tv Fox Morning News FOX October 24, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
care website. >> in massachusetts a 14-year-old student is being held without bail charged in the murder of a beloved young teacher. >> a vigil was held last night to remember colleen ritzer. >> it's crazy to think one of your own students could do something like that, you know. >> the u.s. ambassador has declared. >> the united states is not monitoring the phone calls of the chancellor. >> outrage over a 13-year-old boy shot by police. he was carrying an pellet gun. >> michael skakel in the trial. >> michael is innocent. >> hundreds are stuck. their flights were suddenly delayed. >> all that. >> it may be the cutest halloween costume everywhere. a little girl is literally
lighting up the internet. >> over the wall. it's gone. red sox, one game left. >> i thought it was interesting. i also thought it was awful strange. >> and all that matters. >> prince george brought members of the royal family toekd in london for his christening. such a sweet little baby with those wonderful chubby cheeks. >> pope francis is releasing a bishop over his $42 million residence. >> flip this church. >> 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 morning to you, charlie. >> we begin with problems facing the obama care website. the obama administration announced people who need coverage will get an extra six
weeks to enroll without having to pay a penalty. the deadline is march 31st. >> meanwhile four of those who built healthcare.gov will be in a hearing on capitol hill. jan crawford has more. good morning. >> good morning, norah. they have a lot of questions about the problems with this website but now what we're starting to see is democrats asking all these questions and demanding action. from the top democrat in the house. >> so we can go forward. >> to a moderate in the senate. >> we've got some serious problems here we've got to work through. >> on wednesday democrats in congress sounded like they were losing patience with obama ca care's failure to launch. now some are suggests that the march 31st deadline to buy health insurance should be delayed. joe manchin is arguing the government should push back by one year the penalty people will have to pay if they don't have coverage.
>> you shouldn't be facing a fine or penalty if they can't sign you up and it's not your fault. >> manchin wasn't the first democrat to call for a delay. the senator from new hampshire sent a letter to obama requesting open enrollment be extended beyond the march deadline. she also wrote if an individual is unable to purchase health insurance due to a technical problem, they should not be penalized. jay carney says the obama administration is moving forward with the health care law and they're working daily on the repair. he left open the possibility of leaving open it they're providing premium estimates that are wildly off the mark. carney insisted the administration is not trying to mislead consumers with the price estimates which can be off by more than 50%. >> we're trying to provide basic
information. >> but critics say it's another system that does not work. >> therefore there is one question we must all ask ourselves. is the affordable care act really affordable? >> now, hhs said yesterday it's going to start regular briefings for the media on the website's progress. and charlie and norah, today is just the beginning. secretary kathleen sebelius will be here to testify. >> thank you. now new anger over one of our top allies. this morning germany is summoning the u.s. ambassador to meet with the foreign minister because of spying allegations. the germans received information that the united states may have monitored the cell phone of chancellor angela merkel. she called president obama wednesday and told him it would represent a grave breach of trust. president obama told her her communications are not currently being monitored but jay carney
is declining to say whether surveillance may have occurred in the past. it took the obama administration more than two years to identify jofi joseph, the foreign policy expert was fired last week. bill plante is at the white house. bill, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning. we learned the white house made several attempts to unmask jofi joseph including a sting operation. co-workers fed him innocuous information to see if it would end up in his twitter feed. it's unclear whether it led to his capture but before he became a suspect jofi was regarded by his colleagues smart, easy to get along with, good on policy and nothing like his twitter posts revealed. he was an iran expert with a master's degree who worked first at the state department and then at the white house. reporter michael crowley knew
joseph as a source. >> the guy was an expert on nuclear nonproliferation, technical issues like centrifuge and theory. he knew his stuff and i acknowledged him. >> in a state to politico he said it started as a parody but developed over time as inappropriate and mean-spirited comments. they were often aimed at political opponents like one who said so when will someone do us the favor of getting rid of sarah palin. what utter useful garbage. he also talking about cheney and jill biden about their appearance and their weight. poor, poor ben rhodes, he
