tv CBS This Morning CBS May 23, 2014 7:00am-9:01am PDT
, your next local update is 7:26. >> happy birthday. >> happy birthday. >> thank you! good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday may 23 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." yet another mid-air disaster narrowly averted over an american airport. >> plus arizona's ragi nearly doubles in size while tornadoes strike in the east. only on "cbs this morning," inside the las vegas lab where students learn to cash in on casinos without betting a penny. >> we look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> if they give the order, how long before you're out of here? >> a minute two minutes? >> here comes the test. >> firefighters working to contain an out of control wildfire. >> hundreds already evacuated,
thousands of acres burning. >> debris everywhere. i'm still look very shootken up. >> to delaware to a possible tornado. >> and skylights shattered in a mall in pennsylvania. >> it seemed like all hell broke loose. >> the aircrafts were moments away from impact. >> i have no idea what was going on up in the tower. >> and tennessee governor bill haslem signed a bill into law last night bringing the electric chair back in service. >> and mark cuban -- >> if i see a black kid in a hoodie and it's late at night, i'm walking to the other side of the street. white guy, bald head tattoos everywhere, i'm walking to the other side of the street.
>> doctors say he'll make a full recovery. he's been ordered to rest. >> and a car stalled on the track. a woman leaps to safety. >> an incredible rescue in china. a man looking up catches a child from a second story window. >> he'll makes an incredible diving catch! >> and all that matters -- >> is there a road back in the relationship with president obama and this current administration? >> we're not trying to stand out in the world but you can't force people to like you. >> the white house saying president obama first learned of the problems at the phoenix v.a. hospital from cnn. >> here's an idea. get the nsa to start spying on wolf blitzer.
welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. gayle king is here. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. happy friday. >> we begin with another near disaster in the sky. official says two airbus a-23 jets crossed paths at take-off and came within a second or two of hitting each other. >> it happened two weeks ago. jeff pegues is in washington where an investigation is under way. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. and good morning to our viewers in the west. with passenger planes sometimes traveling at more than 500 miles an hour, there is very little room for error. this appears to be another case where an air traffic controller made a mistake and put two passenger jets on a collision course. just after 10:00 p.m. on may 9, two united aircraft prepared for take-off. flight 601 heading for vancouver. air traffic control instructed the pilot to take off.
at the same time another united flight, 437, had already departed for mexico city on another runway. the vancouver-bound flight was also told by air traffic control to turn right, putting it directly in the path of flight 437. >> 601, thank you turn right, right turn heading 340. >> the planes were less than a mile apart, a distance which in the air is only a second or two from the impact. >> united 601, stop your turn stop your climb and stop your turn. >> roughly 150 passengers were on board each aircraft. all were unaware of the incident and landed safely. >> you all basically crossed directly over the top of each other. that's what it looked like from my perspective. i have no idea what was going on up there in the tower but it was pretty pretty pretty narly looking.
>> six weeks ago, another hauntingly similar close call between two passenger flights. >> and a week before that two 757s nearly collided over the pacific ocean. the ntsb is going to be looking at all of the factors. if processes were shortcutted or if something else happened here to create this environment where this catastrophe could have occurred. >> but in the case of the united flights at george bush intercontinental on may 9th the faa credited the controller for catching the mistake and preventing a disaster. >> firefighters are rushing to stop fast moving flames in oak
creek canyon. >> reporter: good morning to our viewers in the west. firefighters tell us they took advantage of cooler weather and calmer winds but there are still thousands of homes to protect. this wildfire in sedona continues to burn out of control, near live doubling in size against thursday to more than 7,500 acres. firefighters made some progress but the tough terrain is making their job difficult. >> it's good today we've got some humidity. >> when you're working on this rim, those winds are going to be accentuated all the time. >> reporter: helicopters resumed the aerial attack while more than 800 firefighters battled the flames on the ground. many of them have just returned from fighting wildfires in southern california. flag staff fire captain bill moore says this fire is a national concern. >> this slide fire is really the number one incident number one concern for fire control within the whole country. >> reporter: is that because there are so many homes in
danger? >> there's 3,000 home in the potential path of the slide fire. >> one of the homes belongs to josh allen, who lives where 3,200 people were told to get ready to leave. >> i've been here since '95. >> reporter: how many times have you had to evacuate? >> this is the first time. >> reporter: as firefighters work to keep flames from reaching populated areas, alan is packing up not sure if or when he'll have to evacuate. >> reporter: it's got to be a strange feeling to be sitting here with your most valuable possessions packed up. >> absolutely. we'll do what we have to do. >> reporter: there is a possibility for rain or even thunderstorms. if that rain comes, it could give firefighters the help they need to finally contain this fire. >> thank you, carter. >> parts of the northeast are cleaning up after strong storms and even a rare tornado. a twister touched down in central delaware on thursday
injuring two people. another possible tornado hit near albany new york. those storms caused heavy damage and flooding. that was only part of the trouble along the east coast. >> this line of storms knocked down trees in richmond virginia. heavy rain flooded parts of '95 in pennsylvania. the hail knocked out a sky light at a mall. one airline flew through the storm and landed in philadelphia with a cracked windshield. megan glaros says the storm threat will continue this weekend. >> good morning and good morning to our viewers in the west. we're still looking at a possibility of severe weather today, but the threat in the northeast has now diminished. it's basically the carolinas and then new mexico into texas where there are two pockets of severe threats today, generally large hail and damaging winds. i circled the area in the carolinas because there we have an outside chance of a few isolated tornadoes. the drought rages on in the
west. 100% of the state of california in severe to exceptional drought. 56% of the state of texas and 28% of the entire lower 48. and it looks like it's going to stay dry and very hot in the southwest, stormy from texas up into the northern plains and you could see cooler conditions with the possibility of rain in the pacific northwest on memorial day. >> thank you, megan. >> encouraging news this morning for the atlantic hurricane season, which begins june 1st. the government's annual outlook calls for a 50% chance of below normal activity mostly because of a new el nino in the pacific. the forecast predicts 8 to 13 named storms 3 to 6 hurricanes but just two major hurricanes. scientists predicted 11 hurricanes last year. there were only two. >> this morning eric shinseki promises to crack down on any v.a. health facility with a secret waiting list.
