tv CBS This Morning CBS November 7, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EST
good morning. it is thursday, november 7th, 2013. welcome to "cbs this morning." the nfl takes action and players break their silence in the miami dolphins' bullying scandal. our insider, james brown, on what veteran players are telling him. a fireball streaks across the california sky. remarkable pictures and new evidence that earth could see a lot more asteroid strikes. plus behold the flying car. the man who pour $100 million into his dream ride. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye
opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> there's three stories, there's yours, mine and the truth and somewhere in the mid sl the truth. >> the nfl launches an investigation into the dolphins bullying scandal. >> some teammates of jonathan martin and teammates of richie incognito were friends. >> he has a funny way of showing it. >> if they use richie incognito -- >> what you have done is let the bear out of the case. >> it is the most anticipated initial public offering of the year. twitter has set a price at $26 a chair. >> they price the company at more than $18 billion. >> you all heard about the website woes. >> not acceptable. i am focused fixing it. >> lying congress is a crime. unfortunately lying the american people is not. >> did you see it? people all across southern
california are talking about an apparent meteor that lit up the night sky. >> was it flashes? >> it was bigger than that. it lit up the sky. i think it was a meteor. >> records are being set high above the earth. >> the olympic torch is in outer space for the first time. >> talk about being thrown into the deep end. two tiger cubs were given a swim test. >> look at that? >> somebody has a souvenir. >> that's a great. >> i love barbara walters. the rest can go -- >> and all that matters. >> kevin ware he is back. >> the tragic injury during the ncaa tournament last year. >> are you kidding me? who says there are no storybooks? >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> the new mayor of new york city is a progressive democrat with an african-american wife who used to be a lesbian.
as fox news reports, the apocalypse is upon us. this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning norah. >> hey, good morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with the nfl. for your the first time the miami dolphins players are talking about the bullying scandal rocking the football world. a player is suspended after threatening messages to a fellow teammate. >> meanwhile a special council is looking into the allegations of bullying and we look at the father of the player who says he was the target. mark good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. ted wells is the one who will lead it. his employment understand scores what a black eye this controversy has become for the dolphins and for the league.
nfl commissioner roger goodell says ted wells has already begun looking into the bullying accusations. richie incognito repeatedly sent his teammate martin text, voice, and e-mails that contained racial slurs. >> we will take all necessary measures to fix it to ensure that this doesn't happen again. >> there were more allegations of racism against incognito. nfl hall of famer warren sapp said it happened to him during a game. >> so he's calling you the "n" word. >> yeah. he kicked me. one time i said really? >> richie didn't use that type of language. >> ryan tannehill is the team's quarterback, the man he and incognito work side be side to depict. >> he gave him a hard time, messed with him, but he was the first one there to have his back
in any situation. >> yesterday team officials would not address reports that dolphin officials told incognito to toughen up martin. after he left the team abruptly last week he left for california to be with his family. his father spoke to" insider." >> he's a strong man. he's doing fine. >> but many around the league thought he mishandled the situation and now see him as being soft. >> there's a culture that when a player has an issue with another player, they deal with it internally man to man and they feel that by jonathan doing what he did and it goes public, it ends up hurting the team and hurting the people who are involved. >> there was a new report this morning that before martin left the team his agent called jeff ireland to complain about incognito's bullying. hi allegedly responded by saying
martin should stand up for each other and should punch incognito. the dolphins had no comment. >> thank you. james brown has more on the report. j.b., let me ask you this. what's the significance of a special council and the significance of this leading trial lawyer ted wells? >> first of all, mr. wells, his track record his credentials are impeccable. it's the proper move and an excellent move by the nfl to establish an independent council who will have complete free rein to get this so we will all have complete establishment of what the true facts of this situation is. as a matter of fact, we know that it is a multiple-layered one and we haven't gotten to the court issue yet with a lot more still to come forward but a superb move with someone of mr.
wells wells wells' caliber. >> is it widespread or just with regard to him. >> it's not my sense. i've got to a pretty good finger on the pulse with what's going on around the league. it goes on to varying degrees but certainly not crossing over like this case as particularly with the extremely offensive language that's being used. i understand that the locker room is not a chapel. i get that as well too, but nothing to this extreme. >> it's one of those cases where it's hard to get your hands around the facts because each day someone comes out in support of one idea or another. now you have the veterans coming out and saying maybe it's not as if it seems, that he was supportive of this young player. on the other hand clearly the young player felt he was being intimidated. >> you know what charlie and norah? let me be clear too. i need to be clear on this. exercise a little restraint until all the facts come out. i know on one of the cbs
programs, showtime, i was prts animated because i was asked a personal opinion. because of the people who came out in support of him and the language that was used that somehow justified it. let me be clear. the use of epithets derogatory comments and racial comments is not to be condoned. i don't think that is to suggest that because somebody says it was, that it's correct. it's not justified because of a shallow statement by some players that it's the right thing do. absolutely not. >> thank you. and the dow jones industrial average will once again open. wednesday it helped push the indention more than 60 point ace above its last historic finish in october. the dow picked up nearly 129 points ending at 15,747. it is the 33rd record closed
just this year. also on wall street twitter breaks out of its shell this morning. the social media powerhouse is going public on the new york stock exchange. the opening price, $26 a share. that puts the company's value at about $18 billion. we have the managing editor here. welcome. >> hang on. i'm tweeting what you said here. >> of course. you're addicted. >> some of us are, that's right, charlie. >> so what might we expect today? >> i think the stock, norah, as you were saying the stock market is strong. the twitter folks have learned from the mistakes of the facebook ipo a year and a half ago, so i would look for the ipo, this initial public offering to do well this morning. i expect the tradestock to trade up. >> why is there a margin there for growth? >> that's an excellent question. if you're taking stock, you're taking a flyer.
