tv CBS This Morning CBS February 11, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
>> not looking good there, but looking good for the show up next. >> yep. lionel richie. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, february 11th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." republicans republican candidates slug it out in south carolina. a shrieking field battles to be the alternative to donald trump and ted cruz. passengers on a damaged cruise ship take their first step to shore and demand answers that terrifying voyage. >> did a priest murder a beauty queen? a cold case that is more than 50 years old. the case with a twist. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. i don't want your money!
you vote for trump, we win here, we are going to run the table. all of these characters are going to give it up. >> the gop battles for south carolina. >> the only candidate who can beat donald trump is me. >> can you imagine donald trump as president of the united states? >> it takes guts to run for president. not easy. >> it appears the armed protesters at the oregon wildlife refuge plan to exit the refuge and surrender to federal agents this morning. >> nightmare at seas for thousands of passengers. the roib yal caribbean anthem of the seas. >> we are here! >> a shopping center in maryland, two sheriff's deputies were shot and the gunman was killed. a civil laut by wsuit by the u.s. attorney general. >> extreme worth on both ends of
california and snow in the northeast. >> a live broadcast, a man waving a gun. >> smashing homes and sending people for their lives, no one was injured by this elephant. >> no selfies. i want to tell you ahead of time. if we had smartphones when i ran for president, i'm not sure i would have run. >> all that matters. >> from here you go to south carolina and you always travel in the middle seat. why is that? >> because we couldn't get the aisle or the damn window. that's why. >> on "cbs this morning." >> you look like you were having fun at your victory party. >> i was. >> bernie sanders gave his supporters an exceptionally enthusiastic victory speech. >> the government belongs to all of the people and not just a handful of wealthy campaign contributors and their super pac! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota.
welcome to "cbs this morning." a smaller presidential field is now battling for votes in the south. carly fiorina and chris christie dropped out wednesday after finishing far back in new hampshire and that leaves seven republicans still in the race. >> most of them sdened were in south carolina yet to get their message out. the primary is nine days away. jewel an la goldman is in south carolina where a presidential debate will be held by cbs on saturday night. >> reporter: that's right. campaigns here are ramping up quickly and getting ready for a fight. despite a smaller field in new hampshire out of the way, the republican race is no less uncertain. >> you know, when you have victory, you don't need sleep, right? >> reporter: donald trump stormed into south carolina on wednesday. >> these people. >> reporter: basking in the glow of his reclaimed front-runner status.
going to give it up. we are going to run the table and we will make america great again. that, i can tell you, okay? >> reporter: holding on to his iowa victory, ted cruz tried to argue it's a two-man race. >> the only candidate who can beat donald trump is me. >> reporter: recent polls have trump up double digits in south carolina. but it's a state cruz thinks he can win. in 2012, two-thirds of gop voters described themselves as born-again or evangelical. >> can you imagine donald trump as president of the united states where he spends his time pushing people down to make himself the big dog on the stage? >> reporter: meanwhile, the diminished gop field continue their fight to become the establishment alternative to trump and cruz. >> compare that to governor kasich, where he led the charge to expand medicaid and is quite proud of. . i wouldn't be proud of that, to be honest with you. >> reporter: john kasich arrived here ready to defend himself. >> someone wants to hit me or
them but i won't back off of this. >> reporter: he tempered expectations amid south carolina the questions whether he has the money or the organization for the long road ahead. >> looking to the deep south and the midwest. we have a plan to go the whole distance. >> reporter: donald trump insisted he is the only candidate who is up to the task. >> there is an average person who is not going win and i mean that. these guys are just regular republicans. eye yi yi. >> reporter: senator marco rubio is trying to rebound from his fifth place finish in new hampshire and promising to run a more aggressive campaign. this is a state known for rough and tumble politics. as senator lindsey graham said yesterday, if you're not ready to play, don't come to south carolina. >> it's getting hot in here. thank you, julianna. hillary clinton is getting a boost as she and bernie sanders prepare for tonight's democratic debate. the black caucus is expected to endorse the former secretary of state later today.
larger role in nevada and south carolina, the next two contests. nked is at the university of wisconsin, milwaukee, the scene of tonight's debate. >> reporter: good morning. this debate has become high stakes for hillary clinton after her big loss in new hampshire on tuesday. she stayed largely out of sight yesterday, prepping for the debate, while bernie sanders did something of a victory lap around new york. >> you get the vote down there, you have to eat boiled peanut. have you ever a boiled peanut? >> reporter: on "the late show" sanders got campaign advice from a native south carolinian. >> you have that with a nice beer. you want a beer? all right. this is a little -- >> reporter: but sanders knows it will probably take more than that. in a state where blacks make up a solid majority of the democratic electorate. he sat down with the reverend al sharpton in harlem on wednesday. >> is this your block? >> reporter:
>> reporter: later took a walk through his old neighborhood with scott pelley where they discussed the road ahead. >> you are facing african-american voters and latino voters. how do you appeal to those voters. >> the same way we do to all americans. >> reporter: according to jay carney -- >> i don't think there is any doubt that he wants hillary to win the nomination and believes she would be the best candidate in the fall. >> it is great to see so many old friends. >> reporter: in a speech in springfield, illinois, president obama appeared to echo some of clinton's campaign themes. >> trying to find common ground doesn't -- doesn't make me less of a democrat or less of a progressive. it means i'm trying to get stuff done. >> reporter: clinton lost south carolina eight years ago. her husband's critiques of mr. obama there, were seen as one reason why. >> this whole thing is the biggest fairy tale i've ever seen. >> reporter: in new hampshire this week, it was sanders in his cross-hairs which, the candidate
>> i was disappointed in president clinton. i've known him 25 years and i like him and respect him. i hope this campaign does not degenerate -- >> he is fighting for his wife. >> i understand that. but nonetheless let's keep it on the issues, not making personal attacks. >> reporter: on election night, sanders asked his supporters to donate online and they sent in more than $6 million in 24 hours p.m. it is no accident, charlie, that members of the congressional black contactus are endorsing secretary clinton today to try to erase some of the sting of tuesday's loss. more than a dozen of them say they will be campaigning for her in south carolina. >> thanks, nancy. cbs political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in south carolina preparing for the debate. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: are you outside? >> i am outside. i can see my breath. we brought new hampshire down to south carolina and i'm not sure they are very happy about it.
