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tv   CBS News Sunday Morning  CBS  April 11, 2021 7:00am-8:31am PDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, committed to improving health for everyone, everywhere. ♪ [trumpet] ♪ >> cowan: good morning. jane pauley is off today. i'm lee cowan. and this is "sunday morning." long before there was covid, some americans were suffering from another epidemic: the scourge of opioids. now attention has turned to a prominent
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philanthropic american family, some of whom were also the people behind pur purdue pharma, makers of the controversial drug oxycontin. and then it is on to former house speaker john boehner, who will be speaking with our john dickersonment. >> reporter: john boehner thought he had seen everything as speaker of the house, but that was before january 6th. >> it was sad. revolting. i literally couldn't watch it anymore. >> reporter: did it make you angry? >> of course it made me angry. >> reporter: coming up and "sunday morning." >> cowan: there is a funny thing about a new tv series from hollywood's jamie foxx. it turns out it is something of a family affair, as he'll tell michelle miller. >> reporter: as he grew up in terrell, texas,
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jamie's grandmother had some important advice for him. what is the most important thing that your grandmother told you? >> she told me to get ouout therere and not limimit myself. >> reporter: and hehe s sure heartbeats. hasn't. with movies, singing, and comedy, like his new netflix series, it is a family affair, later on "sunday morning." >> cowan: you know, of course, that nancy reagan was first lady back in the 1980s, but how much do you know about nancy reagan the person. lesley stahl will be along to clear up some mysteries. >> reporter: throughout their 52-year marriage, nancy reagan was her husband's staunchest supporter. >> she was the ideal partner for ronald reagan, both in life and in his political career. >> reporter: you're not getting too old to run again, are you, sir?
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>> reporter: ahead on "sunday morning," a fresh look at first lady nancy reagan. >> cowan: mark whitaker takes a look at the life of author ernest hemingway. be prepared to be surprised. mark phillips look at britain's prince philip. and steve hartman reports on a boy scout's year-long campout and more on this sunday morning, the 11th day of april, 2021. we'll be right back.
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>> cowan: business dynasty, philanthropists, they're a family that seemed to have it all, until that is the opioids epidemic put the family under intense scrutiny. erin moriarty has the story so far. >> reporter: do you have any idea of how many buildings bear the sackler name? >> i have no idea. there are so many all over the country, all over the world. >> reporter: like new york city's metropolitan museum of art, the smithsonian, even at westminster abbey in london. >> mrs. sackler and i would like to present to you... >> reporter: for decades, the sackler family name, synonymous
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with philanthropy, has been seen everywhere they put their money. >> we have to get dr. sackler to do this for us. [laughter] >> well, this, to me, was the paradox that started this whole project. >> reporter: the sackler name may be everywhere, says new yorker staff writer patrick radden keefe, but it is oddly missing from the company that made them rich. >> this is a fortune that ththe vast t bulk of it comes from this company, purdue pharma, that doesn't have their name. >> reporter: purdue pharma, privately owned by some members of the sackler family is the drug-maker that developed and marketed the powerful painkiller oxycontin. the company has been blamed for helping to spark the opioids epidemic that killed nearly half a million people in this country over the past two decades. and yet for much of that time, the sacklers, one of the wealthiest families in america, have largely avoided public scrutiny
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for the part they allegedly played. they are now the subject of keefe's new book, "empire of pain: the secret history of the sackler dynasty." isaac sackler, he kind of loses his shirt in the depression, and he summons his three sons to him and he says, "the most important thing is the good family name. if you lose a fortune, you can always make another. but if you lose your good name, you can never get it back." >> reporter: all three brothers, mortimer, raymond, and arthur, became doctors, but it was the oldest, arthur, who first made his name and his fortune as a pioneering adman. >> so arthur becomes kind of the don draper of medical advertising. he is this amazing visionary pioneer who devices all these new ways to sell drugs, and specifically to sell drugs to doctors. >> reporter: you write in the book that the first
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sackler fortune was built on valium. he didn't create this drug. he is just advertising. >> just advertising. but when he negotiated his deal to do this, he said, look, i want to have an escalating series of bonuses based on how much of the drug you sell. valium becomes the most profitable drug in the world at the time. and so it makes him fabulously wealthy. >> reporter: by this time the sackler brothers had also purchased a small pharmaceutical company, purdue frederick. decades later they formed purdue pharma. in 1996, the company began selling the groundbreaking new painkiller oxycontin. the pill's special coating allowed for the slow release of oxycodone, a powerful opioid twice as
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strong as morphine. purdue later admitted they knew many doctors mistakenly believed morphine was stronger. >> there are e-mails where senior executives of the company say we need to be careful not to correct this misttaken assuumption by thehe doctors,s, we e need to let them think oxycodone is actually weaker, and not stronger. >> reporter: one of the executives on those e-mails, raymond sackler's son, richard, who would later become president of purdue. >> and so purdue then decides we're going to market this new drug, not just for cancer pain, but for all kinds of chronic pain. >> oxycontin is one of america's new prescription wonder drugs. >> it just changes the whole game. this is a drug that quickly became a billion dollar drug. sales were doubling or more than doubling every year. >> you can't feel good
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about this? >> i don't. >> reporter: but it soon became clear that some users were abusing oxycontin. this is from a cbs news 48 hours investigation that aired five years after purdue began selling the drug. >> three times a day it told me, stop what you're doing and take this pill. >> reporter: the program included doctors who complained about purdue's sales board. >> it was overly aggressive. >> reporter: tactics david haddox defended. >> i think they're right on the money. the monster in this country is the epidemic of untreated pain. >> tonight, before this broadcast is over, someone in america will die of an opioid overdose. >> reporter: in recent years, deaths from illicit opioids have risen dramatically. >> what we seek by filing these suits is accountability and restitution. >> reporter: and thousands of cities and states have filed lawsuits
