tv CBS This Morning CBS May 13, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
webut begin this morning with today's ees's "eye opener," your rl wo 9d in0 seconds. >> it's an absolute disastrous mess. never have seen anything like this in my life. a deadly train deraitlmen in philadelphia. >> at least five people were killed. at least 140 people injured. >> the cause is not yet known. >> it hit power lines, pedestrian bridges. they continue the search for the missingel hicopter scouring the earthquake devastated area. >> the death tolls i at least 65 in the powerful wake of the aftershock. >> tom brady's agent says the super bowl mvp will appeal his four-game suspension. >> he's going to have a successful alappe. this thing is going to be reduced. jeb bush made a comment regarding the war in iraq. >> i don't think you can honestly say if we knew then that the country should have gone to war. >> in madison, wisconsin there will be no charges against the po
lice officer s whoanhot d killed an unarmed teen. >> this was the result of a lawful use of deadly police force. >> more rain and flooding are expected in the southern plains today. flash flood watches are posted. >> i got a handshake. >> harry in new zealand. a >>ll that -- >> i think you should consider some sort of celebration. >> -- and all that matters. >> what's the chance of you move back to 1600 pennsylvania. >> if she wins the the election, the chances i'll move back are 100%, if -- if she asks. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> the dad bod. apparently not fat, not thin. you don't have to be fat, you don't have to be thin. >> some are not a dad. >> you don't have to be a dad.
you just have to be lazy. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. welcome to "cbs this morning." the late-night crash left a hoff horrific scene. norah is there. >> we should tell you we got here in the middle of the night. they're searching for anyone trapped inside the wreckage along with dogs. the cause of this death is still unknown but authorities say there's no sign of terror. six people are confirmed dead this morning. eight others are critically injured. officials say more than 140 people were treated at area hospitals. there were 243 people aboard. philadelphia's mayor said that some passengers are not accounted for. now, this crash happened at about 9:30 p.m. local time as
the train entered this curve. it's in an area called frankford junction. i was actually on that curve taking a look at it. kris van cleave is also there with details on what happened with this new york-bound train. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this train never made it to new york. it met a violent end just over there past all the emergency vehicles and a white building. that's where the train ended up. it met a violent end. people were thrown around. we know many are dead and several injured. >> keep crawling,ing on? >> reporter: from inside amtrak train 188 hundreds struggled to escape the wreckage as the train approached a long curve in northeast philadelphia. witnesses say it started to shake violently. passengers described the terror inside. >> this was a night may. i saw so many head injuries and
bloody faces and people were really injured. they were thrown out of their seats. >> we have people on the tracks and a couple cars overturned. >> reporter: hundreds of first responders arrived on the scene, many using flashlights to search for anyone trapped under the twists mess of metal debris. over 100 were injured, several taken to the hospital in critical condition. >> i've been down on the tracks on the scene with my staff. it's an absolute disastrous mess. never seen anything like this in my life. >> reporter: all seven of the train cars came off the track, the front car landing several yards way from the rest of the train, giving some indication how violent this derailment was. >> a lot of people were just in shock. they couldn't believe what was happening. to see the blood on people's faces. they can't move. their knees were out. >> i've never seen anything so
devastating that. ire in pretty bad shape. you can see they completely completely derailed from the tracks. >> authorities have given no cause for the deadly accident. >> we do not know what happened here. we do not know why it happened. >> reporter: amtrak is preparing to work with the investigators. we've heard from the ntsb. their investigators have started to arrive here at the scene. norah? >> reporter: all right. thank you so much. the governor is thanking the workers so much. jericka duncan is at temple university hospital in north philadelphia where dozens were taken after the crash. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as i spoke to people overnight who were on that train, they literally teared up as they described the chaos and the struggle to help each other. >> it just happened so fast. it was -- there was a lot of
debris. lights went out. a lot of screaming. >> reporter: former congressman patrick murphy was on board when the train derailed. murphy an iraq vet, wasn't injured, so he started helping those around him who were. >> i stayed back and told people who were bleeding to put pressure on the wounds where they were bleeding from because you don't want to see those folks bleed out. >> reporter: people crawled, stumbled, and were carried out of the wreckage. >> he got me out of the train. the train was filled with smoke, but he said mom, i have to go back and get everyone el out. >> reporter: you went back into this dark train to help the people that you could. why did you do it? >> i was in a position where i could help them, so i don't know. i just instinktishly, that's what i did. >> reporter: many victims were covered in blood but walking. the more serious were treated right at the scene. more than 140 victims were transported to at least five area hospitals.
