tv CBS This Morning CBS May 7, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is thursday may 7, . 2015 welcome to "cbs this morning." tornadoes tear through the southern plains. tom brady's father calls deflate gate deframe gate. a mother/daughter reunion leads to allegations that a st. louis hospital stole babies from young women. we haveun a fnel forming. >> there it is. tornado on the ground. >> twisters carve through the
southern plains. >> multiple tornadoes through oklahoma kansas and nebraska. houses off foundation. >> the airport cancelled all flights. investigation by the nfl into deflate gate finds tom brady was at least genlyeral aware of the rules violation. >> these are not deflating. these are inflating so get ready. >> police department is assessing online threat by isis against the organizer of the oocartntn coest in xates. >> you knew the consequences. >> i live in america. >> a fiery train crash inor nth dakota. a train hauling oil. >> we have seen five events of derailments with fires. >> stations opened across the uk for the general election with millions of people expected to he
ad to the ballot box. a close call for three fisher men. this low flying plane buzzes right tover heirhead. >> all of that -- >> i went in for it. >> and all that matters. >> i really love you and i'm going to miss you. >> very sweet of you. >> and you're still [ bleep ]. >> on "cbs this morning." if you cheat and don't play fair you will be mvp of the super bowl. remember that. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning."
dozens of homes are destroyed after dangerous tornadoes touched down in the south southern plains. multiple twisters slammed several states late yesterday. more than a dozen people were hurt. the storms brought heavy down pours to some areas. >> thousands are without power this morning and many are assessing the damage after the tornadoes turned their homes into piles of rubble. more severe weather threatens the same area today. adriana diaz is outside soke. >> this hotel tried to prepare but stood little chance against the tornado that tore right through here. tornadoes tore across the midwest. >> here we go. >> reporter: sirens filled the air as they kicked up debris some of them narrowly missing
these cars. the road runner rv park in southern oklahoma city was hit hard. the storm overturned trailers and ripped them apart. at least five people there were critically injured. the damage scattered for miles. some buildings were seriously damaged, others completely destroyed. this pile of splintered wood and metal is where the fire department once stood. overnight police used flashlight flashlights to get a close look at the destruction. lance burkeman road out the tornado in his home. >> it flung the basement doors open and threw tree debris into the basement. >> reporter: the thick clouds darkened the sky and brought heavy rain. >> we have been hit hard and it's not over. it's not over. >> reporter: cars made their way through window high flood waters near oklahoma city and helped each other to safety. one driver had to be cut out of
his silver pickup after crashing in the dangerous conditions. the terminal at oklahoma city's airport was evacuated twice. hundreds took shelter in the tunnel where they waited for the storm to pass. all public schools here in oklahoma city are closed today. flash flood warnings remain in effect. more severe weather could be on the way through the weekend. >> that's not the news anybody wants to hear. thank you very much. nebraska saw its share of tornadoes too. one fast moving twister crossed a highway. others struck home. in all around 50 tornadoes reported across four states. our dallas fort worth station is watching today's threat. >> a large amount of severe storms yesterday as you talked about more than 50 tornado reports with the system that worked through the central
plains yesterday and potential again today. we are dealing with the cold front punching in. area of low pressure through kansas going to spark off those storms. there is a slight risk of severe weather from central kansas and north sides of texas for the potential of more storms with large hail damaging winds and can't rule out the chance of maybe damaging tornadoes. nearly 10 million people are effected. down to the southeast area of low pressure near south. that could be first named system of the tropical season. if it is named it will be anna. this morning's super bowl winner tom brady could face punishment because footballs used at the afc title game were deflated. a 240 page report was released saying the quarterback was at least generally aware that team employees were letting air out
of patriot game balls. at gillette stadium with the evidence the investigation uncovered. >> reporter: good morning. tom brady has not yet responded to the report, but his father has. he told usa today he has no doubt about his son's integrity saying the nfl has no conclusive evidence against the quarterback. the report names two staffers as probably deflating the ball to a level more to brady's liking in return for favor. >> end zone touchdown. >> reporter: prior to the start of the afc championship game investigators say locker room attendant locked himself in a stadium bathroom and deflated the footballs in less than two empties. the report implies the scheme may have started before that.
last may it was texted help the deflater. eight seconds later he said chill buddy i'm just expletive with you. mcnaly brought game balls to inspection prior to kickoff. on the sideline in a game against the new york jets last october brady apparently complained the footballs were overinflated prompting mcnaly to lash out. tom sucks. i'm going to make that next ball a balloon. you must have a lot of stress trying to get them done. >> i think we are left with more questions than answers. how cbs boston station went to mcnaly's house on wednesday but refused to answer questions.