there. what is the stakes for each of them in the context of what we have seen in new hampshire going to south carolina? >> well, hillary clinton wants to turn the page. she wants a new story line to emerge after this debate. people stopped talking about how badly she lost in new hampshire. bernie sanders has to build on that momentum from new hampshire. he has to give people who are turning to him and looking at him maybe for the first time in a different way a really easy understandable message they can rally around. >> reporter: john, any question how she will do in south carolina and nevada is in the polls suggest that she is far out in front. >> exactly. and what she wants to do is lay a predicate for victories in those two places so she can say i'm a national candidate and i represent the broad coalition of the democratic party. so those two states are very well set up for her. she just needs to get people thinking about those two states and not the last one. >> reporter: hillary clinton is expected to get the endorsement of the congressional black caucus today. famous black author coat es says
what kind of difference will that make and what message will it send, if any, to minority voters? >> i don't think coates endorsement for bernie sanders i don't think makes a much of a difference. what makes a difference, hillary clinton, i was here six months ago or so and they were organizing in south carolina among the african-american community as if she were behind by ten points and that was six months when she wasn't. she has been working the state very hard. there is an organization here that is in place and she has been reaching out to the african-american community for a long time. she isn't just arriving and hoping for the votes. so that should really help her in this state. >> john, let's talk about south carolina for the republicans. the electorate there is much more like iowa than it is new hampshire. a lot more evangelicals in the republican primary, less against. does that present a challenge for donald trump? right. more evangelicals but trump is way ahead here and in much
>> we will be watching. john will be the moderator when cbs news brings you the ninth republican presidential debate saturday night at 9:00/8:00 central on cbs. >> could i say, john, just be yourself. thank you very much. thank you, john dickerson. that was the advice he gave me and i liked it republican a cruise ship damaged in the atlantic is back at court. anthem of the seas docked last night. calls for an investigation why the ship sailed into the severe weather, knowing it was coming. don dahler was there as the ship arrived at the cape liberty cruise port in bayonne. >> reporter: good morning. this givers you some idea of the enormity of the ship. look at the size of this thing! that also tells you about the size of storm it ran into that tossed this around like a paper cup. last night, passengers streamed off and some were cheering and
who could blame them when you think about what they went through. beaten, batter, but home, royal caribbean anthem of the seas limped back into new jersey last night. >> free at last! free at last! >> reporter: putting an end to the terrifying trip. but as some of the 4,500 poured out of the cruise liner. >> awful experience! awful! >> reporter: frustration boiled over. >> we thought we were all going to die! >> the worst part was the fearing of our lives. we were told over and over we were in good shape. >> the reality they should have never set sail. >> trapped in a room 17 hours and roller coaster you couldn't get off of and you were eject! >> reporter: kim was traveling with her two sons and the captain told them early on about the severe weather. >> when we left port he told we would beat the storm. . at 6:00 in the afternoon the boys are holding on to their beds. >> reporter: royal caribbean is
forward with the trip, despite the forecast. bill bumgarner, a senior vice president with the cruise line, says the strength of the storm caught them off-guard. would you say the captain ultimately made a mistake in deciding to go ahead with this voyage? >> if we do, the winds of 125-mile-an-hour sustained in gone. no question about it. >> reporter: after reviewing weather reports for the area, a former cruise line captain told us the ship should never have set sail. >> there really was absolutely no way that that ship was going to avoid that storm. it's a miracle that the damage and the injuries as minimal as they were. this could have been an absolute catastrophe. >> reporter: royal caribbean offered passengers last night on board and in port and hundreds of them took them up on it. the anthem of the seas will be here for a few days for inspections and repairs and then they say it will be ready for cruising again next week.
>> thanks, don. a baltimore server is reeling this morning from a shooting spree that left two sheriff's deputies dead. the violence began wednesday at a panera restaurant in a crowded shopping center. official believe one deputy was targeted because he was wearing his uniform. jeff pegues is following this story from washington. >> reporter: good morning. one of the deputies was responding to a call at that restaurant when he tried speaking to the suspect who was sitting at a table and that is when investigators say the suspect pulled a gun and fired. lynn faulkner and her daughter sophia witnessed the chaotic scene inside the crowded restaurant. >> he just out his gun and shot him in the head. after the officer said how is your day. >> the initial deputy responded to the scene and ended the restaurant and deputy wounded at that time and the suspect fled and in this case a responding deputy was the first to locate the subject and shots were fired. the deputy was hit by gunfire.
