tv Fox Morning News FOX October 23, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
jeff zients to lead the overhaul. >> if it's better than sliced bread, why do we have to convince people to go buy it. >> a line of fires nearly 1,000 miles long, several emerging on the outskirts of sydney. >> who know as what could happen. >> right now jofi joseph has been fired after it was discovered he was behind the snarky twitter feed. >> all the way down to parts of georgia, the carolinas. >> the prince and duchess of camebridge's first child will be christened today. >> a high school football coach reported for bullying. >> one minute a long beach cab driver was expecting his fare. the next he was fighting off a
woman. >> all that -- >> betty white's turn to have a little wrecking ball fun of her own. >> can someone bring me a sledgehammer. >> -- and all that happens -- >> the world series event occurs on boston. >> please help us to keep your safe and don't allow anyone to tarnish the image of boston strong. >> -- on "cbs this morning"". >> the fastest and most vivid way not to be able to log onto the obama care website yet. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." good morning, norah. >> good wednesday morning to you, charlie. >> here's where we begin. cbs news is uncovering a pricing problem with healthcare.gov.
>> and a new online feature can dramatically underestimate the cost of insurance. jan crawford is in washington. jan, good morning. >> well, norah and charlie, the administration announced it would provide a new shop and browse feature on sunday, but it is not giving consumers the real picture. in some cases people could end up paying nearly double what they see on the website. >> the website has not worked as smoothly as it was supposed to. >> as president obama promises to fix health care dove, his administration is touting what it calls improvements in design, specifically a feature that allows you to see plans now. >> americans across the country can type in their zip code and shop and browse. >> but cbs news has learned the new shop and browse feature often comes with the wrong price tags. >> incredibly misleading for people trying to get a soechbs what they're playing. >> industry analysts like
jonathan woo point out the categories. prices for everyone in the 49 or under group are based on what a 27-year-old would pay. in the 50 or older group, prices are based on what a 50-year-old would pay. we ran the numbers for a 48-year-old in charlotte, north carolina, ineligible for subsidies. according to healthcare.gov, she would pay $230 a month but the average plan cost $3/60. more than a 50% increase. the difference, blue cross/blue shield requests your birth date before providing more accurate estimates. the numbers for older americans are even more striking. a 62-year-old in charlotte looking for the same basic plan would get a price estimate on the government website of $394. the average price is $634. an hhs spokeswoman said it added
the shop and browse feature to provide estimates of premiumses without tax credits. he helped design the new website. it requires people to enter the birth date to get a real price quote. >> it's important that users have a proper, honest, trustworthy online experience and i think providing accurate prices is an integral component of that. >> now, industry executives we talked to literally could not believe the government was providing these estimates which they say were usually. they also say, charlie and norah, the website repeatedly states the website prices could be lower but it makes no mention it could be higher. thank you. and president obama is calling on a former white house budget official to lead a so-called tech surge to fix the health care website. jeffr jeffrey zients is an official
analyst. >> kathleen sebelius is talking finally about the health care rollout. in an interview she told dr. sanjay gputa president obama had no warning of any issues. >> do you known when he first became aware it had problems? >> well. >> not before october 31st, no concern from the white house or people at hhs? >> i think we talked about having testing going forward and if we had an ideal situation and could have built the product in, you know, a five-year period of time, we probably would have taken five years. >> house committee chairman paul ryan is calling on sebelius to resign but she says she has no plans to shut down. quick tax refunds, early
filers will have to wait a week or two longer to get their money back next year. the irs said the shutdown disrupted critical work on processes used on returns. filing was originally set to begin on january 21st. they'll announce a new date in december. even with the new dates you still need to file by april 15th. in the wake of the shutdown more americans are worried about the kmichlt two thirds think the economy is still in bad shape and 38% think it's worse. that's the higher number we've seen in two years. in an earlier interview we asked warren buffett what he believes is in store ahead do. you think that could happen again? >> i don't think it will happen again. >> you don't think that they'll use the debt creeling. >> if they do, they're losing their minds. no, the debt ceiling is silly to
start with. congress appropriates money and they set taxation so it's their job to both create revenues and control expenditures and if they spend more than they take in, they're going to have to increase it. it's a political weapon of mass destruction and it's so crazy you don't want to -- both parties should say it's off the table. this givens them great tounlt to say, listen, we've been nuts in the past, we're not going to be nuts in the future. >> what happens in washington influences all of us. you have patty mary and paul ryan. democratic senate and republican congress. >> good people. >> what should they do in. >> work out something the best
they can ta the two of them feel good about and then they should come forth and say this isn't perfect, it's going to make the guys on my own side mad side to some degree. >> yeah, yeah. >> buffett said congress did the right thing to end the budget standoff after a long period of what he called madness. this morning we're learning a white house official is fern behind hundreds of anonymous tweets attacking the obama administration. josi joseph is behind the tweets. now he's apologizing. >> he led the kind of double life. he worked on iran policy and other important issues and at the same time he was sending snarky insulting tweets under the handle @gnatsecwonk.