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against purdue and the other drug-makers who marketed prescription opioid painkillers, arguing their product created a generation of addicts who turned to heroin and fentanyl as prescription painkillers became more difficult to obtain. a charge drug companies vigorously deny. while purdue's name was always closely connected to the crisis, missing from most media coverage was the name of the family that owns it. >> purdue misled doctors, patients -- >> reporter: in 2018, massachusetts attorney general, maura healey, was the first to name specific members of the sackler family in her lawsuit, saying eight people in a single family made the choices that caused much of the opioid epidemic. is there any way that these family members were unaware of what was happening? >> impossible for them to be unaware. they were in the board
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room. they owned the company. we have e-mails and memos that show the direct control that they exercised over sales and marketing. one of the sackler family members went so far as to want to get in the car with purdue sales reps and drive around to visit doctors' offices to try to sell more oxy. >> reporter: family members, however, deny any wrong-doing and say nothing in those documents supports the allegations. and purdue did spend millions of dollars reformulating oxycontin to make it harder to abuse, and points to the fact that the drug made up less than 4% of the prescription opioid market. but after the massachusetts lawsuit, the family became publicly known for something more than just its generosity to the arts. a campaign to remove the name from museum walls --
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[yelling] >> reporter: -- was led by celebrated photographer nan goldin. >> i feel like they live in their mucho, museum, and that's where i would get their ear. >> reporter: she says she was prescribed oxycontin after a wrist injury and became addicted. >> the basis of addiction is that terror of withdrawal. i mean, it is unbearable. it is like your skin is ripped off. >> reporter: now healthy after rehab, goldin wants the art world to stop putting sacklers on pedestals. in fact, several museums have announced they would no longer accept the sackler's donations. only a few institutions have removed the name. why does it matter whether or not the sackler name is on a museum wall? >> they should be place
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that celebrates art, not celebrates billionaires who made their money on the bodies of other people. >> reporter: but it is important to note that not every sackler, nor every building that bears the name, has a direct tie to the opioid crisis. arthur sackler, the brother who revolutionized the marketing of pharmaceuticals died in 1987. his heirs sold their stake in purdue shortly after. oxycontin wasn't developed until nearly a decade later. as for the descendents of the other two brothers, who declined our request for an interview, since 2008, purdue has paid them more than $10 billion. >> you've heard from the press about the sacklers. it is almost certainly wrong and highly distorted. >> reporter: david sackler, raymond's grandson, and dr. kathe sackler recently went
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public to defend the family's actions and its name, testifying remotely at a congressional hearing last september. >> will you apologize for the role you played in the opioid crisis? >> i have struggled with that question. i have asked myself over many years, i have tried to figure out is there anything that i could have done differently? i have to say, i can't -- there is nothing that i can find that i would have done differently based on what i believed and understood then. >> we don't agree on a lot on this committee. >> reporter: they heard no sympathy from members of the committee. >> the actions of your family, i think we all agree are sickening. >> i'm not sure i'm aware of any family in america that is more evil than yours. >> reporter: david sackler. >> i believe i conducted myself legally and
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ethically, and i believe the full record will demonstrate that. i still feel absolutely terrible that a product created to help, and has helped, so many people has also been associated with death and addiction. >> today's accomplishment is a major milestone -- >> reporter: last fall, as part of a deal with the department of justice, purdue pleaded guilty to felonies related to the selling of oxycontin. but how much the family who owns purdue will be held accountable is still up in the air. purdue pharma is now in bankruptcy. last month the company proposed a settlement. the sackler family would relinquish control and pay $4.2 billion over the next decade to the state and the others suing purdue to help treat addiction. in return, the sacklers would be protected from future civil litigation. >> the fact that the family is going to give
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$4.2 billion sounds like a lot of money. that seems like they're really giving up something. >> you're absolutely right, $4.2 billion is a lot of money. it doesn't matter how you scope it, it is a lot of money. and there is a raging opioid crisis going on. so you end up in this situation in which there is this fire, and i would arg targue that the sacklers helped start the fire. and they're saying, i'll tell you what, i've got a hose here. would you like it? because you can have it, only if you promise not to look as further into whether or not i started the fire. >> reporter: the sackler family has taken issue with writer patrick radden keefe's past reporting. as for keefe, he believes that cities and states suing purdue will likely take the deal and the sackler's $4.2 billion.
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but as the sackler name disappears, he can't help but remember the advice that the patriarch once gave his sons. >> the family will more than likely keep the bulk of its fortune, but lose the good name i think for good. makiking easy wowork of tougughs dawn takakes care ofof tough gr, whererever it shshows up. scrurub less, sasave more....h dadawn [♪] when you have diabetes, managing your blood sugar is crucial. try boost glucose control. the patented blend is clinically shown to help manage blood sugar levels. boost glucose control products contain high quality protein and key nutrients to support immune health. try boost. feelel the claririty of non-drowowsy clarititin. and 24-houour relief from symymptoms causused byby over 200 0 indoor and outdoooor allergenens.