teams of doctors and nurses were waiting. >> there were some internal injuries where people were bleeding internally where they were losing their blood pressure and that was from compression injuries where they were hit suddenly and it was the third or second car. the fourth car had some significant injuries also. >> reporter: did that training in iraq come from that. >> we have ethics. you don't leave people behind. >> reporter: many people i suffolk overnight on camera and off camera said they feel extremely grateful they can even talk about their experiences this morning considering the several people who died and those who are in the hospital right now in critical condition. norah? >> reporter: all right jericka. thank you so much. this morning the big question is how could this have happened. let's go back to charlie and gayle in new york for more on this disaster. >> norah thank you. no amtrak trains are running
this morning between philadelphia and new york. the northeast corner is one of the busiest rail lines in america. amtrak carried more than 11.5 million passengers between washington and boston last year. >> former ntsb chair deborah hersman is with us. she's president of the national safety council. good morning. >> good morning. >> you're in chicago, but let me ask you. what will investigators be looking for now and what is happening on the scene? >> i think the most important thing is they're going to have daylight. they going to assess the situation. they're going to be working with local authorities to get a good debrief on what has happened throughout the night. they want to get those recorders as soon as possible and any perishable evidence needs to be preserved. >> the recorders will tell them how fast this train was going. >> that's right. the recorders will give them really good information about breaking throttle position speed. other indications that they can get from those recorders will
help them to ask the right questions and piece the information together. >> as far as you know can you tell me how dangerous this is as a crash, how bad this is as a crash, and two how dangerous the spot where this train derailed? >> any time you have fatalities in a rail crash, it's significant. this is a highly traveled corridor, one of the busiest corridors in the united states. so there's a lot of trains that pass through here every day. the fact that this corridor is shut down is extremely significant, affecting a lot of passengers. >> does it say anything to you, deborah deborah, the fact that all seven cars derailed on this particular train? >> absolutely. i think that goes to the significance of the crash. not only did you have the cars departing the tracks, but you also had them turning over. that indicates there's quite a lot of energy involved in this event.
those are heavy, heavy cars. so for them to turn over -- and, remember, the passengers and their luggage and everything else is not restrained inside those cars so these what creates some of the damage that happens to the passengers. >> passengers are saying this morning they felt the train was speeding up going into the curve. does that mean anything to you? >> one of the things they'll be looking for is video. trains often have forward facing video. they'll look at what other trains experienced minutes or hours before if there were any defects, anything that any of those trains picked up with respect to rough ride or anything that was captured on the video cameras. >> let's go back to the questions you think need to be asked right now. what are they? >> they're going to be looking at the human, the machine, and the environmental. they're going to be really focused the operator, what he was doing, the condition of the cars, the track, and anything that would have been unusual at that point in time.
>> deborah hersman, thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> let geese back to norah in philadelphia. norah? >> reporter: thank you. the investigators are sure to be looking into the curve on the track. i saw that. this is not the only rail disaster to happen here. in 1943 a train called the congressional limit crashed just a short distance away killing 79 people. we're going to be here in philadelphia all morning and ahead i'm going to take you in for a closer look at the wreckage and testimony daenchs curve. right now let's get to other news with gayle and charlie. >> norah, thanks. a helicopter is missing in nepal. it was carrying six military and two from nepal. seth doane is monitoring the situation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
we got off the phone with them this morning. they tell us as of this morn nothing contact has been made with anyone on board the missing helicopter. we know the marines were in a remote region of nepal where they were delivering tarps and rice, but ultimately did not return from that mission and a search team that went out overnight did not find any trace of them. the search by air for the missing marines continued at first light this morning as helicopters took off from kathmandu's airport. there are currently about 300 u.s. troops in nepal. they've been using choppers to ferry relief supplies to hard to reach regions. we were there earlier this month as one of the huey helicopters was offloaded from a giant u.s. military c-7 transport plane. tuesday's 7.2 earthquake flattened buildings that had withstood the april earthquake
that sent people running into the streets way from structures. tell the repeated aftershocks makes it impossible for us to stay at home this kathmandu said. tents were set up again and the search for e survivors resumed with emergency workers using cameras and dogs to look for those trapped under rubble. within hours of tuesday's quake t world's food program began assessing the damage where the quake was centered. it's the same region where we saw entire villages destroyed earlier this month. wfp says it's fed close to a million people so far in what it called an immensely challenging operation. one of the things we kept hearing while we were in nepal is it's not just the challenge of the terrain but also the challenge of the timing with the monsoon season approaching. that means rain and likely more
mudslides, land slides that could very easily cut roads charlie, and cut off more aid. >> seth doane in beijing. thanks. a magnitude 6.8 earthquake rattled japan last night. buildings shook in the northern part of the country but no one was hurt. officials say this quake is an aftershock from the major quake that caused a massive sun in 2011. a white police officer in madison, wisconsin, will not face charge this morning for killing an unarmed buy racial teenager. the district attorney says officer matt kenny was justified in shooting tony robinson in march. new dash cam video shows kenny approaching the home before robinson hit him in the head. he fired his gun seconds later. the officer fired seven shots. toxicology reports found