>> he said i'm a fan of obama, but his continuing relice and dependence upon a vacuous siper like valerie jarrett concerns me. later he wrote, look, issa is a [ bleep ] but he's on to something here with th the @hillaryclinton whitewash of benghazi. >> thank you, bill, a growing rift this morning between the united states and a very key mid east ally. saudi arabia is upset with u.s. administration over the handling
of syria and iran. our senior correspondent john miller is a former deputy director of national intelligence. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do you make of this saudi ambassador chief informing the united states they're going to be tougher. >> this has been building and i think it burst this week in a public way. there's an old deal in the region. we supply security and weapons to the saudis, they supply us oil. we supply security to israelis, and we do that through influence in the region between the saudis, the egyptians, jordanians, ba crane, but a lot of that has crumbled. the egyptians have crumbled. it's a bit of a jump ball. we're pushing the saudis. there's the iranian nuclear threat where saudis believe we should be tougher. there's what's going on where they don't want to see chemical
weapons and where they feel we fell into a con job. we used to have 100 support from you but we're feeling about 50%. >> also the question of who's the most important power in the middle east. >> there is. one thing, for us that was always the saudis because they had the oil and the money that went with it and they had the regional influence. one thing that's certain, it's not us anymore. our influence has waned. you look at bacrain. remember, since 1971 this has been the headquarters for the u.s. 5th neat. the saudis look at us as not backing them when they helped
push down the resistance on human rights on a regime that is tenuous at some measure at this time. >> this is critical. then we heard saudi prince who's the former intelligence chief and former ambassador continuing the criticism says this, the current charade of international control over bashar's chemical arsenal would be funny if it were not by lat raley perfidious, and designed not only to give mr. obama an opportunity to back down, but also to help assad to butcher his people. >> you have people going on speed dial. take the saudis on the 18th of october, just rejected a seat on the council of the u.n. what they're doing is pushing this away and saying this issue has to be department with. the long range is they need the
jets, the fighter jets, the weapons, and they're still that we're buying oil. they're mad but we haven't broken up yet. >> john miller, thank you. this morning police in nevada still don't know why a middle school student shot and killed a teacher and then himself. john blackstone is in sparks, nevada, just outside reno. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie and norah. authorities are refusing the release the name of the 12-year-old gunman. they saw he brought the handgun from home. because of that, his parents could face charges. the memorial outside sparks middle school is dedicated to michael landsberry, the popular math teacher who was killed. he served in afghanistan. his brother, reggie landsberry. >> it's so surreal. i still can't fact only what happened. he was just a good-hearted
person. he's do anything for anybody. >> landsberry died protecting students. >> a couple of students got trapped in a doorway and mr. landsberry stepped in front of them and saved them because he was aiming at them. >> what was it look looking at those students looking for your son's face? >> it's an out-of-body experience. i kind of felt like i lost my son. >> the fear that gripped the schoolyard is clear in newly released 911 calls. >> a student from sparks middle school shot a kid with a gun. >> the 12-year-old brought the 9 millimeter ruger automatic semipistol from home. the police say the parents could
be charged. >> the potential is there. >> he could have hit a lot more students if he wanted to. >> why do you think he stopped firing and turned the gun on himself? >> i guess he saw no end to it and was afraid to go to jail or something. >> police say they still don't know what the boy's motives may have been. this community is asking why, but there's no answer to that as of yet. charlie, norah? >> john, thank you. this morning aaa says the average price for regular is $3.34 a gallon. that is a drop of 13 cents from a month ago. over the last three months the average price fell 4 cents. it could drop to the lowest season average in three years. >> it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says it's supposed to propose scaling down its stimulus program and the
federal government is supposed to contribute to the delay. "the new york times" reports a door was left open while they were napping. it was to keep terrorists and other intruders out. >> the "orlando sentinel" says they believe others helped the suspects get out. they were captured over the weekend. police uncovered five other cases, leading to at least one other release. there's new evidence that one of the boston suspects was linked to a triple killing. they linked tsarnaev to three murders. customers must spend $25 up
china. >> jerky treats are going back to years. tips are flooding in about the little girl captured the world's attention. an american couple reveals why they think she could be their ma missing daughter. a score of 19-0. parents edge up to a coach bullying. >> i would never tell them not to play. that's not what you want to teach kids. >> the news is back here on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ghirardelli squares chocolates.