nfl investigators say brady sometimes lavished the two patriots' employees with valuable memorabilia. it was bragged brady gave him this signed football day he passed the 250 yard milestone. the report notes they began texting and calling each other frequently, something they had not done in the previous six months. you good johnny boy? still nervous. so far so good. four days after the championship game brady is pressed about the incident. >> are you comfortable that nobody on the patriots side did anything wrong? >> i have no knowledge of anything. >> are you comfortable that nobody did anything wrong? >> yeah. i'm very comfortable saying that. >> reporter: investigators looked into claims that the ball deflated because of game use or environmental concerns or conditions. they consulted experts from an
engineering firm as well as princeton physics professor who concluded there was no explanation for why footballs deflated. tom brady may respond to the report when he speaks tonight. >> "new york times" sports column bill rosen is with us. welcome. >> good morning. for some people. not in the brady residence. >> what is the worst thing about this? >> the worst thing about it is that a guy who is on top of the world who seems to have everything, great family legacy super bowl still feels so much pressure and the need to cheat. that is what blows everybody away. you didn't have to do this. why does somebody who seems to have everything need to cheat. that speaks to a large societal problem and why do people on wall street and why do people who seem to have all the money need more money?
>> what do you say to people who say it doesn't matter because they probably would have won anyway? >> we have children and we say don't cross. i got home safely. one day you might not get home safely. i don't care if you beat them 205-7, that's not the point. >> what do you think the punishment will be? >> i think they should suspend him for at least half the season. don't fine him. he has more money. don't make this a financial penalty. suspend him for half the season. what do you think about that? >> you think charlie is going to do something? >> i like tom brady but i understand. that's why i ask what is damaging about this. >> he has won so much. you look at a guy like president clinton. we had years of prosperity.
sometimes when you think in the back of your mind is the sex scandal. and that's what is unfortunate. >> what about the patriots and what about the nfl and how they handled it? >> i give them credit that they did it. they filed. what are they going to do? what is the penalty? it is one thing to do the investigation. they already exonerated the owner and the coach. so what is the penalty? it's nice that they did the report. what are you going to do this guy? if you say you are going to fine him $100,000 or $2 million. >> you think he is the only quarterback who -- >> trying to figure out the phrase. i think that it happens, but we are talking about the premiere quarterback in the national football league who i think is
probably one of the best of all time. >> thank you very much. we have breaking news this morning about lumber liquid ators. many stores are pulling laminate flooring made in china off the shelvedd$is. 60 minutes tested some of the flooring earlier this year and found high levels of formaldehyde which is known to cause cancer. the justice department is seeking criminal charges. kaefl says the products comply with all regulations. the take down of a cocaine ring with global reach. police in italy with help from american law enforcement agencies carried out a raid overnight. the multinational sting operation had targets from new york city to italy. >> 3:00 a.m. local time and
homeland security agents. the targets were considered one of the most powerful crime organizations in the world. >> so closely knit and so feared that they are almost impossible to infiltrate. that is why they have to be hit like this in the dead of night. the principle focus was this modest apartment, an unlikely end for a drug ring that involved hand carrying money to central america. the pivot point was this pizza parlor in queens new york. working with the gambino crime family they imported cocaine and shipments from costa rica from ports near philadelphia to warehouses in the bronx where the cocaine was separated and sent on for sale in europe. the prime was franco casio. he seemed almost amused. so the tvs are here too, he
said. now the naples mafia will see me. he was known as the ambassador because of his role in the smuggling chain. despite of the reputation for violence the raid went off without a gun being drawn. the senior fbi agent says he was in for a surprise. he is facing up to ten years in jail in the u.s. >> i think he has his mindset that he is probably innocent and can prove that. i don't think he knows the overwhelming evidence we have in this case. >> reporter: cooperation between police and homeland security won high praise. is that the key to success that you worked together? >> yes. in the past there is a lot of success. now there is only one of this. >> this is an ongoing process? >> we hope so. >> reporter: that could mean more nights ending like this. the italians and the americans said the operation was a serious
blow but by no means a knockout puch punch. as long as there is demand they will try to supply it. the organizer of a controversial drama contest. the suspected isis member called for slaughter of pamela gellar. she lives in new york and said she will not back down after failed attack at sunday's event. >> reporter: authorities are trying to determine whether the attack was directed by isis or inspired. we are learning more information about how the two gun men got there. before opening fire on police law enforcement officials say they drove about 16 hours from phoenix to garland, texas. they arrived shortly before the contest featuring cartoons of
the prophet mohammed ended. >> the security people are running like crazy outside. >> reporter: both men were known to the fbi but they were not considered high priority threats. simpson interacted online with an american and alleged jihaddest recruiter who called for violence in the u.s. since sunday's shooting isis has continued flooding the web with propaganda in the same posting that threatened the organizer a suspected member proclaimed there are more attacks to come with 71 so-called trained soldiers in 15 u.s. states. another alleged isis member from britain wrote you ain't seen nothing yet. sunday's failed attack with concerns about who constitutes top echelon threats in the country. the concern now is are there others like them lurking beneath the surface?