marijuana, xanax, and psychedelic mushrooms in robinson's system. the family is marching this morning. this morning jeb bush is backtracking about controversial comment on iraq. he said in a tv interview on monday he would have a authorized the iraq war even with the intelligence we have now. >> knowing what you know now, would you have authorized the invasion? >> i would have so would hillary clinton, just to remind everybody, and so would anybody confronted with the intelligent they got. >> that drew criticism from both sides of the political aisle. he attempted to clarify his answer yesterday in a radio interview. >> i interpreted the question wrong then. i thought it was if we knew then would we have done it.w, clearly there were mistakes. >> still jeb bush never said the
iraq invasion was ever a mistaking. >> ted wells says he stands by his report. anna werner is outside the gillette stadium in foxborough massachusetts. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ted wells has conducted high-profile investigations over the years and always let his reports speak for themselves. what he did on tuesday was highly controversial. >> he spoke of the deflated football in the nfc championship game. >> in my mind the nfl based onmy view of the world certainly was. hoping that i would come back with a report that would find something wrong with the patriots or tom brady. >> reporter: speaking by phone tuesday it was clear with wells who had enough with people who questione hitz motives. >> those personal attacks, bile candid with you, i would not have respond odd but i think
those attacks are out of bounds unfair and just plap wrong. >> reporter: wells says the text messages uncovered by his investigators were direct evidence of wrongdoing by patriots' brady and two other employees. >> if i were sitting on a jury and the judge had charged the jury that it should apply the preupon drans of the evidence i would have said prove it. >> reporter: the report has been pecked apart since it was released last week. it was derided as a frailed exercise in fact-finding and logic. patriots owner robert craft called it a one-sided investigation. aww today's sports columnist nancy armor says a civil war is brewing between the nfl and the patriots. >> the dynamic between the nfl and robert kraft, one of the most powerful owners in the league, is going to be interesting to watch.
>> reporter: these fans stage add protest tuesday at nfl headquarters in new york. meanwhile jets fans made their views known on 12 billboards across new jersey. a cbs station in das ktvt says brady has hired a lawyer. brady has until 5:00 thursday to file an appeal. gayle? >> all right anna. thanks. we'll all be watching. north korea's defense chief is reportedly execut
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you're looking at the worst accident in 23 years. rescuers spent the night looking for some passengers who are unaccounted for. welcome back to "cbs this morning." and we still do not know why this train crashed. at least six people were killed. eight others are in critical condition at this hour. more than 100 of the 243 people on board were hurt. a short time ago norah went along the tracks to get a better idea of what happened. >> reporter: look at this. the busiest corridor in the country. amtrak corridor in the country shut down. no trains because that's the derailed cars right down there. this morning as the sun is coming up, we're getting our first look at those seven cars that jumped the track there. as you can see this is a big bend, a big curve in the tracks. it's actually known as frankford
junction. amtrak trains can travel 45 miles an hour. they have to slow down because of this very curve. this morning there are local state federal officials on the ground trying to figure out what happened, also trying to make sure there are no more people on board those derailed cars. >> now, let's go live to norah in philadelphia. this is such a sad story. we have all taken the train many times. what are you hearing now? >> yeah. incredibly sad. we've all traveled that route many, many times. i'm in the front yord of a couple. they say the bang from the crash actually woke them up sand so they witnessed much of what happened. they say in talking to them that train usual goes fast around that curve. this also comes at a time that amtrak itself has been pushing for hundreds of millions of dollars in federal money to
upgrade the railway system. so i think that's going to be a part of the debate too as to what happens here and what can be done in the future to prevent another disaster in the future. >> they're looking for the black box. do we know whether the engineer survived this? >> reporter: we don't know. we know that of the seven cars that were catapulted from the rail, one of them was the engine car. that's why the team of investigators has come this morning, the ntsb. there are some talks that it may be a while before we'll be able to download the data if you will as to what exactly happened. i think, frankly, gayle and charlie, there's still a recovery mission here getting everybody off the trains and moving some of those cars. this is such a mass it is disaster. you know amtrak is talking about that it may be days before
amtrak is back up on line. this is such a huge huge scale in terms of what's happened here on these rails. also, you know for many of the people t first word of this crash came from a tweet. i don't know if you saw this. but former representative patrick murphy who's from this area, he was actually on board this train and jericka duncan actually spoke to him last night. jericka, what did you learn? >> reporter: well, he sent that tweet out at about 9:30. i mean just moments after that derailment happened. he said his goal was to make sure everyone was okay. he's an iraq veteran and he said he would not leave anyone behind. so he stayed on that dark train and made sure he could help as many people as he could. >> i think everyone was bleeding, some worse than others. but i just checked my body parts. i had all my body parts. you know, people were screaming
and going out the emergency window. the people in the car, eight or nine made a mad dash. they were stepping over people. there were two who were really serious. one guy couldn't move anything and another was bleeding everywhere. we put pressure on his head. we lost five men on this train. my unit in iraq. >> reporter: they're look into exactly what happened. norah? >> all right, jericka. thank you so much. we're going to ba back in the next hour with the latest on the investigation. right now let's go back to charlie and gayle in new york. >> norah, thanks. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the korea herald said north korea executed its defense