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hosts norah o'donnell interviewed the dahly llama. i have to say that guy is getting a little more relaxed as he gets older. >> anger is one temptation that has no place in this monk's life. no wine, no tobacco or anything like that and you're sell bat, right? >> yes. >> what do you do for fun? >> use drugs. >> they lafd for 40 minutes. >> that, of course, is some selective editing there. that was not really what the dalai lama said. >> but it was a new dalai lama for us to see. >> it was. we clicked as gayle said. welcome back to "cbs this morning." tablets are taking over the computer market.
apple is out with its new ipad. we'll see if they can outgrow the pressure. plus a high school football team that may be too good. the players may follow the rules but the parents claim the performance amounts to bullying. that's ahead. a mysterious illness is responsible for killing thousands of dogs across the country and made hundreds of thousands of dogs sick as well as cats. the government is asking for your help. terrell brown has more. >> charlie, in this case, experts believe it's tied to meat or plant-based pet treats. a direct source or explanation for what has been making pets sick has eluded researchers. there have been over 4,000 reports of illness of cats and dogs dating back to 2007. it's estimated 580 of those
animals have died. >> they're prengt vague symptoms of vomiting, diarrhea, they're lethargic. >> this doctor is a professor at the university of pennsylvania veterinary medicine. he's been studying this syndrome in his laboratory. >> jerky treats associated with china has been associated. we're not sure everything comes from there but certainly all the indications are that it has been. >> they've been unable to pinpoint the problem. for ped owners like robin pierre, waiting for answers has been a source of frustration. >> in 2012 her 2-year-old pug bella died from kidney faith failure.
she claimeds it came from wagon trail. it was sold by purina. they say the treats don't pose a healthy safety risk. on tuesday the agency said our beloved animals deserve more. they continue to report on jerky relate innessbe to it. >> they put more effort into the diagnosis and avoid further animals to get into this. >> the fda investigation has included more than 1, 200 guests and consultations with researchers from around the world. they'll continue to alert people. they also suggest pet owners be
particularly cautious about purchasing pet jerkey treats. and authorities in greece are getting tips from all over the world. they're looking closely at about ten cases of missing children, including at least one in the u.s. holly williams has more. >> reporter: good morning, norah. a u.s. couple has been speaking about their hopes that mariah could be their missing child. this newly emerged home video appears to show maria in the gipky camp where she was raised. before she was taken into protective custody by the greek authorities. the parents of lisa erwin who disappeared from her kansas city home two years ago say she could be their missing daughter. >> i started comparing pictures
of her and lisa and that's when i started to think this really could be lisa. >> the fbi has passed on information about lisa to the greek police, but the problem is that she'd now be nearly three while doctors believe maria is 5 or 6. lisa is just one of eight missing children who might be maria. >> these are some of the photos we receiving and the information reports come from different parts of the world. we've seen it in the last five days. so there are four cases from the united states, cases of missing children. >> two of the other u.s. girls on the charities list also appear on an interpol web soit of missing children but interpol says they are not matches for maria. the couple say they informally adopted her when she was a baby
when her parents also gypsies abandoned her. police charged them with child abduction but told cbs news it is possible the girls with given to a couple by other gypsies. >> because this case has had so much media attention, it's given hope, perhaps false hope to parents of missing girls all over the world. 12 years ago today apple co-founder steve jobs introduced the ipod. now they're trying to polish their reputation as a cutting edge company. yesterday tim cook released the new ipad to the audience yesterday. good morning. >> good morning. >> was there a gee whiz moment? >> i was expecting one and probably free software was the gee whiz moment. the name ipad air, i thought was
going to be a bigger leap. >> it's thinner and faster and more expensive. it's interesting because the competition is where you're seeing a lot of affordable alternatives out there. >> they tried a little with the iphone c. >> right, there are a lot of other models out there that cost less. >> i know tim cob took a swipe at am's rivals, calling them confus confused, that apple's feeling a bit threatened? >> well, yeah. at the top end of the tablet market, they're sitting in the end. there's still about $4.99 or
teen surface tablets but you're looking at the competition. you're staying the course saying we're going have computers that are matched and ipads and never the twain shall meet. >> were you surprised they got free software? yes. sure it's free but also the idea that ios has had such a large adoption in the i foeps right now whereas people are using max with updates. >> do you think they're getting word that steve jobs, since they lost it? >> this year is a year of refinement, absolutely. there's a looming question f what these products might be.