in a memoriam day message to veterans he writes "the v.a. is redoubling its efforts with integrity and compassion to eastern your trust. he's investigating 26 hospitals after allegations that people died waiting for haircare. >> chuck hagel says anyone responsible for the scandal must be punished. >> any time there is an issue or problem or a veteran doesn't get service or certainly if a veteran dies because he or she doesn't get service or any time there's an issue, there's no higher responsibility our country has than to these people who served and sacrificed. so it's a constant process of getting better monitoring managing assuring in every way we can that every veteran gets the quality service that they deserve. i think the v.a. has around 9
million people that they take care of and it's a large -- it's a large department. but it's a zero tolerance kind of thing. i mean you really have to come at it that way. we're all concerned about this. not just because i'm a veteran or secretary of defense but i think every american -- >> they clearly are. there's great concern about this. there are those who do argue that we need to know the facts but we're late focusing concern about this. some in your party are calling for the head of the veterans affair department to resign general shinseki. is it premature to ask for his resignation? >> i think it is. i've known general shinseki who has a responsibility to be accountable. the president said yesterday there has to be accountability. there does have to be accountability right up and down
the line. but i think we've got to fix the problem. that's the real focus here. >> and -- >> after we get the facts -- i mean we know things went wrong. >> some people died. >> that's exactly right. why did this happen how was it allowed to happen? who's accountable? somebody's got to be accountable here, like in any institution. >> we'll have more from secretary hagel in our next hour. he talks about the military sexual assault epidemic and how to change the culture to protect women. >> today president obama is expected to nominate san antonio mayor julio castro as secretary of housing and urban development. the rising political star delivered the key note address at the 2012 democratic convention. >> a bill to limit the government's spying of americans is headed to the senate. the house overwhelmingly passed the usa freedom act
yesterday,nding the nsa's practice of gathering bulk information on phone calls of many americans. the government would be given new access to cell phone records. >> this morning russian president vladimir putin blasted economic sanctions imposed on thinks country over the crisis in ukraine. putin says they will have a boomerang effect on the west and he said russia's biggest concern is that ukraine will join nato. the top army general warned of retaliation against nato citing increasing military activity in the baltic states poleand and romania. >> in thailand this morning, army lead who are seized power in a bloodless coup met with the ousted prime minister. she is more than 100 political figures summoned by the military. the army is detaining several key figures of pro and anti-government protest groups.
the military claims the coup is designed to restore order after months of political turmoil. >> at least four people in florida are victims of a painful virus. the mosquito-borne illness started in africa and asia. >> in the caribbean, over 55,000 cases of the virus are reported. doctor, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> tell us more about this. >> well, this is an interesting virus that's spread by mosquitoes. it has an exotic name. in the african dialect it means bent over with pain. that's an apt description because after being bitten by an infected mosquito you suddenly come down with fever and severe joint pain chills headache
nausea and vomiting. you feel better for two, three, four days and then you'll get better except a small percentage have lingering joint pain and stiffness, sometimes for months. >> how do you treat it doctor in. >> we treat itimymptomimymptomsymptomatically. >> are we likely to see more in our country? >> we're concerned if people go to the caribbean and come back and the important way to stop that is keep up our mosquito abatement. we have an advantage, we stay
inside nights and days separated from potentially infected mosquitos for much of the day. >> i was going to say how do you avoid being bitten by a mosquito? stay inside. >> there's also insect repellant repellant. >> retail stores in at least nine states received beef that may be contaminated with e. coli. the beef comes from a company in detroit. so far 11 people have been sickened. >> a controversial nba owner says this morning that he is prejudiced and critics are blasting mark cuban for the experience he used to explain his bias. vinita nair is here. >> reporter: good morning. mark cubean added fuel to the fire by making what some perceive as a reference to
trayvon martin. >> the debate centers around this interview. >> i know i'm prejudiced and bigoted in a lot of different ways. i said this before. if i see a black kid in a hoodie at night on the other side of the street i'm probably -- on the same side of the street i'm probably going to walk to the other side of the street. if i see a white guy with a shaved head and lots of tattoo i'm going back to the other side of the street. >> dallas mavericks owner mark cuban made the comments during an hour-long discussion during which he touched on his personal views on racism. >> i try and all catch my prejudices and recognize and be very self-aware that you know my stream of thought is never perfect and i've got to be careful. >> reporter: but it's the black kid in a hoodie comment that caught people by surprise. martin was wearing a hooded sweat shirt when he died and
george zimmerman was acquitted. >> you've just offended millions of people who thought justice was not served. >> cuban responded to the criticism, saying "i should have used different examples." the nba league is trying to force donald sterling to sell the team. but that's contingent on team owners, a group that now faces added pressure to act. >> what mark cuban did was put the entire 30 nba owners under the spotlight with donald sterling. >> after the vote on sterling's ownership, cuban says he knows how he will vote but isn't ready to comment. when asked about keeping bigotry out of the nba he said "you
don't, there's into law against stupid." >> some people are saying what mark cuban said today was stupid. >> ahead on "cbs this morning," we'll look at headlines around the nation, plus the american who plunged 70 feet in the himalayas. >> thankfully i didn't keep falling. >> amazeing video. we are getting ready for the holiday weekend. starting out with lots of low clouds and fog and drizzle early on this morning. a little damp as you approach the coastline. i think as we head toward the afternoon, we'll start to clear things out except out toward the beaches. a lot of fog hanging out there. warmer temperatures around the bay area today under mostly
sunny skies. plenty of 80s in the valleys even upper 80s well inland. 70s inside the bay and 60s with patchy fog toward the coast. even warmer saturday and sunday. cooling off on monday. >> announcer: this weather repo in national weather report sponsored by disney's maleficent in theaters on may 30. landon donovan may be
landon donovan may be market's best soccer player ever. >> but he's not good enough to play in the next world cup. ahead, why the coach dropped donovan from the team. >> the news is still ahead. stay tuned for your local news. big lots he's a miracle child he wasn't supposed to make it. whoever it is that donated this blood to mason i just wanted to say "thank you."