they're not making money right now. they say they can. they're probably can. the company's definitely growing in terms of revenues but they have to believe there's a way to make a lot of money in the same way facebook did. they haven't really indicated how they're going to do that. we've seen sponsored tweets and that sort of thing but really it's a bit of a flyer. >> you and other people have said twitter has the possibility of being bigger than facebook. in what context bigger? >> well, i think in terms of the number of users. i think it can be successful. right now it's a lot smaller. it's about 230 million versus a billion plus for facebook. there's a lot of potential in terms of people using this service overseas. three quarters of the number of people who use twitter are from outside the united states. so it's a global network. >> i read something interesting. twitter has 32 million monthly users. facebook was growing much faster than twitter at this same point in their growth and a lot of people say instagram is growing
a lot faster than twitter. so, again, why should we think it's a hot property -- not that it's not a good one but how's potential. >> when you listen to them they'll tell you privately and publicly as well to shareholders they have a lot of plans to make this service be a part of say, news gathering, to make this be a part of advertising campaigns for companies, to make it part of the social discourse, to make it part of what's going on in d.c. but you're absolutely right. if you go back and look corner by corner it's kind of mod you lating, going up and down. >> andy thank you. >> thanks a lot, guys. >> and this morning the top technology officer overseeing healthcare.gov is on his way out. they say the chief financial
officer is moving to the private sector. he's the first official to leave since the botched rollout of the webb site. meanwhile others are saying how frustrated they are by the problems. good morning. >> good morning. they were told they summoned them here so they could vent and back home they gave the president a piece of their mind. one of them described it as opening a political pressure valve and letting off some steam. on the road yesterday president obama tried to do the same. trapped in the reality of his own health care law, president obama flew to dallas to escape beltway's scrutiny and offer this promise of a better time. >> we're going to get it done. when we get this done -- not if when we do -- yu erie going to have families all across this great state of texas who are going to have the security and the well being of high quality
affordable health insurance. >> that guarantee came afternoon another rough day for congress's health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius. >> access to healthcare.gov has been a missably frustrating experience. it is not acceptable. i am know wassed or fixing it. >> even a friendly group want it to work. >> it's a two-way street. you have to tell us candidly what's going on. >> yes. >> ignoring questionsing the potential website problems and the possibility of insurance policy cancellations were more blunt. >> the only thing i can conclude is that it's impossible to do something in this administration that gets you fired. >> i want you to burn their fingers and make them pay for not being responsible. >> but most of team obama care
remains in place. the president's approval rating now hovers in the low 40s and rivals george w. bush's at the same stage of his presidency and right after her hurricane katrina. >> i think i need to see a doctor. >> hey, you do have that obama care? >> obama care? what's that that oh it's great. >> still, carrie underwood and brad paisley at the country music awards mocked on care to the tune of "amarillo valley ♪ ♪ oh this is getting on my last nerve ♪ ♪ obama care by morning over six people served ♪ >> in other developments insurer humana said it expects the white house to extend its six-month enrollment peopled you by six
months. it's not currently under consideration the white house told us. norah and charlie? >> major, thank you. and this morning a new report rates the safety of child booster seats. it finds the more expensive models aren't always the safest. jeff pegues is at the national institute of highway safety in arlington, virginia. jeff, a lot of people are interested in these results. >> reporter: good morning, norah. it all falls on where the seat belt falls on your child. it should lie flat on the upper thigh of your child and the shoulder belt should fall right in the middle of the shoulder and the chest. according to research if your child is in a booster seat like this, that is the best way to keep them safe. this crash is an example of what can happen if a child between the ages of 4 and 8 isn't strapped into a booster seat.
they're less likely to sustain injuries in crashes than with kids by seat belts alone but some seats perform better than others. jessica jermakian has done more research. >> lap belts and shoulder straps on some booster seats did not properly fit children, but this year a record number of new models received the highest possible rating. 19 out of 31. among them the evenflo chase and the graco nautilus elite. >> in a statement they say their products undergo rigorous testing. they're ensuring all seats can
be proper will i installed and used correctly each and every time. now some britax models did well in the research, but some did fit. there was surprising recommendation in the research that showed your child should remain in a booster seat -- believe this -- until the age of 12. >> wow. jeff, thank you. you can see the entire report with ratings on all booster seats by going to cbsthismorning.com. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines around the globe. britain's "the telegraph" said some of the world powers are meeting in geneva. they think a deal could be reached. swiss scientists conducted first forensic samples from
arafat's corpse. the levels were 18 times greater than they should be. "the miami herald" looks at a hijacking suspect in court today. he forced a flight to land in cuba in 1984. the fbi arrested him. he hopes to get credit for the 13 years he's been in a prison. the "washington post" says the supreme court is weighing the role of meetings with prayer. a federal appeals court said the town violated the constitution with a decade of mostly christian prayers. greece is challenging that ruling. and "usa today" says blockbuster is close its stores. a decade tag blockbuster had more than 9,000 outlets. and this a group of marines returning home from afghanistan received a heart-warming surprise. 13 marines arrived on a stop
over in chicago's airport monday. they were greeted by a large crowd giving them a hero's welcome. police firefighters and volunteers gathered on short notice to honor the troops. they flew on to san diego in style. seven passengers gave up first-class seats for the marine marines. the others were automatically upgraded to first class. the american airlines says the marines are, quote, ever so grateful. >> we are ever so grateful to them. >> good for those people. >> welcome home to all of them. a warm homecoming. and it good morning. take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. we have shower activity book ending the metro. it's only a matter of time before immediately and inside the beltway we start to see some rain. that rain is going to be gone and out of here by later
this afternoon. the sun returning, a high of 63. >> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. the night sky lights up across southern california. >> i just saw a bunch of flashes out of the corner of my eye and like a big bright light and i was like what was that? ? this apparent meteor could be a sign of what's to come. the new warnings scientists have
about even by bigger asteroids colliding with earth. and a massive online company is back to go online weeks after an fbi bust. plus the secrets of king tut may include a chariot crash and combustion. what they're finding out about his death and what happens next. the "cbs this morning" is back after this. stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's.
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it's 26 minutes past 7:00. it's mild out there. there's rain on the way. sharon is watching your rush marty is over at first warning weather. let's take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. we'll put it in motion for you. you'll be able to see it's only a matter of time before this rain comes into the region. it's a cold front coming through with shower activity that should be done by the time we come home from school and work. we'll have a high temperature out ahead of that rain of 63. it's 53 now. here is sharon at w. >> good morning. if just just about to head out a couple of issues. a disabled vehicle on the ramp of reisterstown road.