chief. he allegedly fell asleep during ay and talked back to dictator kim john un. they say he was killed last month. they're considering using navy and aircraft shipments. now, this move could raise tensions over disputed in the region where china is building facilities. today they say they're extremely concerned by the possible u.s. plan. "forbes" says the number of merning spending money on prescription drugs has jumped. they find an increase of 63% in 2014. the total rose to 576,000 people. patients taking at least $100,000 worth of prescription drugs tripled. the majority of these patients take at least ten medications from at least four different prescribers. >> the "washington post" is reporting on a dean at the university of virginia who's
suing the "rolling stone" magazine. the more than $7.5 million lawsuit has to do with the alleged rape on campus. included is an image from the newspaper that was turned into an illustration in the "rolling stone." he claims it portrays her as villainous. the so-called instant articles from nine media companies may load up to ten times faster because readers stay on facebook instead of following a link to another site. former new york yankees catcher jorge posada stayed with them for 17 years. he wrote a book called "my live in pinstripes." mark strassmann spoke with
posada about the performance-enhanceing drug scandal and his former teammates. >> reporter: the former players who were using performance-enhancing drugs like alex rodriguez, are their records tainted? >> i think right now the biggest is the hall of fame. eventually they're going to have to. but it's tough. it's a tough question to answer today. >> do you resent the players who didn't play clean who got records that you didn't get? >> yeah. the only thing i could think of is three. i was close to the mvp. it didn't happen. alex won mvp. i think second was carlos delgado or david ortiz, i don't remember. i was almost there. what could have happened if you know -- it's tough. it's really tough. >> because some of your teammates, roger clemons and
eventually a-rod will be up for hall of fame. i mean when -- and there's a great debate in baseball about who knew what and did they look the over way. shouldn't players who were known to have used steroids should they be in the hall of fame? >> no. >> no. >> no. no. i don't think it's fair for the guys who have been in the hall of fame who played cleanly. >> even alex rodriguez? >> yeah. i don't think it's farks i really don't. i think the guys who are in the hall of fame need to be players who played with no controversy. >> have you told him that? >> no. >> no. >> would he be surprised to hear it? >> oh, yeah yeah. >> he won't be surprised to hear that some people have that pin. it's an ongoing debate in baseball. >> to have your teammate speak up that's very unusual. >> and you also think about people that might have been most valuable player.
there but someone used steroids. that's hard to lever with that or if you don't get in the hall because of that. >> i can see why that would be frustrating. tomorrow jorge posada opens up about his family plus his relationship with the captain. that would be derek jeter. that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." a battle over bottled water that keepsing the water gushing. >> if you're heading off to work and you don't want to miss the rest of this broadcast, you don't have to miss it. you can set your dvr to watch it any time you'd like. we'll be right back.
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their grounds go brown and farmers are letting their crops die as the drought sinks to the lows. on mt. shasta they tap up to 15 million bottles a day. the company is opening a existing planl and it will have a nej imageable effect on the local environment but it will join 100 other companies already bottling and setting water in california. >> with wells going dry across the state, is it really fair to be bottling this water, draining groundwater that's not going to recharge for years and centuries. >> reporter: and the companies aren't just tapping groundwater. retail giant walmart acknowledged that its great value water comes from the city water supplies of sacramento and me december toe. and walmart is not alone. other companies that pull from california's water supply include aquafina arrowhead, and
dasani. they told cbs news its typically low. in fact, bottled water company use 2.6 billion companies of california water per year. that may seem like a lot but even the state's didn't of water resources say it's a drop in the bucket compared with a 2.4 trillion gallons consumed in urban areas and the 8.6 million soaked up by the agriculture. >> the city in los angeles uses as much water in one week as the california bottling companies do in one year. >> reporter: still with so much focus on the drought, private companies making a profit on california's water has become an issue of perception. just last week starbucks desidedcided to temporarily halt its bottling company. the question is whether others will turn off their tap and let the water revenue go dry.
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of a baby girl they were not expected. she was on the flight with her boyfriend when she went into plabor. she had no idea she was even pregnant. what? >> she thought it was a stomach ache or an ulcer or something and it turned out to be a baby. and then all of a sudden waaa. yeah. life just happened. i'm truly happy now. i'm happier -- happier than i've ever been. >> so nice. this morning the family's in japan. they're working with the canadian embassy to bring theirlile one back home. charlie, you've never had a baby. this is the thing. your body changes. i don't get it. your body changes when there's another life inside of you. >> you have to know if you're pregnant. >> i think so. >> or that close. >> they named the baby girl, by the way, chloe. we turn to today's news. the death toll is rising in that amtrak crash in philadelphia.
norah is live on the scene. plus we'll talk to congress about the efforts leading to safety on the rails. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." now at chili's new top shelf ranchero chicken tacos. stop in for lunch and tap, swipe, and go. chili's. fresh is happening now. there are thousands of ways into the complex health care system. and unitedhealthcare has ways to help you find care fast. like an app with an urgent care locator. so, what happened? ah..i got taken out by this car.