>> the interesting thing, he was important and a genius but he had people he depended on to run the company. >> you see, this year does not seem to be that year where you're not leaving right now with a sense that there's something brand new. we didn't leave that event like there was something mir auk lus. although i think people requested the rhett nah na display. >> thank you. and a high school team wins by more than 90 points. now a parent says that's more than a blowout. it's a form of bull yg. you'll see how the team's coach is responding. that's thekt on cbs this morning. ♪
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texas high school football team is known for winning and winning big and now the parent of an opposing player is crying foul. anna werner is looking at the reason why a coach is accused of bullying. >> reporter: the alido bearcats were simply too much for western hills. they scored touchdown after touchdown after touchdown. by the end of the game, the score was 91-50. and alee doe improved its record to seven wins, no losses. >> that's a cremation. that's what that is. >> reporter: but one cougar parent called it something else. in a complaint sent to the district the parent wrote, we all witnessed bullying firnlt hand. it is not a pretty sight. did not know what to say on the ride home to explain about the
alido coaches easing up. >> that's not what you want to teach kids. >> reporter: high school football is a big deal in tsx as the movie "friday night lights" shows. and the bearcats who once won the texas championship three years in a row are a powerhouse. the state's forth ranked team is outscoring its opponents by 62 points a game. still, the coach said he tried everything he could to not run up the score. he put in his second stringers and third stringers. they even played without stopping the clock but his team couldn't scoring anyway. >> you don't want to be embarrassed. i've been on the other side of those scores. in 2011 a team scored 62 points on us.
it doesn't make you feel good. >> the complaint was submitted online and the district is taking it seriously but even experts think the allegations are fri are frivolous and potentially harmless. >> it's not to arbitrarily over parents who are upset. >> reporter: next year the school hopes the school will be placed in a different district against teams that are tougher competition. for "cbs this morning," anna werner. >> when i first heard about this story, this is a story where they should put in the second and third string but he did that. but he can't tell them not to score. >> or lay down and don't play. there's a problem with two teams not being matched. >> that's
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it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the tech surge to fix the website has created trouble. it's now underestimating the price of insurance. warren buffett is giving most of his money to charity. he and his son tell us what they hope to accomplish next. and music helped one 90-year-old man survive the hole co. 70 years later he makes his debut with the philharmonic and yo-yo ma. but first your "eye opener" at 8:00. cbs news is uncovering a serious pricing problem with healthcare.gov. it can underestimate the cost of insurance. >> jofi joseph led the kind of life sending insulting tweets. >> a direct source for
explanation for what exactly is making these pets sick has eluded workers. >> it's given hope, perhaps false hope to the parents of missing middle girls all over the world. >> 91-0 win for high school football. a parent claims the score adds up to bullying. >> that's a cremation is what that is. >> is it the truth that apple is feeling a bit threatened? >> they're sitting pretty. they have a price that a lot of people find hard to believe. >> apple recently said every idea for an apple product begins with delight, surprise, love, and connection. they add a $600 price tag on it and boom. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president obama is sending his
most experienced trouble shooter to jump start the repair job on healthcare.gov. jeffrey zients served twooif twice as the acting budgeting director. >> cbs news is learning with unof the big change has backfired. >> reporter: as president obama promises to fix healthcare.gov, his administration is touting what it calls improvements in designs. a feature that allow use to see plans now. but cbs news has learned that the shop and browse feature often comes with the wrong price tags. >> incredibly misleading. >> reporter: prices for everybody is what a 27-year-old would pay. in the 50 or older group, the price is what a 50-year-old would play. we ran the price on a 48-year-old.