795 southbound at franklin boulevard. pulaski highway at jackson station road. one on walker at middleton road. one more in the city bel air at frank ford. speeds on the beltway topside mid 30s. 30s 95 southbound. that's a look at 295 where this cleared that earlier accident. this traffic report is brought to you by doctor paul miller. talk to him about sedation dentistry. some members of congress want to change the way sexual assaults are handled in the military. mike schuh has the story. >> reporter: good morning. a naval academy grad is trying to change the way sexual assault is prosecuted in the military. ariana kelly survived a tour of alook. it was her gang rape by fellow officers that caused her
to leave the service. she's working the senators to introduce a bill that could make it easier for sexual assault cases to proceed. critics contend that commanders may be reluctant to press charges because it are will make their unit look bad. she wants military prosecutors to make the call. we're learning more about the double murder in upper fells point. two brothers were shot in the head. no arrests have been made. any with information should call baltimore city police. anne arundel county police release more information about a man charged with a major growing marijuana operation in pasadena. they arrested agustus stone. he's the ex-husband of little mo. police found 158 marijuana plants in his home. if convicted he faces up to 16 years behind bars. stay with wjz 13, maryland's
news station. up next, online drug marketplaces is back with a new website after being busted by the fbi. a lot of information about that here. you disgust me. prove it. enough is enough. d-con baits are specially formulated to kill in one feeding. guaranteed. d-con. get out. ready? happy birthday! it's a painting easel! the tide's coming in! this is my favorite one. it's upside down. oh, sorry. (woman vo) it takes him places he's always wanted to go. that's why we bought a subaru. (announcer) love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru.
good news ladies and gentlemen. the white house tour is back on. watch this. >> the white house once again is open to the public. tourists have begun on a limited basis seven months after they stopped due to budget cuts. tourists can now see all of the white house's most iconic rooms and get a first-hand look of the president's oval office. garrett monroe, c bbs news. >> garrett moneyroe? >> yeah. they tried to pretend it was garrett.
the fbi crushed a billion-dollar online black market but now barely a month later silk road appears to be back in business. we'll see what may be in store on a website known for selling heroin and cocaine. plus, a new documentary unwraps the mysteries of king tut. how modern technology could answer age-old questions about egypts most famous figure. that's ahead. this morning people in southern california are talking about last night's galactic surprise. a meteor sent a fireball shooting across the horizon. emergency phone lines and social media lit up with reported sitings, and as carter everyones shows us it could be a prelude to something bigger. >> reporter: this is security cam video of what many residents in southern california believe was a meteor blazing across the sky last night. >> i just saw a bunch of flashes out of the corner of my eye and like a big bright light and i was like what was that? i figured somebody was taking some pictures.
it was bigger than that. it was in the sky. i figured meteor. >> forecasters predicted meade yore showers this week would most likely be associated with the south torrid media system. >> fireballs like that happen when rocks from outer space, little chunks of asteroids called meetteoroids come flying and burn up in the earth's atmosphere. >> reporter: more than 1,000 people were injured when an asteroid explode over the city. experts called it an unusual event that occurs once every 100 or 200 years. but according to a new study from "nature international weekly journal of science," earth could be hit by a similar strike once every one or two decades. that's a probability ten times higher than previously thought. that's an international concern.
next month they expect to establish an international warning network and call on the world's space agencies to come um with ways to deflect an asteroid. me choo kaku spoke to "cbs this morning" last month. >> we are sitting ducks. that was a wakeup call what happened. sooner or later it's inevitable a big one will hit the earth. >> reporter: or "cbs this morning," carter evans in los angeles. one more study and watch out. >> exactly. five weeks ago the fbi shut down what it called the most sew fisty kayed and criminal marketplace on the internet. silk road was a website selling drugs and other illegal goods but this morning as ben tracy reports, it may be finding new life. >> reporter: the new site has the same name and same look, offering up a list of illegal
drugs. the purported new operator announced the website is back up. deja vu anyone? this could be gigantic. >> it could be a scam. >> he's used encrypted midges to talk to the person who says he's running the new site which claims to be register 1g,000 user purse hour. >> for some it's more than just a website. it's a cause. they're really invested in it and want to see it succeed. >> silk road is a website where users could browse anonymously for drugs. they had bid coin. it was amazon.com with a black market bend selling heroin and cocaine as well as guns and fake i.d.s. after a two-year investigation the fbi shut the site down last month and arrested its suspected operator 29 yr8d rob albrecht.
he was known online as the dread pirate roberts. >> you're the dread pirate roberts. admit it. >> with pride. >> it's a character from the film "princess bride." it's a moniker he's also using. >> he told me he can't be around forever and when he's gone, he's confident someone else will step up and fill the void. you can take down the man but you can't take down the idea. >> reporter: the fbi said they can't comment about an ongoing investigation but they said it has processed $1.2 billion in transactions. the new silk road claims to be taking the high road banning child pornography and websites. they tweeted. if the new site is legit, customers are expected to start
buying their drug this weekend. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. and newly released 911 calls capture the dramatic moments in a new jersey mall when a gunman opening fire. >> someone is opening fire. i'm in the bathroom. >> stay on the phone with me sweetheart. how many are in the bathroom? >> three? are three. are they in your store? >> yes. >> those are called active shooter situations. >> from 2000 to 2013. there have been 111 active shooters in the united states. in the last four years alone the people shot and killed in those incidents jumped northeasterly 150%. on wednesday he joined a conference and other agencies. good morning. >> good morning. >> what was surprising?