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your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. good morning. 7:26. i'm frank mallicoat. here's what's happening around the bay area right now. santa clara and orange county are taking on some big drug companies. a new lawsuit claims five drugmakers are pushing highly addictive painkillers for profit. false advertising and unfair competition and creating a public nuisance. >> hewlett-packard getting ready for another big round of layoffs as many as 16,000 other employees could all lose it hair jobs by october. the palo alto company making the announcement yesterday after putting out a lackluster earnings report. the move is expected to save the company about $1 billion a year. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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good morning. if you typically use the carpool lanes heading to the bay bridge, there's an unusual backup right now. the metering lights to the carpool lanes are malfunctioning so we have an unusual delay growing right now and it's mainly in the carpool lanes. the metering lights were also turned on for everyone around 5:55. so for other users traffic is only backed up to about the middle of the parking lot. also unusual heavy at the western end of the span. southbound 280 is closed from king to mariposa. >> that's your latest "kcbs traffic." more on your forecast, here's lawrence. >> all right. cloudy start to much of the bay area. seeing some delays at sfo of over an hour on arriving flights. high pressure overhead. looks like that is going to bring with it more sunshine this afternoon. 80s in the valleys. 70s and 80s inside the bay. 60s toward the coastline. getting hot in spots over the weekend.
a car stalled on railroad tracks in florida with a train coming. look very closely. can you see the driver just getting out of the car right before the train smashes his car. the door opens right there. she says the music she was listening to may have been too loud for her to hear the train's horn huh? she just bought the car. the first payment was due on monday. number one, charlie, turn down your damn radio. that's number one. and, number two, she had just learned to drive a stick and it stalled, which happens i hear when you're learning to drive a stick. very unfortunate. >> she's a lucky woman. >> and we're glad she's okay. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up a world
goodell to endorse the change. they consider it a racial slur. >> meanwhile the los angeles times says the audio of sterling was revealed as his friendship with v. stiviano was fraying. a clippers employees texted her asking if she needed tickets or anything else. she responded, "no, tell sterling i don't need anything and i doesn't want anything, let the games begin." aren't we a little tired of miss v. now? that 13 minutes is tick tocking away. >> you are unique. >> she will not be on the "charlie rose show," right? >> no. >> just saying.
>> and robert gates is the new boy scouts of america president. gates is also an eagle scout. he said scouting formed the foundation of his career in public service. he supports a new rule change allowing the scouts to accept openly gay members. >> i'm taking "unique" as a little compliment. >> it's a big compliment. >> and sherpas are presumed dead after an avalanche in the himalayas. he was badly injured while stranded in a hole alone thinking he was going to die. clarissa ward has more on this video. this is amazing. >> reporter: it is.
john likes to live life on the edge but earlier this week he discovered just how dangerous that can be. >> i fell through the hole. thankfully i didn't keep falling. >> reporter: this is where 44-year-old john all fond himself on monday, 70 feet below the surface of the himalayan mountains, alone, still breathing and with a cell phone camera in hand. >> i got trapped here. this ledge, my army can't use. >> reporter: that ledge saved his life below him another 300 feet. the western kentucky university geology professor was studying the effects of climate change gathering snow samples on the 23,000 foot mountain in north central nepal when the ground beneath him gave way. with a broken arm, four broken
ribs and two dislocated shoulders, he used what strength he had left to crawl toward the sunlight. >> i thought, do i want to die? no, i don't want to die. >> reporter: it took him six hours to reach the service and another three to stagger to his tent, but poor weather delayed a rescue helicopter's arrival until the next day. >> at that point i was so close to death, they just literally had to drag me out of the tent and into the helicopter. >> reporter: he spent the night in a kathmandu hospital. >> i remember being in that hole and it's not something i'll easily forget for sure. >> reporter: he told us that he left the hospital early against doctor's orders and he says he's already preparing for his next adventure in peru.
some people never learn, gayle. >> but that's exactly what you have to do is get back on the ice. it's like getting back on the horse. when i fell first time from a horse, my father said get back on there. >> and you did. i'm amazing he could shoot it while having a broken arm. >> it's unbelievable too. the interesting thing about that, the will to live. on the other hand, it's so easy to give up. >> we're not surprised he ignored doctor's orders and got back out there. >> paul mccartney is doing better this morning after being hospitalized in tokyo. he was being treated for a virus that forced him to cancel concerts in south korea. he'll go back on tour next month in texas. >> this morning usa's all-time leading scorer landon donovan is not on the team that will go to
brazil. the decision touched off a debate among fans. we look at the end of an era for american soccer. >> go, go! usa! >> reporter: this last-minute game winning goal against algeria was one of donovan's greatest appearances at the world cup. when the u.s. announced its roster on thursday donovan didn't make the cut. the coach said he needed to do what was best for the team. >> it was certainly one of the toughest decisions in my coaching career to tell a player like him with everything he's done and what he represents to tell him that you're not part of that right now because i just see some other players slightly ahead of him. >> reporter: the forward who set an american record of five goals in world cup appearances posted on facebook saying he was very
disappointed with the decision. but it may not have come as a surprise. at a practice just days before the announcement he acknowledged he wasn't a lock for the 2014 team. >> you can make the case for any of the guys here. so it's going to be the decision of the coaches. >> reporter: donovan has been the face of u.s. money's soccer. still, forbes magazine's sports money contributor does not believe it will impact the marketability of u.s. soccer at the world cup. >> i don't think it's going to hurt viewership or merchandise sales. at the end of the day, i think the american squad is going to show their best but whether their best will be good enough remains to be seen. >> reporter: if it's not, klinsmann may come under fire forlt for the exclusion. >> if they play poorly my guess