according to healthcare.gov she would pay $231 a month but the actual plan on blue cross/blue shield of north carolina's website cost 3/ $360. the difference, blue cross requests your birth date. a 62-year-old from charlotte would get the same basic plan on the government's website of $394. the actual price is $634. an hhs spokeswoman said it added the shop and browse feature to provide estimates of premiums would without traction credits. >> they say sebelius should resign over it. sebelius said last night she has no plans to quit. >> i think my job is to get it fully implemented and get the website working right. that's what i'm focused on. i'm working at the pleasure of
the president. he's making sure we deliver on this promise. >> sebelius told us that president obama did not hear of any problems until it went online. howard buffett has a big jochblt he's using his father's money to fight world hunger. he has a new book "40 chances." we sat down with father and son to discuss what warren buffett calls intelligent philanthropy. >> "40 chances:finding hope in a hungry world." what's the title? >> the title really is about how we have 40 productive years to achieve our biggest goal, legacy, or whatever it is we want to set our sights on. >> some exceptions. >> some exceptions. if i was writing it for him, i'd
put 80 and he doesn't think that's enough. >> some don't know this. when you made a gift to $30 billion you also gave to each of your three children. >> absolutely. >> to create a foundation. >> right. we'd already created it on a smaller scale but this expanded it very substantially and last year on my birthday we doubled it. >> we like those birthday presents. >> you obviously doubled it. you don't like to put good money after bad i was enormously pleased. you can't solve everything but you can solve some things. they've combined energy and passion and you got a good result. >> also in here are personal stories that affected you. >> yeah. tell me what is it here and what have those stories done? give me the stories that have made a difference. >> well, i had this woman in angola who we showed up in a very remote area who, you know,
literally tried to thrust her last child into my arms and i had to literally stand there and say i can't take her child. she dunce understand why and i can't explain why but it's a reality. i drove way in land cruiser and you could pick out the kids that were going to die in the next week. you could see it. i left somebody there that i couldn't help that asked me to do something that was life-saving and i couldn't perform. i couldn't deliver. so you know, stories like that, you don't forget those people and you don't forget what their life is likend and so that's a pretty strong driver. >> when you look at what he's doing, warren, what is your perspective on what he's set out for himself? >> i don't think there's anything more point or anyone better than howie to do it. he's got the knowledge, incredible empathy. he's got the energy.
and to some extent, you know, i can provide the funds. he's doing exactly what i try to do in business. i try to stay within my circle of competence and maximize the results in that circle. it certainly includes farming. he's got this passion for helping people. the number of people that are going to farm, a significant percentage of the world's population, if they can do it somewhat better than he does, that's an enormous accomplishment. >> what's interesting about this is that warren buffett after giving this money to his three children to create the foundations, then came back and gave them more because he was so proud of what they did with it, the way they had done it, and, especially, of what howie's done in terms of ail culture and in terms of trying to travel around the world and find out new and imaginative ways to feed people. >> it's important that he gave
them money for if t foundation. >> i remember the "60 minutes" piece on howie. he's certainly making a difference. >> and his kids are, too, suzie and peter. that's right. >> but warren buffett remains one of the most engaging people to talk to about a wide range of things including about how he feels about the economy, strong support for president obama and hillary clinton as well. >> when he speaks, people listen because they get the feeling he knows what he's talking about. >> an event last night marked a tragic history but gave way to extraordinary music. as michelle miller reports, the pianist was joined on stage by a renounced musician. >> reporter: this is george horner's debut performance at boston symphony hall. a 90-year-old retired doctor.
horner first played this lullaby 70 years ago. >> it's a very optimistic lullaby. >> reporter: optimistic despite of its origins. he learned the lullaby when he was just 20 years old whelp he was at this nazi concentration camp. guards here would allow prisoners to perform music in plays. today's performance is an art of what was created there. >> people shouldn't forget what happened. >> reporter: horner was freed in the end but lost his family in the camps. mark ludwig organized the concert. >> to think of 70 years what george has traversed i could not think of a better story.