what did you learn? >> it was alarming as they broke down the problems facing policing today but this active shooter phenomena was right in the middle. the numbers were alarming. when you look at some of this. you've got 35 active shooter incidents in 2012 alone. they all show the average shooting was over in 12 minutes. almost 40% of those lasted only five minutes. half of these occurred in the workplace and 74% of them the killer walked right through the front door. >> you know we've struggled with this since columbine, but what is driving this increase do you thinksome. >> we don't know. and that was probably the most interesting part of the discussion. there were two things on the tachblt first was the urgent part which is what do we do about this. and that was about how do we get more training to those smaller police departments across the country where this is inevitably
going to occur and has been occurring. what do we do with the ambulance people who aren't use goingd into a zone where there's a zone with hot gunfire. are we going have to get army medics? but the question is what's driving it. is it the medial coverage? is it the fact when the assaults weapons ban expired in 2004 you start to see the decline, is it the defunding that has left some of these people off medication and not managed. but nobody mass the research yet to say which or what combination. and, of course there's that other question which is how much do we have to do with it. >> we, the media. >> yeah. >> okay. you know all the people who do all the profiles of all the people who commit these kinds of crimes. do they have any answers to this kind of denominator? >> that they have the answers that there is no specific -- no profile of the active shooter. >> but they were always troubled
individuals who are loaners who have -- >> there are common denominators but not one common to all of them. some of the people are psychotic psychotic. some are not. some of them are angry. you know that's another thing that they're going to look at is triggering events. >> a quick question. is it true in other -- i mean is this unique to the united states or is it happening at large? >> charlie, we have the guy from the british police sitting on the other side of table and we said how many people in your city. he said 6 million. i said how many murdered by gunfire last year. he said six. >> unbelievable. that says something. >> yeah. >> john miller thank you. and new revelations about the death of king tut. what they're saying now about the young egyptian pharoah and what happens after he died. tomorrow bill o'reilly with
a new book. he's the author of the best-seller "killing jesus." that's tomorrow on "cbs this morning." mine was earned orbiting the moon in 1971. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve current and former military members and their families is without equal. begin your legacy. get an auto insurance quote. usaa. we know what it means to serve.
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a british team believe it's just solved a mystery. what killed king tut? researchers are taking a fresh look at forensic evidence left behind more than 3,000 years ago. elizabeth palmer is in london. liz, good morning. >> good morning. well king tut was by far from being one of the most powerful of the ancient egyptian pharoahs, but he's certainly the most celebrated and now three millenia after he died people are still fascinated by the circumstances surrounding his death. you can tell from his death mask that he was young. very young. in fact, he was only 19 when he died. after the egyptologist
discovered his tomb and its fabulous contents his mummy wrap has been taken out and scraped for dna. armed with all of that data they decided to go back and take a fresh look at carter's original notes which he'd never followed up. >> he was absolutely meticulous in observing the tie knee details. but as i say, just the quantity of the merely defeated him. >> for example, carter says near the flesh of the king the wrappings were nothing more than charred powder. so could they actually have been burned? he put together an experiment to show that, yes, under the right conditions, the linseed oil used in the linen wrappings could have caught fire.
>> we were able to show on the map if the conditions are right it's only a few hours before you crazy, crazy temperatures. >> and the most basic question how did the teenage king die in the first place? skrienl tifts have speculated for decades it was malaria that killed him or a head wound or leg infection. certainly the skeleton showed he had broken bones up the left side of the body and that suggested a new explanation, a chariot accident. the team that reconstructs accidents for the british court system modeled what might have happened. did he topple out as he was driving or get run over? and they concluded that he was hit while kneeling for some reason, in the way of the chariot. >> i think strangely enough that he seems to have a fairly undignified end if indeed he did
suffer this accident. >> and that "if," of course, is going to trigger another set of investigations. it's going to be longer than good morning. it is now 57 degrees. very very warm. i mean, we're at our daytime high right now of two days ago. clouds starting to filter in over the metro. here's first warning doppler weather radar. starting to see shower activity inside and just around the beltway. this is just going to be the beginning. it should be out of here by the time we come home from school and work. a high of this afternoon of 63 degrees. cartoon fans may remember the jetsons with the highways in the sky. one man has spent nearly 50
years creating a real flying car. now he says it's almost ready to take flight. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ male announcer ] you'll only find advil, the #1 selling pain reliever in one cold medicine. advil congestion relief. it delivers a one-two punch at pain and sinus pressure with the power of advil and a nasal decongestant in a single pill. advil congestion relief. [woman]ask me... [announcer]...if you think the best bed for one of you might be a compromise for the other one... [woman]ask me about our tempur-pedic. [announcer] they're sleeping on the newest tempur-pedic bed... the new tempur choice... [man]two people.two remotes.
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comedians, actors, and soldiers. they all came out to donate money to wounded veterans. they gave $12 million to 73 organizations around the country. >> and bruce springsteen auctioned off a guitar for a quarter million dollars. it's pretty awesome. pretty awesome. all right. a new film starring judi dench is being talked about as an oscar. there's controversy over the rating. we'll look at the unusual way he and dench are fighting back. good morning. >> hi, guys.
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. at 4 minutes before 8:00 clouds flying across the inner harbor from south to north. sharon has your commute after marty east first warning weather. let's take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. as a matter of fact, let's close in on metro. we have light shower activity in some locations. this won't be the only rain we will see today. rain in the forecast until at least mid afternoon. clearing early and 63 will be the high. 57 now. here is sharon gibala at wjz traffic control. >> good morning. not clear on the morning commute. several problems. one of them 95 southbound. that one approaching white marsh boulevard. an accident blocking the right center lane with a delay behind it. the average
speed there 26 miles per hour. 70 eastbound at 40 on the left shoulder. that disabled vehicle on reisterstown roadblocking the right rain. this traffic report is brought to you by united health care. back over to you. sexual assaults in the military are back in the news this morning. this time it's about how complaints should be handled. mike schuh has details. >> reporter: good morning. a naval academy grad is trying to change the way sexual assault is prosecuted in the military. ariana kelly survived a tour of iraq. it was her gang rape that caused her to leave the service. she's working with senators introducing a bill that would make it easier for sexual assault cases. critics contend that commanders may be reluctant to press charges because it will make their unit to look bad. she wants military prosecutors to make the call. back to you.