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britain's first gentleman, a man with a fairytale title in an era that hardly a fairytales. mark phillips has a remembrance of prince philip. >> reporter: a forty-one-gun salute is certainly the noisiest tribute he will get in these pandemic times. this is how the military says good-bye. but the duke of edinburgh's legacy is far broader than the time he spent in the service. there is no job definition for royal consort, and if there were, prince philip, naval officer, man of action -- >> fire! >> reporter: -- first gentleman with matinee idol looks, prince philip might never have seen the type to live a life in his wife's shadow, especially since he was actually more royal than she is.
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>> prince philip was twice as royal as the queen. >> reporter: giles brandreth was a friend who used to run one of philip's. (cheers). charities. >> he descended from queen victoria and also descended literally from every king, kaiser, czar you can think of. >> reporter: but when the fates and its rumored a few royal family members conspired to have philip and the then prince princess elizabeth meet, it seemed a destiny. but it was a role he would make his own. he was an outsider, considered unreliable, and even unsuitable by some. he was a banished prince from the exiled greek royal family who was shipped off to school in britain. a distinguished naval career followed, including citations for heroism during the second world
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war. he was, as the queen's cousin, margaret rhodes told me before she died a few years ago, a catch. >> of course, prince philip was the most utterly good-looking fighting idol. >> reporter: he knew his public place, roughly two paces behind her, but behind the scenes, he kept the royal business, "the firm" as he famously called it, running. it sounds like he was her manager as well as her husband? >> a curious way, i think he was. she wore the crown, but he wore the trousers. i asked him what it was like when he found out he was going to be the consort of the queen. and i said were there people telling you what to do? and he said, no, they were people telling me what not to do. >> reporter: the royal family he was joining, he thought,t, had to change. so it was philip who
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convinced the queen they should let tv cameras in to see that royals were people, too. the e show was a hit. the queen reportedly hated it. but the royal family was getting a bit too modern in other ways, particular in the way the children's marriages were falling apart. prinprincess anne, prince andrew and sarah ferguson, and, of course, princess diana and charles. >> sh he said to her, make a list of all of the things you like and all of the things you don't like. and he let's try to reduce all of the things you don't like. >> reporter: on his golden wedding anniversary, he took stock. >> like all families, we went through the full range of pleasures and
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tribulations of bringing up children. i'm actually somewhat bias because i think our children have done very well under difficult and demanding circumstances. >> reporter: as for the latest demanding circumstance, the estrangement from the family of harry and meghan -- >> i'm sure he understood harry's desire for freedom and independence and doing things his own way. i'm not sure he would have recommended giving a no-holds-bar interview to oprah. >> reporter: there were times when philip might have been better advised to keep his own mouth shut. he was famously gaffe prone. once causing a diplomatic riff in china by telling students they might get slitty eyes if they stayed too long. he seemed simply not wired for political correctness. for his part, philip seemed to adopt the model
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of that other famous sailor, popeye, "i am what i am." >> i can't suddenly change my whole way of doing things. i can't change my interests and my way in which i react to things. >> reporter: in other ways, though, philip was ahead of of his time. he was the first president of the world wildlife fund, trying to save endangered species. he championed environmental causes. but he freely admitted what job one was: it was supporting one's wife and queen. >> my today papa was a very special person who, above all else, would have been amazed by the reaction and the touching things that have been said about him. for that, we are, my family, deeply grateful for all of that. it will sustain us in this particular loss and at this particular sad time.
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>> cowan: with ernest hemingway, there was the writer, the man, and then the image. so what to make of his tumultuous private life during this era of #metoo movement. mark whitaker is taking to the makers of a new pbs documentary. >> it was a little intimidated to pick up a book about ernest hemingway. >> cowan: lynn novick
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first read heminingway whwhen she was hihigh schoolol. >> i got ssucked d intoto it. >> reporter: four decades later, novick has joined ken burns to make a 6-hour documentary about hemingway. it tks about the vietnam war, baseball, and jazz. >> he is the seminal writer in the 20th century for americans. >> the old man was thin and gaunt, with deep wrinkles in the back of his neck. >> reporter: in the new film, jeffff daniels s is the voice e of emway. thheminngway.>> this isis fromod man n and the sea." >> everything about him was old accept his eyes, and they were the same color of the sea. >> those of you who know emway or think you knonow hemingway,y, will get a n new asaspect of f it. those who o don't, buckle your seat belts. >> reporter: we all know the hemingway image: the very definition of macho,
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war correspondent, deep sea fisherman, big-game hunter. >> hemingway is so much the poster boy for machoism and masogony, and a little bit ofof racism in there, t too. >> i thiink a llot ofof us will look at a man who seems to o be glorifyingng bull fifighting andnd killing animalals for sporort and beining dominantnt in physical conquests, and having women being s subservientnt to you.u. his public persona is chchallenging g at best t and problemamatic. >> repororter: he ccould be the e life of tthe paparty, but also trereacherous t to h his friends s and during his four marririages. his third wife was martha gelhlhorn, who convivinced hemingngway to join heher in going g to europe e to coverer world war ii. >> he gets a ticket on the plane, and he says, oh, no, they're not letting
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any women on that plane. and she had to take a norwegian cargo ship and go across the north atlanta, a very dangerous thing to do in the days leading up to d-day. and she said nothing beats it for shear bitchery. >> reporter: the documentary examines hemingway's relationships with women, in real life and in the pages of his writing. >> here he is this masogonist, match macho guy, who, nonetheless, in stories up in michigan or "hills like white elephants," is able to put himseself into tthe mindd a and experieiences of a a woman andnd do so in n an incredibly surprising way. at other points he is, himself, interested in role reversals. he wants all of his four wiveves to cut theheir haair shorort, like bboys.s. hehe wanants to grow his longng. hehe wants to change things up. >> hemingwgway wanted his
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wife to o be both completely obedient and sexually lose, she confided to her diary. >> reporter: in life, and in novels like "the garden of eden," which was published when he died, he seemed to have a fascination with andogany. >> she cut her hair short and bleached it platinum because it excited him. and sometimes pretended she was a boy and he was a girl. >> beneath this facade, he seems more complicated in his sexual life than anybody would have thought. >> reporter: did papa hemingway secretly want to be a mama hemingway? >> i don't thinkk we even know that. when he and his fourth wife go to africa, he writes something in her diary, and he says mary is a prince of develops of devils.
