tv Fox Morning News FOX October 30, 2013 7:00am-9:00am EDT
committee. >> this as yet the website was hit with another outage overnight. >> we have a system that is working. we're going to improve the speed of the system. >> excuse me. >> yes? >> you're saying right now the system is working? >> general keith alexander says the u.s. has never gathered phone and internet records of allies in france and spain. >> that's not by luck. >> stocks red hot on wall street. the dow at a new all-time high . >> a deadly crash on an arizona highway. >> the bear took off running down the road. >> nine hours to capture a bear running around california. a touching scene from the vatican. >> so cute. a young boy jumped up on stage.
>> a baby cries to the sound of his mothers voice. >> 107-95. the cardinals' flight from st. louis was delayed seven hours. >> and all that matters. >> bob schieffer received the 2013 walter cronkite award. >> journalism is not about scratching the surface. it is about going beneath the surface and finding the truth. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> krispy kreme will give you a free pumpkin cheesecake doughnut if you dress up in a costume. >> if you take the time to dress up just to get a free doughnut, then, yes r. you've hit rock bottom. west coast to "cbs this morning." good morning to you. >> good morning to you, charlie.
>> we begin today with the troubled website. cbs confirms that there was a memo sent warning that the site had not been sufficiently tested. >> now, the lack of testing is one of the many issues expected to come up this morning when health and human services secretary kathleen sebelius testifies at a house committee hearing. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. good morning to you. >> good morning. she was asked to testify last week but she said she did not have time. the questions have only piled up since then. republican lawmakers want to know why she and other officials appeared to be so surprised with problems of the website when they had gotten warnings about it in advance. according to her prepared testimony, the secretary of health and human services will cast blame for obama care's bumpy rollout on the subset of
contractors that we depend on. marilyn tavenner who oversees the agency that was contracted said it appears to be ready to go. >> was there any sense at all that there was going to be problems with the website? >> there are always going to be issues with the website, what i would call customary glitches, but, no, not this. >> they told lawmakers last week they informed them two weeks before that the volume had crashed the website and three weeks before the contract they sent the administration warning there is not enough time built in to allow for adequate performance testing. michigan republican fred upton from michigan who will chair the
meeting wants to know what sebelius was told and when. >> did they just not know or did they know and refuse to pass up the line to maybe her or the president that in fact there was going to be a huge problem. when was it that they discovered there was going to be a complete fias fiasco? >> reporter: upton has not called for sebelius to step down but 33 of them have. 33 sent a letter last week urging the president to fire her. >> it's time for her to resign, someone else to take charge. >> but secretary sebelius says she is staying put for as long as the president wants her to claiming, quote, the majority of people who are calling for me to resign are people i don't work for and don't want the website to succeed in the first place. >> thank you. the law is based on a massachusetts program that began when mitt romney was governor. major garrett is at the white
house. good morning. >> good morning, norah and charlie. they don't deny that it's a mess and individuals are frustrated at having to change their policies even though president obama promised them they could keep them because they don't comply with the new plan. the website is getting better and they say will be fully operational in about a month and that those in the individual market comprise only 5% of those in the country and over time they'll be able to find better coverage and possibly health care subsidies when it's fully operational. what does massachusetts have to do with all this, norah? >> it was in 2006 that they had to have coverage. this website had a tough rollout. people waited until the last minute and some parts of the law were changed.
that will be the president's message today. bumpy rollouts are nothing new. that's a tough message but it's the only one the white house has. norah and charlie? >> major, thank you. the national security agency director general alexander said europeans actually shared those phone records with the u.s. >> to be perfectly clear, this is not information that we collected on european citizens. it represents information that we and our nato allies have collected in defense of our countries and in support of military operations. >> at another hearing clapper
was asked about allies. he said they monitored allies for decades and he said america's friends spy on the united states. >> some of this reminds me of a lot of the movie of "cass a pa a "casablanca." my god, there's gambling going on here? that's the same thing. >> that's a pretty good line. >> either we think alike or he's a viewer. >> which is it? >> in the name of full disclosure, he was my old boss before this job. >> you think alike. they do it to them, they do it to us. >> if you sit on the president's briefing every day, the hot button items are terrorism,
nuclear prolive nation, a lot about the situation in syria. germany doesn't come up, nor does merkel. there are times when a strategic issue comes up and somewhere buried in the ppb there might be intelligence. in that analysis it may say signals intelligence merkel is saying to supporters she's going go this way or germany may go that way. the president doesn't even know where that came from unless he thinks to ask, but generally it's not a top of the pile item, germany. no offense to germany. >> the headline that we learned, of course, is that this accusation that we collected 60 million phone calls a month from spain when actually they pushed back hard. they gave us the information. why such a hard pushback? >> first i think they had to go
