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tv   Fox Morning News  FOX  November 15, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST

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assumption here and that is that the insurance companies will cooperate. >> do you not believe the americans deserve a more traipse parent comparability from you? >> the mystery of a man who report lid fell from a small plane over the atlantic ocean in mid flight. >> aid workers are still struggling to reach philippines. they're suggesting 4,000 people have died. >> cocaine, prosecution has pushed me over the line. these allegations are 100% lies. >> somewhere through his tears anthony weiner is going what [ bleep ]? >> a brushfire is burning out of control near new york city. >> where we are, we have a very clear view. >> it looks more like a volcano. it's growing fast. a half dozen families have been evacuated. >> all that -- >> this is baby paulina, this is
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the first time she steps on the ice. some of those snow suits are so herb. >> touchdown, colts. >> indianapolis. >> 30-27. >> and all that matters. >> the dream come true for a 5-year-old boy. >> the survivor will take over in san francisco as batman. >> there are plenty of wishes that have taken place over the years. nothing like that has happening. >> on "cbs this morning." >> who you do think is older? >> i don't know. >> the fact you don't know me, i win. >> i've still got a job. what? what. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> hey, good morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with the president. the president says he fumbled the rollout of his health care a law and he deserves to be criticized. the president offered an apology
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yesterday and plan to fix one of obama care's problems. millions of insurance policies are being canceled because they do not meet the new laws requirement. >> but the president's proposal is no guarantee to policyholders and some are arguing that he's making a serious problem worse. major garrett is at the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. the president's repeated apologies were designed to take the political heat off of house and senate democrats facing re-election and the consequences of obama care next year. the president's attempt to fix the problem of the canceled insurance policies, however, fell flat among some of those democrats, angered republicans, and left the insurance industry perplexed. under fire of the congressional democrats to back up his now infamous promise, president obama announced he would give consumers with canceled individual insurance policies chance to get them back. >> but the bottom line is
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insurers can expand current policies that would otherwise be cancelled through 2014 and thoses who policies were cannes sled can choose to enroll in a new kind of plan. >> reporter: this will not be easy. they're have the time to contact the consumer, give them new options and provide premiums. >> they've just created another mess here on top of all the other messes they've created. >> reporter: some democrats said the so-called obama care patch fell short since it's only a one-year fix. >> we still may have to fashion some legislation, and we're going to continue to work in that regard. >> reporter: cbs news asked the president why he promised people could keep their plans in the first place. >> reporter: do you not believe, sir, the american people deev a deeper, more transparent accountable from you as to why you said that over and over. >> there's no doubt that the way
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i put it forward unequivocally ended up not being accurate. that's something i regret. it's scary getting a cancellation notice. >> reporter: we also asked the president if two weeks before the launch he knew the health care website was a mess. >> you were informed or several people at the white house were irn formed that it was failing the most basic tests internally and yet the decision was made to launch the website. did you make that request or did you authorize it? >> as to the web sooitd, i was not informed directly. i'm accused of a lot of things, but i don't think i'm stupid enough saying this is going to be like shopping on amazon or travelocity a week before the website opens if i thought that it wasn't going to work. >> reporter: back to this insurance problem fix from the president. state insurance commissioners are going to have to agree to
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allow insurance companies to reish current insurance policies they cannceled because they didn't comply with the obama care plan. cbs correspondent john dickerson is with us. good morning, john. >> good morning, charlie. >> after all this, where does the president stand with the american people? >> first he has a credibility problem which is that this signature claim he made about keeping the insurance claim, that's still wobbly. he's trying to fix that. he's got a political problem in that his party is grinding on him and he's also got an operational problem which is he's not sure he's getting right information because of this website disaster he admit thad he didn't know it was going to be as bad as it was and he's also finally got a legacy problem. he said,ve got to win back some credibility with the american people. that's awfully hard to do, winning back credibility once you've lost it. there aren't a lot of opportunities that come and that's why we put a big gold
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star next to this november date that they set for this website working. why does that matter? it has to work to have the affordable care act work, but also when they roll out whether it's working or not, that's another credibility test. that's at the heard of it for him. >> when they first report thad this was going to affect millions of people, that they would lose their current plans, the answer from the white house, it's just a small amount of people, a small amount that it's going affect. the president issued an apology and said i take responsibility. okay, keep it if you can. is this even enforceable? it's the states that enforce insurance. >> right. there's the political problem and the policy problem. the political problem they're trying to put to bed is they have this promise that they turn out to be true and a lot of democrats that are angry about that. they had to fix that politically. now, how many people does it actually affect, that's what we have to see. what insurance policies -- this is a mess for insurance companies. are they even going do this voluntary program. and we'll find out in the coming days.
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the big problem is anybody in the individual market who wants insurance, it's not just about their old plan. it's about finding out what new plans are available and the only way they can do that is through a functioning website. >> some are looking at this and are making broadcom paersons with jormg bush and his administration. real questions about the world's role around the world. questions about credibility and all that. do you see that? >> well, in that the president admitted -- this is his signature legislative achievement. he didn't know that it was going to be a disaster. that's a hajj operational question that still hasn't been answered why that is the case. >> john, thank you. overnight the official death toll in the philippines jumps to 3,600. that comes one week after the storm tore through the island nations. some survivors are still waiting for help to arrive. officials hope to reach all devastated areas today.