>> thank you. stay with wjz 13, maryland's news station. up next, there's a movie moguel in studio 57. the man who has dedicated four decades to the flying car. man: ever working. ever saving. never sleeping. for him, her, and you. every day. but quality affordable health care seems forever out of reach -- until now. i'm doctor peter beilenson. with local doctors we've founded a new approach to health insurance -- evergreen health. neighborhood care, same day appointments, a team approach with doctors and nurses who get to know you. that's evergreen health. learn more at evergreenmd.org.
it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the president and vice president get an earful from senate democrats. the lawmakers say obama care problems will make their re-election harder. a a. a new judi dench movie is rated "r" for using the "f" world. why the rating is wrong. and mikhail owns the nets. what he's doing to make them
winners. first, here's a look at your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> reporter: it underscore as what black eye it's become for the dolphins and the league. >> is this an isolated case or is the nl concerned that bullying is much more widespread? >> i understand that the locker room is not a chapel. i get that as well but nothing to this extreme. >> the twitter folks have learned from mistakes that the facebook ipo did a year ago so i would look for this initial public offering to do well this morning. they'll probably trade up. >> there was a surprising recommendation in the research that shows that your child should remain in a booster seat. believe this. until the age of 12. >> a group of marines returning home from afghanistan received a heart-warming surprise. several passengers gave up first-class seats. >> they're enjoying a much longer life than the poor old king himself did. >> he thinks he had a very dignified end.
>> the night sky lights up across southern california. >> watch out. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. officials say medicare's head of technology is quitting to work in the private industry. tony drinkle iseny trinkle is leaving. >> yesterday president obama and vice president biden met with frustrated democrats. 15 of the 16 face re-election next year. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning to you. >> good morning, gayle, norah, and charlie. what this was was a chance for all of these democrats up for
re-election to show their voters that they're holding the president's feet to the fire. in fact, a few of them released statements right after that two-hour meeting saying the problem with the obama care website are frustrating and unacceptable. yesterday the secretary of health and human services kathleen sebelius testified before the senate committee and tried to address some of those democratic concerns. >> while we don't have the fully functioning system yet that consumers need and deserve, we do have a plan in place to identify, pryorioritizeprioritize and manage the remaining fixes across the system. >> what we've receive the past week or so with more and more democrats coming out and trying to distance themselves not from the health care law itself which they all by and large still support, but from the way the website was rolled out and the way that the administration has handled the fallout from that. here's why democrats have concern. if you look at cbs exit polling from the virginia governor's race on tuesday, 53% of voters
in that state said that they oppose the health care law and ken cuccinelli the republican won 81% of those voters. now, he still lost the race norah, charlie, and gayle, but not by as much as everyone expected. just two points. >> nancy cordes thank you. and vice president joe biden got his telephone lines crossed the week but it turned into a good joke. on election night tuesday biden called to congratulation boston's mayor of elect marty walsh. the problem is he called the wrong marty walsh. he called up a political consul tent with the same name. then he congratulated -- he said, you son of a gun, you did it and the political consultant said, sorry, you've about got the wrong guy. >> but a lot of people did it so it wasn't just joe biden. he wasn't the only one who had the duh moment. >> parentally are a dozen marty
walsh walshs. >> he made sure he had the right one. the new movie "philomena" stars judi dench searching for her long lost son. >> how are you? >> i'm all right. i had a hip replacement last march. it's much better than the old one. it's titanium. >> oh, that's line the tin man. >> is that right? >> like "the wizard of oz." >> he's just joking ma'am. >> the film received an "r" rating because of strong language. they're fighting the motion picture's association's decision. that would with the one and only harvey weinstein. listen, they're talking about hip replascesments and titanium. >> there's two "f" words in the
movie. you're allowed one "f." it's the gentst wonderful story filled with humor and joy. putz pg-13, strong language and makeing it. >> why not change your movie. >> i thought it made a lot of sense. i had to figure out where the second one was. harvey, i'm wondering. why fight this? the truth of the matter is you have to be over 17 to see it. the chances are that most people who will go see this movie will be 30 years and older, don't you think? you're not going to have younger people seeing the movie. >> our research shows down south and the middle west, the pg-13 is very important for adults. there are certain people who don't want to see an r-rated movie, usually a church family. this is a movie a church family
would profit by seeing. it's very entertaining. why should they give it a -- why should they give it an "r" and restrict it? i don't think that makes sense. i feel like i'm in here every six months when they do it like this, they seem to do it to us every time. >> you can't use the title for one of your movies. >> exactly. >> i'm having a butler flashback. >> 11 minutes, a short film made in 1916. there is some absurdity to this. we're handling it differently this time. >> co-stars judi dench and steve kogan have made a video. so let's take a look at that. >> just when you thought i was dead. i have an important mission for you. are you familiar with mpaa?
>> are you at war with the mpaa? >> i've enlisted them. that's all i can tell you with the blessing of barbara broccoli and the bond team "m" has returned from the dead to fight this battle and an agent and you'll see it. there'll be a premiere on "funnyordie." but you're the first to see it. >> we like to be the first. >> it's appearing on wednesday and "m" has risen from the dead. >> doesn't a part of you do the hula when it happens. you say, okay i'm going to come back. isn't there a part of you that's going do afternoon instagram going to do a hula? >> i'm going instagram you a hula. a jewish hula. >> chris said it's not a judgment value but an indication to a parent that it's no different than any other film.
