tv Fox Morning News FOX October 28, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
>> a statewide manhunt for four escaped inmates who could be armed and dangerous. this is happening in oklahoma. >> they got out by breaking a lock on the hatch above the shower in their cell. >> another derailment for the obama care website. another critical site crashed yesterday. >> come on, guys. we're going to church. >> dr. conrad murray released from prison after serving two years for the involuntary manslaught manslaughter of michael jackson. >> the game is over. >> britain is being battered by hurricane force winds. >> a huj big rig fire on a california highway. >> the whole area was involved in flames. >> angry confrontation between two nascar drivers.
>> please don't [ bleep ] with me. >> you ran into the back of me. >> comes on in. touchdown. the lions did it. touchdown. >> they have won four in a row. >> rock and roll icon lou reed has died. reed's history spans 50 years. >> how long can you be a musician? >> right. what would the answer to that be? until you die. there you go. >> kathleen sebelius, she's already the laughing stock of america. >> i.t., can we get someone from i.t. in here? >> what's the problem. >> 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 in washington where president obama said he did not know that the nsa engaged in
eavesdropping on dozens of world leaders. the white house uncovered the operation this past summer. >> they're disclosed this with some of their closest relationships. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah and charlie. you can add spain to the outrage. the u.s. tracking of 60 million phone calls in that country in one month. now, for these european union countries there's outrage and disgust with the scope of u.s. surveillance. it's not a typical argument. for those european nations it's a rude awakening because many of them thought president obama at least in terms of surveillance would be much different than in terms of president george w. bush. >> the obama administration spied on at least 35 foreign
governments according to "the wall street journal". they did not deny the spying. the white house said all spying tactics are under review. some have already been canceled like surveillance of german chancellor angela merkel's cellphone. it has infuriated he and severely damaged u.s. relations. a prominent newspaper said obama had known of the spying since 2010. he was informed personally that year. the administration denied that confrontation took place. the mess in europe is now spilling into some corners of congress. >> they don't believe ever listening to the head of state of an ally is appropriate. i would hope the president is as upset as all of us are in
congress. >> reporter: some lawmakers say europe needs to grow up. >> if the french citizens knew exactly what that was about they would be applauding and popping champagne corks. it's a good thing. >> reporter: the white house promised merkel the surveillance is over and will never happen again. she's angered by the u.s. they like to maintain at least some ambiguity. in merkel's case, that's been eliminated entirely. european union representatives arrive in washington today. they'll meet with white house officials and others to talk about new spying rules. currently the united states conduct nos surveillance on great britain, australia, new zealand, and canada. others want the same rules. >> senior correspondent john miller is a former deputy
director of the national int intelligen intelligence. good morning. the answer is what did the president know and when did he know it? >> well, what the nsa told me in a statement last night is that the president was never briefed in 2010 on merkel intercepts. they're pretty clear on that. nor did they say general alexander discussed that with them. >> so the united states is spying on 35 world leaders and the president of the united states doesn't know anything about it? >> the way it works the president gets the daily briefing. the two most shocking things about reading the presidents' daily briefing for the first time is, a, what's in there, and to see what an incredible intelligence apparatus we have and on the last page it says made in china on the little folder which i always found disturbing. to get back to the main point, it's a lot of information that's meant to give american policy
makers starting with president obama a decision advantage. what way are they leaning, what are they thinking, what turmoil is going on inside their government. we call that an intelligence business. there's a deal with five countries that they don't spy on each other. if germany and france -- let's stop on france for a moment. the deal with great britain was forged in the bombings of world war ii where we fought together. the germans can't say that. so if they want in on a deal like that, it's a two-way street. they have to show they've stopped all espionage in the deal. when france tried that, it didn't happen. >> are you saying other governments would do it if they had the means to do it? >> i'm saying the government does do it. >> in terms of the united states? >> in terms of what they can do. actually getting these platforms and gathering this information
requires a lot of work, takes a lot of risk. in these case as what the u.s. is being accused of here, they to do it. brazil is the exception. >> john, thank you. last night on "60 minutes" you might have seen john's report. he asked mike morell about another intelligence policy. the so-called interrogation of detainees after 9/11. >> let me read you some of the techniques used fwi cia after 9/11 to get information. waterboarding, hitting, bouncing them off walls, loud music, sleep deprivation, nudity, keeping suspects in physical stretched positions. if these were machineries held overseas by a foreign power, would we have called that
torture. >> i actually, john, want to challenge you on the word torture. my officers cared out the guidance that was provided to them in both administrations and obviously that was different guidance. what's my view? my view was that those coercive techniques were the wrong thing to do. my view was that those techniques were inconsistent with american values, and for that reason i don't think they should have been done. >> now, morrell is the first senior cia official ever to say that enhanced interrogation was wrong. americans trying to sign up for obama care are dealing with more high-tech headaches. they're blaming verizon center for shutting down health care.com on sunday. jan crawford is in washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie.