>> reporter: investigators say they recovered a loaded handgun near his body. the shooter, a 67-year-old man, had an open warrant in florida for assaulting a police officer. >> according to the cashiers in panera, they said that he comes in there regularly, but he is a bit sketchy and trying to like question him and get him some help. >> we are not looking for anyone else. we believe this was an individual who is no longer a threat to the community. >> reporter: the officers names have not yet been released. we know one was a 30-year veteran of the force and the other had served for 16 years. the investigation into the shooting is ongoing. one of the most important questions authorities are trying to answer this morning is why. >> jeff, thank you. good to see you. the armed standoff at a national wildlife refuge could come to an end. they say this morning they will give up. the group is surrounded by the
overnight to back off. the developments come as cliven bundy of the jailed leader ammon bundy was jailed last night in porlt. athletes concerns about the zika virus. officials will hire infectious disease specialists to advise athletes headed to this year's games in brazil. there are at least 68 zika infections in 19 states and washington, d.c. anna werner is here with the growing concern. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. most female olympic athletes fall into the most dangerous age range for the zika virus. they could get pregnant or hope to get pregnant in the near future. the latest research is only adding to concerns surrounding the virus and continuing to raise questions about safety during the summer's olympic games. >> long ball from the u.s. morgan in the box! they are on the board! >> reporter: world class female athletes, including members of the u.s. women's soccer team are
this summer's olympics in rio de janeiro. earlier this week, star player alex morgan called the virus a very scary thing. and goalie hope solo went even further saying it's possible she might skip the games. >> all i can do is speak for myself. i want to go today. we have six months. we have a little bit of time to figure things out. >> our goal really is to protect pregnant women. >> reporter: the cdc says it's working nonstop to gain control over the rapidly spreading virus. suspected ties between the virus and the birth defect micro microcephaly appear to be strengthening. on wednesday cdc reported zika was found in two brazilian babies who died of microcephaly 24 hours after birth. >> the strongest evidence to date that zika is the cause of microcephaly but still not definitive. >> reporter: the new england journal of medicine cited a
according to the report, a take-year-old woman living in slovenian chose to have an abortion after learning the child she was wearing had severe developmental abnormalities. an autopsy later revealed the fetus had microcephaly. the woman living in northern brazil showed zika symptoms during her pregnancy. officials say the virus is spreading quickly because the aedes mosquito which transmits the disease is difficult to eradicate. >> its eggs can be drought persistent and exist for sometime and bite four to five people in the course of one blood meal and meaning it can spread disease quite quickly. >> reporter: according to the cdc, zika vaccine could be available by the end of 2017. meanwhile, a group called catholics for choice is asking pope francis not to condemn contraception or abortion in an attempt to help women protect themselves from the virus. >> grave concern for a lot of
he was a man of the clothe and now a former priest is under arrest. ahead, "48 hours" of a beauty queen's death 22 years after richard schlesinger confronted the priest. >> do you know who killed? >> no. >> they say you killed him. [ bleep ]. >> you won't tell me anything? >> get lost, brother! >> richard schlesinger joins us with new details. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this
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you see that play out in different ways in both trump, particularly closing message and railing against pharmaceutical companies and the like and bernie sandwiches. >> that's right. bernie sandwich a name that everyone can get behind because he is not a member of the old boys club. he fights the rich guys on behalf of the poo boys. someone with a trusting open face. sure, the democratic establishment may have a "beef" with him now, because he has been reuben'ing them the wrong way. i know it may sound hoagie and he doesn't have it all wrapped
his supporters believe we need a hero! >> bravo, stephen colbert. >> well done. >> nicely done. i want one! welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, a beauty queen vanish odd a trip to confession back in 1950. now a former priest faces a murder charge. "48 hours" richard schlesinger once caught up with him and he's in studio 57 with the developments. only on "cbs this morning," we get access to the train academy that teaches new officers how to protect airline passengers. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. st. louis post dispatch reports on the justice department suing ferguson,son. on tuesday, a ferguson city council voted to revise a proposed agreement to improve policing system and due to cost.
loretta lynch expressed her disappointment. >> they came to an agreement to provide relief, it was rejected. there is no price for constitutional policing. the city and residents of ferguson deserve what every american is guaranteed under the constitution. >> the doj had been involved after the shooting death of michael brown in 2014. the cleveland plain dealer reports that cleveland wants the after being shot by a police officer. the 12-year-old rice was killed back in 2014. the city says the estate owes $500 for ems services. the attorney for rice's family calls it insensitive. the city did not comment. seems like there has to be a better way to handle that. >> agreed. cbsnews.com reports ferguson
liquidators sold wood with formaldehyde. they stopped selling that product in may. the cancer risk was low but other side effects. signs now that the white house warn visitors guns are not welcome. the signs went up last month to finally imply with a 28-year-old federal law, but the absence of the signs had not been a problem. strict, local gun laws allowed prosecutors to charge offenders. there is a breakthrough in a murder case that is unsolved more than 506 years. a former priest is under arrest this morning. he is accused of the murder. the victim is a woman who went to confession and she never returned. "48 hours" correspondent richard schlesinger brings us the latest development in a cold case he has investigated for years. >> reporter: former priest john feit was arrested on tuesday in scottsdale, arizona, for the murder of irene garza, a 25-year-old school teacher and
feit is 83 years old and says he plans to excite extradition to texas. >> my instinct so sto fight extradition. >> reporter: this lady was a child when garza went missing in mcallen. she and other family members learned that irene had gone to confession on easter weekend and never came home. searchers fanned out looking for her and one of them was noemi's father, a deputy sheriff. >> that man wouldn't even sleep, trying to find irene. >> reporter: irene's shoe was found first. then her purse. and, finally, irene's body was found floating in a canal. also in the canal, a curious clue. a slide viewer with a long black cord. it turned out it belonged to father john feit, the priest who heard irene's last confession. >> that's horrible! that's an insult.