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and he says, she wants me to be her girl, and she to be my boy, and we have solved all of our problems and have never been happier. >> reporter: what does that mean? >> i don't know. you tell me. i don't think we should imagine hemingway in the missionary position all of the time. >> reporter: then there is the question of racism. he occasionally drops the "n" word i and his depiction of native americans and african-americans and jews have been sometimes criticized. mark dudley is an english professor at north carolina state university who has written about hemingway. but he, himself, knew what he was writing about and trying to convey a message that may not have been obvious. >> exactly. nobody is perfect. i'm not going to be an
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apologist for everything he wrote. but i would say push pause before we want to take away this artist. >> reporter: the headlines are filled with the cancel culture. we live in an era where a lot of powerful figures of the past, most of them white men -- some statues are being taken down, their names are being taken off of buildings, writers are being taken out of curriculums. why hasn't hemingway been canceled and why shouldn't he be ranceled? >> that is the best question. i thought the same thing, when is hemingway and the discussion of his so-called cancellation going to be on the table? i say he has staying power for a reason. it is not because of the color r of his sskin. it i is becausese he isis a mamaster craftftsmaman. he is aaround because he meanans somethining as an artistst. >> r reporter: h hemingwayay leled a vibrarant life oof worlrldwide fame e and soariring literary s success. but hehe was also hauaunted by alcoholilism, a family historory of mental illness,
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and as a new documentary lays out, a series of concussions suffered by war, accidents, and plane crashes. it was a complicated life. and ernest hemingway died by suicide at the age of 61. after spending all of this time with him, did you like him more? did you like him less? >> i feel like i got to know him as a person, and i didn't expect that. he is so larger than life and had his own really deep struggles. he really suffered a lot emotionally in ways i would have never understood. i also find parts of him and his behavior just awful, truly awful. i would never want to be married to him.
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it's verery common t to have both senensitivity a and gum is. dentisists and hygygienists willll want to r recommend s see sensitivivity and gugum. you get t the sensititivity rel as well l as improveved gum heh all in o one.
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it was when she started forgetting things. i didn't know how much mom was struggling. i loveve caring fofor him. but t i can't dodo it alone e a. home c care with a an entitire supportrt team. with t thekey, mom won't t have to momove. theyey'd play heher favoritete, cook her f favorite fofoods.. hihis days wilill be filled withth joyful momoments. she'd haveve her digninity ad i woululdn't have e to do t this by mysyself.
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>> will you be candid with an old friend and tell me what you did and what you didn't do here in the white house? >> i did not ever get involved with political decisions. >> ever? >> ever. >> cowan: based on that 1989 interview with the late mike wallace, it would be easy to see former first lady nancy reagan as her husband's biggest booster, but not a lot more. but it turns out mrs. reagan was a lot more. here is lesl lesley stahl of 60 minutes. >> reporter: for most of the 1980s, nancy reagan was the glamorous first lady, known for her adoring glaze on the president for which she was often criticized. but there was a lot of deft and heft to this woman.