good morning, nor real estate. it's been nearly five weeks. they say it's fixable but that's going to take weeks, not days, and it comes as some americans are being surprised not only that they're getting booted off their current plans but how much they're being asked to pay. every day americans have said it for weeks. now finally in washington it's conventional wisdom. new hampshire senator jeanne shaheen. >> the rollout has been a disaster. i hope that's accurate. we're haring from lots of constituents in new hampshire they want to enroll in health insurance but they can't because of the problems with the website. >> reporter: for many, their introduction into the affordable health care act has been broken. cancellations from insurance companies followed by sticker shock over higher prices for the
new plans. it's directly at odds from repeated assurances from the president. >> if you like your insurance plan, you will keep it. no one will be able to take it from you. >> reporter: but people across the country are finding out they're losing their exist iing medical care. in california kaiser perm anyone tate terminated policies for 150,000 people. in florida, at least 300,000 people are losing coverage. >> when i got this bill, i was outraged. >> that includes this 56-year-old. last month she receive add letter from blue cross/blue shield informing her that as of january 14st she'll be losing hr plan.
>> what i have right now i'm happy with. i just want to know why i can't keep what i have. why do i have to be forced into something else? >> now, it's important to point out diane is eligible for some subsidies. he she can't find out what the subsidies are because she can't get on the website. it's something kathleen sebelius will be asked on capitol hill when she testifies on wednesday. superstorm sandy became one of the deadliest and most destructive storms. among the hardest hit areas, breezy point, new york. sandy triggered a massive fire that swept across the area. terrell brown is in the area. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, norah.
as you mentioned, this is the neighborhood that burnt to the ground. now, everything you see here behind me is brand new. some homeowners, at least those that can. others still don't have a home 12 months after the storm. nearly a year ago these are some of the storm's first images after the aftermath. calling a superstorm when it made land fall. floodwaters destroyed homes and bhep that seawall hit electrical wires, areas laid to waste. some 650,000 homes were destroyed and 8.5 million oncustomers were without power. as for the total cost, the low end estimate sits at $50 billion. >> by and large we were not
prepared except for emergency measures. meaning there were recreation plans in place. >> years later, thousands attempted ro rebuild. >> reporter: he had no dbt he'd return after sandy tore through his home. >> if wi were this height prior to sandy, our house wouldn't have have been affected. it will sit 14 fight above. >> it's going make this house stronger and more resep tense. but he says it doesn't matter how high. all they can do is move away from a relentless ocean.
federal aid is still trickling in. senator charles schumer says more than a billion of that will go directly to homeowners. charlie and norah. >> thank you. tomorrow on "cbs this morning" we'll talk with new jersey governor chris christie about his hard hit state one year. a let two are dead. both were killed by tree and and, he goirs wimts. this morning he too to fears dead? on monday it clapd. it's closing roads, stopping trains, and forcing flights to be canceled. >> the rock pioneer lou reed died from a liver implant fail
dwrur. >> good morning, everyone. for decades after, other artists have followed his lead. as the leader of the velvet undergrounds who rule-break self-titled album was co-produced by pop icon andy warhol. he blurred the line between pop dharlly read in t . >> i get enormous pleasure from that. >> after breaking away from the velvet underground for a solo ka
here, he had profound influence on others from david bowie to rem to talking heads. his biggest hit "walk on the wild side" peeked at number 16 on the billboard chartling. when is never baffected by a trend and something you could read 20 year later. >> on a one on bun bay sus i thought my music was based on headphones. >> one on one, simple words kreerks yating deep emotions.