>> he's absolutely wrong just like they were on that title. protecting a -- look what happened. it became a giant hit. this movie opened in england last week with none of the controversy. >> what was it rated in england? >> general audience for anybody. in other words kids could go see the movie with no parental supervision whatsoever. so am i having fun with the mmpa? 100%. sending james bond to sort this out, yes. >> you know something about the oscars. what is there yet to come out and what does it look like to you the early front-runners are? >> i think that a marvelous movie, "12 years of slave," "the butler" is getting tremendous result. my own. "mandela:long loss to freedom" at the white house for the president. "philomena" is being talked about but also martin scorsese
has a move coming out at christmas. >> "the wolf of wall street." it's been an outstanding year. >> robert redford and bruce stern may get nominated? >> yes. and robert redford is fantastic in his movie too. it's beyond. they should have 20 films for best picture this year. actually what i thought was maybe we should split the awards into two. part i. march 2nd part ii, more winners, more awards more ratings. >> cbs is getting into the movie business, have you heard? >> cbs had a hit with "last vegas vegas." it was very well done too. >> nice to see you. >> i would like to see the jewish hula. >> i'm instagramming you today, whatever that means. >> i'll
good morning. we have temperatures right now in the mid upper 50s. a bright day start has gotten relatively gray. let me show you why. here's first warning doppler weather radar. we do have some shower activity pressing through the metro. i'm going to expend this out a bit. there's a whole bunch more rain out there than just what's over us right now. we are indeed going to have shower activity in the forecast until about mid afternoon. a
buckle up. this morning we'll go inside the sky car. it's four decades in the making. but can it really fly? that we'll have the answer. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why were declaring it the unofficial official fruit of the holidays! the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ laughs ] for holiday tips and recipes go to oceanspray.com. [ bells dinging ] ♪ hark how the bells, sweet silver bells ♪ ♪ all seem to say throw care away ♪ ♪ from everywhere filling the air ♪ [ female announcer ] chex party mix. easy 15-minute homemade recipes you just pop in a microwave. like caramel chocolate drizzles. happier holidays. chex
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be. we'll talk politics. they's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ man ] welcome to the camry thrill ride! [ tires screech ] [ wo l . >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. we're going backwards! whoo! [ screaming ] [ tires screech ] [ screaming ] [ laughter ] [ man ] more power than any hybrid in its class. i'm really impressed. can we get back in line?
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hey, dochlk we'd better back up. we don't have enough room to get up to 88. >> roads? where we're going, we don't need roads. "back to the future's" delorean never made it to your life. they reported on john muller and his flying car in 1988 and john showing us why muller is more optimistic than ever seeing it take off. >> reporter: paul muller has a soaring am
soaring ambition. when did you first think about flying cars? >> i first got curious about flying when i rescued a hummingbird flying in canada. as i let it go it hovered and then disappeared. i thought, boy, that would be a great way to get to school. i thought if i could imitate the hummingbird, my life would change. >> reporter: celebrated on television and films for decades the flying car remained an illusive dream for many but paul moller has dreamed longer than most. >> a big metal one. >> reporter: we first met 25 years ago. back then he showed us a flying saucer-like model he'd been working on since 1967. do you ever get discouraged in this quest? >> no. i think we have enough periodic successes that we keep going. >> reporter: all these years
later moller's sky car has flown, but at the end of a texter for safety. he's now waiting for the faa to categorize unique aircraft before he can test it with a pilot. this has been an expensive venture for you. how much money has gone into this development so far? >> we've taken -- we have spent $2.5 million a year for 40 years. that comes out to around $100 million. much of it was created by businesses. moehler made millions selling mufflers but he's spent most of it trying to become the henry ford of flying cars. >> at some point in time certainly, the next ten years you'll be able to buy this vehicle for the price of a good automobile. >> you're talking $70,000 to $100,000? >> i think less than that. again, we think we can build the engine for about $30 per horsepower. 30,000 horsepower.
$30,000. so $60,000, yes. >> you're saying it really -- it doesn't take any skill to fly it. >> no. the computers are there to do that work. >> reporter: what's more moehler said his fully automated sky car will do the driving for you and without distraction like travgs stop signs and pedestrians will be a safer way to travel. >> you're going to be delivered. you can sleep, you can read. you can play computer games. you can work on the way. >> reporter: the average person has a similar dream. >> it's surprising how many people have the dream i have. i'm not the only guy who wanted to imitate the hummingbird. there's a very larjd part of the population aside from the idea of getting out of the damn traffic jams out there. the mobility. that's more than getting out of traffic. it's getting out of life. >> reporter: but it's been so elusive. >> it's been so elusive because
it's got a fair amount of money attached to it to make it happen. but we've had clever people patience, and time to make it happen. >> reporter: you certainly had patience. >> patience is number one. >> reporter: it's very light. how much does it weigh? >> about 1,000. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone cbs news. >> you wonder when you see that. why aren't they pouring a lot of money into it to get it right i would think. >> i think they're trying to say how do we get this john moller guy because he's on to something. and he's been working at it for so long. >> most discoveries come out of somebody like this not big companies. >> periodic success. that's all you need. >> to keep you going. the future of medical research could already be off and running. we'll meet a woman behind a ground-breaking genetic test. she's being called -- i love this title -- the most dedicated
in america. the cofounder of "23 and me" joins us ahead on "cbs this morning." at 25 minutes past 8:00 the fall foliage on top of federal hill. sharon is here to wrap up the rush after marty's first warning weather. let's take a look at first warning doppler weather radar. we have showers all around us. more rain expected today to be done by mid afternoon. 63 out ahead of breezy and cooler late afternoon conditions. it's 58 right now. scombltd here a sharon at wjz traffic control. >> good morning. unfortunately not a a great morning on the roads. a lot of accidents. one of them on 95 southbound approach ing ing white marsh boulevard. it was blocking lane. it's off to the shoulder but we're still looking at
delays. an accident painters mill road between 795 and red run boulevard. federal hill road at jar etsville road. rossville road at sher wood, bel air. pairing parkway at east bell bedeer. if you're headed out on the beltway speeds in the 20s on the top and west side outer loop. speeds in the 20s on 95 southbound. that's a look at 95 southbound looking better than 20 minutes old. this traffic report is brought to by bge. enjoy instant discounts on cfls and led. learn more at bgesmartenergy.com. some in congress want change how sexual assault complaints are handled in the military. mike schuh has more. >> reporter: good morning. a naval academy dwrad is trying to grad is trying to change the way sexual assault is
prosecuted in the military. ariana kelly survived a tour of iraq. she is working with senators introducing a bill which could make it easier for sexual assault case to proceed. critics contend that commanders may be reluctant to press charges because it makes their unit look bad. instead she wants military prosecutors to make the call. i'm mike schuh reporting. back to you. >> thank you. the mall practice case against former southward medical center dr. mark midei ends in a mistrial. glen weinberg left his job after midei perform eded an unnecessary heart procedure only him. the baltimore board of estimates pays a company to over haul the water meter system.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour anne wojcicki. she's in our green room. she's rethinking health care through a genetic test that you can buy. also on "cbs this morning" a russian billionaire who knows how to compete. we sit down with mikhail prokhorov. he owns the nets. his thoughts on sports politics, and how he would deal with nsa leaker edward snowden. that's ahead. but right now it's time to
show you this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports sexual assaults in the u.s. military are up smartly. there were more than 3,500 complaints from october to last june. that's a nearly 50% increase over the same period a year earlier. "the wall street journal" says walmart suffered a website glitch that touched off a shopping frenzy. walmart says it will not honor the accidental discounts. instead it will send customers $10 gift certificates. >> you can't expect to get a treadmill for $20. >> yeah, but they made a mistake. >> yeah, they did. and it's a big one. >> it's corporate image. >> it's a big one. the "los angeles times" says autism can be found in children much younger. they start making contact between the age of 2 and 6 years old. early detection leads to more effective treatment.