tweeted, madly spinning away trying to explain a policy that makes no sense to anyone right or left. >> i'm really surprised. i know a lot of people who are gossipy, snarky, who i guess would have done something like that. someone like jofi never would have crossed my mind as a suspect. >> reporter: those who have access to sensitive information are not allowed to use social media on their work phones or computers. their phones don't even have internet access, so presumably jofi had to go out of his way to tweet as much as he did, probably stepping outside his office to use his personal phone to pass the snarky tweets. bill daley, former chief of staff, newest cbs contributor. welcome. >> thank you very much. good to be here. >> let me start with obama care. how bad is the political fallout for the white house? >> i think it's substantial,
there's no question. the president has looked forward to the rollout of obama care and he has gone out as well. it's a big embarrassment. it will be corrected. it will take time. i think you'll see the hearings today and next week. to some degree probably turn into the typical sort of political side show, but the real question is what happened here and how did a program that is so vital to the country get screwed up this way at the beginning. >> but does it also endanger other things the president wants to do. >> >> oh, no doubt about it it adds to the credibility issue but the president will move on to other issues because he can't get stuck on this issue for the next couple of weeks. >> will the government wage a shutdown and now you have at least three democratic senators who say there should be a delay because of the glitches in the website. do you think secretary kathleen
sebelius should be held accountable? >> she is being held accountable. some are calling for her to be fired. it's like firing the captain on the titan it after it hit an iceberg. not much you can do now. i think she is in a tough situation right now, but the bottom line is they even got to get this working. >> possible resident obama is n anger from a bunch of ail lierks all concerned their their leaders have been spied on as part of the nsa surveilling. how difficult does it make it for for us? >> it makes it difficult. the president said they're not.
>> jay carney said not currently. >> since 9/11 this country -- >> you don't believe they tapped the phone of the chancellor of western germany? >> i don't know for a fact but there's no question sh is an ally, a friend. but it is very damaging. some of our best friends in the world are wondering whether or not we were not only tapping their leaders but using the information in negotiations and discussions. >> were you surprised to hear about this twitter story about this national security aide who was twittering hurtful things about people, not necessarily personal information -- >> it's a new world, norah. he needs a psychiatrist. and an american community is
mourning the death of a teacher. a 14-year-old in massachusetts is being held without bail. he is accused in the beating death of his teach never the town of danvers near boston. terrell brown is at danvers high school. terrell, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning to you. classes here at danvers high school have been canceled today. grief counselors will be on hand to help students and faculty to cope with the loss of teacher colleen ritzer. last night a moment of silence was held in her honor at fenway park before the world series and later students gathered her to remember her. outside danvers high school last night, hundreds turned out to honor colleen ritzer, many wearing pink, her favorite color. >> she wanted to be a math teacher. she made it really fun for us to want to go to math class. it's why we wanted to come out
and support her. >> reporter: the police found her body not far from the site in the woods. ritzer was reported missing. >> as a result of that report, danvers police initiated a search for the teacher and discovered blood in the second floor bathroom at danvers high school. >> reporter: their investigation led to one of ritzer's students, philip chism. he was found walking alone shortly after momenidnight. according to police he was arrested following multiple scenes. at his arraignment chism pleaded not guilty. the junior varsity soccer player had moved there recently from tennessee. >> i met him. he seemed like a normal kid. as far as i know, he had nice
grades and everyone. >> reporter: family said everyone that knew and loved colleen love d knew of her passion for teaching. >> she'll be defined not by one day, one person but for the many lives she impacted. >> so far the police haven't released any details about a motive. as for chism, a grand jury will decide whether he'll be tried as an adult. charlie, norah? >> terrell, thanks. now to a major development in the case of kennedy cousin michael skakel. a judge set aside his conviction in the murder of martha moxley. we have a new twist in the legal sa saga. troy, good morning. >> a shocking twist. good morning, charlie. michael skakel is the nephew of