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seth doane spent the week in this city that took the biggest hit, tacloban. >> reporter: good morning. the relief is starting to make its way to those affected by the typhoon. the aircraft carrier "uss george washington" has now arrived just off the coast here, carrying aid and also more importantly more than 20 helicopters to hello fe help ferry that aid to those who need it most. a week after the typhoon, the people of tacloban wait in lines. here it took five hours to charge cell phones. there are also lines for the much more significant. at this makeshift medical clinic, doctors tell us the patients were there before they were. >> what types of illnesses are you seeing. >> when we arrived last month, the most common was wounds. the second and third day, upper
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respiratory rises. >> reporter: that's why there's such a long line down the street where a philippine government agency brought in a truck to dispense filtered water. >> we've been here like three hours and we're thankful for this. at least we have water to drink. >> reporter: jessica told us she prioritized and gives this drinking water to her kids. >> it's very dangerous because at some point people will really get sick with diarrhea and all that, you know. >> reporter: then there are signs of improvement. we saw more heavy equipment on the street clearing debris. and for the first time in a week, this gas station in tacloban opened under heavy security. and then there were the lines to leave this place by ship or by air. many won't wait to see how long this recovery might take. the government here in tacloban is virtually paralyzed. only 70 workers are currently on duty compared to roughly 2,500
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that normally would be. many lost everything in this storm, lost family members, lost lives or are injured, and that only further hampers the recovery. charlie, norah? >> seth doane in tacloban. president obama is asking congress not to approve new sanctions against iran in the middle of negotiations over its nuclear program. >> if we're serious about pursuing diplomacy, there's no need to add new sanctions on top of the sanctions that are already very effective and that brought them to the table in the first place. now, if it turns out they can't deliver, they can't come to the table in a serious way and get this issue resolved, the sanctions can be ramped back up. and we've got that option. >> last week the u.s. and its partners came close to a deal with iran. talks resume next week. united nations ambassador
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samantha power is involved. good morning. >> good morning. >> the white house has made this point all along. the white house has brought the sanctions to the table. why not tighten the screws? >> we have to test the regime. there's so much dystrust after generations and that cuts both ways. with the temporary modest reversible limited relief that we're promising here. in return, we freeze the program, they dilute some of the highly enriched uranium, and we get a much more aggressive inspection and regime. to think we can get from 0 to 60 overnight having not probed it in this way, i think, is not realistic. >> have the israeli protests and the warnings of prime minister netanyahu made these more difficult? >> first let me say the sign that this is not a good deal of
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iran is the fact that they haven't taken on the deal that's on the table right now. israel has been a great partner with us. we're going to consult closely with them. when the talks resume we're hoping to get an interim arrangement that does a lot more good and could give us more confidence. >> you said you have to test this regime and see what their intent is. do you have reason to believe or to know that they're not taking advantage over the time element and using it to increase? >> well, na is a very legitimate concern and that's why freezing the program -- we were concerned if we didn't do an interim deal they would be taking advantage of it. again, a feature is it's much more aggressive. and the iaea report we got yesterday which we're still reviewing shows that it's been
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frozen at least from rouhani's perspective. >> why has the u.s. failed to join the treaty? >> well, we are hopeful that will no longer be the case in a couple of months, it's back up before the senate. last year senator dole went door to door, sending notes from walter reed hospital trying to get the senate to sign on. part of it is because it was at a lame duck time. part of it is there was a lot of misinformation about what the treaty would do and wouldn't do, that it would extechbld the rights of those at home would enjoy so when they travel abroad, those rights would extend to them. it puts us party to a treaty that we then can use with other countries to get them to up their game. right now it's no secret we're the gold standard which matters to wounded warriors but others don't have that in place so this
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would give us the power to push the agenda. with regard to syria, is it true that they're complying and it would lead to negotiations between the assad regime and the rebels under the joint jurisdiction of the russians and the americans? >> by understanding you mean on chemical weapons. >> yes. >> yes. on chemical weapons, we've made very significant progress in the first phase. >> so they're meeting the terms they have agreed on. >> they have declared their sites. it's the early days. >> not hiding sites. >> destroying the sites for chemical weapons and we now we're moving to the most serious phase, destroying the cw. >> in the midst of a civil war. >> in the midst of a blue jaysing inferno and hat office to them putting their people in harm's way trying to conduct this mission. on the political, things are not as promising. we are seeking, though, to bring the parties together as soup as
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we can. the opposition has sent some encouraging signs in the last few days, but what is needed, of course, is a transitional governing body. parties are still pretty far apart, but, again, we and the russians to the regime are trying to do on the political side what we did with chemical weapons. >> opposition is that assad cannot stay. >> oh, yeah. that's our position, not after you gas a thousand people. >> samantha power, good to see you this morning. >> thank you, norah. >> america's fourjt largest city could lose some of his authority this morning. the toronto city council will consider a motion to strip rob ford of his power. as terrell brown reports, his own brother is calling on him to take a leave of absence. >> reporter: pushing and shoving his way through crowds of roerters on thursday, toronto mayor rob ford had no choice but
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to respond to the latest allegation of his admissions of smoke crack. new documents show that mayor rob ford has been linked to prescription drug aboos, prostitution, oral sex with a former staff member, and drunk driving. during a vulgar exchange with members of the press, mayor ford denied those claims and even threatened to sue the staffers who spoke out to police. >> it's unfortunate i have to take legal action. i never had a prostitute here. i'm very happily at home. >> in a rare appearance mayor ford's wife was by his side at city hall where ford apologized for his profane comments earlier in the day. >> i used unforgivable lan fwaj. again, i apologil jazz. >> ford also confessed while it's taken its toll, he's
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getting help. >> these are 100% lies. i'm receiving support from a team of health care professionals. i am accepting responsibility for the challenges i face. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," terrell brown, new york. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the miami herald" says dolphins' offensive tackle jonathan martin meets with an independent investigator today in the bullying scandal, meantime teammate ricky incognito filed a grievance against the dolphins. he's asking for the salary he's losing because of his indefinite suspension. the wa"the wall street jour says the cia is collecting information information. the "san francisco chronicle" says the tsa officer bled for 3 minutes without aid after being shot at los angeles
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international airport. paramedics were close by but couldn't get to him. >> "the indianapolis star" says dario franchitti's racing career is over. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by macy's.