>> reporter: ludwig would have a surprise for horner. he would be performing alongside famous cellist yo-yo man. >> when i said who's the cellist. he said yo-yo ma and i laughed my head off because i didn't believe the guy. >> i love the guy. to have a witness of a terrible time to make us remember that words people said after the holocaust, never again. >> reporter: a performance to remember for those who can never forget. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. >> yet another reason to love yo-yo ma. what a story. >> what a story and an incredible story of a holocaust survivor and how music unites people. >> i remember last week
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check out all the designers maxxinistas are scoring. t.j.maxx. a lot of golfers play because it's good for business. former secretary of state condoleezza rice says more women should be networking on the course. we'll see how she fairs with charlie on the greens. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] build anything
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howard schultz joined starbucks in seattle. he now is head of a company with 19,000 locations in 62 countries. tomorrow starbucks makes another big move, opening its first teahouse in new york city. howard schultz is here for an interview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." welcome. >> good morning, charlie. >> i assume you go into tea because there's a market for it. >> how about 90 billion. on 85th and madison tomorrow you'll be able to walk into a shrine with tea and a tee nirvana. >> why not make them part of a
starbucks store. why make a separate store called teavana. >> we sell tea with coffee but it's extend like. i think tea require as different explanation. >> you're doing more than tea. i love your mission statement. to inspierks nurture the human spirit, one spirit, one cup, one neighborhood at a time. there is outrage, though, that you've dropped the pumpkin brand. maybe you can talk to someone out. >> outrage by more than one person? >> right now it's chris, our director. why expand to tea when you do coffee so well? >> it's an opportunity to do other opportunities. swre a global business in 62
countries and in many parts of the world tea is much, much bigger than coffee. we're going to bring our tea and capeth of what we've done to coffee for tea. >> we've been watching you. you've been called an activist ceo. you weigh a lot into politics. do you ever worry about the backlash? >> when i watched the government shutdown last week and saw the fracturing of so many people's lives who did not have a voice, given the fact that we've got stores in every community in america, i thought, give everybody a voice. in 2 1/2 days we got 2 million signatures. i think what's going on at the white house is shameful and more businesses and business leaders speak out and we can't be a bystander and watch this. >> you bernly asked gun rights activists to stop bringing guns into starbucks stores.
why? >> i don't think many people understand that in america today 45 states have an open carry law where it is legal to walk into a retail store and carry a weapon. now, despite the fact that it's legal. i think most customers and starbucks and most of our people are somewhat uncomfortable to see someone walk in with a gun. so we didn't ban it. we respectfully asked you, please don't bring a gun into starbucks. >> i assume that they come in and they're registered. you're saying even register, don't bring them into starbucks. >> i say don't bridget in to the experience. we're not proor anti-. >> what about a accomplish? >> . >> no, any officer or veteran. just citizens. >> i know you're big in china but there's a bit of a kerfuffle
in chynna. they say they pay $4 in china for something that cost $3/here. >> yes. >> what do you say about that? >> we've been in china for 15 years. we've had an excellent relationship and in the last two days awe we've tried to do is be transparent. the cost to do business in china has been more than in any other country and in the last 24 hours people have begun to understand that. >> it's just a matter of explaining it to them because they're wondering why are we paying more. >> yeah. i think the issue for all of us in business is we must be transparent and truthful and that's what we have to. >> all right. do you ever have to wait in line at starbucks? >> all the time, gayle. >> a big day for britain's future king. we'll explain after the break. i'm anne-marie green with a look beyond this morning's
overmany discounts to thine customers! [old english accent] safe driver, multi-car, paid in full -- a most fulsome bounty indeed, lord jamie. thou cometh and we thy saveth! what are you doing? we doth offer so many discounts, we have some to spare. oh, you have any of those homeowners discounts? here we go. thank you. he took my shield, my lady. these are troubling times in the kingdom. more discounts than we knoweth what to do with. now that's progressive.
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour condoleezza rice gives charlie rose a couple of pointers on the golf course. she shows us what golf and diplomacy has in common on. but claire danes. he said he would die for danes. we'll learn how the show became the talk of washington. he'll confess everything next. >> confessions ahead but right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines. "usa today" says the flu shot can help with heart attacks. it can cut the risk of heart attack or strokes by 50%. it believes getting flu causes inflammation that triggers cardiac arrest. a luxury balloon ride. passengers would be lifted
18 1/2 miles above earth, then they gently drift for a few hours before they glide home. the cost, $75,000. drinks are included. the star advertiser said some surfers had a dangle with sharks. a shark lost its teeth on his board barely missing his leg. horton then landed on top of the shark. >> i had my arm around his skin and my leg around it. i guess, yeah, i was riding the shark. it was flight or fight. i gave it everything i had. started punching the shark as much as i could. >> he jammed a knuckle in the shark's eye before it finally gave up. >> that's quite a story. that's incredible. >> what do you do? flight or fight. >> punch him in the eye.