>> yeah. pure grace. >> well said. >> i like with the oh bib area said. they said influence and sales were almost comically misaligned. what was said many years egg if the first album sold to 31,000, every one would start a band. >> i saw it and loved it. obviously we did a series of interviews. there was an evolution. he became as someone said a cultural elder. he was for me what was a pleasure to run into in new york city. >> a distinctly character. time to look at the headlines around the globe. it is part of plan to eliminate the stockpiles by the middle of next year. no details very being released.
defending his deal with barney. mcdonald's sends its message in a ketchup bottle. why they're ending their 40-year partnership with heinz. should you wait to book your flights? we'll ask travel editor peter greenberg. the news is next on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. [ male announcer ] at humana, understanding what makes you different is what makes us different. we take the time to get to know you and your unique health needs. then we help create a personalized healthcare experience that works for you.
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ohio state paid tribute to superstars this weekend. look at this. the band pour trayed a gigantic hungry t-rex from jurassic park. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." this half hour the battle of fast food giants spills over to ketchup. we'll show wow why change in a boardroom is causing mcdonald's to give up. travel editor peter greenberg said many of the hidden bargains are going away. there are still some deals and peter's got them for you. that's ahead. this week jay-z is standing by barneys. the store is accused of engaging in racial profiling against its customers. don dahler is with us. good morning. >> good morning. with an estimated net worth of
$475 mull jay-z is the epitome of the rap mogul. his empire spans music, sports, restaurants, and nation. he announced a partnership with barneys in september and now that's coming under intense scrutiny. jay-z's ties to new york city were cited by barneys when they chose time to create an exclusive selection of luxury goods. high end bags, jewelry, coats, and scarves, just some of the limited edition items barneys will sell under jay-z's name, but last week two separate customers accused the store of racial profiling. they said earlier this year after paying for their items, barneys sent undercover police officers to stop them on the street and check the validity of their debit cards. >> they made me feel so low like i didn't deserve to shop there.
>> some fans now want jay-z to pull the plug on his deal. >> jay-z is considered the gate keeper urban culture and urban consumers. this is really about jay-z's influnsz of a coveted consumer and that is why we see him at the center of the storm. >> the store offered its apologies saying it has zero tolerance for any kind of discrimination. it added that a civil rights expert would lead a thundershower row review of our practices and procedures. jay-z said he was make nothing money from the collection, that sales would benefit his scholarship foundation. for now he's staining by barneys. if i make snap judgments no matter who it's towards, aren't i committing the same sin as somebody who profiled? >> i truly emphasize with anyone who has been put in that position. derek who has start and online
petition things jay-z needs to go more. >> reporter: it's going away it's not going away. i'm one of his biggest fans. >> there's a complicating factor here. jay-z's collection say it's to raise money for foundation which provides college scholarships and barneys isn't the only one. over the weekend civil charges were rads by macies against two of its african-american customers. macy's also sells jay-z's sporting line. mcdonalds is parting ways with heinz ketchup. >> reporter: the two go together literally like fries and ketchup. on friday, mcdonald's, the world's largest restaurant chain announced we will no longer be squeezing hines ketchup in in of
its 34,000 stores. this came after heinz hired burger kings former ceo. over the years he oversaw major changes. in a statement, the illinois-based company said as a result of recent management changes at heinz, we've decided to transition our business to other suppliers over time. >> it appears to be that heese has been brought in. he's the former ceo of burger king and therefore he feels the 40-year relationship can continue. there are a lot of other place they can get ketchup. >> the rest of the country is served an in-house brand called
fancy ketchup but globally where heinz is more widely available, it's a different story. >> for heinz the problem is going to be they got most of their market in the emerging world. how does this impact them internationally. >> reporter: like getting ketchup from a bottle, the relationship of mcdonald's and heinz has slowly spilled out. when a thin tomato crop meant it was unable to keep up with demand, mcdonald's went elsewhere. now as mcdonald's continues to expand to the far reaches of the globe, heinz will no longer be along for the read. for "cbs this morning" dean reynolds. >> there might be something more to that story. saudi arabia is the only country in the world not