scratches on his hands and, later, failed a lie detector test. but feit was not arrested and he soon disappeared from mcallen. the case went cold for decades, until this man came forward. >> i covered up the evidence. i'm sorry for what i did. >> reporter: daily sacheny was a monk in this die cease in missouri. he said john feit arrived and in months of counseling sessions told him all about killing a young woman on an easter weekend. >> he assaulted her, bound her and gagged her. as he left, he could hear her saying, "i can't breathe, i can't breathe." >> reporter: despite tacheny's account, john feit remained a free man for years. he left the priesthood long ago. hello, mr. feit.
outside of his home in arizona. did you kill miss garza? >> no. >> reporter: do you know who did? >> reporter: dale taceny said you killed him. >> he is full of slp. >> reporter: you won't tell me anything? >> get lost, brother! >> reporter: john feit slammed the door on us but his past may have finally caught up to him. 55 years after irene garza's murder, john feit now sits in a jail cell in arizona, held on a $750,000 bond. >> he didn't get away with it. he didn't get away with murder. >> how many years? 55? >> yeah. >> why did it take so long? >> back then, they didn't prosecute priests, as a rule. and the case just went cold. and then a couple of years ago, a new d.a. was elected. he promised to look into this.
an indictment for reasons we do not know because grand jury testimony is secret. >> what was the motive? >> well, he had sort of a fixation on young women in high heels walking across marble floors. you hear it all in this business, right? >> you really do but it's unusual. i'm so struck by hearing a priest saying so and so is full of it. that is unusual. >> you should have been there. i was a little surprised too. >> is there new evidence? >> there must be because the grand jury would have had to have heard something to indict him. grand jury testimony is sealed. we are working this and this thing is still breaking so we are still making calls and trying to find this out. after 50 odd years, something is going to come out of it. >> you hear from reliable sources that you have another story you're working on. >> i could do for this saturday. it's called "target justice." a guy in texas who is going
prosecutors. the way this kiss case unfolded was amazing. >> he's in jail now? >> he is in jail for the rest of his natural life, yes. >> we will be watching. >> i know when you come to the table, it's going to be something very interesting. >> we try. >> you do it very well. thanks a lot. richard schlesinger's report is called "target justice." saturday night on "48 hours." a special time because it's at 8:00/7:00 central before the republican debate which is, you know, is right here on cbs. the governor unveils a new program to plug holes in airport security. >> if this looks like an airport security checkpoint, that is by design. it's part of an effort to fix the problems that the tsa have. i'm chris kris van cleave. we will show you the new tsa academy coming up on "cbs this morning." if you're heading out the door, guess what.
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get higher and higher >> a flight demonstration team the blue angels, is giving an inside look at hits flyover before the start of the super bowl. this is what it looks like from one of the jets as the teen streamed across the sky. six jets flew over the bay area. more than 70,000 spectators were in the stadium and more than 100 million watched on tv. >> i always love when they do that flyover at the beginning right after lady gaga finished the national anthem. terrific. >> pretty show. only on "cbs this morning," a look at hw the tsa is doing something it has never done. the agency is training all of its new airport screeners at one centralized academy and created
the tas improperly to screen airline passengers. kris van cleave is in glenco, georgia, with an inside look. >> reporter: this checkpoint is the centerpiece of the tas training academy and it's two-week basic training course and grows out of a top-to-bottom review done by the agency that founds gaps of training and efficiency on equipment like this. the new training academy aims to change that. an explosive lesson on the dangers these soon-to-be airport screeners will be asked to help prevent. >> this is a ptm basic explosive. >> reporter: the nearly 200 students assembled are some of the first to go through the new tsa training academy. >> it's controlled chaos and very difficult job. >> reporter: among them, the this 19-year-old jasmine.