the dallas news says dallas cowboys legend tony dorset has been diagnosed with a degenerative condition tied to depression and dementia. >> i'm very short-tempered. it gets worse. >> reporter: dorsett is or . >> dorsett is among 4,500 nfl players sugar for concussions. the courier journal says kevin ware finished as his team won. >> good to see him back on the court. and the orange county register looks at workers who brought their parents to the office. it's meant to give moms and dads a better understanding of what their grown children do for a
liveing living. if my parjts were alive i think this is a great idea. i would love for them to come and see. >> the greatest thing you can give to your parents is it all turned out. >> yeah. >> did you know there's a simple genetic test that could show you whether you're likely to get a serious disease, and the price is just $99. it is the brainchild of anne wojcicki. she's the founder of "23 and me." she's featured on the cover of "fast company" and they call her the most daring ceo in america. "23 and me" has a powerful idea that genetic testing can make us all healthier. by spitting into a cup and sending it in for sample users can find out about 250 health conditions and traits. the results cover everything from lactose intolerance to
alzheimer's disease. >> the "23 and me" test is one of a whole new generation of tests that can look at huge amounts of your dna and tell you a lot more about what's in your genes that we could ever know before. >> reporter: in may it made headlines when angelina jolie had a double ma textmy after doctors told her she tested positive for the same gene mutation that killed her mother. >> the more you know about dna -- >> 23 and me has more than 470,000 customers. but the goal is tens of millions. the company wants users to be able to share their genetic information with researchers. the idea is that medical research can then be crowd sourced. the potentially large amount of genetic data could lead to rapid advances in curing multiple dae ceases but there are also concerns about privacy and the possible downside of have too
much information about your genetic fate. >> people need to approach this with their eyes wide open, understanding the risk but willing to learn because this is the direction medicine is going to go in the future. >> anne wojcicki good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> you wanted tens of millions. you did it yourself. how did it change your behavior? >> i learned i'm high risk for breast cancer and my mother has it so it really changed my behavior in that i actually stopped drinking alcohol casually and so for me it was really empowering to get information where i can actually make lifestyle changes to decrease my risk. >> and it all comes from spitting in a cup. i remember doing this two years ago. it's a whole lot of spit but you can get a lot of information that can be life-changing. what do you say to people who say too much information i don't want to know and go with fate? >> for everyone it's a personal choice for everybody. but i think for all of us we all want to live to be as
healthy as possible so one of the goals that i have is to be able to say healthy at a hundred. i don't want to be effective will i managed at 100. i don't want to be well treated. i want to be healthy. what your genome does is it's actually a roadmap to understand what can you potentially do to be as healthy as possible. >> and it's doable to be healthy to a hundred, isn't it? >> i totally believe in this world it's possible. >> how much data do you need? with enough data you can change health care. >> yes i totally believe that. if you think about every time you go into a grocery store or target they're collecting data on you. you walk in and they can effectively target you. there was a 17-year-old girl identified as being pregnant. that's what we want you to do. go to the doctor's office and say, charlie, you're three years away from being diabetic based on all these behaviors. >> what's the tipping point? you hope to have with "23 and
me" at least a million people by the end of 2013. >> a million people walking around with their genomes is disruptive to the health care system. they're going to walk in knowing information about their jean gnome and that's going to be catalyst to have people start thinking about their prevention and getting genetics into the mainstream of health care sniet just gets increasingly what you can do. >> yeah. i think it's again, more and more information. the goal of having more and more information is to better be able to predict what is your health outcome going to be. it's a frustrating experience for everyone when they walk into the dock door's office and they say, try this. it may work. >> i don't want to walk in and say, try this and it may work. i want to know. >> even the name of the company "23 and me" has to do with the number of chromosomes that make us up. what do the doctors say?