allowing women to drive. some women are taking the road less traveled. >> reporter: in one of the most conservative nations in the world, this is an act of defiance. on saturday these saudi arabian women posted online videos of themselves behind the wheel rebelling a law that forbids them from driving. saudi arabia warned they would arrest them if caught and use force if necessary, but that didn't happen. but many police discouraged them from taking apartment. >> this woman was arrested by saudi arabia police in 2011. she told us she also lost her job as a result and has received abuse and threats. >> you always have to be prepared when you speak up against the status quo to pay
the price. >> reporter: saudi arabia is heavily segregate and women have few leelg rights. they're not allowed to work or travel overseas without having relatives. many islamists oppose it. >> we hear that the king and other members of the royal family support women's rights. why don't they just challenge the rules when it comes to driving. >> let me be very clear there's a divide toward government. you find people pushing for more empowerment to women and others that say no. >> reporter: on the street opinion is also divided. this m.a.s.h. man said he's
against women drivers. what if they geld a flat tire, what would they do? but other saudi men are showing support, giving a thumbs-up to women who are taking to the open road. >> this is an important change i see happening in saudi arabia. they dierch this protest before. there was a bit of a more m moderate reaction. our next story, travel editor peter greenberg shows us why prices are soaring. plus ways to save this. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ kelly ] people say it's really hard to follow a healthy routine. guess what? you can do it. that it's almost impossible to eat healthy. but you can do it.
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should be legal. that's 58% who are home and happy to answer a phone call during the middle of the day. "wall street journal" reports thanksgiving flights in the u.s. and the caribbean cost more than 9% from last year and christmas week is up 7%. travel editor peter greenberg is with us from las vegas. good morning, peter. >> good morning. >> why are they so much higher? >> in the past they factored it into things they couldn't control like fuel. this year they can control it. that have shrunk ka passpy. you have planes full. they're flying at about 85% hold factors. that's about essentially full and the plains haven't flown this full since 1945. >> is this likely to continue so that this is not a spike but a trend? >> it is.
airlines are no longer fighting for traffic they didn't want in the first place. they're looking for high yield travelers. >> so, peter, what are some of the destinations that are most affected? >> if you look at this chart it's pretty severe. tampa, 15%. washds, almost all of south florida, chicago, knox, phoenix, they're all taking a hit with very high prices. >> so should i book now frp hoft hold travel and wait to get cheap because the rates are going to go down? >> rates are not going to go down. for example, if you want to fly the witness before thanksgiving, remember, they made a movie about that called "trains, planes, and automobiles" with john candy and steesh martin. don't fly back on sunday. you'll pay higher rates again. fly on saturday when everybody's
at the mall. the only way to find bargains is to change when you want to travel. >> exactly. the week after thanksgiving is considered the deadweek. nobody owns the airlines. same after new year's. >> unfortunately, peter, my family is having thanksgiving on thanksgiving. >> okay. let me walk you through that. if you want to travel on thanksgiving, traffic on thanksgiving day and come back on friday or saturday. you will save money. >> it seems there was an opportunity to make a lot of money even though the load factor is pretty high by offering an attractive deal to an attractive place going at the right time. >> exactly. and you know what? the attractive places are in year. they don't know. they still have to fly those planes because of bilateral
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if this running back looks small, it's because he is. jason carter is 5'4" and weighs in at 145 pounds. he was a walk-on. in saturday's game, well in hand he got to play his first college action. he picked up a hard-earned yard. >> that's awesome. all right. what did the u.s. government know about lee harvey oz ward before the killing of president kennedy? we'll talk with the author of a new book. he say the fbi and cia hid vital evidence about jfk's assassination. there's more news coming up on "cbs this morning." can become major victories. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. when i was diagnosed with psoriatic arthritis, my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel for my pain and stiffness, and to help stop joint damage.