>> reporter: this is the creation after 9/11 for screeners who make between $41,000 and $45,000 a year. the academy opened in january as the tsa tries to recover from a series of high profile imprachlts, including two officers fired for allegedly groping passengers in denver, and in a damming inspector general investigation where screeners failed to catch potential threats in 67 out of 70 tests. >> those are bad results. >> reporter: peter neffinger took over as commissioner following that report. >> what i try to do is refocus on the mission. i said what is a screener's job? to ensure that something doesn't get past the checkpoint doesn't get past. >> the aig, if they are going through checkpoints today with one of their teams trying to bring things that will be flagged will those things be caught? >> i think we catch them. >> all of them? >> i sure hope we catch all of them. i'm told we have dramatically improved.
ur finding in your test? the majority, the vast majority. >> reporter: i. the vast majority. >> reporter: for freeman, the success of the 5,400 new tsa screeners trained here this year is personal. she was a flight attendant on pan am flight 30 on august 11th 1982 and a few rows away when a bomb went off on board. a 16-year-old passenger died and more than a dozen others were hurt. >> when i talk to my class, i tell them, you're not here by accident. and i wasn't saved at that moment by accident. because that threat in 1982 is today's threat still. >> reporter: the students have to pass written and practical tests on this equipment. if they don't, they won't become airport screeners. cost is about $2,400 a student and the tsa aims to bring all 45,000 active transportation security officers here over the
>> glad they are working on it. thank you very much, kris. sliding into home takes on a new meaning, you could say, at an iconic ballpark. ahead, how boston's fenway park is transformed this morning into a winter sports mecca. folks, you can't make this stuff up. four bandits chose a prius as their getaway car. brav announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. how hard is it to catch a prius? over. this thing is actually
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>> it really is impressive. >> it turn that high in the air. >> are you both saying i want to go and do that? >> no. >> it's fun until they start doing the flips and then it's not so fun. >> check, please. burger king is beefing up its menu. they are adding flame-grilled hot dogs. ahead, we will talk to mellody hobson whether the chain can cash in where a rival failed. you're watching "cbs this morning." (toilet flush) if you need an opioid to manage your chronic pain, you may be sooo constipated it feels like everyone can go ...except you. tried many things? still struggling to find relief? you may have opioid-induced constipation, oic.
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it is thursday, february 11th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the women who are voting for bernie sanders. we will ask the editor of "kos ma tol policy taken" if hillary clinton can win them back. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> campaigns are ramping up quickly but despite a smaller field, the republican race is no less uncertain. >> she stayed largely out of sight prepping for the debate while bernie sanders did something of a victor lap around new york.
the page and wants a new story and better than why were standards -- bernie sanders has to build on the momentum from new hampshire. >> awful experience. >> one of the deputies were respond to go a call and investigators say the suspect pulled a gun and fire. >> dale said you killed her. >> daily doesn't know anything. >> you won't tell me anything? >> get lost, brother! >> i'm disturbed that a priest is saying so and so is full of it. >> you should have been there. i was surprised myself. >> this agency found gaps in agency and proficiency on equipment like this. >> according to google, ben carson was looking for a republican candidate during yesterday's new hampshire primary, mostly because he is standing right where we left him! there!
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the republican presidential candidates are focused this morning on south carolina. that state's gop primary is just nine days away. chris christie and carly fiorina will not be there as they dropped on wednesday and reducing the gop field to seven. donald had a good night last night. new hampshire is a good state for a liberal republican. >> he doesn't have any policy. he tells you what he is going to do but won't tell you how he is going to do tichlt he . he has not been tested. he is a talented guise unless you're awoman woman or a hispanic or a p.o.w. or a disabled person it's entertaining but if you're not night, it's divisive and ugly and mean-spirited. >> reporter: donald trump took shots at bernie sanders and hillary clinton. >> honestly, women don't like her.
take a look what is happening to her. a guy that nobody ever heard of, literally, is beating her so i don't know. honestly sh i talk about hillary. i don't know if she is going to be running. i was there last night where sanders is raving and talking like a lunatic because he won. nontraditional. i don't see a socialist is the head of this country. where are we going to? >> bernie sanders visited his native brooklyn with scott pelley yesterday and scott asked sanders if he can win in states that are less liberal than new hampshire. >> look. if you and i were having this conversation nine months ago, what would you have said to me? you would have said, bernie, nobody knows who you are. you're regarded as a fringe candidate. you don't have any money and you don't have any political organization. last poll we saw you were at 4%. how will you possibly going to
a lot has happened in nine months. >> sanders almost beat clinton in iowa before trouncing her in new hampshire. he had overwhelming support there from young voters and women. our exit poll shows sanders beat clinton by 11 points among all female voters and those polls reveal women under 45 voted for sanders by a huge 40-point margin. joyce sanders is here to talk to us about why clinton is struggling with women. joanna, good morning. >> good morning. she got trounced by bernie sanders in new hampshire among all demographic groups. what happened? >> i think what we have to remember at this point in the election is that both of them are looking for something new. what we hear from millennial voters in particular is there is a huge mistrust of american institutions, so they feel the political system has failed them. if they want to start a business, banks won't lend to them, they would raise money on
brought about the financial crash. this is a generation being told go to college and get a degree. they go to college and get a degree and graduate with huge amounts of debt and they can't find a job. of course, hillary clinton is seen as part of that establishment, and so bernie feels like this exciting feel-good candidate who is promising free education, very appealing if you're a young millennial, and i think that hillary is running a general campaign, so she is actually running from a much more moderate place and promising more of the same, and bernie is promising something new and is right on the fringe and running a very aggressive campaign. >> what norah is asking, is hillary doing worse outside of new hampshire? is there, in the nation, a sense that women are perfectly happy with her? >> well -- >> other than those who separate themselves out because of they are millennials? >> i love your questioning and i think it's deep effective.