is he will not be invited back to coach the team. >> reporter: in the meantime donovan's time on the world cup stage is likely over. >> it's always good to have someone who has been there who adds some kind of inspiration to a team on the team. >> yeah. coach made a very tough call. on on "cbs this morning," it may be the smartest bet in sin city. >> reporter: this may look like a las vegas casino but it's actually a university laboratory. we'll show you how they're creating the future and the lucky student who hit the jackpot. that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ ♪ life with crohn's disease or ulcerative colitis is a daily game of "what if's". what if my abdominal pain and cramps come back? what if the plane gets delayed? what if i can't hide my symptoms? what if? but what if the most important question
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♪ college course where a student can learn a lot more than just grades. this is not like any college laboratory i've ever been in. >> it's probably the funnest because it's our gaming lab. >> reporter: mark is the director for the center of gaming. that's the kind of programming you offer when your university is in las vegas. >> a lot of people have ideas for casino games and have no idea what to do with those games. >> reporter: casino games are intellectual property. besides the basics such as blackjack and poker. they have to pay royalties every month to the person or company who invented them. it's $100 million industry and it's basically pure profit. >> so at the end of the day the odds are bet their you'll make money inventing it than playing it? >> there are very few that will do as well as you sitting on the
dealer side. >> it's good to own the game. >> very good to own the games, yes. let's make sure this works out correctly. >> his student knows just how good. this week she sold her idea for a video version of the asian tile game to a gaming company. that's her signing the deal wednesday on her 21st birthday. she's now old enough to gamble. >> reporter: can you tell me how much they paid you for your idea? >> i'm sorry. i can't tell you. >> no. can we assume it's a lot? >> yeah. it's huge. >> huge. >> yeah. >> her two classmates also have patents pending on their idea. >> reporter: how many of you are willing to tell me the specifics of your actual game? no takers? it's that secretive. >> yes. >> how come it's so secretive. >> a lot of major companies, they have similar games. >> that's why patents are so important. he's the former ceo of a major gaming company and when he
started this program at unlv a year ago he wasn't betting a whole lot on his students. >> you have 17 students. how many patents did you think you'd get? >> somewhere between 0 and 1, truthfully. >> how many patents have you ended up with? >> we already filed eight or nine. there will be 12. >> they're going to add to the record gambling growth. it as $2.45 billion in gaming last year. nevada had $11 billion. but if the ideas for casino games are in las vegas, they continue to rake in royalty revenue worldwide. >> so it's made the casinos rich and made people like you pretty rich. >> well, i don't know about that. you're embarrassing me. >> but is it accurate? >> it certainly has enhanced the entertainment product that casinos offer. i'll leave it at that. >> after all, you don't win at gambling by showing your hand.
for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, las vegas. >> those kids are great. >> i was just going to say. i love smart kids. >> using we are getting ready for the holiday weekend. starting out with lots of low clouds and fog and drizzle early on this morning. a little damp as you approach the coastline. i think as we head toward the afternoon, we'll start to clear things out except out toward the beaches. a lot of fog hanging out there. warmer temperatures around the bay area today under mostly sunny skies. plenty of 80s in the valleys even upper 80s well inland. 70s inside the bay and 60s with patchy fog toward the coast. even warmer saturday and sunday. cooling off on monday. so, you're feeling stressed? get to work. the psychiatry expert is in our toyota green room to look at surprising research how the office may really be an oasis. that's ahead on "cbs this
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your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. good morning, it's 7:56. i'm michelle griego. construction is well under way on southbound 280 in san francisco. all southbound lanes are shut down past mariposa street to the pennsylvania avenue on-ramp and will remain closed until 5 a.m. tuesday. crews will use that time to replace a hinge. new surveillance video from salinas police shows the moments before officers shot and killed a man tuesday afternoon. parts of this video are disturbing to watch. police tried to stop 44-year- old carlos mejia after a woman reported a threatening intruder in her home. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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it was actually a software glitch affecting the metering lights causing delays especially in the carpool languages. as you can see from "kcbs traffic"'s latest tweet on twitter, the software glitch is fixed. unfortunately, we are still seeing heavier-than-usual delays especially on the western end of the span. it was showing a pretty good sized backup heading on the skyway but now that the problem is fixed, hopefully that will start to resolve itself here shortly. bart is a good option. everything is on time. foggy start to the day. with the forecast, here's lawrence. a lot of clouds around the bay area, we have had some drill too this morning but -- drizzle too this morning but more sunshine this afternoon and warming temperatures. we have a cloudy start to the day. temperatures generally in the 50s outside. high pressure now building overhead. that is going to warm those numbers up. in fact, probably going to see some temperatures getting near 90 in the interior valleys. 84 in napa. 86 in santa rosa and 81 in in san jose and 71 degrees in san francisco.
good morning to our viewers in the west. it is friday, may 23, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including pope francis visiting the holy land. but first here is a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. this appears to be another case where an air traffic controller made a mistake and put two passenger jets on a collision course. firefighters took advantage of calmer winds to strengthen the break on the leading edge of this fire. we're still looking at the a possibility of severe weather today, but the threat in the northeast has now diminished. something your party is calling for, head of the veterans affairs department to
resign. has the is it fair to ask for his regulars? >> i think it is. >> what some perceive as a reference to trayvon martin. >> if i see a black kid in a hoodie at night, i'm walking to the other side of the street. he likes to live life on the edge. earlier this week he discovered just how dangerous that edge can be. >> i hurt bad. >> this does not look like any college laboratory i've ever been in. >> because it's our gaming lab. the "los angeles times" says the audio of sterling was revealed as had his friendship with v. stiviano was framed. that is ticktocking away. bye-bye. >> you are unique. >> she will not be on the charlie rose show, right? >> no. >> there you go. i'm charlie rose with gayle king. norah o'donnell is off.