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it's 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." the government's health care insurance site goes down again and more americans who are insured are dealing with changes they never expected. a stunning find is made inside an italian castle, a mural made by leonardo da vinci hidden for years. and dr. ruth westheimer. she delivers a note to herself. but first your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> there's outrage and disgust with the surveillance. >> they're pretty clear on that. >> so the united states is spying on 35 world leaders, and the president of the united states doesn't know anything about it? >> a management expert brought
in to turn around the website says this is fixable, but that's going to take weeks, not days. >> some homeowners, but others still don't have a home 12 months after the storm. >> jay-z is the epitome of a rap mogul. he's a partner roy barneys and that's under intense scrutiny. >> there are a lot of other places that they can get ketchup. lou reed took rock 'n' roll in a new direction in the '60s and '70s and for decades afterward others have followed his lead. >> he's a distinctly unique new york character. >> the week after thanksgiving is traditionally the dead week. you can own the airlines. >> unfortunately, peter, though, my family is having thanksgiving dinner on thanksgiving. >> announcer: this morning's eye
oerp at 8:00 is presented by benefiber. >> they've hit another road block. an online hub that checks personal application information crashed yesterday. >> they say it will be fixed as soon as possible and the list of obama care complaints is still growing this morning. jab crawford is in washington with the latest. good morning. >> good morning, charlie, norah, gayle. it's not just a broken website. some americans now are being booted off their current plans and they're surprised at how much they're being asked to pay for new ones. for many, their introduction to the affordable care act has been negative. a broken website and now cancellations notices from insurance companies followed by sticker shock over higher prices
for the new plans. it's directly at odds with repeated assurances from the pretty. >> if you like your insurance plan, you will keep it. no one will be able to take that away from you. >> but people across the country are finding out they're losing their existing insurance plans under obama care. that's because it means their old plans aren't comprehensive enough. in california, kaiser perm anyone tate terminated policies for 360,000 people. in florida at least 300,000 people are losing coverage. >> when i got this bill, i was outraged. >> last month she received a letter from blue cross, blue shield informing her as of january 2014 she would lose her current plan. she pays $54 a month. the new plan she's being offered would run $591 a month, ten times more than what she current employ pays. >> what i have right now is what
i'm happy with and i just want to know why i can't keep what i have. why do i have to be forced into something else? >> now, it's important to point out according to healthcare.gov she's eligible for some subsidies. she can't find out what it is because lo and behold she can't log onto the website. it's a question i'm sheer kathleen sebelius will be asked about when she testifies on capitol hill on wednesday. >> jan crawford, thank you. president obama did not know that nsa was monitoring up to 35 foreign leaders. they metering with congressional leaders today. they want guarantees of no more american surveillance. >> american officials who survived last year's deadly attack in benghazi, libya, tells
cbs they knew for months the assault was coming. lara logan spent a full year reporting last night's k"60 minutes" story. >> you have this conversation with the defense. you ask him what military assets are on their way and he says -- >> effectively they're not. and i -- for a moment, i just felt lost. i juldnst couldn't believe the answer and i made a call to the an ex-chief and i said, listen, you've got to tell the guys there may not be any help coming. >> that's a tough thing to understand. why? >> it just is. we -- for us, for the people that go out onto the edge to represent our country, we
believe that if we get in trouble, they're coming to get us and our back is covered. to hear that it's not, it's a terrible, terrible experience. >> in another interview, a green beret colonel said he warned officials in washington that al qaeda had attacked the red cross and the british mission as promised. he said it was a matter of time until they went after americans in benghazi. lou reed is being praised as one of the most influential in rock. he died yesterday after a long fight with liver disease. his groundbreaking music featured images of the drug and sexual underworld. reed talked about his rock and roll lifestyle in 1989 on cbs news "nightwatch."