>> thank you. federal investigators are expected at the scene of another crude oil train explosion this time near north dakota. six cars wednesday. nobody was hurt. it is the fifth accident of its kind since february. just last month north dakota imposed new rules to cut the risk of hauling that type of crude. this morning manny pacquiao is recovering from shoulder surgery in los angeles. his doctor said the operation was a success and pacquiao should return to the ring within six months. the surgery follows the controversial loss to floyd mayweather. on tuesday he was named a defendant in a possible class action lawsuit that accuses him of deceiving the public by fighting with the injury. spilled drink at a barbecue restaurant leads to a violent attack caught on video. slammed the couple with the
his camera showed the world the devastating power of nepal's earthquake. >> it was a massive cloud. it was like a tsunami made of ice. it was so big that i couldn't see. >> ahead and only on "cbs this morning" inside the avalanche of the tallest mountain. the news is back in a moment here on "cbs this morning." this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. prius, i bet. it's high-tech too with the latest safty features. and available entune app suite. and, i'm sorry...
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spent the whole weekend with tom. >> asked about the deflate gate. his response was flexing his arm muscles as reporters tried to get him to talk. his response is these are not deflated. >> could we run that part again? welcome back to "cbs this morning." the climber who survived the avalanche and captured this video. >> nepal earthquake remarkable
reunion. a mother meets her daughter decades after she was told her baby died. the hospital where she gave birth is accused of selling her child and others. that story is ahead. time to show you some headlines. abuse of government credit cards found civilian and military employees charged gambling fees and escort services and other adult activities. pentagon officials say the government did not pay the charges. >> the "new york times" says johnson & johnson announces a plan today when you request -- the committee evaluates cases patients want access. the move is believed to be the first of the kind in the industry. "wall street journal" says
janet yellen says stock prices are generally quite high and warned debt market investors are taking excessive risk driving wall street down wednesday but the dow recovered by the close. cbs los angeles says the police chief is concerned about the deadly shooting of a man by police after getting into a scuffle with officers. police chief charlie beck who has seen the surveillance video says he sees no evidence to justify the shooting. fortune says whole foods is preparing to launch a low cost chain. the so-called whole paycheck is looking for more customers. whole foods stock has suffered amid weak growth. that is true. when you leave whole foods it's like wow. >> puts a dent in your wallet. >> you have good food. it's pricey. no question about that.
and cbs new york -- i feel your pain. i feel your pain. cbs new york says a hate crime investigation is underway after a restaurant brawl was caught on video in the middle of one of manhattan's largest gay neighborhoods. here with the first comments of one of the victims. good morning. >> reporter: cell phone video shows the moment when a gay man was violently struck over the head with a chair. witnesses say it started over a spilled drink while one of the victims was on a date and quickly escalated. the bearded suspect can be seen pushing a man to the floor and
stomping on him. he was kicked in the face losing a tooth and suffering bruises to the head. only a few feet away recording it on the cellphone. >> in all my years i had never seen anything like that. i had never seen somebody -- you can hear the wood break. it was violently dangerous. it was out of control. >> reporter: our new york city station wcbs caught up with one of the victims. >> we are going to rest. we haven't been able to sleep yet. >> reporter: the nypd is investigating the incident. it is unclear who initiated the physical confrontation. police say the suspect who hurled the chair is still at large. they hope anyone who sees the video might recognize him and turn him in. >> somebody will. that is disgraceful when you look at that. terrible. >> thanks. the death toll from the earthquake in nepal has risen to more than 7,500.