thousands of people in central arizona have their bags packed this morning, a growing wildfire could force them out at any time. firefighters are trying to protect homes near oak creek canyon. the flames cover more than 11 square miles. >> in the meantime powerful storms are still a problem here on the east coast. a rare tornado in delaware damaged homes and knocked down trees. two people were hurt. defense secretary chuck hagel says the key to ending sexual assault in the military is changing the general culture. we talked with the secretary aboard the "uss oak hill" which is in new york for fleet week. hagel l spoke to parents who may not want their children enlisting because of the threat of harassment. >> as a parent myself i have the same feeling and i think it's a very legitimate question from a parent who cares about their children. so i don't dismiss that question. but to reassure them yes, we've had problems. we haven't fixed sexual assault
harassment in the military but we are fixing it. we are getting to where we need to be. that is no sexual assault, no sexual harassment. >> in our interview hagel also discussed the changing pentagon budget and its impact on america's military mission. that's ahead on "cbs this morning". proep pope francis makes his first visit to the middle east tomorrow since his election billed as a three day pilgrimage to jordan. allen pizzey is in jerusalem. allen, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you can hear that music behind me i assure you it has nothing to do with pope francis' trip. the theme of that trip is that they may be one in a place that is sacred to three different religions where everything is political, that expresses more hope than realism. but everyone wants a piece of the pope and every word francis says will be analyzed for
political and religious implications. rabbi david rosen says he only needs to utter one sentence to appease jews. >> to hear the pope express regret for the tragic history of anti-semitism would have an enormously powerful effect upon israeli-jewish society. >> reporter: the vatican hopes it will buttress the population and bring the orthodox and catholic churches closer together. palestinians want francis to condemn the israeli occupation reinforced by the so-called security wall that carves up their territory. a radical fringe of ultra orthodox jews fears a land grab of christian holy sites that could infringe on jewish sacred places like king david's tomb. racist graffiti read death to arabs and christians and all those who hate israel. 8,000 israeli police and undercover agents will be on duty to protect the pope. how does the level of security
equate to, say, a visit from president obama? >> this is top level security both in terms of security assessments, undercover units. it's more or less the same level. >> reporter: but it's the pope's message of peace that matters most to interfaith relations specialist. >> we need healing, so much healing. if somebody stretches out and brings healing lake pope francis has the capacity to do, i think it is more than we can expect. >> reporter: the hardest part for francis may be that he won't be able to plunge into crowds. security will keep them well back and unlike expectations they won't be huge. charlie charlie? >> allen, thanks. there is a lot of history at the baseball hall of fame, but it never saw a presidential visit until thursday. president obama got the to hold babe ruth's bat and a world series ring from his favorite team the chicago white sox. he also left something behind. >> at the hall's request i
contributed something of my own, which was the jacket i wore when i threw out the first pitch at the 2009 all-star game. i hear that with all the media attention about it there was some interest in the jeans i wore that night. but michelle retired those jeans quite a while back. >> thank you, first lady. >> you didn't like those jeans either, did you? >> no. >> grandpa jeans? >> grandpa jeans. you've gotten rid of yours, too, i hope. we pointed out that you had some, too, charlie. we've done a cleaning of his closet, too. charlie rose is cool. ahead on "cbs this morning," a psychiatrist shows us why your job may not be as stressful as
>> it was so unfortunate because we had just kind of gotten it off the ground. and to have it taken away really was -- that was a tough period. that was a really rough, rough period. >> he shows jan crawford how the south saved his business ahead on "cbs this morning." chili's lunch combos starting at just 6 bucks. hurry in and try our new santa fe chicken quesadillas or the delicious bacon ranch. served with fries and your choice of soup or salad. chili's lunch combos starting at 6 bucks.
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in our "morning rounds" a real stress test. some people blame their stress on work, but the new research finds the office can be more relaxing than your house. dr. sue varma is a professor of psychiatrist at new york's's medical center. dr. sue, good morning. >> good morning. >> so what happened that the home is supposed to be your sanctuary? what happened to that? >> our home life is also fraud with a lot more complications in terms of relationships and higher expectations and we don't
get to call out sick the same way or you can't check out or quit -- >> your family. >> exactly. >> you measure the level of stress hormone, cortisol? >> yes. >> several times a day? >> six times -- >> while people were working. >> cortisol is often used in research as a hormone that's produced in relation to stress and the study found that over the course of three days people had across age, race and gender, both men and women, lower stress in the work place than they did at home which is a surprising new finding because, as you said, we do look at the home as a safe haven. >> was there a difference between men and women? >> what was interesting even though both had lower stress in the work place, women would say that they were happier at work than they were at home. and for men it was actually the opposite. >> why do you think that is? >> the first thought that comes to my mind is men get to look at home as a way of leisure time whereas women pick up the second shift when they go home for the most part, though men are more helping, and often for women the
work place allows them a sense of mastery, accomplishment achievement, social support and compensation in a way that they don't get at home. >> but on the other hand there's a balance by all these compensating things that happen at home in terms of love and feelings of gratitude -- >> exactly. >> and great satisfaction. >> and there are. people are also saying one thing that strikes them children the way children fit into this mix and don't children add to the stress. and we found there was a fwap between parent and nonparents. parents didn't have as much of a stress gap as nonparents did. >> i think that's surprising. what needs to happen here? >> i think what we need to take away from this is that stress is inevitable. it's part of our life inescapable. we're going to feel it at home at work. there's no two ways about it, but stop blaming your job for the source of stresses in your life. recognize that stress can be in
the home and for the reasons that we mentioned, the complicated relationships, nuanced, a harder time communicating with our partner than co-workers. but, also that work really -- when we are engaged, when we have positive work flow we can benefit from physical and mental benefits. >> thank you very much. great to see you. interesting information. >> thank you for having me. >> a 16-year-old can could be the next great american tennis champ. the unique way he learned the game next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by coppertone sunscreen. when the sun's out, it's on. nsored by copper tone sunscreen. when the sun's out, it's on. coppertone sport accuspray. it's on. everything your mouth does in a day is building up layer, upon layer, of bacteria. and to destroy those layers? you need listerine®.