robert and ethel kennedy. he argues he deserves a new trial because his original attorney botched his defense. >> he said he was a media whore. cbs news legal an all lilt rikky klieman says this type of appeal almost never exists. >> we have seen people who were asleep, lawyers who were drunk, laurg who were unprepared and there was never a grant of a motion for new trial. i think this is huge. >> among other things the jury says they should have blamed it
on thomas, the last person seen with moxley. moxley was last seen alive in 1975 going to a halloween party with a group that included michael skakel. the next day the 15-year-old's body was found outside her greenwich, connecticut, home. police say she was bludged to death with a gulf club belonging to the skakel family. a jury finally convicted skakel of the murder in 2002. a verdict that skakel's was about robert f. kennedy jr. vehemently disagrees with. >> somebody decided a skakel was going to go to jail and all the other evidence was going to be ignored. >> reporter: the prosecution criticized it. testimony from witnesses of assailable credibility. >> the judge goes into such
profound and profuse factual deta detail that any new lawyer for michael skakel need only follow the opinion to create a new trial. in essence it could be seen as a blue print. the prosecutors plan to do that. as for the moxley family, they have maintained michael skak. was the killer all allege. >> he could get out of jail today. >> possibly. shocking. >> the "washington post" obtained classified memos that showed pakistan received information on american drone strikes in that country. the documents revealed they had cvently endorsed the drone program for years. florida's "sun sentinel"
says dozens of passengers were stranded. the sheriff's department tells cbs news there weren't enough passengers. it's a precaution after last week's engine fire. the final patient who survived the arab annic airline crash is out of the hospital. her doctor called the recovery within of her team's biggest patients. >> the "los angeles times" says work is under way to demoll eric the sandy hook elementary school in newtown, connecticut. the work is expected to be finished well before the first anniversary of the attack. and "the boston globe" says a child born with hiv may be cured. a 3-year-old was infected in the womb. the doctors treated it's
surgeons or salesmen. >> jeff glor is here with the investigation. >> good morning. doctors who own a piece of the medical device company get a cut of the product when they install them in their patients. this morning questions whether that leads to unnecessary surgeries. >> plus he said he would never play for a major team. mean a teenager with one hand who landed a spot on a top college spots. >> he definitely gets his share of looks and whispers to the side. once he starts playing he's better than half the kids out there. >> the news is on "cbs this
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that said due to death, 20-somethings will retire 12 years later than their parents do. when they heard this, the 20-somethings said retire from what? >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, he turned a birth defect into a strength. that is how a sports scout described a rising basketball star. he's headed to challenge team. plus, a teen is shot and killed by a sheriff's deputy. authorities say he was holding a toy rifle that looked too real. the boy's family is now talking about the confusion that led to the strategy. that story is ahead. it might surprise you to hear doctors have been taking ownership stakes in medical companies. it sounded to us like a potential conflict of interest so we decided to look into one of the most troubling cases.
jeff glor is here with a "cbs this morning" investigation. jeff, good morning. >> charlie, good morning to you. the case involves a spine surgeon. after 17 months he became the subject of 28 malpractice suits as well as state and federal investigations. much of the attention has been focused on the site he uses. we now know one of the owners was he himself and critics say that kind of arrangements encourage surgeons to perform risky surgeries to sell more hardware. >> it was just an easy feeling around her and a smile that was unmistakable. >> kevin reynolds said his mother took care of everyone until she could barely take care of herself. she developed bad back pain and
was referring to this doctor. what did he say? >> basically i can help you, we have lowerer back surgeries if needed and let's go ahead. >> reporter: he said this in how many minutes' time? >> probably 3 to 5 minutes. >> she was 68, overweight, and diabetic. dr. savage performed surgery and within days she develop add life-threatening investigation. >> a support team asked me not once but twice to pull the plug on her because they couldn't do anything. e said no. lillian covac never walked again and several months after the surgery in may 2011 she passed away. reynolds is now suing the
doctor. the screws came from a company called llc. it's learned dr. sabit owned 20%. from may 2010 to august 2012 his share of profit was about $330 thousand. a single screw like this can cost $100 to make and it can sell for a thousand. >> i think he would have worked on many levels. >> did he ever say anything to you about having an ownership stake in this company? >> no, sir. >> court records shows his case is one of 28 brought against dr. sabit for his work. in the search months before he became an owner, he did 115.