with their vagina is as different as men voting for their privates. they vote for what they care their pocketbooks. this is a generation that is deeply in debt. they talk about wanting experiences rather than things things. they don't think they are able to buy a house. they can't pay off their student debt and they are worried about health care and bernie appears to be this very exciting rather difficult candidate. >> joanna, we know that. all of the polls show us that. >> why are you asking me why women across america, do they support hillary or not? >> because i've been told by producers that you have been part at the white house and you have been asking about women specifically and who they favored. >> -- young women and we are very independence what they are engaged in and they are engaged. >> the reason i asked the question. we are asking you what are young women thinking? >> well, i'm trying to tell you institutions. because hillary has been
she is very much at the heart of that government, which they think has let them down. we are in a primary part of the campaign when things shift to the general part of the campaign and we have the nominees, i think the discussion will be very different. i don't think women look at hillary and think she is their feminist icon. i think young women think of beyonce or rihanna as their feminist icon. yesterday a fascinating tweet gone everywhere on twitter which said madeline albright and gloria steinem not my feminism. what is your feminism as mother dr -- >> that created a customer fluffle because they are going to bernie sanders because they are looking for young men and she has since backed off of that and i think many are rubbing women the wrong way. >> i don't think you can tell a young generation what they must
or how lucky they are in their position. we saw it rebounded on them. i think this is a generation that could be on saying i want to be like her. super bowl? no one can remember if it was the broncos or panthers. beyonce came out. >> it was the broncos who won the super bowl. >> do you think that is called clinton fatigue? i've been seeing articles like that. you eluded to that earlier. >> i think -- this is a consumer culture. we taught to want new things. and hillary clinton, as she, herself, said, her democrat ib ic town hall in cnn she has been around in the public eyes for 25 years and that feels dull. people want change. that doesn't mean they won't support her in the general election when she is up against the republican candidates who want to say women have no right to choose and no access to abortion which i think is an important issue for young women. >> the race is still early. >> very early. very early. we can't assume that new hampshire is going to dictate the rest of the election.
friends with mayor bloomberg. do you have any sense of where he is leaning? >> i have no sense where he is leaning but it must be very goring for him looking at how well donald trump is doing and thinking i ran the city of new york extremely efficiently. i gave people a longer life span, and i also am is billionaire but i made it myself, i didn't inherit it and why is donald trump so well in the polls? >> thank you. >> thank you for coming. >> yes. good to see you. >> michelle miller gets an answer from lionel richie on a question many have been asking. hello >> talk about "hello." who owns it? you or adele? >> well, i was here first. hello is it me you're looking for >> certainly room for both of them. did lionel richie mind sharing "hello" with adele?
the home of the whopper is ready to shake up the grill. burger king is adding hot dogs to the menu. mellody hobson will show us whether the chain's laits test gamble will pay off. roll with it baby you just roll with it baby staying in rhythm... it's how i try to live... how i stay active. so i need nutrition... that won't weigh me down. for the nutrition you want without the calories you don't... try boost 100 calories. each delicious snack size drink gives you... 25 vitamins and minerals and 10 grams of protein. so it's big in nutrition and small in calories. i'm not about to swim in the slow lane. stay strong. stay active with boost
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where are my distinguishing ogs at? you see this bun? all fluffy and what not? so fresh and so clean and so fresh and so clean. burger king is doing its thing. b.j., grill that! >> i bet you're paying attention. that is snoop dogg in a burger king training video for its newest item. burger king will soon be the first chain selling hot dogs in this country and sell for $1.99 and chile cheese dog for $2.99. mellody hobson. i you're playing snoop dogg records at your house. you see that video and say i can't wait to go! >> something like that. >> reporter: okay, let's go. why is burger king doing it now? mcdonald's tried it in the past and did not work.
biggest menu change in year. >> this is big. they are doing it because supposedly 20 billion hot dogs are consumed in the united states every year. 20 billion! when they tested this in fire markets, they found that people spent more money. instead of choosing between a hamburger and a hot dog, they bought both making hot dog like a side and drove up the average ticket. customers came there to seek the hot dogs because the competition on a national scale really doesn't have it. think about it. we are used to seeing hot dogs on the rollers in convenience stores. >> i was surprised to learn that mcdonald's actually tried this in the '90s. i don't remember that but they clearly failed at it. why does burger king think they can succeed where mcdonald's sold? >> 995, 1995, the mchot dog. i don't remember it either. it was a long time ago. it's a different time now in terms of consumer interests and tastes and how these companies have willing to break the mold
so i think they have seen that it worked when they tested it. and these companies have tested lots of new things. like, mcdonald's now has all-day breakfast and seen some of these things have actually worked. i think they are going to continue to test new things. they say it's a product launch, it's not that, it's a category launch, meaning i think we can expect more in the way of hot dogs down the road. >> we are always hearing about people wanting healthy, healthy, healthy. from all we have read about hot dogs, it's not, not, not healthy! why do you think this is a gamble they think it's going to work? >> they are are partnered with oscar mayer. 100% beef hot dogs and it's broiled and it's fresh. and it's flame-grilled. when you look at burger king's
mozzarella bacon cheeseburger or chicken fries or pulled pork sandwich they are not talking about healthy fare in those offerings. the customers are still coming to the stores so they want it. >> how are they doing compared to other companies? >> now they are a private company but not a standalone like they were so we can't see their sales on their own. certainly, this whole category has been challenged. they have been challenged by the fast casual, like panera and others and chipotle, until recently, which have had the problems that they have had. the up-starts like five guys. they are really trying to hang on for market share here which is why i think they have gotten so willing to be so different and try new mellody hobson, thank you very much. a very "frank" discussion.