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50 years after the assassination of jfk, we take you back to dealey plaza. bob schieffer is there with first-hand memories and the cbs news coverage of that moment that continues to fuel theorys of come spircy. and a midair mystery. a passenger who suddenly disappear ed from a plane off te coast of florida. >> mayday, mayday, mayday, i have a door ajar. >> you have a door open, did you say? >> i have a door ajar and a passenger fell down. and mitt romney and anne
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appear in studio 57. year after the election. the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. [ woman ] oh, my god! oh, my god! [ laughter ] [ screaming ] [ laughter ] [ screaming ] whoo-hoo-hoo! [ engine revving ] i had no idea we were capable of doing something like that. i'm shaking right now. [ male announcer ] for a limited time, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on a new 2014 camry se. there are plenty in stock. drive one home today. [ man ] toyota camry. let's go places.
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purchases turn out to be the tip of rob ford. >> new allegations that ford consorted with a suspected prostitute, drove while drinking and smoke add joint with a prosecu prosecute. >> she's not a prostitute. she's a friend. litigation is starting shortly. i have waiter who said i was doing a line at a beer market? >> this guy is a one-line episode of "cops." welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, one week from today marks half a century that the nation lost jfk. bob schieffer was in dallas that day. he's in dealey plaza this morning with an insider's look at the moment that change america. and florida is dealing with a monster this morning. a giant sinkhole is swallowing homes and pools and more. you'll hear from one family
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caught in their house as it collapsed. that story is ahead. the coast guard and police resume searching the ocean off florida this morning. they're looking for a man who disappeared from a plane in mid flight. mark strassmann reports on the bizarre mystery. >> reporter: a moment of panic over the mid-atlantic ocean on thursday. >> mayday, mayday, mayday. i have a door ajar. >> you have a door open? is that what you're saying? >> i have a door ajar and a passenger that fell down. >> reporter: a pilot alerted air traffic control that a man had fallen out of his private plane roughly 2,000 feet above the water. the plane, a piper pa-46 seats six. it took off from kendall tamiami airport southwest of miami carrying the pilot and one passenger, but just eight miles east of the airport, something went wrong around 1:30 p.m. and the pilot made his emergency call. >> you say you have a passenger that fell out of your plane? >> that's correct sir.
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he opened the bus door and he fell out of the plane. >> officials hurry to gather a recovery unit. police confirm only the pilot and passenger were on board. how and why the passenger fell from the plane and what happened to him is still a mystery. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, atlanta. and nearly half a century after the assassination of president john f. kennedy, images from that day retain their haunting power. back then our chief correspondent bob schieffer was a young reporter. >> tomorrow night "48 hours" before we talk with him, here's a preview of the special. >> reporter: lee harvey oswald was on the sixth floor of the school repository when he shot
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the president. he had a bird's-eye view. if you go and look out the window where he was, you rulize he didn't have to be a very good shot. >> a policeman hit me. >> we knew that oswald was the most hated suspect of the 20th century. >> do you have any concern for the safety of your prisoner in view of the high feeling of the people of dallas over the assassination of the president? >> no. but necessary precautions will be taken, of course. >> we're now switching to dallas where they're about to move lee oswald and there was a scuffle in the police station. >> lee os ward. we go to bob hoff hacker who is in the basement and was close to the scene. go ahead, bob. >> lee harvey oswald has been shot. the situation is lee harvey oswald has been shot. the man who saw the shots fired said the shot was fired by a man
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wearing a brown hat and ballot coat. >> i had seen oswald grimace, grasp his stomach and fall, and i knew that what we had feared had actually taken place. >> we've got our tape. >> we have reracked the videotape that shows that whole scene of confusion. >> suddenly these two detectives walk out with oswalt between them and someone just walks up and sticks a gun in oswald's side and shoots him. >> we're in the basement familiar of city hall and that's the scuffle. >> again, it was this total what in the world has happened? how in the world could this have happened? >> here comes oswald. he's ashen and unconscious. >> now the ambulance is coming out. the ambulance with lee harvey oswald who was shot. >> he was taken to parkland hospital and died 10 minutes from the emergency room, ten
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feet from the room where president kennedy had died almost 48 hours before. >> that weekend was unlike anything that had ever happened in television or in journalism. i never felt the way that i felt that day until 9/11. bob schieffer, good morning. there's much to be said about this and lots of memories, but how did this change you? >> you know, i think -- people always said did it help your career. not particularly. i was a newspaper reporter in those days. i later went to vietnam. and i guess that was the turning point in my career and led me to television. but what changed for me was the impact it just had on me personally, and think it happened to many americans. it was such a surreal time and it was so difficult, you know, go through that period. i think for me, it just gave me