19 people died on mt.ve erest after the quake triggered an avalanche. this video captured snow and ice barrelling to the camp. and spoke to a climber who shot the footage. >> the 22-year-old mountaineers name, he is back in germany and told me from there that while he is used to shooting videos on his trips he had no idea that this time he would be capturing a near death experience his own. at everest base camp on the morning of april 25 he was preparing to continue his climb when he suddenly heard a rumbling from below. >> i was sitting in the dining. and i noticed there was an earthquake. i took out my iphone and started filming. the whole ground is shaking. do you hear that?
>> i noticed that the people i filmed started running. i turned around and i saw what is happening and i was running myself. >> describe what you saw coming towards you. >> it was a massive cloud. it was like a tsunami madef o ice. it was so big that i couldn't see the edges. it was just so gigantic. does it make a difference if i move now. >> reporter: he and two fellow climbers huddled behind a tent and gasped for air. describe what you saw immediately afterwards. >> once we were over the feeling that we would die now we looked around and it was like a different world. everything changed. everything was covered by like a
three centimeter solid ice. our bodies were covered. everything just complete change. it was a different base camp. >> reporter: he helped the injured climbers until the camp was evacuated. in kathmandu he says he witnessed the true scope of the devastation. >> we realized how big it was and how small our part of it was that we were just a few people in the mountains. i just felt quite unimportant at that moment. i felt there are people who need the help more. >> you feel like you have changed as a result of that experience? >> you know when you are very close to death you appreciate your life much more. >> he is back home now and says he is not afraid of climbing after this brush with death. he is already making plans for his next climbing trip soon.
>> now, that surprises me. to go that close to death. >> what amazes me is we have had two stories in which somebody took out a camera to record what is going on. >> the last thing i would be thinking about. amazing story. she was told that her daughter was dead. this is also amazing, almost 50 years ago. >> i didn't know i had a child but thank god a child was looking for me. >> the incredible reunion of a mother and child. you hear the emotion and the dark chapter that it is bringing to life. if you are headed to work you can set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" anytime you like. we'll be right back.
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each mother was told their baby died after birth. decades later they say they have reason to demand an investigation. the emotional reunion fuelling suspicions. >> reporter: all women claim their babies were born here. the allegations of a baby selling ring started when a mother and daughter posted a video of their reunion on the internet. for 49 years bella price believed her daughter died moments after birth. this was the first time she held her in her arms. >> what was it like to see her? >> her fragrance is something about your child's fragrance. >> reporter: price was 26 years old when she gave birth to a girl she named diane. the baby was three months premature weighing just a pound. she remembers her crying and then the nurse took the baby
away. >> she said your baby passed. so it was believable and acceptable but at the same time it was hurtful. it bothered me. >> reporter: did you ask for the chance to say good bye? >> no. >> reporter: price went on to have three more children. last september she received a message on facebook from a woman living in oregon. >> i was wondering if you would be my grandmother. so i answered her. i said what makes you think that i'm your grandmother and that's my daughter? she said my mother believes you are her mother. >> is it your sense that her adoptive parents must have shared your name? >> yes. >> reporter: after a dna test confirmed they were related they set up a surprise video call. their mom, diane is legally deaf. >> it's your mother.