to the allies countries and say we shared this information, we're going to ask to disclose that and they said, okay, go ahead. this is something you and i talked about the other day. you watch "homeland." if they hit his house and they grab a cellphone, you want to see who he's talking to. the second is where is it talking to. is it talking to people in the united states? is that a plan to blow up america? you run that against the phone data to say what numbers has it spoken to in the united states and spain and other countries want to get in on that, so they're saying we don't have the servers to saving billions of phone records and we give them to you. can you also tell us is it talking to somebody in spain? it's a service we provide. >> in the statement about
everything does it to everybody, what about the russians? >> the russians gave out a goody bag. it had all kinds of cool stuff. one of the things it had in it was one of this new phone chargers. this is the one i like. it's the multi-- i'm going to be taking over for the cnet guy. but when you have a device like this, you pluck it into your phone, it's supposed to put phone into the phone or take data out if it's programmed. first of all, any g-20 delegate who goes to this thing and gets a goody bag or the thing you plug in the computer, you need to throw it out or give it to someone else you like. >> please, have present. it's a phone charger. >> put this into your computer just for these five minutes. >> but when you plug this into the phone -- they ask what's it
for. anything you can plug into a port can. >> that really works. you can ply someone with that thing. >> and charge your phone. >> where can i get one of those. >> what it's for is it will down joed the contacts and numbers and in that it will give out the intelligence service the tools to get other select -- >> more on this perhaps tomorrow. >> the media reports that china's calling a car attack near tiananmen square an attack of terrorism. three suspects drove an suv into a crowd monday. they were killed. two were hurt along with dozens of others. knives, iron rods and other propaganda were found in the suv. it has a history of tension with
the governed. now, the dow jones industrial average and s&p 500 open at new record highs this morning. stocked soared yesterday despite the release of a gloomy consumer confidence report. so why is there such a disconnect between wall street and main street? cbs news analyst and contributor mellody hobson is in chicago. good morning. >> good morning. >> a new high for the dow. what's driving this? >> oh, my goodness. corporate america is in great shape. 68% have beat expectations. this sunlt one industry. it's broad-based and it's not just america. it's the entire globe. so if you look at america, you see our s&p 500 is up 24%. that the dow is up over 19%. but if you look at, for instance, the uk, the ftse's up
17, the nasdaq is up 24, the nikkei is up 60. all this, warren buffett has said many times, despite all the squabbling in washington that markets are stronger than government. >> therefore, markets are strong, but what about the disconnection and what's the bad news? >> the bad news is unemployment remains stop bornly high. we're at 7.2%. 11.2 million people are still out of work and for those people who have just been out of jobs, they're stagnant. people aren't making more than they made in 1999 unless you're in the top 1% of the country. for those who own their homes, 15% have their homes still under water. all of that has meant consumer confidence has taken a hit. we're at a nine-month low and that's driven by what happened in washington in the last month. >> the gap between the wealthy
and the poor continues to grow. mellody hobson, thank you. >> there is growing outrage over the deadly shooting of a 13-year-old boy by a sheriff's deputy. andy lopez was killed by a sheri sheriff's deputy. the deputy thought he was carrying a real gun. it was a toy. yesterday friends remembered the young victim. >> i have so many memories. it just hurts and i can't believe he's gone. i have sisters. we all play with bb guns. it could have been my sisters. >> lopez was buried tuesday. the deputy who shot him, eric gailhouse, he's received threats. he's on leave. a dirt storm blew across interstate 10 tuesday afternoon southeast of phoenix.
it caused a 19-car crash, killing three people, injuring at least 12 others. police say it's one of the worst chain reaction accidents in years. tonight is game six of the world series in boston. st. louis cardinals face a must-win situation but the players will have to look past what could be an omen, trouble with the team's flight. it's only adding to the pressure. the red sox u are up three games to two. mark strassmann is inside fenway park. mark, i'm extremely jealous of where you are. how did you get that assignment? >> reporter: it's one of the greatest scams. hur ray for me. it is absolutely game on tonight for the cardinals. they have to win tonight or it's time to go home. for a while last time it wasn't clear if they would make it out of st. louis. they had mechanical troubles on their plane causing nearly a
seven-hour delay. they boarded. not the way they expected to go into tonight's game which could be a historic one for red sox fans. i want to give you a sense for how long a night like this may come along. last time they won here at fenway park, 1918. world war i was under way. a ballpark hot dog like this, they call it a fenway frank, was ten cents. it's been so long since all this has come along that the famed green monster behind me did not even skpins. it was babe ruth's second to last game. it was all the first time star spangled banner was made at any sporting event.