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in the new book, "the triumph of nancy reagan." >> she was an incredibly complicated person. and her demons were such that she brought a lot of her troubles on herself. >> reporter: the troubles she brought on herself had to do with her image. >> i remember when she was first lady, there was a recession. and he was cutting social programs. and she decides she's going to redecorate the white house. she is going to buy very expensive china for the white house. it was as if she had no antenna. >> one of the great mysteries about nancy reagan is that a woman who was so attuned to her husband's public image could be so clueless about her own. >> reporter: for instance, she wore expensive designer clothes, but it came out that many of them were freebies. >> basically there were two stereotypes of her:
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that she was a vapid socialite, or she was the scheming power behind the throne. >> i certainly hope i'm one of the powers in his life. he is one of the powers in my life. >> whenever we needed to get something done, we would make sure we went to her because we knew she had the most significant influence on president reagan. >> reporter: jim baker was the white house chief-of-staff in the first term of the reagan administration. she wanted her image to be the lady woman smiling, gazing up adoreingly and kind of hid the depth that she had. >> that's correct. she did not want to be seen to be the power behind the throne, but she was an extraordinarily influential person behind the throne. >> reporter: one of the ways she used her
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influence was to try to get the president to tone down some of his rhetoric. >> she hated the phrase "evil empire" that he used to describe the soviet union. and she and he would quarrel about it in front of other people. she just thought it was a terrible mistake to be framing it that way. >> reporter: she lost that fight but was more successful when it came to the aids epidemic. after the death of actor rock hudson, she persuaded president to make his first big public speech before the aids foundation chaired by elizabeth taylor. >> she is afraid if the white house writes the speech, it is going to come off as too harsh. a lot of people in the reagan administration didn't really see aids as a health crisis. they saw it as a moral crisis. >> reporter: a gay
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crisis. >> so she goes out and recruits the speech writer who will write the speech. >> we must not allow those with the aids virus to suffer discrimination. >> do you still maintain you didn't make a mistake, mr. president? >> reporter: ronald reagan's most unpopular stretch was during the iran contra era, when it was revealed that the administration was selling arms to iran in exchange for american hostages held in lebanon. realizing that damage control was needed, nancy reagan leaned on the president once again. >> she really, in ways people didn't recognize at the time, put together the rescue effort. she persuades her husband he is going to have to admit to the country and admit to himself that he has traded arms for hostages. >> reporter: and she is the one who pushes that? >> she does. to the point of sneaking people up into the
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residence to help her make her case. >> a few months ago, i told the american people i did not trade arms for hostages. my heart and my best intentions still tell me that is true, but the facts and the evidence tell me it is not. >> reporter: nancy reagan blamed iran contra on the man who replaced jim baker as chief-of-staff, don regan. >> she begins a campaign to get rid of him. and her husband refuses to fire the guy. finally she starts call regan and he will pick up the phone to hear the first lady's voice saying, oh, don, are you still here? >> my antenna always go up when i feel somebody is trying to end-run ronnie and has their own agenda. and that's when i step in. >> reporter: it came to a head when regan made a fatal mistake. he slammed the phone down on the first lady.
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>> word gets out, and rather than nancy reagan telling her husband this herself, she leaks it to the news media. >> a source very close to mrs. reagan told me today that she, mrs. reagan, purposely leaked the story she is no longer talking to don regan to sort of force him out of the white house. >> the reagans are watching television, and reagan hears this report that the chief-of-staff has slammed down the receiver on his wife. >> i said, that's a hanging offense. >> reporter: and it was. regan was gone. >> to me, that episode shows that she, by that point, is playing with the big boys. she is very shrewd. if she can't move her husband one way, she withdraws, regroups, and comes at him from a different direction. >> reporter: ronald
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reagan's crowning achievement was starting a face to face dialogue with mikhail gorbachev. >> she would always say she never got involved in policy questions. >> reporter: oh, please. >> she was relentless in pushing her husband to negotiate with the soviets. >> i remember so vividly her saying to him, ronnie, you need to sit down with gorbachev and talk with him. i mean, that's the kind of influence i think she had on him in a number of different instances. >> she really envisioned this would be ronald reagan's place in history, as a peacemaker and not a war monger. >> reporter: of course, that was near the end of the reagan administration. but early on, ronald reagan was shot less than three months after his inauguration. what wasn't known at the time was that he came very close to dying.
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how did things change for her and the white house after he was shot? >> she became very, very not paranoid, but very nervous say time there was going to be a public event. and it was only after that attempt that she began, i think, to regularly consult her astrologer friend. >> reporter: this was kept a big secret in the white house. >> michael deaver would carry out the scheduling decisions that the af astrologer demanded. >> reporter: you say she said, each person has his own way of coping with trauma. >> it was her way of getting through each and every day, knowing that around the next corner, you know, danger, treachery, could be waiting for her husband. >> reporter: theirs was one of the all-time,
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great, long-lasting love stories. karen tumulty writes about how incredibly devoted they were. >> people would think that this gaze she fixed on him must have been an act. but this is the way they were with each other publicly and in private. >> reporter: she gazed at him in private, really? >> they were really affectionate. he would leave notes for her all over the place, passionate, passionate letters he would send her. there was a moment in his diary after he was almost assassinated, and he writes about opening his eyes in the hospital and seeing her face there. and he writes, "i just hope there will never be a day where i open my eyes and do not see that face because in all of the ways that god has blessed me, she is the biggest gift i've gotten." >> reporter: it was heartbreaking for her, for
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everyone, when he succumbed to alzheimer's. nancy reagan spoke about it with mike wallace in 2002. >> reporter: lonely? >> yes, it's lonely. because, really, you know, when you come right down to it, you're in it alone. and there is nothing that anybody can do. >> reporter: and, ultimately, when he is incapacitated by alzheimer's disease, where he begins this long journey to a place where she cannot follow him, it really does fall on her shoulders. to protect the legacy. >> reporter: if you didn't admire her while she was in the white house, you certainly came to when she took care of him. >> it is one of the tragedies. i mean, for the acclaim that finally came her way, she paid the highest price
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>> cowan: how did you spend the last year of the covid pandemic? we go now to steve hartman. >> 13-year-old william olmstead says to build strong character you need to step outside your comfort zone, so he did just that. you went outside your comfort zone. >> quite literally, yes. >> he is a boy scout, loved camping until covid came along. he thought what better way to challenge himself than to put a tent up outside in backyard and sleep in it longer than any backyard camper ever has. every night? >> yes. >> a year and a day. >> stopping him from doing anything is a fool's
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errand. >> so william's parents let him give up his warm, comfy bed in exchange for bitter cold, coyotes, blizzards, sweltering heat and worse. i want to give you a chance to defend you, parents. a hurricane went through and you let him stay outside? >> yes. but we put the tent under the roof to protect it from the wind. we lost trees that day. >> and how many sons? >> none that we know of. >> the bulk of the storm had passed by night fall, and william sa hurricane in his own right. >> if i start something, i have to finish it. if i don't finish it, i'd be so upset. >> parents often push their kids, but it moves them no closer to success. >> are you ready to be the tucked in? >> because the prod has to come from within. >> good dreams. >> good dreams. >> william was determined to sleep outside a full
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year, and this past week he made it. his next goal: to end world hunger. he doesn't know how yet, but you can bet tonight he is sleeping on it.