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it is wednesday, may 13th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the deadly amtrak crash in philadelphia. we'll go back to norah at the scene for the latest on what may have caused the disaster but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >>k loohiat ts. the busiest amtrak corridor in the country shut down. no trains because that's the derailed cars right there. >> several people are dead. many, many injured and there are a lot of questions this inmorn g about how this all happened. >> they literally teared up as they described the chaos and the struggles to help each other. >> they're going to be really focused on that operator, what he was doing. the conditions of the cars and
the k.trac j>> iust got off the phone with members of the military and those on the ground. no contact has been made with anyonebo on tardhe missing helicopter. brady has hire jeffrey kloeffler who helped overturn adrian peterson's indefinite suspension. >> even adrian peterson? >> i don't. i think they need to be in the hall of fame with no controversy. >> mcdonald's is starting to introduce kale into their salad. >> mcdonald's customers heard this and asked, what's kale and what's a sad. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by walgreens. i'm charlie rose with gayle king. we'll hear from norah o'donnell in philadelphia in a moment. it could take days to clear amtrak's busy northeast door after-- corridor after last night's deadly accident. >> six are dead eight others
critically hurt. in all 1rks 40 passengers needed hospital care and that's out of 243 passengers and crew that were on board. norah's at the scene of the northeast philadelphia disaster. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, gayle and charlie. that derailed train is not far from here about 100 yards. we took a closer look at where the train ran off the tracks. it's a busy crossing. frankford junction. witnesses say the front of the train suddenly stopped as it was entered the curve in the track. the commuter train was heading to new york city from washington, d.c., when it derailed here in philadelphia. six passengers were killed. we learned that this morning. and over 140 went to area hospitals with injuries. this morning we're learning eight of those are in critical condition. emergency workers swarmed the
crash sight shortly after the derailment trying to help the injured. philadelphia mayor michael nutter could not say how many patterns are unaccounted for and authorities are still unsure what caused all seven cars to slide off the track. and it's not clear yet if any foul play was involved. although early word is that it was an accident. the plane was packed with 238 passengers and five crew members. the national transportation safety board is already here in philadelphia combing through the wreckage looking for an answer to last night's crash. so you can see there's still a lot of activity here. a fire truck went by behind us. balances. it's still very crowded. a lot going on. >> joining us now is congressman jeff denham. congressman, good morning. >> it's my pleasure.
good morning. >> tell us more about this crash. >> certainly we can talk about safety and talk about the crash and derailment. we want to make sure we have safe passenger rail and other rail across the country. we want to look at ptc which is positive train control which is new technology that would allow a train to get a signal to warn them as they're approaching the curve. it can alert a conductor if they're going too fast and set up alerts if they're heading to a turn too quick as well as if there's anything on the track, a disruption on the track so that we're alerted of that as well. >> other than loss of life congressman, what troubles you most about what you're hearing? >> i mean i think the biggsest challenge right now is not knowing. not knowing how this happened
why it happened. you know i am impressed with the administration that they're responding very very quickly. fra administrator sarah feinberg is on the scene. they're investigating. obviously like the rest of the country, they're looking for answers. people get on the rail every single day. you expect to be safe. this is a horrific accident. you never expect this to happen. >> you mention things that you think will possibly help to prevent these kinds of accidents. how fast will they be installed around what's the process right now? >> reporter: . >> that's the challenge. certainly part of this is a financial issue, so we're trying to make the finances available for amtrak to move forward, but we want to see positive train control implemented as quick as
possible across the entire country. >> you recently introduced a bill on passenger rail reform. does it address safety? >> it certainly is moving orward. it's in the senate now. we've got letters from the president that he's in support of the bill. we're trying to get that to his desk as quick as possible. i think the think it will help is keep the profits on the corridor so they can reinvest in their infrastructure and be able to improve the track and improve the ride and hopefully improve the ridership. >> congressman denham thank you so much for joining us. >> charlie, thanks for having us. >> our coverage continues all day long. you can watch it on our new cbs news app or go to cbsnews.com/live. crossfit competitor and power lift ter christmas abbott is her name. she's building a fitness empire around as she
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in our "morning rounds," a cross bit follower who build a following by hers. he name is christmas abbott. she's a muscular new force in the fitness world. how she became battle tested inside and out. good morning. >> good morning. calories in, calories out is a familiar mantra for anybody chasing a healthy body but to
earn the body of what christmas abbott calls in her new book a badass, that's going to take a lot more effort. if appearance matters and in the world of fitness it certainly does, christmas abbott looks like an athlete at the top of her game, but the 33-year-old crossfit competitor weight lifter and fitness model hasn't always resembled the picture of perfect help. >> was in terrible shape.i alhad most a decade of almost you know really destroying my body. >> she smoked to much drank too much and could barely run a mile. >> it was devastating to me. at 22 years old i couldn't run a mile and when i finished it took me a week to recover. >> reporter: that first attempt to complete a short distance rim came at a pivotal time and an unlikely place in green zone in