>> i'll try that the next time i'm sitting on top of a shark. >> or bad boy. >> okay. across the poptd britain's royal family is gathering for a special blessing. prince george, the son of prince william and wife kate is being chr christening this morning. mark phillips is outside buckingham palace, mark, god to see you. >> good morning, charlie, norah, and gayle. the royal couple tried to create balance between the official royal scene and dare we say it normal aspects of young prince george's life and that approach is being cared at the christening as well. it's going happen in a smaller chapel. it's notable for its own right. queen victoria was married here. princess diana laid here and was seen by her family before her funeral. that is, of course, prince
william's mother. there's a departure in the list of godparents. instead of the usual, the list today contains family, friends, school friends of william and kate, a friend of prince charl's, a friend of princess diana's, the only royal is zara tindall, a cousin to prince williams. as for coverage, there's no tv coverage. it's a family event. the queen is attending as well. there's just a still photographer in the room and a still picture of the christening will be issued but not until tomorrow. >> mark phillips, thank you. tomorrow cbs news contributor condoleezza rice co-hosts a golf invitational. it pairs young female leading collegiate players with leading women. the event takes place in stanford university, california.
we linked up with her for a few rounds of golf, friendly onet at home. >> i was a tennis player for years and i was a pretty good tennis player. athletically driven since she was a child, kond rise was good at many things including breaking barriers. >> all right. shall we tee off here? >> first african-american secretary of state. on the first tee, former secretary of state condoleezza rice. >> what did you think when the call in from augusta would you like to be a member? >> i was so honored. augusta is great tradition. one thing about america, not just augusta, but many were walled off to african-americans for a long time and then women. but this country has a marvelous
way of including more and more people in every generation. >> but it meant something to you. >> i'm a southerner, and -- >> from alabama next door. and tradition means a lot to me. i love tradition. >> but she didn't take up this sporting tradition until 2005 just months into the office of secretary of state. >> what was the attraction? >> i was secretary of state, not much time. always on my way to a car, a building. just being able to get outside and walk jou outside. >> that will be in the rough but it's pretty good. >> she's better than pretty good. she plays fast and aggressively. >> i'm going to be going home now, but thank you for the opportunity to watch you play. >> but in golf you compete against a course more than against your opponent and this was nothing if not a friendly game on her home turf, stanford,
university. >> now, charlie, let me help you out. that bunker on the right is reachable. bunker on the left is definitely reachable. straight is good. that's a good swing. >> one, they say you can tell somebody's personality by the nature of the golf course and the direction of their swing. >> yes. >> is there a connection between golfing and diplomacy? >> patience, at not being thrown off when something doesn't go your way. do you know how patient we were to bring about the collapse of the soviet union? 40-plus years. so in international politics, you can't take things in a short time frame in a snapshot and say how am i doing. i think the best golf rounds are ones where you forget you made
double bogey and you move on. >> okay. 18th tee. >> 18. >> number 18. >> rice moved on to california to teach political science at stan fod. she loves teaching and the entrepreneur cal energy of her home base, in silicon valley. she also loves golf and she is getting better at it every game. >> madam secretary. >> don't be too much. i'll take that. >> she says she's still working on her swing with pros to work on her swing and her timing. occasionally i was able to hit a good shot. >> what a good shot. >> is may my ball? it. >> it is your ball. maybe you should give up your day job. >> in the hole.
19% of golfers are women. >> right. >> not 51% of the population as they are. >> right. >> only 19%. >> what are you going to do about that? >> i'm hosting an invitational that stanford has where they invite teams all over the country. we're going to invite some professional women to play a practice round with the girls. i think that will give these young women access to some wonderful role models. lawyers and businesswomen. you know, i never believed in anything that you had to have role models who looked like you. if i was waiting for a black professional, i'd still be waiting. so i say to folks, find what you love to do and do it. it doesn't matter if somebody doesn't look like you. it's going to be a good putt. go, go, go. all right. >> thanks to condoleezza rice,
there may be a few more golfers that look like her in the next generation. >> all right. >> thank you. that was really fun. >> enjoy. >> that was nice. at least, charlie, you did not embarrass yourself. >> no, i did not. but she played better than i did. she was fun. she's a remarkable woman regardless of your politics. >> excuse me. yes. oh, it's the golf channel. >> do they want me? >> do you have any free time? >> of course, i need another program. >> don't quit your day job. >> you know what she is? first of all she's a scholar. she was provost. now a golfer and a pianist. this is a remarkable woman regardless of your politics. you're a golfer so you appreciate what she does. >> i do like that. i do like that. >> i like what she said about patience too. i like that only charlie and condoleezza rice could be on the golf course and talk about soviet union.