and afterward he did 154 surgeries. >> as time went on, i got more and more referrals, so by june of 2010, the wait time to have surgery done by me was around 2 1/2, 3 months. >> physician-owned companies now estimate they do 1/6 of the surgeries nationwide and today the department of health and human services is issued a long-awaited report. dr. scott lederhaas and scott rosen are on the bode for medical ethics. they say they've seen many patients harmed by
physician-owned companies. >> you can see there were 22 rods and screws. >> none of that was necessary. >> no. i've done surgeries without use any of these. >> how much can they make? >> perhaps in says of half a million each per year. >> doctors are not supposed to be salesesmen. >> you think it turns them into sailsmen. >> absolutely. >> no one from apex would give us an interview. in fact, at least eight of the ten plaintiffs we identify will allege unnecessary procedures though no one's claimed the implajts were deeffective. in depositions he denies the
allegations. >> i think it's prch pretty is to extrapolate a little bit. >> dr. sabit has sued for wrongful daerlgs and sued an on rating room. and in the deposition the ceo of the hospital which is also being sued also sued dr. sabit. >> do patients understand what's going on here? >> absolutely not. >> i think they should ask the doctor what equipment they're going to use and if they're a distributor sellinging this equipment. if they are, i think think they should get out and walk out. >> the justice department is investigating whether it led him to perform unnecessary procedures. last month the california
medical board accused him of negligence and will decide whether to revoke his state license after a hearing. for the time being dr. sabit is still practicing in michigan. >> do they provide just spine implants or others was well. in some case. but the folks who are worried about these physician owned distributorships they say so many of these procedures are unnecessary. if you go to a doctor and he seas you need a second been. goat to able plajt. >> an investigation begins in california after a 13-year-old was shot and killed by a sheriff's deputy. he was carrying a toy rifle that resembled an ak-47. as carter evans is reporting, the shooting is rattling a community outside san francisco.
>> reporter: they can't believe their 13-year-old son andy is gone. they say he was walking in the santa rosa neighborhood in the afternoon returning an ak-47-like toy rife toll a friend. >> he heard the deputy shout, put the gun down. put the gun down. >> he respects cops. i don't know why he didn't listen. >> as the suspect was turned toward him. the deputies approached the suspect, handcuffed him. >> he tied at the scene. they compared toy rifle compared to a real rifle on the right.
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the guy has done the best job doing what he's supposed to do every day is james and that's why i'd like to say in front of the team right now that because of that, james is going to be put on full scholarship for this year. >> that first year. northwestern basketball coach chris collins surprising james montgomery a scholarship for a year. current tuition, room, and board costs more than $63,000 a year. it's great example. practicing hard, never giving up. he got a spot on the team. he practiced with the women's team, had been a walk john and got a scholarship. his mom was thrilled. a georgia teenager was told he would never play college
basketball and now he's earned a spot on one of the top teams at the university of florida. as manuel bojorquez shows us, he does it all while overcoming a major obstacle. >> reporter: if being born without a hand were a disability, no one bothered to tell 17-year-old zach hoskins. getting others to see him that way has been difficult. he recalls one experience in an off-campus pickup game. he looks at me and goes, can you play? and i say yes. he picks up the basketball and throws it at me because i was hesita hesitant. came back a couple minutes later, got on the team and destroyed him. >> somebody judged you based on your experience. >> absolutely. >> he said you can't even catch the ball.
>> yeah. >> his game points have vibeen view third degree.6 million times. >> that caught the attention of scouts like joe davis. >> his birth defect is -- really he uses that as a strength. if he ever has to make a left-handed pass he'll make that pass. >> this week he got the news he's been waiting for, a shot to play for the top ten ranked florida gators next season. what was lightic to get that call? >> amazing. ever since was little i knew i wanted to play ball somewhere. >> reporter: matt cramer is his coach. >> the ability to overcome something like that and to be such an inspiration, where does that rank? >> it's number one. i've never seen anything like it or been around.
>> reporter: neither have his teammates. >> he definite lis gets his share of whispers and looks but once he's playing. he's better than them out there. >> reporter: he's a good basketball player born with nothing to prove. >> i know i had a lot of doubters saying he won't play, but i never listened to those people. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," manuel
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good morning to you. it's 8:00. welcome back to "cbs this morning." americans will get more time to sign up for obama care. is that enough to satisfy all the complaints about healthcare.gov j pioneer surgery gave grayson clamp the ability to hear and now he's gone through another hurdle. boston fan who mourned after the marathon bombing are now cheering the red sox in the world series. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. republicans have been looking forward to this hearing. they have a lot of questions about the problems with this website, but now what we're starting to see is democrats asking all these questions and demanding action. >> classes at danvers high school have been canceled. grief counselors will be on hand to talk with teachers and
studenting coping with the loss. not only were we tapping the leaders but we were using the information in negotiations and discussions. michael skakel was serving 20 years. now he'll get a chance to prove it. doctors get a cut from the products when they install them in their patients. a teenager born with one hand just landed a spot on one of the nation's top college squads. >> i just see myself as any other player who worked hard to accomplish goals. >> prince george's full name is prince george alexander louis of cambridge. so good luck getting that right on your cup at starbucks. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the obama administration is giving uninsured americans an
extra six weeks of health coverage without facing a possible penalty. it's not a reaction to the trouble with healthcare.gov. a house committee is focusing on the problems this morning. the people who were hired to build it say they should not take all the blame. jan crawford is on capitol hill. jan, good morning. >> good morning. republicans have had this date circled on their calendars and they're going to try to get to the bottom. they're going to be hearing from contractors who were responsible for developing it and building it and we expect them to say that, you know, they did multiple tests before the october 1st rollout and the website was fine. their systems passed. they're also going to be pointing to the government as the ultimate decision maker here saying it was responsible and then we're going to be hearing -- i've got prepared testimony from another contractor who's going to say a late decision requiring consumers to register for an account before they could browse for an insurance product.