iraq where she was a civilian contractor. >> how close did it come to you? >> it came in my campground. my first months i was only there a few weeks. i panicked. i did everything wrong. that was such an epiphany for me. in that moment i realized i didn't want to die. >> reporter: abbott quit smoking and starting visiting the gym but it was an exercise video that she saw online that hooked her on fitness. >> i was amaze because there were there's three teeny little girls my size. they cried at the end. i thought, that's what i want to do. they were crying at the end of their workout. >> what were they doing? >> they were doing carrot fit. >> she returned to the u.s. and began coaching crossfit classes at this park in downtown raleigh. she soon opened her own gym and developed her brand, fearless,
focused, ferocious. there' nothing she won't try including a brief detour to changing tires on a nascar pit crew. nascar is, let's just say, largely a male world. and so how were you treated? >> i was treated really well. >> was it tough to be a woman? >> it's never tough to be a woman. >> reporter: when it comes to diet, abbott likes to keep it simple and prepares the same breakfast every day. eggs peanut butter and an apple. >> you need a hormone blals. every meal you need a balance of protein protein, carbohydrate ss. >> when you boil it down it's right there on the cover of her book. when i throw that word out
"badass, "badass," what does i mirrent mean to you. >> it doesn't mean you have to be the best but you have to try. >> reporter: she's on a climb to then to, a journey that begin at the bottom. >> what are you concentrating on? >> i'm con senn traying on the booty booty. >> the booty. >> the backside. >> the backside. >> if you take care of your backside you're saying there's benefits to your whole body? >> absolutely. >> like what? >> titleghter abs, leg, arms. >> i think if you're really quiet, you can hear the sounds of women throwing their coffee mugs against the television right now because they're just not buying that they can transform. >> they have to believe in themselves from someone that didn't believe in myself until my mid-20s. hell, even toward my late 20s
ied didn't really believe i was capable of what i truly was capable of ill failure is only failure if you stop trying. >> this past weekend christmas abbott lifted an impressive 176 pounds to take first place at a weight lifting competition in tacoma, washington, all the more impressive when you realize she barely weighs 120. >> were you keeping up with her? >> barely. and by barely i mean not at all. >> she looks fantastic. >> my goodness. >> was she born on christmas day? where is that name? >> well, let's just say her mother's favorite holiday is not easter. >> god it. words to say, a workout that makes me want to cry. she's certainly amazing. >> just sign up for crossfit. >> yeah. thank you, jim. how businesses are changing
to keep a growing work force happy and what it means for baby boomers. that's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" by the makers of nondrowsy claritin. live claritin clear. every day of your allergy season for continuous relief. with powerful 24-hour, non-drowsy claritin live claritin clear. every day. ♪ ♪ with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts, skim milk and cocoa, there's a whole lot of happy in every jar of nutella. spread the happy. you wouldn't do half of your daily routine. so why treat your mouth any differently? complete the job with listerine®. kill up to 99 percent of germs. and prevent plaque, early gum disease and bad breath. sfx: ahhh listerine®. power to your mouth™! i've smoked a lot and quit a lot
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millennials are the largest group of a work force. that's according to a pew study. it finds one in four are between 18 and 34. that tops baby boomers and generation x. welcome. >> good to be here. >> so what does this data mean for the work force? >> i think it's always important when talking about this generation. 86 million people. to distinguish between the sentimental judgments people talk about. they're pampered entitled. >> coddled, allergic to work. >> this is statistically the most educated in the work force. it graduated into a recession. and so when you confront these things together the fact that -- tremendous expectations they had combined with the fact that they aren't earning as much as past generations and they have a high rate of unemployment, you have a sense that the social school is broken down and a lot of them are frustrated in their
early jobs. >> doesn't he look like one of those millennials we're talking about? what is the economic power? >> it's not all that mighty. in fact, when you look at their history of buying cars and houses, two big ticket items in the u.s. economy, it's clearly behind track compared to gen x and the baby boomers. it's going to change. they're going to get richer get better jobs but this is a generation that has let debt left over for auto loans and student loans. >> so suppose you're a politician and they're going to be voting. what do you need to say to them to reach them? >> it's really important to be clear on where liberals are clearly more liberal than the rest. on issues of gun control and abortion they're right in the middle. the polls seem to find -- it
depends how you frame the question, the economic policies that they want. if you say you want a smarter government that takes in less taxes. >> everybody does. >> they'll say yes. if you want a government with more services, yes, it's all about framing the economic issues. >> how are companies adjusting to this growing trend? i was surprised by the article that you guys are the biggest force. i really thought it was the baby boomers. >> right well, the two most common groups right now are early 50 somethings and early 30 somethings. i think what they're going to have to grapple with, is not to expect the kind of security the past generations have. they're more comfortable with security, a freelance life and sort of managing it. i think the companies are going to have to think
