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tv   CBS Morning News  CBS  February 16, 2016 4:00am-5:00am CST

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opposites on the bench. best buddies in life. >> we agree on a whole lot of stuff. we do. >> ruth is really bad only on the knee-jerk stuff. she's -- >> announcer: this is the "cbs overnight news." the stars and stripes fly at half-stata at the supreme court. a quiet memorial to justice antonin scalia, a sharp contrast to the coming political battle. scalia died apparently in his sleep saturday at a secluded resort in west texas. he would have been 80 next month. his doors confirmed he had`a history of heart trouble. in three decades on the court, he was a augnacious champion of conservative thought. a team of correspondents covering this. first jan crawford on the impact of scalia's death. >> reporter: when the justices return to the bench next week it
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eight, they will serve without juice scalia. >> i antonin scalia -- >> for 30 years the court's most forceful voice. his sudden death will have immediate impact on the current term full of controversial cases, regulation of abortion clinics, a challenge to obamacare. affirmative action in college admissions and presidential power on immigration. with scalia, the court had a narrow conservative majority. now, it is a court on pause. many of those cases will end up in a 4-4 tie. keeping the lower court ruling in place and setting no nationwide precedent. but his passing will affect the institution far beyond one term. he was one of nine justices but his impact on the court and the law was far greater than a single vote. his opinions were must-reads for clear, colorful writing, and dissent, calling decision upholding part oobamacare, pure apple sauce. his philosophy that judges should interuret the
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understood defefed the conservative legal movement. >> i think it is up to the judge to say what the constitution provided even if what it provided is not the best answer. even if you think it should be amended. if that's what it says that's what it says. >> hhas done so much to set the terms of how the court approaches issues. >> reporter: paul clement clerked for scalia, he has argued 80 cases before the court and said scalia's lively often sharp questions forever changed the court's dynamics on the bench. >> his very first case he started asking lots and lots of questions. even some of the justices who had been there for years, they looked and said, "well, we are not going to let the n n guy ask all the questions." it fundamentally changed the nature of arguing before the supreme court. >> reporter: now the court has seseral big arguments ononhe
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case, immigration case, and it could reschedule some cases to be argued next term. scott, it is unclear whether the court t that point. us tonight. jan, thank you. the delay that jan just mentioned is exactly what the senate republican leadership has insisting the nomination be postponed for nearly a year. when a new president is in office. but today, president obama was discussing privately who will be his next pick. it would be his third. margaret brennan is with mr. obama at a soueast asian summit meeting he is hosting in rancho mirage, california. >> reporter: mr. obaba could make h h pick as soon as nexex week. but election year politics in an already divided washington make his decision complicated.% the president will need at least 14 republican senators to move the process forward. to help win some republican backing, mr. obama could choose
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senate approval. some names thahafit that bill -- 63-year-old merrit garland, 48-year-old also sits on the court, he would be the first indian-american justice, and 51-year-old former public defender gene kelly, harvard law class made it of the president. he could make a bold choice like attorney general loretta lynch. who had to wait more than 160 days before she was confirmed for her current position.. the administration argues that history is on its side. and points to the confirmation of justice anthony kennedy as an example. nominated by president reagan, kennedy was confirmed during the 1988 election year by a democratic senate. of course, in that case, it took three tries before the president's pick actually won confirmation. scott, this time the white house is already calling democrats and republicans in congress to try to grease the wheels for their nominee. >> margaret, thank you very
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margaret mentioned the history. in fact it would be rare for the senate to turn the president down in an election year. in the 20th century, the senat voted on seven supreme court nominees during election years. and it approved all but one. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. >> i intend to make 2016 a referendum on the u.s. supreme court. >> reporter: it took roughlyly three hours for scalia's passing to become a major campaigner to. >> the president under our constitution has a duty to send forth a name to be considered by the senate. and the senate has a duty to consider that. >> reporter: on capitol hill, republicans on the pivotal senate judiciary committee, from ted cruz to lindsay graham vowed to block virtually any nominee calling the president a lame-duck. >> this will probably be left up to the next president. >> reporter: democrats argued
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a year left in his term. >> when you go off the bat, i don't care who he nominates. schumer fefe differently in the final year of president george w. bush's term when he argued democrats should block bush nominees because "the supreme court was already dangerously out of balance." there isn't much preredent for a fight like this. congress has never taken more than 125 days to vote on a supreme court nominee. but legal scholar, jonathan turley said this time could be different. >> conservatives clearly despise president obama and they revere justice scalia. it is a bad mix. so you will have a battle royale, no matter who is appointed. >> reporter: some republicans have told me they would be open to considering a "consensus choice." but they haven't been able to give me any names of who migig fit the description. scott, because even a moderate
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the left of where it has been. nancy cordes, thank you. >> the cbs overnight news will be right back. almost sixty million americans are affected by mentalllness. together we can help them with three simple words. my name is chris noth and i will listen. from maine to maui, thousands of high school students across the country are getting in on the action by volunteering in their communities. chris young: action teams of high school students
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and major league baseballplayers to help train and inspire the next generation of volunteers. carlos pea: it's easy to start an action team at your school so you, too, can get in on the action.