this may have driven higher simultaneous use for the registration system. what they're saying is that caused too many people to register because they couldn't shop anonymously. the government tried to address this with some of the fixes on sunday. it added this new shop and browse feature where people could go on. as we reported yesterday first, that feature has problems on its own because it's providing preemous estimates that are nowhere in the ballpark. so charlie, norah, and gayle, that could be a fix they're also going to have to fix. >> all right. jan, thank you. and we're just getting word that two american sailors have been kidnapped off the southern nigerian cope. that ice according to company that deals with shipping companies. pirates captured the vessel. the ship sails under a u.s. flag, owned by a company based in houston. we have an update on a little boy making very big strides. you heard from him this year
after he went through an extraordinary medical procedure. dr. jon lapook sat down with his family in north carolina. >> reporter: this is 3-year-old grayson clamp hearing his father's voice for the first time. >> daddy loves you. daddy loves you. >> reporter: in april he became the first recipient of the device done through a clinical trial. it transmitted wires through a skull. they're implanted in an electrode that sits in the brain stem. this is grayson now with his mother nicole. five months have gone by since the operation. can you describe what's happened? what grayson's development has been like? >> it's leak a little miracle every time i hear something but he's starting to develop speech. >> reporter: the clamps became
grayson's foster parents when he was about 7 weeks old. shortly after hearing the news the clamps were given the option to adopt grayson. >> reporter: when you found out he was profoundly deaf, did you have any misgivings? >> no. we talked about what kind of parent does a deaf child need to be with? do they need to be with deaf parents? hearing parents? what's the best situation for him and it seemed like it was to stay with us. >> reporter: sounds like grayson just worked his way into your hearts. >> yeah. he did. grayson's teachers say he spontaneously says a few words like "up," "go," "bye-bye." he also learned one new word. >> ball because i told him to get the ball and he went and got
it. >> reporter: since he was a toddler, he's been communicating with hand gestures. >> you want to make him go up. >> reporter: now he has to link sounds with their meaning one word at a time. you want him to be a normal kid, a young man just like every parent wants for their kids. >> no, i don't want him to be normal actually. i want him to be extraordinary. >> reporter: to anyone who's met grayson, he already is. for "cbs this morning," dr. jon lapook, durham, north carolina. >> i like mrs. clamp. i want him to be extraordinary. you have to give credit it to the clamps. they've really risen on the challenge. i like the way jon said he worked his way into their hearts. he worked his way into a lot of hearts. >> this is an important new development, enabling people to hear that wouldn't have have otherwise. >> speaking of extraordinary, if i do say so myself, the boston
red sox. they trounlsed the cardinals, 8-1 in game one of the world series and the win comes with some added emotion. the red sox' season has been bittersweet played in the shadow, of course, of the marathon bombing. david robishaud of our boston station is inside fenway park this morning. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah. i know you wish you were here. just a few hours ago there were thousands of fans celebrating. so far in this world series, the red sox are off to a very strong start. after scoring three runs, the boston red sox were well on their way to a lopsided victory in game one of the world series. >> 3-0, boston in the first. >> reporter: and for boston, this year, making a statement is just as important as getting a win. just six months ago the deadly
marathon bombing traumatized the city and horrified the nation, but the perrin turned to pride with the coining of one simple united phrase. boston strong. >> it sounds kind of corny but it also kind of meant something, particularly in the days and weeks that following the bombings because the city and the whole region came together in an unprecedented way. >> reporter: but boston isn't the only town where sports has helped lift up a city broken down by tragedy. in 2001 less than two months after the world trade center attacks, they went to the weis but lost to the arizona democracy and in 2006 one year after hurricane katrina, the new orleans saints crushed the atlanta falcons in their super dome, the stadium that came to symbolize theworthy of that
deadly score. it's even more proof that sports can help a battered city rise again. boston is a very resilient town and i think everybody saw in the aftermath of the bombing and so boston strong some might think of it as a corny catch phrase or marketi ining ploy, but in bost you won't hear people say that because in boston you don't have to explain it. we just know. >> reporter: game two is tonight. before the game there'll be a moment of silence for all those affected by the marathon bombing. charles, gayle, norah, back to you. >> nothing corny to me about boston strong, but i know in st. louis they're going, hey, we're in this game too. >> i'm expecting a call from the teachers today. my kids might be a little bit
a billionaire heiress is changing lives in los angeles with her generosity. wallis annenberg talks about the joy she gets from giving. >> but you must be hit up all the time. >> absolutely. but i love it. isn't it wonderful to be invited to everything and not to have to go? the invitation is for wallis or for wallis's money. >> of course it's part of the agenda. i take that for granted. >> i like wallis annenberg. her interview is just ahead on "cbs this morning."