the theme of this year has been boston strong for the city, for the team. it's a motto that was born after the bombing on patriots' day, april 15th. for this team, winning the world series, especially here at home, would be a sign of resilience since that attack. charlie, norah? >> thank you very much. it is time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. politico looks at social security recipients to find out how much their payments will go up. cost of living adjustment is expected to increase by 1 to 1.5%. >> "the wall street journal" says sac capital advisers will plead guilty. steven a. cohen's multi-million-dollar hedge fund would
only on "cbs this morning," an american soldier reunited with the afghan translator who saved his life. >> i promised you i was going to get you home. i'm sorry it took five years. >> yes, thank you. >> i got the last member of maya it in home. a marine veteran died saving kids in a school shooting. only days later his widow remembers his bravery. >> he said he would die and protect them and that's exactly what he's done. he would do it for anyone he loved. plus batteries to jump-start your brain. to treat memory, autism, and
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pope francis spoke to families around the vatican this weekend but a young boy stole the show. his name is carlos. he wanted on stainless. you can see he wouldn't have leave. even a bribe from a security guard didn't work. pope francis gave him a hug and gave him a seat in the pope's chair. the pope took it all in stride. that's a great. what a great picture. >> and what a great pope. >> what a great pope. you know, that's surprising because most, you know, 5, 6-year-o 6-year-olds, you give him a piece of candy or an ipad, and they leave. but he wanted to stay. a new look at a teacher who gave his life to save others at a school shooting. he was also a devoted husband. now a way dough shares her final moments with michael landsberry. >> plus batteries can jump start
a smaller car, but what about batteries that jump start a brain. we'll talk about a device that people are using on their own pulled off the internet. of course, we ask this morning, is it safe. that's ahead. we have an update to a story we first brought you last month. an american soldier attempted to bring an afghan soldier back. jan crawford was there for a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning." jan, good morning. >> well, good morning, charlie. good morning, norah. this is a story about a soldier's determination to uphold a promise. despite years of roadblock and bureaucratic red tape all to save the afghan translator he says saved his life during a battle and became like a brother to him and last night the soldier's first words to the soldier were familiar, a common greeting in arabic to put him at ease in his new home.
the last time they saw each other, matt zeller and he were in afghanistan, fighting side by side against the taliban. >> i got my last member of maya it in home. i can breathe a sigh of relief for the first time in five years. i got my buddy home. they reunited late last night. he flew into washington's reagan international airport. the last leg of 15-hour journey out of afghanistan i i'm glad we finally made it. >> reporter: did you ever think this was not going to happen? did you ever give up hope? >> i had a brother here to fight for me and i was thinking that i can make it. >> reporter: for zeller it was a fight for his life. >> in 2009 my name was on the taliban's kill list. >> reporter: he became a marked man after two were caught in a taliban am busch in eastern afghanistan. >> we saw the first truck was plun up by an ied and i saw he was away from the other units and shooting against the
taliban. >> reporter: zeller said that's when shinwari shot and killed two insurgents sneaking up behind him. >> i mean he saved my life. >> and you saved my life. >> well, we're even. >> reporter: zeller was at the airport hours before shinwari's flight landed, anxiously scanning crowds for passengers. >> i can see him right there. he's walking. >> reporter: shinwari, his wife, and two young children were among the last off the plane. it was zeller who helped make it happen, a promise to a man he said became like a brother to him all those years ago on the front lines. >> what hi prompted to me, he did it. >> reporter: what did he promise? >> he promised me when he was leaving, he told me one day he would bring me home, and the united states is my home. >> reporter: by all accounts afghans who serve alongside u.s. forces, those like shinwari would kill insurgents to save americans are now under dire threat of taliban retribution. >> when i was in afghanistan,
each minute of my life, i thought i would get killed. >> reporter: after years of waiting he and his family got visas under a special program for afghans and iraqis who fought alongside u.s. forces but then two weeks later, crushing news, the state department revoked the visas. those involved in the case believe there was a bow was threat called in by the taliban. there was no safe haven. zeller was clear to not accept it. he was clear what might half if ship wary stayed. >> he'll die. no doubt about it. they would send us body parts of interpre teter as a message for us to quit now. >> reporter: you can see that as shinwari's fate. >> i can't baear to think about it. >> reporter: after massive efforts, lobbyists to reconsider
the vee sass were reissued. the shinwaris' case was an exception. >> there are thousands of people in the same situation. >> reporter: thousands. thousands. >> we've been able to get out fewer than 10% of the people we could have. if they wanted to harm americans they had all sorts of chances. >> reporter: tens of thousands of visas were allocated for iraqis and afghanistans who risked their lives. just a few were issued leaving many in harm's way. >> they call them traitor of islam, they call them american spies. >> reporter: shinwari and hi family no longer have to fear the taliban. for that, they had to leave a lot behind. just 48 hours ago shinwari was praying at his father's grave saying his good-byes. now they're in america ready to start a new life, an american soldier by their side.