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nothing like steven tyler to get you going. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour hollywood practice under fire. why one group says it has proof of discrimination of women doing one of the most high-profile jobs. could steven tyler's big switch the rock and roller hall of famer win over nashville. how he's traveling down a country road. >> okay. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the gloen. researchers studied 8,000 kids. they compared temperature data and when the mercury rose math scores fell by 1.6 per senn time
harry performed the war dance today. harry had just 20 minutes to learn the new zealand's army haka. he performed it with them. >> he's into it. >> george is coming up on the outside. >> baby george. "the tampa bay times" reports on the first responders marriage proposal as a rays baseball game. a young woman such viever of domestic violence threw out the first pitch and the man who saved her and helped her handed her the ball and wrote on the ball will you marry me and she said yes in front of a crowd 106,000 people. >> nice to have a camera. they're watching the reports on the youngest mayor in maryland history. the 19-year-old. in the small town of indiana
yand head. he's a political science student in southern maryland who's still too young. >> reporter: this morning a civil rights group has proof of a gender buy jasias in hollywood. kara finnstrom is in los angeles with what the group calls for an investigation. good morning. >> good morning. the aclu says that have compiled statistical gender. it alleges women are routinely passed over for high profile tv and film products and are hired as disadvantage for men. >> reporter: patricia arquette's oscar acceptance speech was a cry for gender equality. >> it's our time to have wage equality once and for all and equal rights for women in the united states of america.
>> reporter: but the issue of gender equality will often front and center on screen. >> bin lad season there and you're going to kill him for me. >> reporter: is now being questioned behind the lens. >> by some measures there are less women working as directors today than there were decades ago. >> reporter: melissa says the genders have nearly excluded women from directing roles. yesterday the aclu september letters to state and other agencies calling them to investigate hollywood hiring practices but did not specifically name any tv or film studio. they accused them of discriminating, having the fact of shutting women out. >> less than 2% of last year's hot grossing films were directed by women. only 12% were directed by women. there is a big gap and there's a problem there. >> reporter: jennifer lee t co-director of the disney
animated hit "frozen" told nor real o'donnell that the industry suffers from a lack of diversity. >> we need more women in creative leadership. we just do. >> reporter: "interstellar" producer linda obst says young female audiences are expanding. >> i don't think male directors are going to be able to please them forever. they're looking to their own gender for their own stories. >> in a statement the director's gild called ta lack of action by the networks and studios deplorable and said the acly has made no effort to contact them. charlie? >> thanks. a central eiland reminding some of jurassic park but the species that call it home are no clones. thousands of birds, insects, and amphibians are studied and preserved. major garrett is at the smith smithsonian
smithsonian. >> when most of us think of the smithsonian institution, we quite naturally conjure up images or memories of the museum here on the national mall or if you've been here its lush gardens. but on a resent trip with president obama, we found something amazing. as massive commercial vessels pass through the pan macha nal, this boat carries scientists to an island in colorado one of the world's most important tropical research facilities and a scientific jewel of the smithsonian institution. barrow colorado, is where the pan tune lake is. it has served no purpose other than research. attracting scientists since the first crude huts and labs were built here in 1923.
nowhere on earth is there more complete research data on tropical forests. >> you can go back in the literature and get the whole story. >> reporter: matt larson directs the institute. >> reporter: in the thick forest we found howler monkeys and odd look rodents called aguedies. lessons learned from interest tree species and hillside water drainage have led to the successful refor is station of trees. from trees to bees known as new gloss senior kid bees, they pollinate orchid now errs and replant in the leafy area. they study the mating habits but attracting males to this tea strainer filled with eucalyptus
strainer. >> they try to cover themselves with per file to attract females. >> reporter: the island is home to 1,400 plant species and more than 100 times of mammals. 1,400 visiting scientists and students come here each year. like tom bradford lawrence from the united kingdom. >> what i do is climb a tree and survey the birding from on top of the tree. >> reporter: he carried our camera to the forest ceiling he observes daily. >> it's the rates at which the different types of species do that. >> reporter: the smiktssonian also conducts research in and around panama city where we found sloths giant nesting birds and frogs. . by isolating these frogs, scientists hope to rebuild their
numbers and help them dodge extinction. the smithsonian has what scientists need most untouched preserve with decades of research number observation measurements, and a place to find answers. >> understanding our environmental is increasingly important because as humans dominate our planet, we need to be able to manage all of our resources. >> we learn many things. among them wearing a suit and tie is no fun at all. also the different between a tropical forest and a rainforest. a tropical forest has a distinct dry season. in panama it runs from roughly christmas to easter. gayle, a rainforest has no dry season at all. >> beautiful images. thank you, major. >> you've got it. >> it reminds you of how beautiful nature is. >> i was wondering the same thing. i wondered if you were going to go out and get ax body stray or as the kids say all good. >> if it worked i would.