>> any time it's new technology for physicians it's a challenge. we partnered with udacity and created a course about jeannettics and everyone can learn about it. we need everyone and society to get educated about genetics and what does that mean? what does a genetic risk actually mean? >> i want to ask you about it because there was a story that caught my eye. your company was awarded a patent for gamy donor selection which leads to the question of designer babies. you could have a drop-down menu at fertility clinics where you can choose eye color, hair color. do you think that's the future of fertility clinics and that type of having babies in the future? >> i think the reason we put that out it's one of the common questions out. i see your blue eyes. if your partner has blue eyes are your children going to have blue eyes? one of our goals is to get people to understand what does that mean? we all here oh my mother's
father was bald therefore, my children might be bald. those are old wives taels. we want to bring that credibility of how genetics gets passed down to the next generation. >> i don't think people understand. you can take an embryo now and take several celling out of it and you can tell not only the gender of the baby hair color, eye color. you tell a lot. >> hair color eye color, yes. when i had my child, i knew for certain, yes my child's going to have brown eyes. so i think that is the direction we're going to be going. it's definitely incredibly helpful for people to be able to know. go into a pregnancy knowing, yes, my child is likely to have this condition and be aware and informed parent. >> all right. an wojcicki. can i just ask you? do you feel as good as you look? >> i feel great. you know it's been an interesting six months or so but i feel really good. >> we love the most daring ceo
in america. >> we're out to do some more. >> the most daring ceo. a badass on the cover. congratulations. >> thank you. >> good to see you. >> good to see you too. only on "cbs this morning," the russian billionaire behind the brooklyn nets. he talks with charlie about basketball politics a good morning. gray skies in the area. we have had some light widely scatter -- widely scattered showers. this cold front should be clearly 2:00, 3:00. it's 58 degrees. 63 will be the high. behind that front skies
streaming, and chatting. you have that guy all over the football field. thanks, joe! if the running backs don't start picking up the blitz, the quarterback is going to have a long night. is that your sister? look, are you trying to take my job? maybe. [ male announcer ] this is your last chance to switch to a fios triple play online for just $89.99 a month guaranteed for the first year. plus, your choice of a $300 bonus with a 2-year agreement. fios is 100% fiber optic. so you get america's fastest most reliable internet and unbeatable tv picture quality. this amazing offer is going fast so switch to fios today. visit verizon.com/superbonus call the verizon center for customers with disabilities and get this deal before it's gone. at 800-974-6006 tty/v. offer ends november 16th. technology that lets you play with the big boys. that's powerful. ♪ ♪
russian billionaire mikhail prove prokhorov. we sat down with him before the team's home opener to talk about basketball and his political future in russia. here's your team playing the nba champion two years in a row. three years after purchasing the new jersey nets the worst franchise in the nba, mikhail prokhorov like as what he sees from the new brooklyn nets. >> what's your dream? you can do this in five years an nba championship? >> here i promise to be a championship within five years. i have two years left. so that's why i think we're on the right way. first you need to invest some
money to develop your franchise. >> if money can buy a championship, the towering 6'8" 48-year-old is well on his way. with new blockbuster hires like paul pierce and kevin garnett, the nets' payroll is over $100 million, a league high. that including the new hire of head coach jason kidd. this is kidd's first coaching job. he was playing basketball just a few months ago. >> i know that older players, they respect him a lot. he's a real leader. i think jason can do it? >> but despite the glamor of owning a professional basketball team and the thrills of being an adventure-seeking billionaire, prokhorov said he's completely devoted to politics. >> you think of yourself as a politician now. >> i'm only in politics now.
>> that's right? >> yeah. >> that's all you care about is politics? >> from time to time i keep an eye on what is going on in the economy, what is going on in my group, what my day-to-day routine is. >> in 2012 prokhorov ran for president of russia. to no one's surprise he lost to extraman vladimir putin. >> give me your strongest assess mnlts of vladimir putin. what makesing him tick? we awe know he's a former kgb agent. >> i think my feeling, he's the strongest politician guy on the planet for the time being. >> should the u.s. trust him? >> when you're talking politics it's very vulnerable. what we need now in the first stage is to have very good casual relation. that's why i'm here. culture unites nations.
>> prokhorov recently formed his own political party. as a businessman who made his fortune from the collapse of the soviet union, he believes russia needs evolution, not revolution. >> it's only maximum percent of it for the time being but in the near future my goal to address them, my ideas. so it's a long-term problem. >> but your ideas are what? entrepreneurship. >> market economy. n monopolies a lot of competition. >> political freedom. >> and to be part of a european union. >> so russia in your mind is european. >> yeah, sure. >> can you do it? >> i hope so but i think it will take maybe 10 15rks years. >> one clear line he differs from russia's political leadership is his take on edward snowden. >> would you have given asylum to edouard snowden?
>> i think for me it's a great testimony that the two countries are far from adequate. russia, they really think he was a traitor. >> the majority of russians in your judgment think edward snowden was a traitor. >> was a traitor. and because we have very special history, russian history, and where we have a very strong belief about loyalty if you're working in a position, especially there. then you don't go auto and steal all the secrets. >> so you would not have granted him asylum. >> i think, yes. my position never. >> for now he knows his political goals are a long shot. >> how dlong you think putin will stay in power? >> he's the most popular politician in russia by far. >> his basketball team looked more poised for a championship a feat that the consummate bachelor has a lot riding on. >> you have said if you don't
win a championship in five years you will punish yourself and get married. >> it was a joke. >> so you're backing away from it. >> no. just for the time being i'm not looking for the wife. >> but the wife is looking for you. >> maybe. >> there's also this. if you're going to run for president of almost any country, you can't be a bachelor, you know? you have to have a wife children. you have to be like most people. >> you know believe in the global world. it's completely different. maybe i'll be the first bachelor in the world. >> that was tongue in cheek. he said the right thing. you don't have to necessarily be anything. you can be a global bachelor. >> what was that like being there? >> it was fascinating. we were sitting in his presidential box above the court. all these russians are talking in russian. you're thinking what a smart thing. here i'm watching an nb a team and they're talking within my
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at 5 minutes before 9:00 a live look east. marty is over at first warning weather. let's take a look around the region. it's 58 degrees right now. shower activity slowly but surely is moving southwest to northeast but in fact everything is slowly shifting in an easterly direction. there is rain on the way. if we time this out correctly it should be out of here by mid afternoon 3:00, 4:00. when is sun comes out and the breeze kicks up temperatures drop. you will know it. 63 degrees is going to be the high ahead of all that rain though. over night tonight 39 patchy clouds. compare that to last night which was 50. tomorrow 54, sunny breezy and
cooler. calls for the a change in the military when it comes to sexual assault. mike schuh stays on the story. >> reporter: good morning. a naval academy grad is trying to change the way sexual assault is produced in the military. ariana kelly survived a tour of iraq. it was her gang rape that caused her to leave the service. she's working with senators to introduce a bill that could make it easier for sexual assault cases to proceed. critics contend that commanders may be reluctant to press charges. she wants military prosecutors to make the call. i'm mike schuh reporting. back to you. >> thank you. we're maer hearing more about the double murder this week. two brothers carl and curt borain were shot and killed in the 200 block of wolf street. both shot in the head execution style. no arrests have been made. anyone with information should call baltimore city police. anne arundel county police release more information about the man behind bars for a major
marijuana growing operation in anne arundel county. agustus stone is under arrest. he's the ex-husband of lil mo. police found 158 marijuana plants inside his home. if convicted he faces up to 16 years in prison. baltimore county police are searching for who serial robbery suspects. that man and woman may be responsible for several robberies. one theft occurred a week ago on harford road. today the local board of elections could determine the winner of the annapolis mayor race. in just a couple of minutes more than 300 absentee ballots will be counted, along with votes from a broken