>> it's your country now. welcome home. >> now shinwari and his family spent last night in virginia. they're going to move tomorrow into an apartment that zeller and a charity furnished complete with clothes and toys. one of the reasons he's so happy to be in the united states is his children can go to kindergarten and school. he said in afghanistan the children learn to carry guns but in america they carry pencil and paper. >> what great story, jan. incredible. >> you would hope anyone watching this would try to eliminate all the bureaucracy that would limit the number of people. >> it says a lot about captain zeller character and those who serve in our military. >> and his persistence. >> and keeping a promise. and students at sparks middle school return to school this week for the first time since a deadly shooting on monday. a 12-year-old student shot and
killed michael landsberry, a math teacher who tried to stop the boy. now his widow is talking about their last morning together with our afill yet from ktvn. >> he was my everyone. >> reporter: there wasn't a day that went by that they didn't show their love for each each other. every day he left for school, he'd leave a note. >> he'd get my coffee mug out and leave a note. hey, my beautiful wife, have a good day, i love you. >> reporter: sharon saved almost every one of those notes. >> that morning he left i heard the last words from him, have a
good day, my beautiful wife. when we get home, we'll go for a walk. i said me to. have a good day and an he walked out the door. >> reporter: about an hour later he was shot. >> a teacher's down? >> yes. >> when i first heard this going and i didn't get a text message back from him, i knew, and when it transpired that it was on school grounds, i knew exactly what he did. i knew he stopped it. >> reporter: michael was trying to talk down the 12-year-old when he himself was fatally shot down. sharon wasn't surprised the former marine and teacher of 12 years had the courage to step up. >> he always told the kids he would protect them and that's exactly what he did. he would do it for anyone he loved. >> the shooting happened three days after the couple's fifth
wedding anniversary. still, sharon isn't holding on to any resentment. >> i had a love that most will never experience and i'm so greatful i got a chance to experience it with him. i'll continue to move forward. i'll be strong and do something positive out of what's happened. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," bill whitaker. >> what a tragic story. >> she sounds like a pretty good wife as well. >> yes. and the fact that he would leave her little post-it notes on her coffee cup, have a good day, my beautiful wife. coming up, we'll talk about this. this is a do it yourself -- come back here. >> i'll hook it to my brain and you'll -- >> this is actually about batteries. it's kind of rudimentary. >> and it's also something very big, whether election trow
stimulation can affect performance. >> it can also burn your scalp, but we'll talk about that. batteries to jump start your brain. that's coming up next on "cbs this morning." ♪ [ jen garner ] what skincare brand is so effective... so trusted... so clinically proven dermatologists recommend it twice as much as any other brand? neutrogena®. recommended by dermatologists 2 times more than any other brand. now that's beautiful. neutrogena®. ♪ [ chicken caws ] [ male announcer ] when your favorite food starts a fight, fight back fast with tums.
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washington post calls cuccinelli polarizing, provocative and partisan. cuccinelli. too extreme for virginia independence usa pac sponsored this ad. in our "morning rounds," jump starting your mind, an experimental device. it improves memory, mood, and motor skills. it is being tested as a treatment for depression and autism. she's direct over the brain stimulation division at the university school of medicine. she's also the chairman of the department of psychiatry. tell us what the principle is at stake here. >> this is tcds which stands for trance current cranial stimulation and the principle is
the brain acts on stimulation. these are weak electrical currents that come out of a battery modulated by this device. it polarizes the brain, making brain areas charged and more -- closer to the threshold where you can bring them online or use them to do things like memory function or modulating your mood, for example. >> why do we need this type of electrical stimulation? >> well, we do have selective treatments, but there are still things we can't treat such as treatment for depression or autism. we need to help people recovering from stoke. we have psycho therapies using noninvasive brain therapy stimulations. using devices like this allows us to have new ways to modulate the brain. >> does this relate to election trow shock and things that have come up before in medical treatment? >> this uses direct current.