gun without a background check.. ithe dangerously mentally ill. criminals. endangering our families. ken cuccinelli opposed closing the gun show loophole - against comprehensive background checks at gun shows for criminals and the dangerously mentally ill. siding with the nra and undermining law enforcement. no wonder the washington post calls cuccinelli polarizing, provocative and partisan. cuccinelli. too extreme for virginia independence usa pac sponsored this ad. no! you don't even get football. [ male announcer ] when you've got 100% fiber optic fios, you get it. america's fastest, most reliable internet. it's the ultimate for downloading, streaming, and chatting. you have that guy all over the football field. thanks, joe! if the running backs don't start picking up the blitz, the quarterback is going to have a long night. is that your sister? look, are you trying to take my job? maybe. technology that lets you play with the big boys. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities
hello. my name is montoya. you killed my father. prepare to die. >> he was not prepared to die. >> talks have to start swrun. >> "princess bride." >> let's try that again. the tony and emmy award winning actor now stars in the critically acclaimed series "homeland." he plays paul. the show got renewed for a fourth season and here's a preview for sunday's episode. >> i need your eyes on carrie. >> carrie, why? >> the fbi is watching her too. >> for what reason? >> they believe she's a disgraced fbi officer.
>> that's crazy. carrie never would in a million years. >> yes, she would because that was the play. >> mandy, good morning, you're sitting at the table with three avid "homeland" watchers. thrilled to have you here. the new york tiemgs says every good guy is a bad guy every bad guy is a good guy. i worry about saul. i think he's good guy and then he does surprising things. do the twist s and turns surprie you? >> they blow me away. when i read what happened in the fourth episode this past sunday, i'm a very emotional sunday. i broke down and started crying because i couldn't get over the creativity of the writing team. i read that and i asked them not to tell me what's happening, so i couldn't believe it. >> don't tell us what happened. >> no, no. >> but some people haven't watched it yet. there are people i know that
like to watch it, you know, in different ways. >> you say watch it there but i haven't watched it yet. i'm a hypocrite, but don't tell me. >> hypocrite. >> we do love the show but the fourth episode without pointing what happened, some say the show jumped the shark. it stretches kre dult. >> why is this caharacter for you? >> from the minute i read the pilot script i loved the relationship between -- the father/daughter relationship between the carrie actress so brilliantly played by claire danes. i felt great deal for someone struggling with bipolar issues
in the midst of maneuvering peace and the writers, they're 24, sit on the edge of your seat business. but it really grew as it went along. u could see the potential for it but as i became more involved with it, the nerve it touched for me was the lost art of listening that i feel suffer from everywhere, our country and our congress, the world at large. i think it asks us on a family level to try to learn to listen to each other again. >> you met the real saul. >> it's so good. >> what you just said will resonate everywhere. >> but you met the real saul who your character is based on. >> yeah. the character -- he was not the head of the cia, john brennan,
at the time the part was created. but he was certainly probably running the show behind the scenes but we recently were invited to the cia for the premiere during the third season and he invited me into his office because he said, you know, would i like to see the real guy's auchlts we had an interesting chat. i've been in the oval office a couple of times and i met presidents. maybe because i'm playing this part but i found it more powerful being in his office. not in his presence because i actually felt him very warm and kind and very concerned about the people he cares for, his tomb and the lives that are at risk and sometimes lost and what that does to his heart and soul and people abroad that are, quote/unquote, you know,
innocent bystanders of lives lost. just lives that mattered to him. but the job of the cia to my understand i understanding people all over the world. there were three books like wedding books, leatherbound with crisscrossing and currently they had the information of the day. i found -- >> we have to go. we're in deep trouble here. >> okay. >> can't wait to see. >> "homeland" what can you score at t.j.maxx?
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>> a toxic chemical. >> could be as bad as smoking half of a pack of cigarettes a day. >> i never heard of this! >> i was overweight, because i let the chaos of life turn into the chaos on my body. >> clean up to slim down. >> look at this foot, does it frighten you? >> your feet may be trying to tell you about your health. >> there's something you want everybody to know. >> news in 90: bad breast milk, where it comes from and the effect it has on your baby. did jfk's brother steal his brother's brain in a shocking cover-up? today on the doctors! ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ ♪ the doctors are in! [ cheers and applause ] ♪