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♪ ♪ everybody here is gonna have some fun ♪ >> cowan: jamie foxx won an oscar for his portrayal of ray charles in the film "ray." and now he is out with a serious comedy, and he is playing his real life role as a dad, more or less. >> reporter: on film, jamie foxx has hit all of the right notes. and taken some hits. ♪ >> reporter: but before
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his s oscar-winningg perfrformance in " "ray," before t taking vengeanance in django unchained, it was the small screen that captured his heart. >> i was a tv fanatic. i grew up watching dick van dyke. i grew up watching fred g. sanford in sanford and son, the jeffffersons. ththere is nothining like e tv, you can cocook it, serve it, they eat it, and they come back again. >> reporter: nearly three decades after he became famous on the tv series "in living color," and the "jamjamie foxx show,"," show,"ffoxx has returnrned to s own cocomedy series "dadad, stop embmbarrassing me." >> dad, what are you
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wearing? >> reporter: he plays the hip, yet dorkyky dad, to teenagager sasha,a, a rolee modeled after his oldest daughter, corrine, an executive producer on this series. the world caught a glimpse of her when foxx took her to the academy awards. but corrine says by the time she was a teen, having a famous dad came with some tradeoffs. >> he is very charismatic and he is an entertainer, and that is great when he is an actor. but when he is a dad, that's the last thing a teenaged daughter wants her dad to be, which is over the top and drawing attention to himself. >> wait a minute. >> and you are kind of more over the topop. we hadad all of thehese hilariouous stories,s, and we thouought, why not t make thesese episodeses ofof a tv show.. >> i don't t want to l losee any followowersrs. >> your dad iis so cutete. >> oh, puppies are cute.
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he is embarrassing. >> reporter: how much of it is true? because your dad on the show is kind of corny. >> oh! [laughter] >> you know what? i think that's the thing. i think all dads think they are dope, but you're kids are, oh, this corny dude. >> reporter: take the time corrine began cheerleading in high school. >> when she started cheerleading in school, we would show up at the games with a picture of her on our t-shirts. we wanted to just show her that we love her. and even though it was embarrassing for her at the time, it's what i call good embarrassing. >> reporter: and jamie got plenty of that from his grandparents, especially his grandma, estelle. they adopted him when he was seven months old. >> all i knew was them as parents. and they were there 100%. she had my back in every way. she is the one who made sure i got the piano.
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she was like this will take you all over the world. she was right. i ended up going to college on a piano scholarship. >> reporter: what was the most important thing you're grandmother taught you? >> she taught me to get out there and don't limit yourself. >> reporter: and it was in his home town of terrell, texas, that foxx took that advice. >> i would watch johnny carson. it was so hot today. how hot? i would take those jokes and tell them in school. that was, like, my schtick. >> reporter: while studying music in san diego, he began to hit the comedy clubs. soon tv beckoned. >> a very funny standup standupp stanstandupcomedian jamb fox ja.
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>> you better cheer. >> reporter: were you intimidated when you came on board? >> oh, most definitely. to go on the show and be the eighth funniest person -- ih the news reels and say, oh, i can't do that yet. >> you're talking to al merry christmas -- >> reporter: as he and david alan grier recalls, it was groundbreaking, a black sketch comedy show told from an african-american point of view. >> for all of us, it was xanadu. it was the city of gold. what if we had our own show? what if we had a "saturday night live" that was all black. >> hi, i'm the miracle worker. you must be little helen keller. >> reporter: its skits sometimes pushed the boundaries of political correctness. >> welcome to men on p.m. >> reporter: its social commentary could be
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binding. >> the nominees for best police show are -- >> reporter: its humor, a little raunchy, but for jajamie foxx, it was success. >> i thought i was in the wrong place. even the smell was different. is that chicken? >> reporter: as foxx went on to create his own tv show, make a name for himself in dramatic films, and record a string of albums, grier gave him high-fives all the way. >> i'm a fan of his, i told you this before. and the greatest joy is to watch a tree grow. so that's what it was like watching jamie. it wasn't like he won the lotto. no. he was a tree that grew. >> reporter: now the two are reunited on "dad, stop emembarrassingng me." grier plplays popops, jamie's fathther.