they polarize the brain. they don't stimulate the brain. >> so the safety profile is actually quite good. >> we were einterested because people were going on the internet and creating these devices at home. does that work? >> it is a concern, obviously. we're using the device in a controlled clinical trial. we're doing it under medical supervision. it matters where you're doing it at home. doinget at home are of a concern but there are places advertising this type of technology to enhance normal function. >> is it risky? >> there are risks, certainly, so i would be concerned about that. >> but have you done it? >> not personally. >> wouldn't you want to experiment and see waithat it's like? >> we have done piloting with it. what you feel is ting willing
but it goes away and is one brand of hot sauce is burning up the market earning $60 million in one year but some people say they're paying the price for sriracha's success. only on "cbs this morning" we take you inside the plant at the center of the controversy. this story is popular in my house. that's ahead. >> announcer: cbs "morning
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good morning, gayle, good morning, charlie, good morning, everyone. it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." under the new health care law, millions of americans will pay more for insurance. jill schlesinger looks at how prices will affect families and the future of our economy. it's no illusion, mirrors are bringing light to a dark corner of norway. we'll visit a town that's waking up to a new dawn. and neighbors say a hot sauce factory is bringing them nothing but pain. only on "cbs this morning," an inside look at the home of sriracha. but first this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00. secretary sebelius was asked to testify last week but she didn't have time and the questions have only piled up. >> a new high for the dow. what's driving it. >> oh, my goodness. it's corporate america in great
shape. >> media reports that china's falling apart near tiananmen square. an act of terrorism. >> reporter: the cardinals have to win tonight or they'll go home. last night it wasn't clear if they'd make it out of st. louis. a marine veteran dies saving his schoolchildren. an american soldier reunites with an afghan soldier who saved his life. >> reporter: did you ever think this was not going to happen? did you ever give up hope? >> i had a brother here fighting for me. >> i hope it's tock be a red sox fan and still hope for game seven. >> to the red sox, that's all that's happening. i don't know if kids are being fed. >> is that part of the deal when you mary ben affleck? >> one of many deals that you make with the devil. this morning's "eye opener"
presented by benefiber. i'm charlie rose along with gayle king and norah o'donnell. this morning kathleen sebelius will testify on the health care act and the problems. >> they say it's forcing them to pay more for health insurance. white house officials say the average american will pay $328 a month. cbs analyst jill schlesinger is looking into the prices and what they may mean for the family. what are you finding? >> it varies on how much you're going to pay, how much you make right now, where you live, and what type of insurance you choose. so the pricing is all over the place from state to state and you can't -- that average is a silly number bus so many people are paying above or below that. >> are most people going to have to pay more? >> no. here's how it breaks down. about 38% of the people uninsured will fall into a category where they will be
eligible for medicaid. that's for poorer people, right? and for some states, they have accepted dollars to expand their medicaid programs. then there's another 51% of people. those people will get subsidies from the government and they should be able to pay sort of a reasonable amount and probably less than what they're paying now. it's the 10% who are getting slammed. these are people who make more than that level at which you get a subsidy. so for example, this is a family of four that makes more than $94,200. those people are going to pay more for insurance across the country. >> can you explain? we've been reporting first and jan crawford has about who will have to pay more. these are people who are individually insured. why do they have to pay more because their current plans don't meet the minimum requirements by obama care, right? >> absolutely. many insurance companies have for years been able to offer these very interesting kinds of
insurance plans saying you're going to pay a huge deductible, bare bones coverage. if something major happens to you, we'll cover you but not your doctor visits. they're saying to offer that minimum care of coverage, i have to raise your premium. >> can i stop you right there. i saw the aetna ceo saying we're going to have to cut a lot of plans. so do insurance companies, health care companies make out huge under this law? >> it's hard to say. there's going to be a huge risk for these companies because unless you can cherry pick young healthy people as part of your insurance plan, you have risks. remember, no discrimination based on whether you're a man or woman. >> how serious is the risk that young people will not sign up? >> i tlink's a huge risk. >> if they don't? >> if they don't, there's a huge risk that the plan goes down the tubes. >> the affordable health care
plan. >> absolutely. they're running their numbers and the numbers are preds indicated that young healthy people sign up for coverage. remember, all insurance is based on large pools of people. if we're not going to say we can exclude older sicker people, then younger -- >> under the age of 30? what is young? >> under the age of 35. >> 35, okay. >> all right, jill. thank you. great reporting. and this morning police in china say five people are under arrest in a suicide car attack near tiananmen square. authorities are calling it an act of terrorism. three people drove an suv into a crowd monday in beijing. they were killed along with two tourists. seth doane is in beijing. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you, norah. yes, that's right. authorities are calling it an act of terrorism striking near tiananmen square which in many ways is the symbolic site of china. it was the site of the massive
1999 school protest and uprising and bloody government crackdown that followed. i wasn't far from the square in the middle of the day and could hear those sirens when the white suv went careening into a crowd of people killing two tourists and then three people inside. now we're hearing that those, indeed, are suicide attackers. the police here in beijing started circulating names that were reported to sound like members of the uighur group. they historically had great tensions with the terrorist government. this terrorist attack happening really as i mentioned at the symbolic heart of this country in broad daylight earlier this book. >> president obama is hearing tough criticism. in an interview former vice president dick cheney said he doesn't trust the president to stand behind israel and keep nuclear weapons out of iran. >> you don't believe he has the best interest of the united
states in terms of our national security in the middle east. >> i don't believe he does. >> and you don't believe his word can be trusted. >> correct. >> that's a serious thing to say to the president of the united states. >> that's right. >> in a democratic country. >> but i think this president is doing enormous damage to our standing, to our capacity to influence events. we are rapidly eroding any impact on what's going on in the middle east. the last time we walked away from afghanistan for example back in the 80s, we had been there. but then we turned around and laughed after the soviets departed. of course, what they got was the civil war and obama bin laden and the training camps and the 19 guys that came here with airlines tickets and box cutters and killed americans on 9/11. what's going to be any different? >> former vice president cheney also said is rile should attack iran's nuclear facilities. a small town in norway is
lighting up this morning. rue con is tucked away in the valley and it never gets any sunlight in the winter but that changes today mark phillips watched as they flipped on the switch with the solar mirrors. mark, you get all the good stuff. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning to you, gayle, norah, and charlie. we're standing in the glorious sunshine, that is the reflected glorious sun shooid. what you see is a series of mirrors reflecting it down into the little town of rue honor. nature hasn't given then sunlight but modern engineers have and it's taken them hundreds of years. this far north and in valleys this deep, there's not a good place to get a good tan in the wintertime. for six months of the year beginning in october the sun is so low in the sky it never reaches the valley floor with
the town is. the foup dfound der of the town sam ide recognized the problem and put in a cable car to take the residents up the hillside to keep them from getting a case of cabin fever. it's said it could be a tough place to live. >> if people get sun, they will be more healthy and they will work better. >> reporter: and if they get shade and shadow and darkness, not so much. >> yes, that's true. >> reporter: but modern technology may have solved the problem. instead of bringing the people to the light. they've fived out a way to bring the light to the people. an array of mirrors has been installed on the hillside, meant to attract the sun. and reflect down below. not into the whole town but into the town square. >> it makes a difference, even that little bit of sunshine?