>> diane's response was overwhelming. >> i love you. i love you. >> she said she loves you. >> they were all women who had babies at very young ages 15 16, 17 18. some in their young 20s. >> reporter: attorney albert walkens represents the price family. >> there is not one adoption agency in the 1950s and 1960s in the st. louis area that catered to african-american couples seeking to adopt infants of color. >> reporter: the hospital closed in 19979. the mayor of st. louis released a statement to "cbs this morning" saying the alleged events happened a long time ago when records retention practices were very different. we are working with alleged
victims. she says her new daughter and grand kids are relocating to st. louis to try to replace what was taken. >> i didn't know i had a child but thank god a child was looking for me. >> aside from the joy, how do you handle the anger? >> i pray. and there is a lot of sadness to look at but i must focus on the joy. i must. >> reporter: price told us her husband of 40 years died eight years ago so he never knew he had another daughter. the attorney tells us he intends to file a lawsuit against the city. he thinks there could be even more victims. >> and if they are those victims will start coming forward. that is a terrible, terrible thing to do to somebody. >> such a painful story. she is right about focusing on the joy after all of the years
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♪ it is thursday may 7, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including secrets food manufacturers will not tell you. why the foods you think are healthy like multi grains may not be healthy at all. first, here is a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. >> flash flood warnings remain in effect for parts of oklahoma and more severe weather could be on the way through the weekend. >> more than 50 tornado reports with the system that worked its way through the central plains. >> the debris path is about a quarter mile wide. >> two low level patriots staffers probably deflating the ball to a level more to brady's liking. >> suspend him for half the season. what do you think about that? >> so close klynit and so feared that they are almost impossible
to infiltrate. that is why they have to be hit tlikehis. >> sunday's failed attack raised concerns about who constitutes the top echelon threats in the country. >> new york city lawmakers call this attack outrageous saying there must be zero tolerance for hate crimes. >> what was it like? >> and i held her. i touched her. her fragrance. something about your child's fragrance. >> a holistic doctor developed a trick to help you fall asleep in 60 seconds. yes. the doctor says all it takes is $99 and a mayweather/pacquiao rematch. >> this morning's eye opener at 8:00 is presented by walgreens. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the threat of more tornadoes. more than a dozen people were
hurt yesterday and thousands are without power. >> areas around oklahoma city were among the hardest hit. piles of rubble sit where homes once stood. adriana diaz is in oklahoma city. >> reporter: good morning. dozens of tornadoes tore through the midwest yesterday wiping out homes and causing wide spread damage. the devastation was far reaching in one case where a tornado was an estimated half mile wide. twisters were reported in kansas, nebraska and texas. stormy weather darkened skies and caused airport evacuations, highway shut downs and sent debris flying. cars had to maneuver their way through window high flood waters and for the first time in history oklahoma city declared a flood emergency. that city's airport was evacuated twice. hundreds huddled in a tunnel a pedestrian tunnel for safety. forecasters say the extreme
weather could continue through the weekend. >> thank you. a long awaited investigation accuses two new england patriots employees of taking air of out footballs to give their team an advantage. nfl commissioned report claims star quarterback tom brady probably knew about it. it is unlikely that an equipment assistant and a locker room attendant would deflate game balls without brady's knowledge and approval. the report says brady gave the two men gifts. one sent a text to the other saying jimmy needs some kicks. help the deflater. after the scandal broke in january brady texted you good jonny boy and responded still nervous, so far so good. >> robert craft insists evidence does not support investigators conclusions but says the team will accept the findings of the report. we asked about the charges after
patriots won super bowl xlix in february. >> what happened about deflated balls? >> tom brady is healthy and vibrant. i don't think there is any relevance to that comment. >> was it disruptive for the team? you suggested to the league that they owed yo aan apology. >> whenever you are privileged to get to the big game there are lots of distractions that come about. bottom line is we won our championship game b45-7. and we won the super bowl 28-24. league pretty much had full charge of the football. so they are looking into it. and i'm very comfortable with the people and organization we have. >> the nfl is not announced if brady will be disciplined. he could face punishments that could include a fine or
suspension. >> hillary clinton is in california on a two-day fundraising trip. former president bill clinton is in africa facing questions over the clinton foundation fundraising. a new book argues the clintons did iaspecavl fors for some contributors. >> there is one set of rules for politics in america and another set for real life and you have to learn to deal with it. there is no evidence. even the guy who wrote the book apparently had to admit that he didn't have a shred of evidence and said he would throw it out there and see if it would fly. >> the book's author tells "cbs this morning" what is not going to fly is avoiding answering the questions. some california residents are cracking water wasteers. city is under a tight deadline to cut water use by up to 36%. state officials recommend that people take two minute showers and let your lawn die to conserve the water. how social media shaming may
help the effort. >> reporter: high water use areas such as beverly hills have to cut the most. a 36% reduction means 85 fewer gallons per person each day this summer. los angeles is telling its residents to rip out lawns and install desert plants. the los angeles department of water and power receive more than 1,200 complaints in march but issued just 13 penalties. >> do you really need to do that in the middle of a drought? >> reporter: some californians are taking matters into their own hands. >> look at this person. >> reporter: drought shaming videos are flooding social media. you are a drought shamer. takes pictures of wasteful water use, posts it on twitter and hashtags it. >> it is just to show this doesn't need to happen. >> she cut her own water use in half even catching runoff while