steven tyler from one of the most famous rock and roll bands, aerosmith. you know that. he's taken a new direction. he showed nancy o'dell how he's changing his tune. he's in language. nancy, do tell. >> good morning, gayle. you know i want to talk about this, being country. he's not going solo but, yes, he is going country. at 67 years old his first country hit single "love is your new name" comes out today. while it's different than what you're used to, i can assure you his legendary pipes are making new music. steven tyler has spent the last few months in a nashville recording studio working on his country debut album. >> how do you define your
country? what do you define it like? >> i would define it rock and roll would be country, you got it. country would be truth, very muth and one lost tooth. >> i love it. that's so steven tyler. >> it's just more free. >> tyler's primal screams are his signature, rocking rage are part of him. ♪ take a little piece of my heart now, baby ♪ >> do you hope to bring rock and roll fans over with you to your think it's going to be a whole new base? >> i think it 'going to be a whole new base and the fans of air low smith that love the lead singer, they're going to follow the guy that sings for them. >> reporter: for more than 40 years aerosmith has reigned as one of the most successful bands, selling over 150 million albums. ♪ every time i look in the
mirror ♪ >> reporter: in the aftermath of the boston marathonyathon bombing aerosmith sang their song. >> it's really become the city's anthem. when you saw that beginning to happen, what was your reaction? what did they feel like? >> as soon as i worked those parts out with their musical coral director at my house and we sat and i heard them sing the first time i knew why i wrote "dream on." is that strange to say? >> no not at all. >> i think the way joe played because it was without the band the way he played and me and them singing, it was so angelic and it meant so much more than it ever had before. it was a magic moment. >> reporter: another magic moment for tyler's life this past february when his daughter liv gave birth to his second grandchild.
>> i'm in nashville getting set to write and get a phone call from my daughter mia. liv's in the hospital. you've got to get up here quick. we got up there not ten minutes before she had the baby. imup here talking to ing toing to liv here and mia is at the other end. baby pops out, put the baby on her tummy and i cut the cord. >> you cut the cord. >> it was just as precious as it gets. >> reporter: giving birth to country move at age 67 -- >> it's a complete thing that swl somewhere is going to be singing for the rest of their life and the joy i get from that. >> makes you happy. >> so happy. >> well steven told me the album which is due out in the fall doesn't have a name yet but he is so excited about this album that he actually wanted to play me a taste of what's to become. we went in the room and closed door. these are songs not released
yet. he played me essentially of them. sexy to seductive and foot stomp. they're country but totally steven tyler all the way. >> good for you. we heard a lit bit of his screaming. will you their hare that in the country songs? >> he said he's pulling back but he's pulling back a little bit but i heard it. he's going go a little darker comparing some of his songs to johnny cash. listen i am a south carolina gal. i know country. i love country music and i'll tell you i'll be the first one at his first country concert. >>'ve seen him with his grandchild. he certainly falls in the cool grand dad category. >> not only does steven's daughter liv has a new baby but a 10-year-old milo and he loves to walk him to school. he went with him on grandparents
day. can you imagine bringing steven tyler to school on grandparents day. he said the teacher went a little bit nuts. >> reporter: will he be recording with any of the famous country singers? >> i asked him. he said his dream is to sing with garth brooks and rascal flatts. i imagine that probably will happen. he also wants to work with alison krauss. one of the most hilarious things he said when he first moved to nashville he called her up went to her house and sang a song on her doorstep so she would let him in. >> i'd like to work with alison krauss too. >> do you know where steven gets his pants? charlie was wondering. >> i know. you always wonder. tell charlie he'd look fantastic in them. you can watch more on
of course, we'll be following the latest developments on the philadelphia train crash in philadelphia. let's check in one more time with norah at the scene. norah. >> reporter: yeah, it really is a terrible tragedy here. it will take days and possibly weeks or months for investigators to learn the cause of the disaster. you know there were more than 100 people taken to area hospitals. some of them that were not badly hurt have begun to be released this morning. they say it's the worst accident they have ever been involved in. even the mayor of philadelphia says he has never seen anything like it. still more on what caused this. charlie and gayle. >> norah, thanks. that does it for us. norah will continue coverage of
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>> one of america's most loved television stars -ellipsis >> announcer: valerie harper is back. what she is saying about defying the odds. then, could polio cure cancer? >> this is maybe the most if anything i have heard in recent history. >> announcer: plus, we put a new antiaging treatment to the test. and which superhero beach rescue made him a real-life hero? all new "the doctors." [applauding] >> she is one of america's most loved television stars, and two years ago she courageously came on this stage reveal a devastating diagnosis. >> valerie, we want today to be a celebration of you.