>> how long can you be a rock and roll performer? >> that problem disappears if we don't call it disappearsing. >> how long can you be a musician? till you die. how long can you be a singer, till you die. i would like to drop on stage. >> he was 71. >> he would walk into a room, charlie, and people would fall over. he really was the epitome of cool when he walked in. >> he had such influence as anthony mason said. the first album only sold like 30,000 copies. as someone pointed out, he created 30,000 bands. >> "a walk on the wild side" only climbed to 16.
a centuries-old mural stayed hidden under layers of paint in a castle until now. allen pizy y has the story. >> reporter: five centuries later, we're still finding evidence of what he knew and did. in an era that spawned some of the most beautiful art the world has ever known and made some great leaps of scientific thought, da vinci tops others. it keeps coming to town in ways never expected. they came across this mural of trees rising into a vaulted canopy. he was commissioned to detective rate the castle in 1948. buried underneath lairs of paint, it's not known if the work was ever finished. za vicinity was the ultimate renaissance man, a genius whose
talent spans arts and science. one of his most famous works is to be truvian man. alisa is a specialist in the acad mia gallery in venice. this has two. one spiritual and the other physical, located in the genitals what is in the center of the square. >> what a mind it would make. from the box office to the bookstore, da vinci blockbusters have generated millions of dollar. money he would have put to good use. so far uncovering the latest work he used tools he would have been familiar with. scalpels and hammers.
. a new book argues that president kennedy should never have been assassinated because the fbi knew that lee harvey oswald was a threat. it was hidden from the warren commission. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by benefiber. benefit with benefiber.
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saying let me go by the arch. dr. ruth opened the door to talk about sex. she wrote a note to self. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by levemir flexpen. ask your health care provider about the benefits of levemir flexpen today. start insulin. today i learned there's something i don't have to do anymore. my doctor said with levemir® flexpen... i don't have to use a syringe and a vial. levemir® flexpen comes prefilled with long-acting insulin taken once daily for type 2 diabetes to help control high blood sugar. dial the exact dose. inject by pushing a button. no drawing from a vial. no refrigeration for up to 42 days. levemir® (insulin detemir [rdna origin] injection) is not recommended to treat diabetic ketoacidosis. do not use levemir® if you are allergic to any of its ingredients.
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it has been more than 30 years since dr. right became one of the best known sex therapists. long before that, she was a survivor. she writes about her escape in a note called "note to self." >> dear ruth, you are 10 years old. you are on a train. you just watched your mother and grandmother run alongside the train desperately waving good-bye as it pulled out of the station. your father has already been taken by the nazis. you are lowly and sad but you have no idea how much sadder you'll be when it becomes
evident that you will never see any of your family members again, that you are an orphan. train trains with passengers on a journey but for most passenger, there's a round trip ticket in their pocket. for you, you are being launched into a journey that will never end. the talk of home, the desire to see your father, mother, and grand paints even one more time will never really fade. of course there are six million other jews such as yourself who are not only able to go home but whose lives were snuffed out for no other reason than that they
were born jewish. so while you will bemoan your fate you'll attend a jewish school that became an orphanage. one day you will realize how very, very lucky you are and later coming to theization of how forces shined down on you. eve though it was ripping your heart out, you know you have to squeeze more out of life than other people because you are living not just for yourself but for your entire family. i could never begin to explain to you the changes that are going to take place in your life. even your names are going to be
inverted so that you will be known as ruth. you'll also feel badly about never going to the height that most people do but you're do that and succeed in making a new family which will be more dear to you than you could possibly imagine because they'll be living proof that hitler failed at wiping out your family. >> good evening. >> welcome to "good sex" with dr. ruth westheimer. >> the word is snuggling. do you know what that is? >> it was said on the stage. >> fred has a life of his own. >> the show of life is performed nightly. all i can say to you is try to
have as much coverage as you can. you need it, but your bravery will be rewarded. oh, yes. one last thing. you know that time you made use of leather to reach the book that mom and dad kept in their comerd about sex, give yourself a pat on the back for that. >> it's balled "becoming dr. ruth." it was so poignant. i had to make the switch about her points about sex and then when you get up -- can i play?