it makes a difference? >> it makes a difference. this is the center of the town. >> reporter: so here we are, and apparently it's worked. the sun is now flooding down here, but it was a touch and go thing this morning. you can control the mirrors but you can't control the weather. for the longest time there was cloud cover here. they stalled and stalled, played music, and then finally the clouds cleared, the mirrors focused on the center of town, large crowds gathered and they had a party. now they can celebrate for the next 100 years. >> for mark phillips they said let there be light. >> don't you feel you are in a better mood when you have the sun and the light. >> i would be depressed with six months of no sunlight. i find i'm happier, get a better
the creator of "the millers" says will arnett knows what's funny. will arnett is in studio 57 to talk about the cbs sitcom and the other show "arrested development." i love this show. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by benefiber. better it with benefiber. fiber that's taste-free, grit-free and dissolves completely. so you can feel free to add it to anything. and feel better about doing it. better it with benefiber. body washes with paper that reacts like skin. if others can strip this paper, imagine how harsh they can be to your skin. oh my gosh. [ female announcer ] dove is different. its breakthrough formula changes everything.
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he defines america's succ s success. he built a $60 million empire with some pepper, but now his factory could make you sick. we take you inside the sriracha plant. i like saying sriracha. >> sriracha. hot. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by party city. this halloween be a character. party city. nobody has more halloween for less.
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so you may be a fan of ketchup or mustard. maybe you like relish but the topping stealing the show today is a hot sauce called sir rah-rra sriracha. along with the flavor he finds burning controversy. >> reporter: in los angeles this past sunday the line stretched down the block for the first ever sriracha festival. there was sriracha ice cream, sriracha apples, and even
sriracha drinks. it's been rated by "bon a petite." >> reporter: roy choi created the sriracha head sauce. ours were the first tv cameras led inside the brand-new $40 million sriracha plant in irwindale, california. this month is peak production. 200,000 bottles. the rooster on the bottle is his astrological sign. >> if you don't like my partner, what happens with you, okay? something's wrong. we do one of the best, the
freshest, the cheapest. >> there are those people who say it's too spicy. >> use less. >> just use less. >> yes. >> the main ingredient in sriracha is spicy red jalapeno pepper. they're grown on this farm 100 miles away. dave underwood owns the farm and started working there. next year they'll plant 4,000. >> from the time they're picked to ground it's about six hours. that's important to david. he wants them red, spicy, and tasty. >> reporter: when the peppers reach reach the plant they're washed, crush crushed, mixed, and stored in these blue barrels. >> how many are stored in these blue basebarrels? >> around 200,000.