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a new appreciation for the frailty of life and the preciousness of life and kind of from that time on, i always tried to just cram as much as i could into every single day. i still think about those days. it was really a time that america lost its innocence. it changed us in so many ways. i -- i'll never, ever forget it. >> bob, on the day that president kennedy was killed, you were a reporter at the fot worth star-telegram. you tell us the story before you picked up the phone and it was lee harvey oswald's mother who asked for a ride. you drove her to the police station. you were there. it's an incredible story. what's the lesson to the story, you do think? >> reporter: well, i dodge know. i guess the lesson for a reporter is when the phone ridges, answer it. i was on the city desk, you know, and it was total bedlam
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and when i picked the phone up and the woman said can you give me a ride to dallas, said, well, lady, dwoemts run a taxi herend and besides the president has been shot. she said, yes, i heard on the radio. i think my son is the one they arrested. so i wrote down the address and went to get her and brought her over here, but the whole thing, norah, it was just -- you know, up until that point we were a very confident country. we believed in our leaders, we believed in our institutions. but then when this thing happened. it changed the country. we were never quite the same after that. the next ten years would be just a series of violent events, vietnam, watergate, more assassinations. it had a profound effect on the country. i'm not sure that we're ever quite over it because this country was never quite the same
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after that. >> well said. >> yeah. and, bob, you're in dealey plaza this morning and you're going to do "face the nation" from there this sunday. who are you going to have on the show? >> well a, among others, we're going to have lucy bane johnson, l. bmt's daughter. she was a 16-year-old student at national cathedral school that day. she had quite an perns and she really never talked about it that much. we'll talk to her and a couple of reporters who covered this story with me, and we'll talk to some of the doctors who were in the emergency room both when president kennedy was brought to parkland hospital and later when oswald was brought there. >> all right. bob schieffer, we'll be watching.
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i should say that's tomorrow night at 9:00, 8:00 central right here on cbs. >> bob will host from the museum's sixth floor in dallas. that's sunday on cbs. singer holes are known for their vor raucous appetites. one in tlfrt has devoured a boets and two homes. some say this sinkhole. >> we'll look at a big change in security and see where the security for carry-on liquids could go away. that's next on "cbs this morning" monday morning. with a taste of vanilla biscotti. with folgers gourmet selections, you can enjoy a variety of roasts and flavors from one perfectly brewed k-cup or a freshly brewed carafe. ♪ turn any day gourmet with folgers gourmet selections.
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control of her car and ended up floating in a pond. she was trapped. another driver backed his truck down to her. another man jumped on the flatbed and pulled her out. seconds later the car sank. the woman was not injured. that was quick moving. >> this is not the only thing sinking in florida. a massive sinkhole is keeping
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one woman in her home. a victim says he warned of the risk for years. grayson is in dunedin, florida. >> reporter: good morning. engineers just gave us an update and they believe finally it has stopped growing. the sinkhole was only about 12 feet wide when firefighters first arrived on the scene but it's eventually grew, eventually swallowing up a boat and a back porch and a pool. a frightened daughter woke him up thursday. at first they thought somebody was breaking in. >> i grabbed the iphone walking through the house to see what's going on. i heard this banging and thought somebody was trying to get in.
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>> reporter: it wasn't an intruder. it was a sinkhole. >> it was picking up. nigh instantly something has opened up. >> reporter: he has known there was a sinkhole under his house for two years. he said because of a disagreement with the insurance company, work only began three days ago. sinkholes are surprisingly common in florida. the land caves in and it slides in. in august parts of this orlando resort was destroyed by another sinkhole but no one was injured. but nearby, jeffrey bush died in this sinkhole. >> i couldn't believe it. i never expected it. >> they have with them what they have when they ran out of the
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house. they had no chance to go back in and they never will. their home has been condemned. equipment has already arrived here at the scene this morning to start tearing it down and start filamenting in that hole with dirt. ch only on "cbs this morning," mitt and ann romney are here in studio 57. what they're saying about president obama's response to the health care rollout and what she's learned from raising five
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boys and being a grand mmother 22. gayle's there as well. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by international delight coffee creamer. delight in the season. [ bells dinging ] ♪ hark how the bells, sweet silver bells ♪ ♪ all seem to say throw care away ♪ ♪ from everywhere, filling the air ♪ [ female announcer ] chex party mix. easy 15-minute homemade recipes you just pop in a microwave. like caramel chocolate drizzles. happier holidays. chex party mix. like our new santa fe chicken quesadilla,
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hey, this is interesting. according to new statistics, pope francis is the most talked about person on the internet of all the internet. pope francis, yes. not only that, he has the most viewed profile on christian mingle. >> it's the world's most exclusive club, but it might be the most expensive to join. why billionaires are voluntarily giving up half their fortunes. a preview of charlie's "60 minutes" report. that's ahead on "cbs this morning."