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, nearly 50 years later, new evidence about the man who killed president kennedy. a veteran investigative journalist looks at it. mary steenburgen is surrounded by men in "las vegas." she's in our green room. good morning, mary. "the new york times" says cruise ships keep growing bigger, the big echt ones growing bigger. it's 225,000 tons. it's about the size of a anymore its aircraft carrier.
there's a question about whether it can handle emergencies and large scale evacuations at sea. >> it's a reperspective of stallone's own work but some conservative member of the russian world are outrachlkt they consider some of the films to be prop indian da. the "washington post" looks at an associated jobs. nine in ten 50 and older are very satisfied. they have bigger salaries and more job security. and "people" magazine says julianne hough is apologized for a halloween party. she cloud covered her face and
wore her hear like one. she said i never intended to offend anyone. black face is never good. let's just take that off the list along with adolf hitler costumes. they just don't work. >> it marks the 509 anniversary of the assassination of on. if kennedy. before we speak with him. chief correspondent bob schieffer looks back at a day that phen changed the nation. >> president kennedy died at 1:00 p.m. central standard time. >> reporter: the nation was plunged into shock. then came the news that an angry ex-marine who had once defected to the u soviet eun dwron bhant arapid th
. >> i will do my best. that is all i can do. >> reporter: two days later a dwreeving nation was shocked once more as an unbelieve bld scene unfolded in the basement of the dallas police station. on live television, the accused assassin lee harvey oswald was gunned down and killed by dallas strip joint operator named jack ruby. the warn commission presented its final report and concluded that oswald had killed the president, acted alone, and there was no conspiracy. of the years there have been thousands of theories and allegations of various
conspiracies, but as yet, there has been no conclusive evidence to contradiction the findings. in his new book, the secret history of the kennedy assassination, forker "new york times" investigator reporter phil sheen connects the shots that show the f bifr i but prior to the assassination did not tell fbi agents and other law enfort management that they do so. ful they had, sheenen believes it might have been avoided. >> phil sheenen, welcome. >> their conclusion that oswald -- i think it was credible evidence. >> and he act aid loan and
killed the president. >> you know, it's a question of wli weather h nigh what he we goens to do. >> okay. my second kwep e question. it is the reason that there's so much criticism of the warren commission that they were trying to heal the nation rather than look under and make sure there's no stone. >> i think they wanted to look at those. >> what you uncovered in your book is that this was credible. they knew of the threats that oswald has made. >> in 1946, j. edgar hoover wrote and said, while the fbi
made a statement and said i'm fwoim going to kill -- >> may a statement to who m.i.p. that oswald was openly trying to kill kennedy. >> he was angry because he was trying to get a. >> you krpt the dekes rmg. one of the others was d dumm inform of documents huge this win he burpet it, put it in his fireplace. why. >> because tool. after the investigation the author goes home am putting poo
hiss. home fire plan ought thl is tell claech laufd. y you can see there was nothing? there he dj want. >> say it was his ding is and his decision allege sflo. >> you will never know. >> they say there was so much information they had. the coverup, that jay edgar hoover always refused to say i don't know. >> jay edgar hoover was a front of misinformation with the united states. he decided very early on within 24 hours of the assassination that'swald did it had oswald under surveillance for months before the assassinati assassination. >> he went to the office and
said leave my wife aileen. he leaves behind a handwritten note. after the assassination they destroyed the note. tear it up and flush it down the toil it. they'll never know. >> can i go back to the autopsy? we know jacqueline kennedy opposed an awe tips so from the beginning which were the navy. you say the whole autopsy from start to finish was a three ring circle. why. >> >> they're unable to perform autopsies with gut reasoned. >> what us the in the fine
report that leaves people to question the awe thentity. >> the head wound that killed president kennedy it was wrorng by 4 inches and on a my man head, they threatened it. >> we still don't know why he was shot. >> no. >> the warren commission never revealed it. and a cruel and shocking tonal goes on sail tort. ee'l