>> i borrowed it from the chyron. i can't take credit for that. are nuns trying to save their kitchen? an arent hike that a neighborhood fears is losing part of its "soul." that is next on "cbs this morning." hi dad uh huh, okay yeah..sorry about that. what do you think? hi ted, glad you could join us, we think you' re going to like these numbers.
big rent hike. mireya villarreal shows us how it's clashing with the city. >> the notre dame house has been serving the homeless since 2008. but soon, the sisters here might be served with an eviction notice. the landlord is raising their month rent by more than 50% from about $3,500 to deds 4,5 hundred. what money they have comes from the generosity of others and their own hard work. >> from some donations and some of the best we know, baking. too much to make. we already walk day and night making pastries. we cannot make too much more by month. >> reporter: the kitchen is in san francisco's tenderloin neighborhood and once considered undesirable, but now within walking distance of a revitalized area of market
headquarters in 2012. demand for office space has skyrocketed citywide. >> it's an absolute frenzy. it meant rent has risen dramatically and more than manhattan and more than double than they were in 2009. >> san francisco says this is affecting the city's character. >> if you start losing the nonprofits, whether they be profit or nonprofits or they be the arts, you lose the soul of your city and we cannot have that. >> reporter: the landlord says the nuns and their kitchen can stay for now, and they plan to meet with him this week, and they know they have a strong devote advocate on their side. >> we have to pray for him. i hope he understand. god be with him. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mireya villarreal. >> very strong advocate, indeed. i love that story. >> i hope someone steps in and
legend and no selfies. i want to tell you ahead of time. now, this is one thing that changed, by the way, if -- if d if we had had smartphones when i ran for president, i'm not sure i would have run, because their phones. they won't shake my hand any more. hey! i'm here! alive, in front of you! >> president obama is like, i'm right here! president obama is revealing how he really feels about the selfies. the president says they are ruining traditional face-to-face campaign encounters. guys, this is so funny to me because i came this close at the end of that interview the other
then i thought -- >> oh, no! >> i thought if he says no, it would be public humiliation. much and go our way. >> good call, gayle! >> i came that close! i said, nope. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, lionel richie looks back at more than a dozen top ten hits. the grammy winner also opens up about adele's blockbuster song "hello." and whether it strikes a familiar note. that's ahead time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the telegraph in london reports on a major scientific announcement expected today. researchers could say they detected gravitational waves for the first time. albert einstein talked about them thousands of years ago. they call it the discover of decades which could lead to new clues about the early universe. >> honolulu star advertiser reports a big surf competition
the eddie was cancelled because the 40 to 50-foot swells didn't show up on time. only elite surfers are invited to this contest which pays tribute to the late hawaiian surfer eddie wycal. >> i feel lucky just to be involved with this event. it's not another surf test. it's a celebration of life. the waves are not here, the event is not here. we not have a ho-hum. it has to be big and it's not so we have to be moving on. >> the competition has taken place only eight times. london reports "harry potter" new book will be published on july 31st. j.k. rowling tweeted to be clear being published.
after the first book ended with harry a father. hollywood producer ross putnam noticed women in scripts nearly focus on their appearance. how about this? one character is attractive even now with dark semicircles under her eyes. another attractive in an effortless way. a third is called attractive, intelligent, in a scene in the kitchen. >> hollywood reporter shows us the new season for a trailer for the series "house of cards." the proceed know shows kevin spacey spacey's frank underwood putting up the fight of his life. he has not reconciled with his wife claire and not certain if they ever will. it premieres coming up in the year.
james corden belting out "hello" and other songs for adele. carpool karaoke could be the most watched youtube video in youtube history. >> i believe it. you watch it once and you want to see it again! >> it just makes you happy! >> it's really good. go, james corden. some of music's biggest act are getting ready to say hello to lionel richie. he is being honored is as the person of the year for his remarkable career and charitable work too. he is part after group that includes bob dylan, paul mccartney, steven wonder and bruce springsteen is in there. michelle willer -- no, her name has not changed. hello, michelle miller! good morning to you! >> i'm speechless too, gayle. i am. i am.
him by sing is his classic hits and stevie wonder and chris stapleton and so many more will be there and it's expected to raise millions of dollars for charity and a huge honor for lionel richie. i got to spend an afternoon with him singing the time honored songs. i can tell you at 66, he definitely has still got it. morning is just a moment away i'm without you once again >> i don't dare jump in! he is responsible for some of the most iconic songs of the past five decades. you once twice three times a lady >> reporter: let's just say it's hard not to sing along with
sing along! >> the best thing that ever happened, the music stayed around. the music stuck. we are talking about the third generation of folks are now sitting in the audience. >> reporter: and you've been going now -- okay. i don't want to date you here. >> no, no, no. 230 years. i know. since '73. >> reporter: born and raised in tuskegee, alabama, he sent the charts. he went solo in 1982 and became a superstar. say you say me >> reporter: dominating popular ten hits and including five number one's. what a feeling dancing on the ceiling all night long all night music training.