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this weekend at roland garros in paris. special correspondent james brown is here to show us a young man who could be the next great american champion. j.b., good morning. >> good morning, charlie and gayle. a very inspiring story inde. at 16 years of age francis is theson of a couple. he practically grew up on the tennis courts. it's 8:00 on a tuesday morning and francis is in class like any other 16-year-old but that's where the similarity ends. his day last as whole lot longer than that of the average kid next door. >> i have lunch for a half hour
and i do school again from 12:30 to 2:00. then i play tennis from 2:00 to 4:00. 4:00 to 6:00 i go to school again. >> reporter: francis spending nearly 12 hours day here at the junior championship tennis center in college park maryland in a full-time development program geared to produce future american pros. i always wanted to be playing pros. >> reporter: as the second ranked junior in the world, francis is well on his way. last year at 15 he became the youngest champion in the history of the prestigious orange bowl tournament in florida known as the fifth grand slam of junior tennis, some of tennis's all-time greats catapulted to star dom from there. >> guys like federer, bjorn boring, roddick. >> reporter: his drive comes
from his father emmett sr. from sara lee own. he lived in this small storage room so he could open and close the facility. the room is now an office. >> i had my bed here and i had a little shelf here where i put some books and clothes and all that kind of stuff. >> reporter: francis sr. worked 16 hours a day for a decade and often would stay in the stoj room with francis and his twin brother franklin. where would they stay with you? >> sometimes they sleep on my bed as i'm working. >> what was it like staying on at the center. >> we'd be on the courts and go to bed at like midnight and wake up and play again. >> reporter: he practically grew up at the center and that really paid off. after a while, francis developed as a player. soon parents and coaches took notice. >> parents came to me and said hairks listen, your son is playing good tennis right now
but he was rts discovered by misha. >> at night i saw him going home and practicing serves and being around the court all the time without coaches, without his parents making him do anything like that. everything came from him. he really wanted to play the game. >> reporter: that hard work led the center to give francis a free scholarship in their academic and training development program, a value of over $40,000 a year. >> quite expensive, so i'm very happy that i can come here for free. >> reporter: the program has propelled francis to a world ranking. and onto the radar of patrick mcenroe, the man in charge of the development for the u.s. tennis association. does he have the potential to become one of the top males? a lot has to happen but does he have the potential? >> i will unequivocally say he
has powethe potential. >> reporter: francis saying turning pro is not something he's thinking about right now but he's keeping an eye on his future while remembering his humble past. have you ever thought about how different your life would be francis, if your dad hasn't worked here? >> i think about it a lot. a lot. without him, i wouldn't be here. would. be where i'm at right now. wouldn't be traveling. i'd be a normal kid doing the normal stuff. >> there is absolutely nothing norral about francis. as a matter of fact, his father said his job at the center was the blessing of a lifetime and his other son franklin goes to a private school in washington, my alma mater in maryland, by the way, and plays for a high school team. francis says his goal is to win the u.s. open when he turns pro and his quest begins aet the junior french open this week. >> his father's story is remarkable. >> no question about it, charlie. he ought to be commended.
so often we hear where a dad isn't meaningly in the life of his kids. he's been intimately involved and he certainly deserves all the credit. >> about what college? >> he absolutely wants go to college. a lot would depend on what's on the table at the time but academics is front. >> consider me team francis. the sound of that ball hits great i bet you swing good. >> i swing, i'm not going to say good. >> she has a plan. >> i'm taking tennis lessons because i want to beat charlie rose. >> a worthy objective. >> keep trying gayle, i got it. >> lots of lessons. >> thank you. >> no competition here. nearly 20 million americans are afraid to get on an airplane but there is help on the horizon. how a commercial pilot is getting them up up in the air and over their fear. that's ahead on "cbs this
morning." > your realtime captioner is linda macdonald. it's 8:25. time for news headlines. hewlett-packard is getting ready for another big round of layoffs. as many as 16,000 employees could lose their jobs by october. the palo alto company made the announcement yesterday after putting out a lackluster earnings report. the move is expected to save the company $1 billion a year. getting out of san francisco will be difficult this holiday weekend. all southbound lanes of interstate 280 a stretch beginning at fourth and king streets are shut down last night. they will stay closed through tuesday morning. crews are doing repair work on the viaduct. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment.
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this morning. ace also very quiet so far out of the central valley. a lot of your other drive times are definitely way down. had including the san mateo bridge. everything great through the livermore valley on westbound 580. that's your latest "kcbs traffic." with the forecast, here's lawrence. we have seen plenty of low clouds and fog around the bay area, delays at sfo on arriving flights up to an hour. clouds trying to break up a little bit. we are going to see more of that as we head in toward the afternoon. but they have extended well into the valleys this morning. and we even have some drizzle. you might need the windshield wiper from time to time approaching the coast. still, in the afternoon high pressure building overhead. our temperatures will begin to warm up. in fact, this afternoon, probably going to get close to 90 degrees in some spots inland. you head to the interior valleys some of those temperatures are going to be heating up, the upper 80s into antioch and brentwood. as you head toward the coastline, temperatures cooler, generally in the 60s over the holiday weekend.