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personalized approach. a new opinion piece spells out what is at stake. one of the authors is our own doctor david agus. this must be important. what does it mean exactly? >> the world economic forum said precision medicine or personalized medicine is happening all over the world. is it good for society? does it make better health care and costs? the amazing thing we found we did simulations of what would happen is that most people were using it for disease to treat cancer to understand it better and others and very little for prevention. when you use it for prevention there are dramatic effects that benefit both patient and society in the tune of billions of dollars of savings. >> what can it prevent? >> if you can start to identify who is at risk for heart disease, diabetes and some disorders you can intervene earlier. heart disease, cancer, diabetes
are the big killers now. we can make a small dent in those diseases there will be dramatic faekeffects later on. >> right now we use genetics. we can start to do things that are personal and prevision for you. it means the right dose of the right medicine for the right patient. going forward we are going to look at other factors. we start to look at proteins and bacteria. all of those to start to personalize things. we say age 50 get your colonoscopy. many people have a colonoscopy don't have a polyp. the idea is to do the right thing when you actually need it. >> any disease you would not want to know about? >> right now to me knowledge is power. and so every disease i would want to know about because i want to plan my life differently and hopefully i want to delay the disease. to me i want to know but it is a
personal decision. for many diseases you need to discuss with the patient or i do and say do you want to know? >> i think most people say yeah but you say the american health care system isn't geared towards that. >> we are incentivised to treat. so if you say to insurance company pay now to do a test that may prevent a disease 10 or 20 years from now they say that person is going to switch plans so why should i do that? doctors are paid to treat and do surgery. they are not incentivised to prevent. we need to reshape the system and push to that prevention because i think that is how health care should go over the next decade or two. >> really important point. thank you. >> thank you guys. and are those baked chips good for you and why do some olive oils come in dark containers? the editor and chief of readers
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i can't trust anyone anymore. >> what are you talking about? >> i'm starving. >> i hate those things. coach makes us eat those when we want to move up a weight class. >> what? >> it makes you gain weight like crazy. >> well just like rachel mcadams character you can be tricked into eating certain foods not knowing what they really include. dozens of experts 50 secrets food manufacturers won't tell you. and only on "cbs this morning" editor and chief is here with some of the big surprises. good morning. >> good morning. >> i really enjoyed reading through this all of the different surprises. excuse me. i have the hiccups. one of the things you revealed is how some companies hide sugar. >> particularly they use different names for sugar.
if a product contains a lot of it they might put evacuated cane juice. they use different kinds of sugar. >> you said there is a difference between multi grains and whole grains. >> if you see multi grains on a package it usually means many grains and not whole grains. so if you are looking for fiber in particular the word multi grain is a trigger to know it probably doesn't contain as much as you think. >> it is healthier to do whole grains. when you were talking about potato chips you said baked potato chips may not be as healthy as you think. why am i doing this? >> they are just conglomerations of highly refined potato flakes. you might be better off having a real potato chip cooked in a healthier oil. >> bless you, my child. life changing for me.
>> have that potato chip and that real -- >> labelling is really interesting when you look at the difference between green labels and red labels. >> just the use of the color green behavioral labs found that consumers think that the product is healthier. manufacturers told reader's digest that they know this and will use green on something that may not be as healthy. you need to be looking at ingredients, educating yourself rather than maybe falling victim to some of the tricks. >> what is the confusion about nitrates? >> so you might see no nitrates or no nitrates added on a meat product for example. this is often incorrect because if you see celery powder on an ingredient list the manufacturer will take that convert it into a chemical. it is naturally high in nitrates and convert it into a chemical that is the same as nitrates. >> i will be looking at my nitrate free bacon very soon.
>> i think the color green versus red is very interesting. i never thought about that before. you brought olive oil for a reason? >> they pulled olive oils off of supermarket shelves and 70% didn't live up to the extra virgin label. you need to have more confidence in the olive oil is in a dark container it is less likely to become rancid or if it has a harvest date on the label. >> dark bottle is better? >> it's better because the light can make the olive oil go bad. >> what is the harvest label? >> many of the best olive oil manufacturers have a harvest date on the front so that can give you more confidence that it is from a good manufacturer. it is more recent and hasn't been sitting on the shelf for a few years. >> why do manufacturers do this? >> everybody is trying to get the most bang for their money. they are trying to appeal to consumers. they are trying to sell
healthier products. consumers have clamored for lower calorie and either make it green or in the case of 100 calorie packs like i'm just going to eat it and they did a study and found that people with 25% less food if it is in a 100-calpack. you can't educate yourself on everything. if you care about sugar and whole grains or fiber make sure you aware of the words on the label. >> she is an italian business superstar with an eye for fashion and fast cars. how the
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour she helped keep ferrari rolling and models moving down the run way. only on "cbs this morning" we will introduce you to the italian ceo hoping to put clothing giant lands end in the fast lane. slash is in studio 57 w look at a remarkable career. that's ahead. it's time to show you headlines. "wall street journal" says nearly 1,600 irs workers -- according to a federal audit covering 2003 to 2013. workers improperly claimed dependents repeatedly failed to file timely tax returns and claimed tax credit for first time home buyers. most employees were not fired. some received promotions raises and bonuses.
