready? >> i'm ready. >> through the eyes of mothers -- here's your first question. what is the cost of raising a child until they are 18 years old? here are your possible answers. $100,000, $200,000, more than $200,000? >> until 18 in i think it's more than $200,000. >> and the answer is -- >> ding, ding, ding. >> yea! >> very good. you're absolutely correct. >> why didn't anyone tell me this before i had a child? >> this is stunning. families spend on average $222,000 to raise a kid to 18 years old. that's not including college. >> oh, my goodness. >> next question? >> is mine next? >> erica.
>> so, you know your little man is 10 months old. a lot of diapers happen. before the age of 2, how many diapers do you think a child goes through? less than 1,000? 3,000? or more than 4,000? >> i'm going to say more than 4,000, if they're eating well. >> you're correct. they took an average of six diapers a day, over two years, over 4,000 and added up f on average it takes you two minute to change a diaper, if you add that all up, that would be two 40-hour work weeks for you changing diapers. >> i can't believe it. >> this is birth control right here. >> very good. >> frightening. >> dave. >> how far in advance do you apply sunscreen to your children before they go outside? five to ten minute? 30 to 45 minute in one to two hours? >> 30 to 45 minute. >> what's the up. of this quiz if you know all the answers? >> expert mom. let's see if you can get the
headlines... the dispute between a-c transit good morning everyone i am sydnie kohara. the dispute between ac transit and drivers might not be resolved until end of this week. that is when there is a court hearing on a contract imposed on those drivers more than a week ago. since then many more drivers than usual have been calling in sick. seven bay area ministers back with evangelical lutheran church. they had been barred from being pastors because they were in same sex relationships. the church changed its policy the old policy required gay pastors to be celibate. former san jose police chief speaking out in favour of a proposal to legalize recreational use to of marijuana in california. he says enforcement of current
there was blocking two lanes they were able to get one lane open. now one is blocked but it is jammed. our camera has moved a but but david and patrick with phone force say traffic is down all the way out to alamo. so really slow ride heading into walnut creek. another hot spot here in san jose, northbound 101, four to five cars involved in that crash blocking one lane. quick bridge check. bay bridge metering lights remain on not really sure why. looked like that all morning traffic light heading into san francisco nice ride across the san mateo bridge and golden gate. here is tracy. thanks elizabeth. forecast, cloudy conditions along the coastline. that will remain the story no major changes expected. mix of sun and cloud along the bay. temperatures are mild this time of year but toward the end of the week warmer conditions on
the way r real national pastime? saving money. love their stats. i started bringing my lunch to work -- 50 bucks a week in my pocket. here's a good one: state farm insures 40 million drivers. more than geico and progressive combined. i saved because i'm accident-free. of course, with so many ways to save including discounts of up to 40%, having that many customers shouldn't be a surprise. so ask a neighbor about state farm, then call an agent at 1-800-state-farm
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