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a pipe burst in eastern siberia causing a massive geyser. it sprayed scalding water directly into a bus. you can see passengers running to escape the water and the steam. some got trapped. others helped rescue them. seven people were hospitalized with burns. welcome back to "cbs this morning" morning". coming up, help for anxious flyers on this busy travel weekend. you'll meet the retired commercial pilot who became a trained counselor. he's taking stress out of the sky. plus a world renowned designer sets up shop in a small alabama town. jan crawford talks to billy reid about the highs and lows of fashion and the day that changed everything. that's ahead. >> right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. our san francisco station kpix says a woman in a coma since
march gave birth to a healthy baby. on thursday the boy was delivered by c-section. the mom has been in the coma since having surgery for a brain tumor. her familiary calls the birth a story of joy. "the washington post" previews tonight's big show in the sky. astronomers say a meteor shower could grow into a meteor storm. the activity begins late this evening hitting its peak between 2:00 and 4:00 a.m. the best way to see those shooting stars is to look straight up. cbs los angeles says a high school yearbook foephoto was a little too candid. the picture shows a soccer player accidentally exposing himself. students at san diego high school in coreona, california, were ordered to return the year books. they risk having their grad night party taken away if they did it not do so. they were given back after the back. i'm leaning in i don't see
anything charlie. where is it? where is it? i don't see it. >> what were you looking for? >> his tennis shoe. i love tennis shoes. and "the new york daily news" looks at angry brides. they confronted a brooklyn bar owner accused of stealing the deposit money for wedding receptions after closing his pub two weeks ago. they tracked him down outside a courthouse where he's already facing tax evasion charges. stevens kept quiet. aaa says more than 2.5 million people will fly this holiday weekend. for some avoiding the airports it's not about the high fares or the crowds it's about the fear. john blackstone shows us how an arizona pilot is working to help anxious flyers take off. >> reporter: you have probably heard the saying it's not the destination but the journey that counts. >> i had a situation and it just really got the best of me. >> reporter: but for these air travelers like nancy it's the journey that sends their heart racing. >> you become afraid of the
fear. it's sort of like intellectually you know nothing is going to happen to the flight, but you're afraid you're going to have a panic attack. >> reporter: she's not alone. near ly nearly 20 million people in the u.s. suffer from aviophobia or the fear of flying. >> i promise i'm not going to move the airplane. nobody is going to move the airplane. >> reporter: captain ron neal son has worked as a commercial pilot. now retired he's helping fearful flyers get off the ground. on this parked plane at sky har harbor international airport in phoenix, he teaches fearless flight, a free class where passengers can quiz pilots about the me can innings of flying and check out the cockpit. >> the 747 is supposed to be pret pretty good. >> this thing is a beast. it is such a well built, safe airplane. >> reporter: captain ron says meditation can be a powerful tool in overcoming fear. he says travelers should avoid drugs and alcohol, listen to
something new like unfamiliar music or an audio book and talk to other passengers during takeoff. >> we need to change that person who is thinking all the time obsessing over those cats catastrophic thoughts take control of their attention and put it somewhere else. it's not going to go away completely, you know. you're going to need to practice. it's a skill. >> reporter: there's no better way to prakctice than captain ron's final class. of the students buy a ticket for a round-trip flight from phoenix to burbank, california. >> it becomes a ball and chain that you drag around. to let go of it, wow, okay, now i can fly literally. >> reporter: it's a case of attitude over altitude. for cbs this morning, john blackstone san francisco. >> so you're a nervous flyer? >> i am very nervous. passengers you don't know i apologize, i'm a nervous flyer. i may be in your lap and this guy said to me the other day, please let there be tour lens.
please. you may have to rock me like a baby and i'm bigger than you. he says, okay. i know logically what she said you're safe up there, but it's just scary. >> rocked like a baby. >> yes. >> we continue our conversation with defense secretary chuck hagel. we talked about changes in the way america uses military force and hagel blasted congress for allowing automatic budget cuts to shrink spending. >> are we unable to play the role we did in the past "a," because there's an inclination on the american people not to want to be the world's policeman, but we don't have the resources to do it? >> i would answer it two ways. one is on the budget itself the most irresponsible, mindless action that i have seen since i've been in washington 12
years in the senate in and out, is this sequestration, deferral of responsibility. >> you are worried about what? >> i'm worried about the fewuture. my responsibility is to build the enterprise for the future. not go back and carry on with or hang on to weapons of 40 years ago or 30 years ago or fight yesterday's war. >> and the future is a couple of years from now then. >> it is. >> you are saying if we don't deal with this issue of how we pay for the necessities of our defense establishment and national security we will no longer be same kind of power we were. >> we will eventually erode our readiness, our modernization, and eventually our capabilities. if we don't get the sequestration turned around and giving the leaders the flexibility, by the way, to make
the priority choices which congress so far has been unwilling to to, they want to cut, it continue to cut the budget which they've done, but also not give us the flexibility to make the tough choices and prioritize, then we're going to be about the narrow partisan parochial, political interests of members of congress only and not about the national security of this country. >> he's an interesting man. we also talked a lot about how the way we fight wars in the future is changing dramatically in terms of cyber and space. >> you covered so many topics with him. you know what i like about it, charlie, it didn't sound like one big talking point. he was really having -- really engaging in a conversation. >> it was neat to be on the ship. >> i like that, too. the fashion industry isn't just for big cities anymore. design designer billy reid. do you know him? he's adding a touch of dixie. >> you must hear people say florence, alabama? >> yeah we hear that. >> not florence italy. >> they do confuse that
chance you have never even heard of him. that's because he does things his own way including where he runs his business. jan crawford sat down with billy raed and joins us from one of his stores in washington. good morning. >> reporter: this is really a story of second chances. after gut wrenching disappointment and failure, finding success by embracing who you are and where you come from. his clothes combine big city cool with laid back southern charm, classics with a modern twist, a formula that's made billy reid one of fashion's hottest design ersers. and he's doing it all here in this small north alabama town. you must hear people say florence alabama? >> yep, we hear that. >> not florence italy. >> they do confuse that sometimes. when they look at a business card. oh, that's alabama. not international shipping.
>> reporter: it's a world away from manhattan and for reid that's made all the difference. he almost made it more than a decade ago in new york with the label william reid. but after the september 11 attacks with the economy at the a standstill, reid's business failed. he lost everything. he moved back to his native south, his wife's hometown florence. >> to have it taken away really was -- that was a tough period. that was a really rough, rough period. i had two children and got a mortgage and once i was able to get on our feet and have that covered, yeah, i knew eventually i definitely had a burning desire to get back in the game. >> reporter: three years later he got a second chance. friends from the industry approached him about designing a clothing line. the reid decided to do something unusual. just be hill self. that meant good-bye to william reid. >> reporter: and why billy reid? why not the william reid? >> no one ever calls me which will yam. my grandmother did.