rita wilson opened up about her double mastectomy and said her breast cancer was discovered only after she demanded a second opinion. for me this is about telling people you can get a second opinion, just so easy to say i am being paramoid but you should trust your gut. i was so amazed so blown away by the care my husband gave me. it was such a normal intimate time. we are not surprised that tom hanks rallied there and was by her side. glad she is okay. actor james franco gives a personal take in the "washington post" on mcdonald's slumping performance and says mcdonald's was there for him when no one else was. franco ate fries from the hopper and burgers bound for the trash. he said he practiced accents on
customers. you will probably know land's end from famous catalogs. it started out in 1963 as a yachting supply business. today the company brings in more than $1.5 billion a year. lands end parted ways last year with sears. the future of the american label could depend on an italian touch. a story you see only on "cbs this morning." >> anybody who would see you out and about knows you are very sharp. on a scale of 1 to 10 you are an 11. so i'm thinking how many pieces did you have in your closet before you took this job? >> first of all, i'm in land's end today. >> this is land's end. we need to be always number one. >> reporter: appointed to the top job in february she faces real challenges.
in march land's end had to recall some of the children's sleep wear. the materials used failed to meet federal standards for flammability. >> we take this very seriously. we don't control our product from the beginning and through the process and the end. we will continue to do that. we will continue to do that. >> the word recall you hear and it must drive you nuts. >> of course. >> that recall certainly didn't help the company's stock which closed wednesday at 2,863, more than 27 points off the 12 month high of 56.25. >> people say we have been struggling a little bit in recent years. that's why i'm here. i always made a company succeed and actually even more than succeed from the expectation. >> what is new.
>> reporter: she goes against expectations for a company whose stock can trade as outdoorsy casual wear. her previous jobs were at ferrari. high fashion house though she says there is no plan to trade in polos and tote bags for seek sequins and stilettos. >> my friends trust me. they felt if i think this was a good opportunity for me i should go for it. some were more skeptical. >> what did you say to friends ho were skeptical? >> i was trying to convince them that this is a company that has the biggest opportunity in the market to grow. everyone loves land's end. >> reporter: she says before she ever imagined working for the company she was a customer because of her 7-year-old son.
>> because he wears the land's end uniform for his school. this is how i get to know them. and then i start to shop and i was so impressed by the customer service that i can say this is the biggest trend of the company. >> reporter: it is headquartered on a sprawling campus of dodgeville. >> we have to work together as one team. >> reporter: she is leading company while splitting time between new york and wisconsin. >> i looked at the water tower that says dodgeville and then driving through times square and i'm thinking how does she navigate the two worlds. you do. >> i do and i like it. what i vision is the nonobvious make things unexpected. of course, this was an unexpected choice but only when you do take changes you can
grow. >> reporter: the lands' end campus buzzes with activity though products are made overseas all customizing is done in wisconsin. that means hemming iconic chinos monogramming the tote bags and emblasing the shirts with logos. the campus is also equipped with a fitness center that includes exercise classes and a swimming pool all available to employees at no cost. >> this is the philosophy of the company. the founder always said if you take care of your people if you take care of your customer the business takes care of itself. i totally agree with that. >> we interviewed jash welsh who said he thinks it is important for the top person to be friends with employees and engage with employees. do you think that is a good policy? >> i am a people person. i want to create a strong team. i want to say to them i work for
you, you work for the company. i try to help them. and i try to always raise the bar of what they need to achieve. of course, i'm demanding. >> what do you mean of course i'm demanding? >> i'm demanding because we can do better. so i believe that there is no perfection but excellence. >> you gave us a great sense of why you wanted the job. why do you think they wanted you? >> strong business mind with passion for success, knowledge of how to create an appealing and wonderful offer to the consumer and how to conquer consumers. >> how to conquer consumers. are you worried about being able to accomplish that? >> it is just a question of time. >> that's good. >> she is a fire cracker.