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>> pops, what are you doing?g? >> w why can't t you b be like every otheher father,, j just get drunk and pasass out. >> this s is s medicinal. >> reporter: like foxx, he brings real-world experience to the role. he is a dad himself. >> my daughter is 13, and she had her little friend, this boy that grew up together, and he came to the house. whatcha all doing in there? >> daddy, he is like my brother. >> like your brother, cool then. well, leave the door open. >> reporter: as for jamie foxx, corrine and his half sister, annalise, give him high marks. how would you -- what grade would you give him as a father? >> a-plus. it is great for a girl to grow up and have such a strong father figure in her life. >> reporter: the man with a flourishing career
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knows how lucky he is. >> to be able to sing what you want to sing, go do your television show, go do your movies, i mean, it is a blessing. so you want to make the bestst burger evever? then makake it! that meansns cooking day anand night ununtil... [ ding ] succesess! thatat means. .. best bururger ever.. intuitit quickbookoks helps small l businesseses be m more succesessful with paymements, payroll, a and bankingng. i'm david d collado i chchose the spspark cash c d frfrom capitalal one.
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for specifific types of m moderate-toto-severe asas. dupixent i isn't for s sudden breaththing problelems. itit can improrove lung fufunn for bebetter breatathing inin as littlele as 2 weekes and help p prevent sevevere asasthma attacacks. it's not a a steroid but t can help r reduce oror eliminatete oral sterero. dupixent c can cause sererios allergrgic reactioions includining anaphylalaxis. get helplp right awaway if you h have rash,, shshortness ofof breath, chesest pain, tinglingng or numbneness in your lilimbs. tell your r doctor if f you he a paparasitic ininfection and d don't chanange or stop yoyour asthma a treatments, inincluding ststeroids, wiwitt talking toto your doctctor. du morore with lesess asthma. talk t to your aststhma speciat about dudupixent. if y your financncial situatn has chananged, wewe may be abable to helpl. >> cowan: former speaker of the house, john boehner, made headlines
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this past week by speaking frankly about some of his former republican colleagues. and he is at it again this morning, talking with john dickerson of "60 minutes". >> reporter: five and a half years ago, speaker of the house john boehner decided to end his congressional greer in this groto by his church. >> i went, yep, today is the day. >> reporter: the pope had just visited congress, a project boehner had been working on for 20 years. >> it felt like the hap perhappiest day i've seen on capitol hill. maybe i'll just quit tomorrow because it won't get any better. >> reporter: in a new memoir, "on the house" he has the ideological forces he fought with as speaker, are now threatening the house. >> i said, looks great to
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me. i got to washington and i thought, this is the biggest gavel i've ever seenment. >> reporter: when he came to power in 2011, he found no matter how big the gavel, he lacked the power to keep reactionery of his parties in line. write in your book you became mayor of crazy town. >> in 2010, talk radio had been around for a while. we had the internet. we started to have apps. and people really didn't need the party as much as they used to need it. and so members, c candidateses coululd kind of f create themselves out of nothing. >> reporter: the new modes of communication gave those rebellious members a direct line to the partrty base, playaying too the c crowd rathther than accomplishing things in congress became the route to success. >> there is a lure there to be a noise-maker instead of a policy-maker. >> reporter: making policy, it means finding
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common ground with the opposition, but noise-makers, that was a sign for boehner that was a sellout. >> i thought if i could get half a legislative, loaf, ts a good way. it was 100% all my way or nothing. >> reporter: for partisan media, attacking boehner was good business. >> it is like i was a caricature of myself. the bigger the audience, the bigger the revenue. >> reporter: he had no leverage against president obama and the democrats. >> i'm negotiating with the white house and i'm naked. i've got no position because mi my guys wouldn't vote for anything. some of these members, i'm not quite sure what they're for. they're against everything. but i've never been able to determine what they're for. when you're in a majority party, you've got a responsibility to govern, not just make noise. >> reporter: he is describing a system still in place today where
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ideologues create a culture of fear. >> solid members try to do the right thing, and sometimes it was really hard to do the right thing because they were hearing from the far right, if you will, the crazy right, the knucklehead right, that they will sellouts. i didn't want to be accused of that. so it really put all of these members in a really tough spot. >> reporter: it is a poison, boehner says, affecting both parties, but it is further along in his own. you call some of these members political terrorists. >> oh, yeah, jim jordan especially, my colleague from ohio. i just never saw a guy who spent more time tearing things apart and never building anything. never putting anything together. >> reporter: and then there is senator ted cruz who boehner says is the ultimate false prophet. >> beating anybody up is not really my style, acceptthat jerk. perfect symbol of getting elected, make a lot of noise, raise a lot of
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money, which means you're going to make more noise and raise more money. >> reporter: the book examines boehner's humble roots in ohio, and glosses over his role of building the party by electing many of the members he now complains about. but as he warns, the forces of extremism did grow. he was at his florida home on january 6th when the capitol was attacked by supporters of then president donald trump. >> it was sad, revolting. literally, i couldn't watch it anymore. >> reporter: did it make you angry? >> yes, it made me angry. >> reporter: was there anything you could do? >> no. not really. other than i decided i think i'll send an e-mail to boehner land, which is what my staff called our team. >> reporter: in the letter, boehner urges all of his staffers to speak up against the forces corroding his party. remembering that day clearly wasn't easy for boehner. >> why don't we take a little break. >> reporter: in the