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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. ózç pope francis says roman catholic leaders should not live
lie princes and that's a problem for one bishop who spent millions. how pope francis is dealing with the bishop of bling. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by airborne. awesome immune system support now with a new formula. kerri: hey! kerri the sparkle® fairy here. are you about to drop some serious coin on paper towels? mom: well, i use bounty... kerri: ooo! do you really want a paper towel that can hold a bowling ball? eek! here's a bright idea. use sparkle® with thirst pockets®. it's just right for cleaning up everyday little messes without cleaning out your piggy bank. sparkle®. the bright way to clean. gotta jet! i'm okay, i'm okay.
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geographic"" has used the power of photography to show us things around the country. there's a new photo exhibit opening this weekend in los angeles. annenberg uses her wealth for arts and entertainment. she's giving her first interview to "cbs this morning." she sat down with bill whitaker. >> reporter: opening night for the wallis annenberg arts & entertainment center. here to celebrate the theater. >> such an incredible supporter of the arts in every way. >> so many different kinds of things she wants to do for the people of los angeles. we're all very lucky to have her. >> a rock star in the world of fund-raising, she's given more money in the arts to l.a. than any others, yet she shuns the
spotlight. >> how do you see yourself? >> as a person that likes to sit in a very comfortable chair with a martini and watch a good football game. >> and give your money away. >> to use it wisely. not give it away. i don't like that term at all. >> reporter: she has wisely used $4.2 million to fund memes, hospitals, beaches. she yenrecently gave money to t. "national geographic" chose this space to celebrate 125 years of global photography. >> i remember as a child feeling those pictures, the textures of them and being transported to other worlds and continents. >> she was a child of privilege,
growing up in a world of movie stars and presidents. her father walter annenberg was u.s. ambassador to bren and the media mogul between "tv guide" and "seventeen." he was a philanthropist. he passed his foundation and philosophy on to wallis. >> i've always been aware of the privilege that i had financially. at the same time i knew it wasn't going to fill me up. i can't keep it unless i can give it away. it was going to be a two-way street. >> one with a steep learned curve. annenberg put her three children on the foundation board. none had experience running foundations or experiences, yet to date they have distributed almost 10,000 grants. >> reporter: you must be hit up all the time. >> absolutely. but i love it. isn't it wonderful to be invited
to everything and not to have to go? >> do you know if the invitation is for wallis or for wallis's money? >> of course money is part of the agenda. i take that for granted. >> reporter: she doesn't see it as investing in art and education. she's building community. she put $27 million into a santa monica beach club. it's free to the public and sits right next to an expensive and exclusive club. she built this wheel care accessful treehouse. she's known to drop in with no fanfare. >> you're known to arrive incog nieto. >> i don't arrive getting out of a limousine. >> but no one would be upset if you stepped out like lady bountiful. >> that's not who i am. you act like i have a false modesty. i don't.