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> morning." we knew he was in contact with al qaeda. i say "we" because i was in the fbi at that time. >> there's no substitute for having a well trained crew of original reporting. w yñ
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome to "cbs this morning." president obama offers to fix his broken promise to millions of health insurance customers, so how do you just take back millions of cancellation notices? the death toll jumps in the philippines one week after typhoon haiyan. tens of thousands of victims are still waiting for help. and look who's in the green room. mitt and ann romney are here in studio 57. we'll ask them about obama care and their lives away from politics. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the president's attempt to fix the problem of canceled insurance policies, however, fell flat against some of those democrats, angered the republicans, and left the insurance industry perplexed. >> is it even enforceable? it's the state's insurance. >> the political problem is what
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they're trying to put to bed here. >> the government in tacloban is virtually paralyzed. the relief is starting to make its way to those affected by the typhoon. >> the composition is assad has to stay. >> oh, yes. not after you gas a thousand people. a midair mystery. a passenger who suddenly disappeared off a plane from the coast of florida. >> you say you have a passenger that fell out of the plane? >> that's correct, sir. he opened the bus door and fell down the plane. >> at that poiptd, we were a very confident country. we believed in our leaders. we believed in our institutions. but it's really a crime that america lost its embassy. >> by the time we look back on this next year, the people are going to say, this is working well. >> let me be clear. when i said end of november, i did not say which november. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
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king and norah o'donnell. president obama tells critics of his health care law, we got it out wrong. now he wants to roll back the policies that were canceled for millions of insurance customers. >> the president meets with insurance carriers later today and they say the president's plan will make obama care even more complicated. major garrett is at the white house. >> reporter: under fire from congressional democrats to back up his now infamous promise -- >> if you like your insurance plan, you will keep it. >> reporter: -- president obama promised he would give those who had their insurance policies canceled to get them back. >> plans that would otherwise be canceled into 2014 and-americans whose plans have been canceled can choose to reenroll in the same kind of plan. >> reporter: insurance companies will have about 30 days to contact millions of consumers whose policies have been canceled, give them new options, and recalculate their insurance
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premiums. the so-called obama care patch fell short. >> we may still have to fashion some legislation, and we're going to continue to work in that regard. >> reporter: cbs news asked the president why he promised they could keep their plans in the first place. >> do you not believe the people deserve a deeper more transparent accountability from you as to why you said it over and over? >> there's no doubt that the way i put that forward unequivocally ended up not being accurate. that's something i deeply regret because it's scary getting a cancellation notice. >> reporter: to date cbs news has learned that nearly 5 million people have had their policies canceled. for "cbs this morning," major garnt at the white house. this morning the military says it's sending about 1,000 more troops to the philippines to help the typhoon victims. the death toll soared overnight to 3,600 people. some remote areas still aren't getting relief supplies. officials hope to reach those areas today and we've been showing you the destruction in
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tacloban. a gas station reopened for the first time since the storm. the biggest change in that region is restored electricity. big changes are coming to china. the agency says china will loosen it's one-child policy. they'll be allowed to have two children if one of the parents is an only child. it slowed the population growth of 1.3 billion people but it's left china with an aging population. china's president and other leaders are very concerned there will not be enough workers to support all of those retires. china also says it's abolishing infamous labor camps. according to one recent estimate, the world has more than 2,000 billionaires. they have been asked to give more than half to their charity. the living plemg was created by bill gates, me linda gates, and
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warren buffett. the gates have already committed to giving 95% of their wealth away, warren buffett, 99%. they say that kind of extreme giving is needed because the rich have been getting so much richer. tech invasions and rising global markets have produced vast portions not seen since the industrial revolution. so what does warren buffett say to convince today's billionaires to give their fortunes away? >> incremental wealth, adding to the wealth they have now has no real utility to them, but that wealth has incredible utility in a big way. vaccinate children.dren, it can it can do all kinds of things. >> there are people i know who say i want to give it to my children. that's what i want to do. what's wrong with that? >> i don't really think that as a society we want to confer blessings on generation after generation who contribute
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nothing to society simply because somebody in in the far distant past happen to amass a great amount of wealth. >> so far 115 billionaires have bought warren buffett's argument and bought into the giving pledge. ages range from 27 to 98. some inherited wealth but some are self-made. their businesses range from technology to social media, hair care and home improvement. combined pledges so far, over half a trillion dollars. >> what conditions are there? i mean can they say, yes, i'm with you, i'm here, but i want to give it to this institution or that institution? >> we don't care what institution they give it to. >> we're not endorsing any flavor of philanthropy. we do all think we're going to be smarter and do it better learning from each other, but there's no pooling of money. we celebrate the diversity of philanthropy. >> what's interesting about this list of people. it includes a lot of people we
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know. george lucas and michael bloomberg and many others and it's spreading around the world. and the note worth of all these people and their commitment to give half of their money, at a minimum half, is growing and it's extraordinary in terms of its power. >> and where is it making rail change already, some of where they've giving money to? >> bill gates is a perfect example. in terms of what he's doing in terms of global health. others in terms of global health, entrepreneurialship and impacts on others. >> i think the more people who see that will do that. they're going to say, you know, i'm going do that. >> that's what they're hoping. you can see others involved in the giving pledge a
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if you like the "godfather" "chinatown" and "love train," you can thank charlie evans.