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life long friends. oscar winner mary steenburgen plays a lounge singer who gets caught in a love affair between two guys. >> you're no spring chicken but you don't deserve to be around these two guys. >> prince charming. you're so much shorter than i thought you would be. >> it's produced by cbs films. mary steen berger joining us at the table. >> hi. nice to be with you guys. >> it talks about the friendship of men. the friendship of men and you right smack dab in the middle of it. >> i feel like i won the lottery in terms of leading men. these were all guys that individually i said to my friends and my husband, some day i want to work with michael douglas or i want to work with
morgan or dinero or kevin klein, anding boom, there they are. >> all at one time. >> it was delicious. >> was the casting call -- >> we didn't realize we were all oscar winners until one of the first day as deucer pointed out all five of us had won an oscar, which was kind of cool. >> you said working with those guys wasn't the thing that made you the most nervous. it was singing. until the "cbs sunday morning" piece on you the other day, i didn't know that you sang. >> i didn't know that i sang either. i've had a musical journey that i've been on quietly for the last seven years that i can't quite explain, but i -- the theory is that because of a surgery i had on my arm, i woke up from it, my brain felt different and i was obsessed
with it. there's a name. other people describe the phenomenon. however, i was not oub saysed with sings. i was obsessed with writing music. i eventually got a publishing deal with universal. for your the past seven years, i've go gone to nashville and have been writing music with some of the best writers, amazing people, poets. >> what's coming out of the that? >> for one thing i sing one of my own songs in the movie, a jazz song that's really fun that i wrote with two. >> what's the name of that song? "it's called cuts of travel" and it's a blew city jazz song. >> are you aware your husband was here the other day? >> he loves you. >> he talked about your music and love for accordion.
what struck me about what you said was that you said he's endlessly fascinating. >> yeah, before i met him i had gotten a little cynical about love and didn't really -- i thought infatuation was really as far as it went and then i met him and he's the real deal for me. he's definitely heaven-sent. >> we thought that was so sweet, fascinating to say about your other -- your spouse. >> yeah. he's hilarious too and i'm a laugh junky, so it doesn't hurt to live with somebody who makes you laugh every day of your life. he's deeply profoundly funny. >> when i watched this movie, the other person who woui would have loved to have seen was jack nickelson. he played a prominent role in your life.
>> yeah. he was my first director, made my dreams come true. i was a waitress here for six years in new york and doing comedy improv. went from that to the lead-in. >> you also started acting with le less moonvez. charlie, i know you're not going to believe this, he was actually a good actor. i think that's why he's such a good businessman. he was a really good actor. i know he's made fun of routinely by david letterman. >> but it's not true that he wants to buy a studio that he wants to go back into acting. >> i don't know. that would be a whole new man >> this surprised me about you. you like to play horrible evil people. that seems like such a stretch for your you. when ted was here, he said, oh, she can play a good horrible.
>> i'm an actor. i ke going all over the place. i don't like restrictions and i certainly don't want to feel like i can only play nice people. but, look, i'm so grateful for my career. it's been such a blessing. and a job like this at this moment in my life when you don't zpoekt be the girl in the movie, it's pretty cool. >> you're pretty cool. >> thank you. >> great to have you here. >> as are you guys. >> thank you, mary. >> thank you. >> the movie's called "las ves." it's this friday.
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>> i was diagnosed with colon cancer, i had to be chemo but i didn't want to risk losing my hair. >> you chose hair over life? >> i am really dying? >> i am so sorry for your mother's passing. how hard was it when you heard your sister also had cancer? >> dr. berman opens up about her personal experience with breast cancer and the risks she faces. >> i will not be consumed by worry and obsessing that i am gonna get cancer. >> jen receives a breast exam. >> you have dr. jen's biopsy results? ♪ >> then, in today's nuse in 90, fibedined find out how robert redford lost hearing while filming. >> and a dangerous treat that could kill your canine,