i'll look over there and see young mothers. that's far more valuable to me than any piece of jewelry. >> why? >> seeing the people whose lives i've maybe made this much of a dent. >> you say a dent. >> a accident. >> i think the people of l.a. would say a difference. >> well, that's fine too. >> for "cbs this morning," bill whitaker, los angeles. >> she's a firecracker. i like her. >> she is. she's never done a national television interview before. >> a shout-out to bill whitaker. it said b.w. i thought, why would we have barbara walters. when i see b.w., i think of her. bill whitaker. that was a great
dictate our most personal decisions they cosponsored a bill together to ban the birth control pill; and outlaw abortion, even in cases of rape and incest. cuccinelli and obenshain: together - a dangerously wrong turn for virginia ♪ don't disguise bad odors in your trash. neutralize them and freshen. with glad odorshield with febreze. 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,
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the new film "12 years a slave" is already getting an oscar buzz. >> french chef boulud is ahead. ohio's columbus dispatch looks at a man who confessed to a dui crash in a video. he'll spend 6 1/2 years in prison. matthew cordle's conviction. the true punishment is simply living with the knowledge that i took an innocent life, that i r
irrepairably damaged and will never go away. >> they're reduce width of their economy class seats. want to squeeze more in each coach. on a standard boeing 777 the seat will be cut to 17 inches across on many inches. that's compared to 21 inches. >> i don't know how the seats can get any smaller. they're so small i guess comfort's not a factor. they're going to get you there. >> we knew that, didn't we. >> all right. britain telegraph says prince george was well behaved. the 3-month-old was dressed in a lace and satin gown. after they arrived prince william joked it's the first time he's been quiet all day. it brought together three future
kings, prince william and george. i guess that's the last time he'll be in a lace dress. >> we hope so. >> he'll appreciate it later. in a movie version of the novel ""fifty shades of grey."" dornin has also modeled for calvin klein. and a german nickname nicknamed the bishop of bling is under suspension this morning. mark phillips is in london. mark, good morning. >> good morning, norah, charlie, gayle. well, if you heard about someone putting a $20,000 bathtub into a renovation or adding a landscaped garden for over a million bucks you might think hollywood star or dotcome billionaire. you wouldn't think it was a man known as a bishop of bling, not a good thing when you're supposed to be seen as a lead
over the poor. he's been a poster boy for how not to be a catholic bishop. the german bush op built himself a new house, a kind of hansel & gretel folly as part of the catholic church scepter in a diocese that includes the financial hub of frankfurt. he was effortly quite proud of the place but like many a politician's pet project he was undone by the cost o place which soared skyward. which was budgeted at $57.5 million project came in at over $4$40 billion. it was reported on a mission to the poor in india he flew first class. for a catholic church now run by
a pope, he famously lives in a small sparse apartment instead of the luxurious papal residence. tebar tebart-van elst had to go. now he's gochblt catholic writer fr. thomas reese. >> he wants bishops who are close to their people. he doesn't want people who think they're princes or act like princes. >> at a time when possible francis is trying to reform the finances of the catholic church the german bishop became more. he became an example. the administrators of the church are now accountable. they have to not only manage the well being of their flock, they have to manage the books as well. he stars in a movie "12 years a slave."
it's about a free man sold into slavery before the civil war. >> things will go on with my family and my home. now you tell me all is lost. i don't want to survive. i want to live. >> mr. ee gee for is at our table. i think we'll call you oscar. it was painful. it was brutal. it was very difficult, but i know slavery isn't pretty but i walked out of the theater feeling so sad and depressed. it was tough for me to watch it. >> there's that element that reveals some of the realities of
what was happening but i feel there's something so healing about this story. >> it's a true story. >> i think the man is a true american hero and the way he endured it is so revealing about human respect and dignity. there's so few that can deal with it. >> most go from slaivry to freedom. here it's about going from freedom to slavery. >> we all go down the rabbithole with him. one of the things is i was so immersed in it. in the end i was in the experience with him. >> solomon northup published
this. tell us who he was? >> middle class, a family, a musician. tricked and kidnapped and sold into slavery in the south. that's where he becomes this remarkable odyssey where he manages to first of all fight for his freedom. he doesn't do it initially i but then he fights for his sanity. >> you wait for years and then you get it in your hands and you wonder can i do it? am i ready for it? >> it's a strange thing. i felt it was an amazing story, this brilliant story. but at the same time i felt sp responsibility of the story. i never knew there would be one and i felt that responsibility and i also just wondered whether
i was the person, you know. you question yourself as an actor and your own ability. so it took me a little time to come to it. >> the director steve mcqueen, "12 years a slave," he said you were his first and only choice for the role. a bit daunting. >> that's part of it. it's a wonderful thing to hear, but also you have that moment where you think, all right, i hope he's right. >> so you want the film audience to come away with what? >> i think it's that thick about it's never too early or too late to investigation what human respect means. >> this is what they -- >> what human respect means. that's a very important thing. >> that's what i think. >> this is what one critic says about you.