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he's the last of the hollywood moguls. he talks about his movies and his many ups and downs. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] you got to love the weekend. it's like everyone came together and said, "if it's good, let's save it for the weekend." so here's to the kfc ten buck weekend bucket. ten pieces, ten bucks. any recipe. just ten bucks every saturday and sunday. today tastes so good. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve
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room with the romneys. mitt and ann romney, great to have you here. >> thank you. >> good to be back, thank you. >> lots to talk about. >> yeah, there's a lot happening in the world. >> good morning. >> do you have news to share with us later on? >> well, do we? >> every day. >> absolutely. >> we like breaking news here. >> absolutely, absolutely. >> this is a good tease. we'll have more with the romneys. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." getting your vegetables every day? when i can. [ bop ] [ male announcer ] could've had a v8. two full servings of vegetables for only 50 delicious calories. you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec-d®. powerful relief of nasal congestion
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former president mitt romfully and his wife ann are finding new ways to engage. she is a best-selling author. we're pleased to have them back in studio 57. we're pleased to see you. >> thank you. >> you said you're going do business with your kids and talk about the republican party which we want to talk about. but first, one year later, is there anything within you that you want to say to the american people, i tell you so? >> well, i think a lot of people recognize the flaws in the obama care product, not just its implementation but the more fundamental flaw which is the president promised people could keep their plans. that promise was not accurate, it was not honest, and the whole foundation of his second term, i think, is in jeopardy as a result of that. >> at the same time they look at what happened in massachusetts
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and they said, look, massachusetts had problems with their rollout too, give it time. >> actually the real problem with the president's plan is not just the rollout. that's implementation and glitches of various kinds. it should have been done better but it wasn't. the real problem is the broken promise, the dishonesty. that's what's really striking. >> it's more that than bad management. >> sure. obviously the systems aren't working and they're frustrated but when the systems are working, millions of people will still lose the insurance they don't want. they're being asked to buy policies they don't want at prices they can't afford. >> do you think the president lied for personal gain? >> i think the president understands. he under they would loose their insurance. that was the nature of the entire product that they put forward. they knew that but they said, well, you can keep your insurance, period, and --
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>> characterize that. >> it's dishonest. what starts twisted stays twisted and it's not going to be fixed until we fundamentally reshape obama care or repeal it or reform it. by the way, back in our state, the implementation was slow on purpose because we rolled out the effective dates of the program such that there was time to iron out the software problems that would make it be more smooth as larger and larger groups of people survived. >> i know you're both involved in the future of the republican party as well. the republican party has lost the vote in five of the last six presidential elections. how does the party need to change? >> well, the party needs to nominate people who we think has the best prospect of winning and we have to do a better job of communicating our message to the broader folks than we have in the last. the campaign place where i fell short was probably in being able to speak openly and effectively in minority population.
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we didn't get as many african-american votes or hispanic. by the way, across the board, we need to do a better job explaining why it is our policy will lead to higher wages, better health care, and better schools. >> would you say now the republican party, the house of representatives john boehner should put forth an immigration plan that provides a pathway to citizenship? i i'm absolutely convinced they must deal with immigration and i do believe those who come here illegally ought to have an opportunity to get in line with everybody else. i don't think those who come here el legally should jump to the front of the line or be given a special deal but i think they should have a chance just like anybody else to get in line and to become a citizen if they'd like to do so. >> paul ryan did an interview recently and he said about you, governor, that he sees your role in the republican party as an elder statszman. he called you a unifier.
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how do you see your role in the republican party? you, too, mrs. romney. >> i like the statesman apartment i don't like the elder part. >> i was wondering. >> i'm afraid it applies. what i'd like to do over the coming few years is make sure our party adopts processes that nominate people who connect with the largest number of voters. i'm concerned about a trend as opposed to primaries. i want more people to be involved in the process because i want conservatives to win. not just to fight, but to win because the country's in the balance. i'm very concerned on everything from health care to education to debt policies and spending, we're on a track which is making america weaker and the world needs a strong america, and our children need a strong america. >> do the two of you ever think i wish we were in the white house? i wish that we were there? >> i have to tell you very honestly i'm very frustrated because i know mitt would have
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been a fantastic president. he's an amazing leader. he has great executive experience. and it's frustrating for me to sit by and watch. >> and in agreement you said i wish people could see how funny he is. look, he's very funny. >> he's frustrated. >> very. >> who do you like? who do you like, ann romney, for the next 2016? do you like ted cruz? do you like chris christie? >> you know, i think we'll sort through those things. there's a wonderful -- chris and mary pat are great friends of ours. i admire. he's great leader. paul ryan, we adore. i don't know if he'll run. with don't even know who's going to run. >> and jeb bush. >> but you know what -- >> would you, governor romney? >> you know, it was a fabulous experience. i loved it. but we're not doing it again. >> but, but, but there are reports you were reluctant to win. other people in the family were more in favor of it than you.
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>> this for me was not about i want to be president and have the secret service around and live in the big white house. this for me was about getting country on the right track and the question i had was can i win and am i the person most effective to get the country back on track. as long as i was concerned about winning should i be supporting someone else with a better chance. >> can i say something about christie since this new book came out, "double down," in which information was leaked about the investigate process. i heard you called christie and apologized. what did you say to him? >> i was very upset that the vet progress says had a leak in it, that that individual released confidential information, embarrassed me and my campaign. i told him i'm very sorry. this is not something i expected. when you provide information, you expect them to keep it private. >> we have to talk about the book. number one, it's beautifully
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done. the pictures are great. the stories are even better. but i have to draw attention to page 86, the picture of you, mitt romney, in this shirt. >> it's really embarrassing. >> what were you thinking? >> i apparently was not thinking. >> but i love the family stories that you tell. >> ann, why did you write this book? >> you know, it was as far away from politics as we could be. it's also about bringing family love, celebrating with foochltd anything wonderful or sad we do it around the table and bringing it to the table and talking about love and family. >> good to see you. >> thank you. >> great to see you. >> ann and mitt, good to see you. "the romney family table" is on sale now. it's a football game that's a legend forever. how it became a turning and then when you get up -- can i play?