and it sounded so formal. we wanted it to be real. >> reporter: being real meant building the company in florence and instead of marketing his designs to big retailers he and his business partners decide edd to open their own stores, modeled after his mother's clothing shop in the small louisiana town where he grew up. >> i wanted them to feel like you were coming into our home and that's the way my mom's store felt. i wanted that same kind of hospitality. >> he now has ten billy reid stores across the country with the same genuine down home feel. that philosophy extends to his clothes, many are distinctly local and made in the u.s. he partners with small manufacturers from across the country on his high-end leather goods, could the the on shirts, jaens and suits. >> if there's a way to make it in the states we should try to make it in the states. it's not the least expensive option but our customer takes pride in the fact that it is made in the states. >> reporter: his approach has brought him a devoted following from people who buy into his
authenticity like the band mum ford and sons and the actor daniel craig. >> 007 reporting for duty. >> reporter: who insisted on wearing his billy reid pea coat as james bond. acclaim has come from fashion insiders. >> 2010 vote fashion winner is billy reid. >> reporter: he's won some of the industry's biggest awards including men's wear at the signersign er design er designer of the year. he's a source of pride helping to he revitalize the region. >> we opened here in town town in '09. >> reporter: and it didn't look like this in '09. the buildings were there but nothing in them. >> there were a lot of empty buildings. ♪ i used to be a little girl ♪ >> reporter: reid supports southern artists, musicians and chefs. his annual shin dig attracts people from around the country. but reid says he's just being true to himself and this time doing what he likes. >> just do what you feel in your gut is right and if people
respond to it great. if they don't respond to it at least at the end of the day you did what you wanted to do and made it the way you wanted to make it. >> reporter: even the way reid furnishes his stores is something of a statement using things he finds locally but always something from alabama. in georgetown, for example the rugs came from a dealer that they met here at a flea market. the old chandeliers and the reclaimed wood floors all shipped up are from alabama. charlie? >> we love a story about somebody who gets knocked down and back up, don't we? >> i'm embarrassed to say, jan i never heard of billy reid but i love this guy and didn't we love the daniel craig p he ea coat? >> and we like small towns, too. >> very much so. >> thank you, jan. up next the most unforgettable moments of the week. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs this morning."
that does it for us. tune into the cbs evening news with scott pelley tonight. have a great weekend. >> any misconduct whether it's allegations of va staff covering up long wait times or cooking the books, it is dishonorable and i will not tolerate it period. two veterans die waiting for care. were there fraudulent lists? >> we need you to roll up your sleeves and get into these hospitals. >> boko haram moves freely around the country. >> are these plans to abduct more girls? >> yes. >> this was about as close as you can get without a collision. >> we put the nose down. yeah, it was real close. >> cyber spies in china have been stealing corporate and government secrets. >> they stole trade secrets beneficial to chinese companies. >> anyone who's been dumped
when that happens, show what you are made of. >> it is hard to stand up and grow a pair when you're maybe a 10-year-old little girl. >> some call this character mcscary. the cavernous large mouth and rows of large teeth. >> the largest dinosaur ever thought to be as tall as a seven-story building. >> nearly five years after his death, michael jordan appeared on stage. >> i was sitting there trying to figure out is he here? >> i would stand on the front seat of our family car when i was two or three years old. every wunlonce in a while my dad would hit the brakes and i'd tap the windshield ever so slightly. >> what do you say to people who try to point out that you've robbed yourself of some element of your childhood or some part of that?
>> i had ten years of childhood. i think that that's enough. >> no jacqueline here? >> do you mean jacqueline? >> okay. so that's how it's going to be. y'all want to play. >> in those shows could you tell early on that they would be so huge? >> honestly it's a lot of luck and a lot of being in it long enough. >> the basic idea for cool sculpting stems from kids who routinely ate popsicles because the cold was killing the fat cells in their cheeks. >> i'll put some popsicles on my butt. i would so so so do that. i'm not kidding. >> all that. i just want to thank you for your continued faith in my ability. >> the way you have done the president's voice -- >> it's a two-man impression you know. we've got the surface and we've got, you know what's underneath. >> what's coming out underneath. i'm excited to be here. >> norah o'donnell did a half
southbound 280 in san francisco. es are good morning, it's 8:55. i'm michelle griego. construction is well under way on southbound 280 in san francisco. all southbound lanes are shut down past mariposa to the pennsylvania avenue on-ramp. it will remain closed until 5 a.m. tuesday. crews will use that time to replace a hinge. new surveillance video from salinas police shows the moments before officers shot and killed a man tuesday afternoon. we warn you parts of it is a little disturbing. police tried to stop 44-year- old carlos mejia after a woman reported a threatening intruder in her home. with the forecast, here's lawrence. all right. we have seen low clouds and fog moving well onshore today. even some drizzle. looks like that is all going to be going away except along the
coastline. a summer time pattern slowly working overhead the next couple of days. we are going to warm up the temperatures this afternoon. 80s in antioch and brentwood. inside the bay 70s and 80s. 60s patchy fog along the coast. now as we look toward the holiday weekend, a whole lot of sunshine coming our way after some night and morning low clouds and fog. temperatures into the 90s in some of the valleys. 60s and 70s out toward the coast. a little bit cooler on the memorial day holiday. temperatures really cooling off toward the middle of next week. we are going to check your "kcbs traffic" coming up. female narrator: through memorial day at sleep train get 36 months interest-free financing plus big savings of up to $400 on beautyrest and posturpedic. even get three years interest-free
good morning. well, 880 we are just getting first reports of an accident now. it's northbound 880 approaching the high street exit. injuries are reported and it sounds like one lane is blocked. we may begin to see some delays near the oakland coliseum. but a further issue is a software glitch with the metering lights heading to the bay bridge toll plaza. turns out the problem is not fixed. initially we inferred that the issue was resolved. obviously it's not. traffic is still really backed up through the macarthur maze from the approaches 580 is jammed up, as well. and for a while they were cycling through the metering lights too quickly with too many cars so it's slow all across the span.
wayne: real money! jonathan: it's a trip to europe! wayne: you're freaking out oh my god, you're freaking out! - the curtain! - i'm gonna go for the big deal of the day! - let's make a deal, baby, let's make a deal, yeah! jonathan: it's time for “let's make a deal.” now here's tv's big dealer wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to “let's make a deal.” i'm wayne brady and thank you for tuning in. one person, let's go! come here, elf. elf, come here, elf. yes, you, the elf. everybody else, have a seat, remain seated for me. johnny, how are you doing? - pretty good, good. wayne: hey, johnny what do you do? - i can't believe i'm up here. wayne: no, you're here johnny, you're here. it's real... do you want me to pinch you? - no, i will pinch you. wayne: ow! you can't pinch me! here, now... oh, you stood still for it, you're a freak. you're a freaky little man dressed up in an outfit.
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