it can rocket this man to a film star. there's a video that was just designed for you about how to say your name. have you seen it? >> i haven't seen it. >> may we show it to you? okay. let's role the tape. chew we tell edge ee oh for. locked into a pea stay zor. chi we tell edge oh for, chew we tell edge ee oh for. >> we want to make sure people know your name, chiwete chiwetel ejiofor. >> thank you. >> okay. chiwetel ejiofor, thank you. >> may we call you chewy? >> no. chiwetel is fine.
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celebrating with a new book. it's called "daniel:my french cuisine." we're pleased to have daniel boulud. >> thank you. thank you for this wonderful morning. >> is there a reason why you call it "my french cuisine?" >> maybe. no. it's the french cuisine i do in new york. >> i got you. >> also in french cuisine, there's old cuisine. there's the cuisine where the great chefs are known for and the most refined with the best ingredients and the most exclusive and most beautiful wine and stiemts in the most fanciest place. >> i was disappointed when you came here today when you didn't have the braised ribs and red wine. you don't even have to cut it with a fork. i've been to daniel's many time.
you live above the restaurant, your office is above the restaurant. you even have a glass window that you can look down into the kitchen for the employees that work there. >> but once i'm home, i'm not watching. i don't have like a remote control. >> you do watch. at times you watch. what do you do? >> it was funny. in the beginning when i moved to that restaurant and the kitchen was below and i had a meeting in my office and i would have a laser and i will flash the red light of the cook in front of the cutting board, the chef would turn his head and i'd go huh-uh, not like this. >> can you imagine? >> i retired the laser very quickly bus they were freaking out. >> you were a little boy peeling carrots and potatoes dreaming about what? >> dreaming about traveling, dreaming about cooking and dreaming of being better than
the chefs who were teaching me to cook. >> you know there are many wonderful chef who are not good restaura restaurant aurs and businessman. >> i have a team of talented people in the management. so i don't pretend to do everything but i do watch the cooking closely. >> when did you know you were a great chef? was it a meal you prepare and you said i nailed that? >> i was about 17 and i cooked for 30 of my family members and i made everything i learned between 14 and 17. the one i really felt was really maybe the best. i cost my parents a fortune to go to the market but it was the best meal of the day. >> have other areas of the world come up to france?
>> everywhere. 20 years ago it was only the big cities, san francisco, new york, l.a. had the greatest chefs. and today you have the greatest chef in the smallest village of america. >> and around the world. >> of course. i lived in copenhagen for two years before i come to american. i thought i could become danish but i didn't think i could stay french. when i moved to america i felt i could stay french. >> there's a whole debate about tipping in high end restaurantet. where do you stand on that? >> sometimes i wish service would be included and it would solve a lot of problems but i think tipping is part of the feeling you have about the experience had from the service and how much you respect them
because they work very hard at coordinating a wonderful moment for you and giving you the best in knowledge of -- extreme knowledge in wine often and they have they learn to master their manners. >> someone once wrote about a great meal when chefs predicted their last meal. what would you cook fur yourself if it was your last meal? >> if it was my last meal, i would sit around with my family and cook all the dishes my grandmother cooked for me for shoe. she's not here by i do remember them. >> i sure hope it includes the braced shourd ribs and anything with truffles. >> thank you. >> chef daniel boulud. tomorrow you know her as sex therapist dr. ruth. she's now writing a note to her
brockovich is back! and this time she's championing a new cause! >> one that every woman should hear about. >> a popular and experiment birth control procedure. >> it started with, you know, many women complaining of severe pelvic pain, they're perforating organs. >> country royalty and former nurse, naomi judd. > i felt like i was going crazy, hallucinating. >> plus ... ♪ >> a day in the water turns fatal. >> had you ever heard of this particular bacteria? >> as almost the minutes went by you could literally watch this growing on him. >> water that all three of you have been in? thousands of times? >> it's important for people to know, and that's why we felt we had to be here. ♪ >> announcer: then, in today's news in 90. michael jackson's medical charts are going up for auction. raising th