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america's fastest, most reliable internet. it's the ultimate for downloading, streaming, and chatting. you have that guy all over the football field. thanks, joe! if the running backs don't start picking up the blitz, the quarterback is going to have a long night. is that your sister? look, are you trying to take my job? maybe. [ male announcer ] this is your last chance to switch to a fios triple play online for just $89.99 a month guaranteed for the first year. plus, your choice of a $300 bonus with a 2-year agreement. fios is 100% fiber optic. so you get america's fastest, most reliable internet and unbeatable tv picture quality. this amazing offer is going fast, so switch to fios today. visit call the verizon center for customers with disabilities and get this deal before it's gone. at 800-974-6006 tty/v. offer ends november 16th. technology that lets you play with the big boys. that's powerful. ♪
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go home, jake. i'm doing you a favor. >> good-bye, jake. >> forget it, jake. it's chinatown. >> that's the very famous ending to the movie "chinatown." coming up this half hour the producer of the classic film and the others, that would be robert evans. he sits down with lee cowan to talk about a revealing new story. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." 43 years ago that school changed sports history. producer ross greenburg in our toyota green room. he'll show us why the game between the crimson tide and the usc trojans was so important to the nation. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you headlines from around the globe. the feast will cost $49.04.
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that's 44 cents less than last year. the reason, higher turkey production and more birds in cold storage. how appetizing. >> the times of london says a british design group is revealing an adjustable seat. it creates a hammock like effect. the invection would allow airlines to charge passengers by how much room they want. >> that's how you want to fly, like you're in a hammock on a plane with 200 other people. fine. the "star-ledger" in new jersey says a waitress in bridgewater got an anti-gay note instead of a tip. they wrote, i'm sorry, i cannot tip you because of your lifestyle. she based this on her short hair
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cut. dana wrote on facebook she was angered and outraged. >> john oliver is getting his own show on hbo next year. he filamented in this past year on "the daily show" while jon stewart was working on a movie. it will bring a satirical take to current events. >> nobody's surprised at that he was so good. as a businessman, robert evans rarely took no for an answer. lee cowan shows us how evans remains as defiant as ever in the face of an even deeper challenge. it's a story you'll only see on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: so this is woodland, huh? >> this is woodland. >> reporter: the gates at bob evans' beverly hills home opens to more than just an address. this is practically hallowed ground in hollywood. >> my name is robert evans.
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>> reporter: as head of pair month pictures he took a failing studio and made it number one with some of the most acclaimed films ever made. there was "love story," "true grit." >> i aim to kill you in one minute, ned. >> reporter: "chinatown." >> i'm going to make him an offer he can't refuse. >> reporter: oh, yeah. ""the godfather."" >> you're a real mogul. there'll never be another you. >> lucky for them. >> at 83 he's still got the swagger that got him noticed as a young actor. >> going out to hollywood with virtually no acting experience, that was a little difficult for you, wasn't it? >> that's a misperception. actually i earned my first dollars at cbs. >> reporter: his first leading
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role came in hemingway's "the sun also rises." but early on he knew he needed more. >> you knew that next. >> i think so. i knew i wasn't going to be the next paul newman. >> reporter: what he lacked in skills he made up for with his lifestyle, seven marriages and some of the biggest stars of the day including jack nickelson. >> this was in paris. >> reporter: looks like there was a lot of partying there. >> reporter: one night in 1998 it all caught up to him. >> i'm one of the very few who came back from the dead. >> reporter: he couldn't have produced an event more dire. he had not one but three massic strokes. >> reporter: did any of it strike you as maybe this is payback for hard living? >> how about every day. >> reporter: huh? >> every day. there's a law of retribution, and i got it. >> reporter: you didn't want
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anybody dom see you, you didn't want any i havisitors. >> no, i didn't. that's not fun. i looked like quazi moto. >> reporter: he set out. he endured months of rehabilitation. eventually he was healthy enough to get married and divorced again and he writes about it all in his new book "the fat lady sang," which he hopes is l serve as inspiration to others. >> i'm no better than they are. they should look and say if he can do it, i can do it too. >> reporter: the kid who stayed in the picture as famed, he went back. >> i can't believe i'm here sitting with you. i mean it. i'm sitting with you. i should have been dead 20 years ago. >> reporter: having outlived most of his friends and most of
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his critics leaving him a lot of time to reflect. i'll tell you what i never had. never had peace of mind. >> reporter: you don't have it even now? >> no, no. >> reporter: what do you think would give you peace of mind? >> most probably death. >> reporter: you think? that's the only thing that would bring you peace? >> peace of mind, yes. my brain is very alive. there are things i want to do, and i don't know if -- it's hard. >> reporter: being told by a studio executive or his own body doesn't sit very well with evans. he remains in institution on the paramount lot where he has an office to this day. >> reporter: do you still love coming to work? >> sure, i do. >> reporter: he knows being a living legend is far better than the alternative. >> i'm so grateful because the greatest show on earth is life
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and i'm still in the front row center. >> reporter: said like only robert evans could. for "cbs this morning," i'm lee cowan in hollywood. >> i love that last line. the greatest show on earth is life and he's got a front row seat. it's sad to hear that after all he's been through, he doesn't have peace of mind. do you know him, charlie? >> very well. i happened to come back from california. we were on the same plane. he struck up a conversation. he was coming for the premiere of "love story." he said, hey, why don't you come to the premiere. i had never been. my wife and i showed up. we went by taxi. >> that is way back in the day. >> reporter: >> we got out and he came down. he said, welcome, i just wanted you do be here and it was wonderful. >> that's a great. >> so nice. >> have you been to a premiere since? >> a couple. >> a couple of times or two. >> all right. let's talk some football, right
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snit's almost the weekend. >> let's go. >> the university of alabama and its famous football team suffer seg fwregation in the 1960s. then one game in the 1970s changed all a that and a [ female announcer ] the day
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in 1970, the university of
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alabama shattered a team in sports. for the first time the racially integrated football team in southern california. a new documentary "against the tide" chronicles the game and how it changed the south. >> reporter: for them to see a team that had a black quarterback, two black running backs, had a black tackle, had a black tight end, had black linebackers, something doesn't jell here. >> when the university of southern california's team came on, one avid alabama fan said, i thought we was supposed to be playing some team in california. hell, them's gremlins out there.