now it has him in hot sauce with his neighbors. neighbors filed a suit asking them to shut them down until they can control the mel and they're all getting sick. >> we had a bridal shower. people were choking, hacking. >> reporter: there's a lot at steak. last year their revenue was $60 million. >> did you ever in your wildest dreams imagine you'd be running this? >> i never thought that we'd make money on something like that. but it keeps me business, always every day. make more and more product. >> reporter: he's been perfecting his product for more than 30 years. after the vietnam war, david tran fled with his family to the united states. he started mixing hot sauce in barrels on the streets and sold it to l.a.'s growing asian community. he named his company huy going
foods. he did it without the help of any investors. >> i want to thank him. he accepted me as a refugee. i try to do something to give back. >> tran says he wants to be a good neighbor and will work with the city to reduce the pepper smell, but while he may not be popular with his neighbors, to sriracha fans, this 68-year-old is the hottest thing around. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> that is an american story. >> i love it. makes me want to try it. he says if you don't like my product, something wrong
transvaginal ultrasound in order to have an abortion. called "intrusive," "medically unnecessary," and "government rape." the virginian-pilot said obenshain used the power of government to do something grotesque. and now he wants to be attorney general? mark obenshain: a real threat to virginia women. behaves like the surface of your skin. now watch what soap does to it. ♪ soap strips your skin. dove is different. with 1/4 moisturizing cream,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, you all know will arnett as the oldest sons of the bluth family on "arrested development." will arnett is in our green room. hello, will arnett. he now plays a local news reporter in a cbs comedy. it's a good one. we'll see if he's picking up any. help yourself to the breakfast in the green room. >> i've had more than my share. >> you're welcome. we'll show you a film that we thought was lost to history. a film created by a genius. that's ahead. right now we show yo this morning's headlines from around the globe. forbes lists its world's most
powerf powerful. vladimir putin. obama drops to two. they're followed by xi jinping and pope francis and angela merkel. an anonymous fan bought one of the beatles' home near penny lane. it inspired the tune with the very same name. "price is right" will celebrate the birthday of bob baerk. he turns 90. he'll come back to present a special showcase. he retired in 2007. >> i love "price is right." i love bob barker. it's on the bucket list. >> she can wear the big name
tag. norah. >> they look at chief correspondent bob schieffer. hi was honored with the excellence in journalism award. he said the need for journalists is greater than ever. it could create more than a million jobs by 2020. researches say less than 60% of working women choose careers in technology and only 2% have the right education to fill those spots. michelle miller went to indianapolis to see why the digital divide has the tech wor world. >> it's exactly why these students never considered computer science growing up. >> my main problem was the stigma around it. oh, you do computer science. you must be anti-social and not
talk to anybody. i don't know if it hurts young girls more than boys but it definitely affected me a lot. >> i thought it was really cool to be able to make a program and to be able to customize it. it involves a lot of creativity and it's very clap rahhive, which is what people don't think. >> welcome to the 2013 celebration for women in computer. >> that's what attracted them and more than 4,000 other women to the grace harper conference in minneapolis. >> we need women to lead along with men. >> here industry leaders like facebook's chief operating operator sheryl sandberg talked tech and featured the future. jobs that can pay upwards of 40% more than the average career salary. >> when you look out here and see all of these women, diverse crowd of women -- >> i love it.
>> reporter: maria is the president of harvey mudn college. they've quadrupled their female students. >> you have to have women believe they can succeed. you have to have people being ll to say i can do it. i'm female. i can be a scientist. i can be a math ma tishian. i am a scientist and a mathematician. i'm an engineer. >> how is it that women start to realize it is a perception and it is not the reality. >> you know, our image of who's a computer image and computer software is a geeky guy with no life. we have to shine a bigger light on people doing great things. >> reporter: molly wong has taken up the task of being a full-time recruiter. >> we had posters up like
beyonce started come pewter science, can you? so we had like posters all around. all these different apartments. we attracted 200 students to come to our party. we broke down all the stereotypes for them like we really don't just code in the dark, we do fun stuff and collaborate. our projects are awesome. it spiked. it like doubled. >> a spike they hope continues to grow. why are women needed in the mix? >> if we don't have women in computer science, we're missing half of the population, and if you don't have a diverse work force, diverse teams working on it, you get crummy solutions. so you need women at the table. >> more women in an center that's expected to create 1.4 million new jobs by the end of the decade. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, indianapolis. >> you know, this is a real issue because in 1984 something
like 37% of computer science graduates were women. now it's 13% and yet these jobs pay 40% more. so the wage gap is going to get worse if there's fewer women in fields like this. >> don't you always think, charlie, things are better when women are involved? >> absolutely. one of the biggest mistakes a country can make is not take advantage of 50% of the population. >> that's warren buffett line too? is it. >> or similar. >> i like to think i think like warren buffett. >> or warren thinks like you. we'll take a look at a new [ male announcer ] want to upgrade your entertainment?
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he neefrl stand up to the moon. he's a chicken. a chicken. >> i don't like that you called me a chicken. but that's over now. i have nothing to prove. >> [ making a chicken sound ] >> that's not a chicken sound. chickens don't clap. >> he stars in a new comedy called "the millers." he plays a local news reporter who finds himself living with
his very overprotective mom. >> wrong again. no one is thanking you, no one. >> for 20 years i've harbored feelings of hate of my very own brother, feelings that ultima ultimately led to me keeg his car. >> you did that? i had to add words, nathan suction at not being awesome. it's a double negative that means i'm awesome. look what you've done with us. >> let's see. shall we start with the chicken dance? lord knows you love doing that. >> we can talk about the years that went into final my shining moment of doing the chicken dance. >> will some people come up and say, will you do it and aren't you like, are you over it? >> i don't know that they say often but they do ask me on the subway. i'll say, i don't know if this is a great place for it.