to write songs by ear. >> so, i don't know why i know how to play that, it's just that i can play that! >> and so trying to explain it to you is harder than trying to -- than just playing, because there is no real -- >> reporter: you can't stop just there! come on now! >> but you got to know. sailing on down the line about a half or mile or so and i don't really want to know where you're going maybe once or twice you see time after time you try
and i don't mind about the things you're going to say, lord >> reporter: of his many hits, this may be his most famous line. hello is it me you're looking for >> reporter: of course, when adele released her new single, the similarity was hard not to hear. hello it's me >> reporter: the internet didn't waste any time spoofing the two hello hello is it me you're looking for >> reporter: let's talk about who owns it? you or adele? >> well, i was here first. ha, ha. no, no, listen. first of all, it's only so many
so so many people call me, rich, the girl stole your song, the girl stole your word! no, i don't own hello! hello >> reporter: there are one-hit wonders and people who are hot and blazing. and are gone in a minute. >> yeah. it's not an easy business. you know? ego is the first part that kills you. then the second part of it is just the fact that the stress. it's the stress. because can you outdo your last show? i bet you can't do that again. >> reporter: so how did you do it? >> i did it again. >> reporter: how did you deal with the stress? >> but the stress, i kept going back to alabama. we weren't keeping up with the joneses in alabama, we were keeping up with the commodores. not the scene at the bar or my grandma. she would say, i don't want you drinking any of that dope. i promise you, grandma, i won't drink any dope. >> i won't drink it!
>> reporter: instead, richie was focused on music and giving back. >> as i started gaining a bit of success, then it was even more apparent, you know, how do i give a voice to the voiceless? >> reporter: he did just that when he and michael jackson sat down to write "we are the world." there comes a time when we heed a certain call >> reporter: the remarkable collaboration raised more than $60 million for humanitarian aid in africa. we are the world we are the children we are the ones so let's start giving snow >> reporter: this year, music cares is paying tribute to riche i e for his decades of contributions and charitable work. >> i said i'll receive there reward as long as it doesn't mean good-bye because, as far as
started rye right now. all night long >> all night long! he puts on a great show and his residency in hollywood starts in april in las vegas. and big stars will be honoring him at the grammy awards on monday. still no word on whether he and adele will team up to do a little song. >> how would you characterize this appearance for you? >> giggly and giddy? >> you know, he is one of the most down-to-earth megastars i've ever met in my life. >> down to earth but more? >> but in tuskegee, alabama, you sense his people grounded him. >> michelle, you can be all official but we are talking here! i have never seen you look so giggly and so giddy. if i didn't know you, i would swear you had 126 teeth, your mile is so big! he is one of the most down-to-earth people i know!
>> you should have seen me. >> no, this was different. >> in 1984 i was 10 and i listened to that tape all day long for probably months. lionel richie, i love him. i know. >> thank you, michelle. >> thank you, michelle. >> just another assignment for her! >> you can watch the $58 annual grammy awards live from staples center in los angeles monday night at 8:00 here on cbs. the land of the gators, the python is taking too big of a bite! >> i had a hold of a 17-foot python a number of years back. totally ecstatic. whoa! this is great! i had a hold of it moving like i was a feather on a freight train.
ticking for the hunt is on this morning in the florida everglades. the target, and out of control snake species, the pythons are big and deadly and threaten the everglades ecosystem. mark strassmann shows house hundreds and hundreds fighters are taking part in the month-long python challenge. >> reporter: in the florida everglades, this is basking season for bernese pythons when the cold-blooded snakes seek out the warmth of the sun. >> a lot of native plants we should be aware of.
is hunting for snakes. bernese pythons are an invasive species and evasive one. >> it's a challenge and we will will multiple days and not see one. >> reporter: they camouflage themselves in more than 1 million acres of swamp and sawgrass here but rayhill is known as the snake whisperer. >> i've supervised over hundreds of captures. >> reporter: he tracked down his first bernese in 2008 and was hooked. >> you go into a alpha predator mindset. if you don't have that, you could get hurt conceivably. >> reporter: first, they bite. if hundred of sharp razor sharp teeth. you have to breathe deep and let it release on its own. if you pull away from a python
going to be shredded. >> reporter: and big bernese can coil and crush you. >> i had a hold of a 17-foot python a number years back, totally ecstatic. whoa. i had a hold of it moving like a feather on a freight train. >> reporter: a big one with swallow a deer. in this photo the alligator inside the python's stomach was exploded! like the population of these snakes in the everglades. a female can lay up to 100 eggs. >> there could be tens of thousands to a hundred thousands of snakes. we just don't know. >> reporter: kristen penny summers works for the florida conservation commission. some experts believe pet owners here release their bernice ese into the wild when their snakes grew too wild. >> they are not supposed to be here. >> reporter: for help moving them, florida's fish and wildlife officials started the python challenge. top prize? 5,000.
team of volunteers called the swamp apes. they invite combat vets with ptsd on the hunt for what he calls wilderness therapy. apex spot this bernese skeleton. >> you can see the stretch of it. the power of the python. >> reporter: these hunters grab a bernese by the neck behind the jaw latin it wear itself out and then drop it into this bag. they can deliver it, dead or alive, to wildlife officials. rayhill's swamp apes will be featured on an upcoming animal planet project that fos fofs focuses on the python challenge.
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