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book, you write about political terrorists leading to actual terrorism. is this the outgrowth of the mindset you've been describing? >> yes. no question about it. this is the most extreme example of political terrorism. >> reporter: would you say donald trump is a political terrorist? >> donald trump is a product of the political divisions that we have seen grown in our country over the last 20 years. >> reporter: he is a product, but he also knew how to play just the system you described. >> he has a little different style than i do. >> reporter: in the book, boehner is less coy. he has no problem tying trump to political terrorism. >> trump incited the political terrorism perpetuated by the bull he was shoveling. >> reporter: i think you're ducking calling him a political terrorist that you described in the book. aren't you basically saying i don't want the
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headache this is going to give me? >> i've not novice anymore. i don't have to answer all of the questions that i used to have to answer, all right? and while it isn't my style, i don't want to use a prejorative term like that talking about him or anybody else. >> reporter: well, some people you have used that term for. i'm not just trying to get you to say something incendiary. what you describe in the book is a system that incentivizes behavior that is dangerous. we saw on the 6th, the attack on the people's house. you're saying we want less of that behavior. donald trump knew how to play to that audience, and he is at the center of the republican party now. >> you know, the republican party today, we have the trump republicans and the traditional republicans. >> reporter: but you don't have any doubt that he is driving the bus in the republican party, even though he is out of the
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office? >> he is attempting to. he still has a pretty big soap box. but, you know, there has clearly been some pushback. mitch mcconnell has laid out the case, if you will, for the traditional republican party. >> reporter: you said after the 6th of january, it should be a wakeup call for a return to russian sanity. but after the congress was breached, 139 republicans voted to overturn the election results. >> well, let's go back to winning elections. you've got to go home. and for most of these members, their biggest threat is in the primary. the president is out there saying he won the election. and they don't want to go home and answer the noise. i understand it. >> reporter: boehner still owns this modest capitol hill apartment he lived in as speaker. but other things have changed. he says he needs golf less now as a stress reliever. he has evolved from merlot to cabernet, and has dropped his opposition to
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marijuana use. >> i drink red wine. if somebody wants to smoke a joint or eat a gummy, none of my business. >> reporter: convinced of the medical benefits, boehner joined the board of a cannabis company. do you do any firsthand research? >> no. i'm not a cannabis user. >> reporter: you're not rulingng it outt for yoururself, though? >> totomorrow is tomomorrow. who knowows. ...but c could yourr medidication do o more to l lower your r heart ris? jardiaiance can rereduce te risk o of cardiovavascular dh for adultsts who also o hae known hearart disease.e. so, itit could helelp save youoe from a h heart attacack or st. and itit lowers a1a1c. jardiaiance can cacause seriouoe effects s including g dehydra, .....genital y yeast or urinarary tract ininfection, and suddenen kidney prproble. keketoacidosisis is a serirs side effecect that mayay be f. a rare b but life-ththreateng bactcterial infefection in the s skin of the peririneum couldld occu.
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hey, hey, , no, no limu, no l limu! onlyly pay for what youou need. ♪ libiberty. libeberty. liberty. l liberty. ♪ >> cowan: we're coming to the end of spring break, and for many families it has been just that, a long-awaited break. airports are beginning to look like we remember them. the lights are coming back on in our hotels. national parks are open. even the coconut palms of
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hawaii are finally waving aloha again. the whole point of a vacation is to get away from it all, but we can't get away from covid, not yet, anyway. the kids are still wearing mavericks on the b masks on the beaches. we had to find an isolated mountain top to give their tiny faces a break. so next we're here on "sunday morning," we're going to take a get-away of our own, traveling to spots both familiar and unique, a sign, perhaps, that we're finally taking the first few steps in our that we're finally taking the first few steps in our journey back to normal. od clot.. i was uncertain... was anotother aroundnd the cor? anotother dvt oror pe blood d. almost 9 98 percent t of patis on e eliquis didndn't expeperience anonot.
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...andnd eliquis h has signifify less majoror bleedingg than t the standarard treatme. eliquis isis fda-approroved anand has bothth. don't t stop eliququis unles yourur doctor tetells you t. eliquis cacan cause seseriousd in r rare cases s fatal bleee. dodon't takeke eliquis if youou have an a artificil heart t valve or abnormrmal bleedining. if you h had a spinanal injecn while on e eliquis calall yourur doctor riright away if you havave tinglingng, nunumbness, oror muscle wewea. while tataking eliququis, yoyou may bruiuise more eaeasi. and itit may take e longer tn ususual for blbleeding to o . seek immedediate medicical ce for susudden signsns of bleed, like u unusual bruruising. eliquiuis may incrcrease your bleededing risk if you takake certain n medici. tellll your doctctor about all plplanned medidical or dental l procedureses. what''s aroundnd the cornenr coululd be worthth waiting f. ask yoyour doctor r about eliq.
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(vo) the subaru outback. dog tested. dog approved. >> cowan: we leave you this spring sunday at a park known in english as cherry blossom mountain park, outside tokyo. [sounds of birds chirping] captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, committed to improving health for everyone, everywhere. >> cowan: i'm lee cowan. thanks for joining us. we hope you're back when our trumpet sounds again next "sunday morning." in the meantime, stay healthy, stay safe, and enjoy the rest of your
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weekend. ♪ captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org
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the 7pm news, weeknights on kpix 5. captioning sponsored by cbs >> brennan: i'm margaret brennan in washington, and this week on "face the nation," along with a sunny economic outlook come clouds of caution with the growing number of new coronavirus cases. now that spring has sprung, some businesses are booming. >> we're at a place where the economy is about to start growing much more quickly. >> brennan: we'll preview jerome powell's "60 minutes" with scott pelley. if that's the case, do we need the $2 trillion bill democrats are tr trying to get through congress. we'll hear from nancy pelosi and liz cheney.

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