>> chickens don't clap. >> that's right. >> so you're playing a recently divorced dad and you finally tell your parents and that leads to your dad saying, you know what? i'm not happy with her either and your dad says he wants a divorce and hilarity ensues. >> yes. it's sort of a domino effect of people in search of happiness in a later stage in life. >> did you read this and think i want do this? this is a very different character for you. will arnett doesn't play these kind of rolls. >> yeah. i liked playing characters that were inherently flawed ant outside the center and me doing this sus playing a character much closer to me and i really related to it. i wanted to do a show that was much more relatable. >> did you learn anything about playing a news reporter? >> i learn houd difficult it is, especially if you're a local reporter. you have to do -- you're kind of a jack of all trades.
have to do -- you have to do -- >> you have to carry your camera, do your own stuff, everything. it's not that glamorous. >> yeah. but it's a great character. >> yeah, yeah. >> it's a good thing that netflix is bringing back arifted development. >> yeah. it's a great thing. it was the kind of thing that the movie could not have been anticipated even three years before we agreed to do it and it turned out to be a great home and a great way to watch that show. >> will, it comes back six years after you guys had gone off the air. was that something you cvesecre hoped would happen? >> it was always talked about. it was a secret notion that we'd do a movie? are you going to do a movie? >> i'm going to confirm right now and look into the camera -- no.
think it might be a little premature but there will be more arrested development to be consumed and whether that's in an actual movie format is not really my decision, but it's something we're going do more. >> but consumed in theaters. >> potentially. >> potentially. >> potentially home theaters. >> we have a great shot of you and you've about got two little boys. i mean you're recently divorced so now you're a single dad but you get to drive them to school but that's an upside, right? >> for sure. yeah. that's my son archie at the hockey game. yeah. you know, it's great. it's such a great time. we have two beautiful boys, three and five and it's such great ages to really enjoy. >> i'm glad you're protecting his ears during the rangers game. i i'm very nervous. i spent years listening to a lot of -- a lot of people might not know what a walkman was. >> we do. >> i know.
>> walkman, click. >> i know. >> but, you know -- for years with the headphones. >> will arnett, continued success. >> yes, we love the show. >> great to have you. >> and everything you do. you can see will and "the millers" thursday nights at 8:30 right here on good old cbs. and later this morning a surprise for orson welles fans. years before he made his first professional film. it was thought lost to the world in a fire, but it wuchblt i'll have that story coming up on "cbs this morning."
i'm mark herring, candidate for sponsored this ad.nd i vo: this is what mark obenshain called a "common sense proposal." obenshain voted to force women to have a transvaginal ultrasound in order to have an abortion. called "intrusive," "medically unnecessary," and "government rape." the virginian-pilot said obenshain used the power of government to do something grotesque. and now he wants to be attorney general? mark obenshain: a real threat to virginia women.
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orson welles delivered that rendition of "war of the worlds." broadcasters sparked fear when they thought the invasion was real. >> years earlier he made his first professional film but no one could find it for your decades. as don dahler shows us, the search is finally over. it's a story you'll see only on "cbs this morning." >> reporter: at the eastman house in ro which ester, new york, film buffs gather for an extraordinary premiere. the film is called "too much johnson" from 1938 formed by none other than or son welles whose work remains a benchmark of historical significance. >> it constitute as bridge between the theatric kaka rear or orson welles and its involvement with cinema. it's thanks to "too much
johnson" that orson welles fell in love with cinema. >> reporter: he was 28 years old. he continued to use the short movie as a novel way to introduce audiences to the characters of a stage play he planned to bring to broadway. >> he found out he couldn't show film, he ran oust money, and he was told paramount had the film rights and it was a disaster so he stopped. >> reporter: for half a center "too much johnson" was lost. the only copy was thought to have been destroyed in a fire. but last year they showed up in a cannister in warehouse in italy. >> we find films all the time. there are thousands of films to
be discovering u but orson wrels, this is extreme. >> reporter: the film, some badly damaged, were brought to rochester for restoration. film preservationist tony and his team managed to save 96% of the original material. >> reporter: when you sit here and you're looking at the light board, do you get an appreciate for his eye? >> you do. it's one of those things when you look at the film i think you get a sense of orson welles' as a film marek. for film historians, the film significance goes beyond the story headline. >> shot after shot you can see orson wells trying a certain camera angle. trying a certain framing. what you see in "too much johnson" will be fully released
in that master piece called "citizen cane." it was a film so revered it makes the discovery of "too much johnson" all the more significance it's an innocent film. film made by a genius who city did not know. >> it remains in the vault history and closes the doored on one of its greatest mysteries. for "cbs this morning," don dahler, rochester, new york. when i see that, i wonder how many other things would have been marvelous that would have been lost or destroyed. remarkable films and videotape. >> i keep thinking about that obenshain tried to outlaw. birth control pills. rape or incest. criminals, felons shows, a month law, in bulk. instead of dictating to women, criminals. this ad.
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