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>> we're a team primarily made up of sophomore, and they had a heck of a team. they were upper classmen, and here we are a bunch of ragtag youngsters just trying to get our feet wet and we're going go play against southern cal. i was scared to death. >> ross greenburg is the executive producer of "against the tide" which premieres tonight on cbs. good morning to you, ross. a great story that many knew nothing about. when we looks at it today, it's not unusual to see black players and white players together but you're going into a place where you've got george wallace saying segregation now, later. set the stage. >> basically we want god back to the '60s and set the groundwork, to understand where this story came from. you know, bear bryant wanted to
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inte integrate. it took time. there was no way that he was going to be allowed to brink ballplayers in. you know, '63, a lot of the show today forecast you look back at '63, that's 50 years ago, that's when the bomb went off in the church and that's when everything imploded the blame. the civil rights movement started there. unfortunately for bear bryant he was swept up in it and he was unable to get black players on his team. >> did he want black players so he could win football or it was part of his dna? >> i think he wanted to win football games. the only person who could answer that is bear bryant, and he can't. my instincts tell me he was a kind-hearted man but he loved football. he had gone 65 in '69, so he knew he was losing that battle. he had an all white team.
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he saw what was going on around the country. he saw the northern teams and the michigans and notre dames, and, of course, usc out west. >> whose idea was this game? >> it was bear brant. >> and he got together with john mckay. >> he got together with john mckay. after all those years he wanted to bring that team to alabama and show his alumni fans and maybe george wallace what that game looked like and how they played the game, bigger, faster, and stronger. >> we don't dare say who won the game. we have to watch. >> no, we can tell them. it was a romp and it's important to the story because if alabama had one, history may have changed. >> i was trying to give you a cliffhanger, ross. now we know. thank you, ross greenburg. it's really, really, really well done. you can catch it tonight on showtime. when we come back, we'll take a look at -- my most
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favorite times -- the most
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controversial ending. carmelo anthony made a three-pointer with five seconds to go. it would have tied the score but the ref said it didn't count because anthony was fouled first. the rockets went on to win. we were lucky enough to be. charlie, gayle, and me. that's a nice picture. >> field trip. i guess we can say we didn't bring them good luck. but charlie practically trampled norah to get this. charlie got the shirt when they fired it through the cannon. >> they ball it up. >> they fired it right to you. it was fun. >> we need to put -- it's out of focus.
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who did that? oh, look. courtesy of chris licht. >> that does it for us. take a look at the week that was. >> picture the downtownry of the city inside a tornado for an hour. i mean that's what it was like. >> quickly you learn here in tacloban that surviving the typhoon is just the first part of the nightmare. >> people are dying. too many people are dying. >> we don't need pity. we just need your help. >> these numbers confirm the worst administration feared. >> democrats want to show that they're doing something. they can't just sit around and wait. >> i'm not a perfect man, and i will not be a perfect president. we fumbled the rollout on this health care law. that's on me. >> most people expected it would take months to resolve ryan ferguson's fate. it took just four days. >> for me personally it's amazing. >> incognito to apologize for
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the racial messages he left martin but he insists this was a case of two very good friends. >> my actions were coming from a place of love. >> the man who targeted you is now the head of taliban. >> why should i be afraid of someone who's afraid of me already. >> mayor ford admitted to using cocaine in the past. now new salacious details are emerging. >> there's nothing else to say, guys. i really f'd up. >> the crowds in sunday mass are up and even collections are going up. that is good news. so bring it up. >> this american veteran is 107 years old. >> he has some whiskey in his coffee every morning and he smokes a number of cigars. >> will you run again, governor romney? >> you know, it was a fabulous experience. i loved it. >> look at that. >> stop what you're doig ang an listen. >> nobody keeps it classier
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behind the anchor desk than you guys but ron burgundy did set the standard. >> did she call you cardinal kurtz? >> i don't know. have you spoken to the holy father. >> she has her sources. >> joe scarborough wants to be president, and a lot of this -- >> about. >> a survey finds that the southern drawl is affected by far. say something. >> good morning y'all. >> good morning, y'all. >> this is good stuff. >> an improv group decided to re-enact this iconic orgasm scene from the movie "when harry met sally." >> have you ever been to <
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all new today! >> it's medical myths, tips, and makeovers, and more! this is the doctors! >> announcer: the doctors make a daring health choice! >> no, no! no! >> announcer: eat junk food or insects. >> do you all out there want to see drew eat a live cricket? >> announcer: which is worse? a couple of glasses of wine or a sweet . >> minute makeovers. >> i have a tip that takes you from drab to fab in less than a flash. >> bizarre in the e.r.. what one man did to cure erectile dysfunction. >> see that? that is not supposed to be there. [ audience oohs ] >> all new today. >> everything you love about the doctors in one show! >> it is show time! [ applause ] ♪ >> announcer: in today's news in two. the armstrong lie, the new documentary that examines e


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