she has lots of good ideas. i'm wearing lands' end today. this is important because it has pockets. it is less than $150 which i know is a really good deal. >> did you have lands' end clothing before you went to see her? >> me no speak english. i do now. >> lands' end is big in my family. you are right. she is top notch. i think she will help reinvigorate an iconic american company. >> i do have lands' end night shirts that i sleep in. >> that's just another female ceo. how about that? it's a sweet day for rock fans. slash is here in studio 57. >> now we're talking. >> does he wear la
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he sold more than 100 million albums world wide. it all started with one band trying to make a name for itself on the sunset strip. ♪ welcome to the jungle ♪ ♪ we got fun and games ♪ >> reporter: the world knew theire nam when guns n roses shot into the rock scene in the early '80s. their 1987 debut album challenged synthetic pop sounds and heavy metal hair bands of the decade. as their lead guitarist, slash created some of the most recognizeable riffs in rock music. ♪ sweet child of mine ♪ >> reporter: but the rapid success led to tensions between slash and lead singer axl rose.
♪ nothing lasts forever and we both know hearts can change ♪ >> reporter: in 1986 slash quit. ♪ in the cold november rain ♪ >> reporter: in 2002 he teamed up with two former members and built the band. their hit slid them atop the chart. slash spent the last five years playing with miles kennedy and the conspirators. and in his video for the single "beneath the savage sun". the goal of the video is to raise awareness of endangered elephants. slash partnered with fund for animal welfare and joins us now.
when you see all that history -- >> it's sort of a trip. >> what kind of trip? >> it's a trip down memory lane is the best way to put it. >> how are you different today? you just said you have two kids. >> i have 11 and 13 year old. i'm sober. the rest of it is the same. out on the road and making records and doing what i have always wanted to do. >> is the music the same? >> it's not the same. i think my overall approach is an extension of what i started out wanting to do. >> how long have you been sober and is it difficult for you? do you not want us to see your eyes this morning? >> it's way early for that. >> they are there. you want to leave on your glasses. >> how long have you been sober? is it difficult for you?
>> a little over nine years. it's not difficult for me in the sense that i enjoy being soeb. a struggle. i don't struggle with wanting to get back into it. i got myself out. i did it to such an extreme. >> what is so fascinating there was a documentary talking about prominent black people. i thought why is slash on that. i learned you are biracial. i was so surprised by that. so as a kid growing up did you struggle with your racial identity? was it difficult for you? >> i don't think i actually identified with exactly what it was. i knew i was very different with the kids i was going to school with. i didn't really specifically have an understanding what the racial issue was. >> your mom is black and your dad is white. >> i remember filling out forms
and my mom if she put white in there or black it was always like -- how do you answer that question? >> i was in high school and college in the '80s and '90s. we listened to guns n roses a lot. a lot of people want to know will there be a reunion? >> it has been a thing talked about by everybody for the last 18 years. >> have you spoke to axl rose? >> we haven't time. a lot of the tension that you were talking about has dissipated. we don't have the issues anymore. it's something that is more perpetuated. >> would you want a reunion? >> i got to be careful what i say there. if everybody wanted to do it and do it for the right reasons i think the fans would love it. i think it might be fun at some point to try to do that.
>> what would be the right reasons? >> that's a hard one. it starts to get into a complex thing. it's really between the guys in the band. >> is it likely you think? >> never say never. >> the new video that we saw part of tell us why it is important to you. >> we wrote the song. my singer miles and i went to south africa a couple years ago and spent some time over there. very aware of the ivory trade and sort of destruction of the whole elephant species. and so seeing them in their habitat and meeting with poaching rangers inspired the lyrics to the song. i thought the great thing to do would be try to raise more awareness in the u.s. about how significant the u.s.'s
contribution is to the ivory trade. i don't think a lot of people know what is going on. to raise awareness about it so we put together a very telling video from an elephant's point of view the death of one of his own. >> what is the name on your birth certificate? why are you called slash? >> saul. >> why are you called slash? >> it is a nickname. >> great to have you here. thank you for coming. you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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test you need to schedule. >> and the post partum body, it won't be shown off after birth. >> we hope to never witness or see either scenario. >> what this man saw on tape. >> to hit a child on tape? >> what you need to did if you witness abuse. >> amphetamines that are found in supplements that your kids can go buy. all new on the doctors! [ applause ] >> hello, and welcome to the show today. child abuse, versus an occasional spanking, let's face it. we never hope to witness or see either scenario; but what if you did see it? out in public? what would you do? >> a video posted on youtube, shows a woman hitting