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if you were a hippie in the '60s, you need to know. it's the dawning of the agegef aquarius. yeah, and d mething else that's cool. what? osteoporosis is preventable. all: osteo's preventable? right on! if you dig your bones, protect them. all: cbs cares! well saturday night's republican presisintial debate on cbs drew 13.5 million viewers. that is the most of any debate in 2016. the republican primary in south carolina is now five days away.
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but he got some help today. here is major garrett. >> reporter: jeb bush can no longer afford to be ambivalent about his family name or establishment pedigree. >> thank you for your hard work for jeb. thank you for what you are going to do which is to vote for him saturday here in the great state of south carolina. >> reporter: bush is hoping older brother george w. can give him a boost in the state that helped lift the president to the nomination i 2000. presidenenbush's first stop, meeting with veterans. even as donald trump continued to knock him for the iraq war, and overlooking intelligence before 9/11. >> they knew some bad things were going to happen. they could have stopped it. >> was it negligence? >> i don't say anything. i say the world trade center came down -- >> reporter: on,000 twit -- on twitter jeb bush accused trump of trafficking in 9/11 conspiracy theories amplifying this defense of his brother. >> while donald trump was
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brother was building a security apparatus to keep us safe. >> we had the worst attack ever. after that we did ok. that's meaning, the team scored 19 runs in the first inning. but after that we played welel >> reporter: another trump rival, ted cruz said the gop front-runner had gone off the deep end. >> hwas just going on and on about how i am the most horrible person in the world. because i keep repeating the things he said. >> i have never, ever met a person that lies more than ted cruz. >> reporter: if nothing else, president bush drew the biggest crowd jeb has seen on the campaign trail. elsewhere, trump threatened to sue cruz over his eligibility to run for the white house and hint -- once again hinted he may run as independent if he doesn't secure the republican nomination. >> major garrett. thanks. the next president will have syria to deal with. today in syria two schools and five hospitals were flattened by air strikes.
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the u.n. says nearly 50 people were killed. holly williams is following is. >> reporter: today a suspected russian air strike targeted a hospital in the province. these videos appear to show the desperate search for survivors in its twisted ruins. at least seven people are thought to have died. more alleged russian air strikes reportedly hit a school and a hospital in the town of azaz. a former rebel stronghold. injured children were ferried across the border for treatment in turkey. despite the temporary cease-fire agreement -- russia says it will contue its strikes which give cover to the forces of syrian president bashar al-assad. on the ground in syria it is not clear whether anyone will stop
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an officer with a rebel group that has received weapons from the u.s. he told us they n't comply with the temporary truce, evev if it means losing american support. hundreds of thousands of people, have died, the regime has the the backing of russian air strikes now, of iran, you're losing territory. wouldn't it be better to sit down with the regime of al assad? >> we started this revolution to get rid of him here, told us. mr. obama said that baar al assad lost his legitimacy. hocould we ignore that and sit down with a terrorist? syria claimed today that the hospital attack in the region was carried out by the u.s.-led coalition. the u.s. said its planes weren't even in the area. but scott that is an indication of how difficult it can be to negotiate with the syrian regime. >> holly williams on the turkey-syrian border for us
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holly, thank you. today, pope francis visited one of mexico's poorest states. at a mass in chiapas on the border of guatemala, francis denounced the abuse of mexico's indinous people. the area is the center of a a migration crisis as central americans struggle to reach the u.s. manuel bojorquez takes us there. >> reporter: the men walking for days part of their desperate journey north. we have to keep going says this man, because the situation in el salvador is very dangerous. violence and poverty have forced thousands to flee. >> to get north gives you hope of a better life. but it has become a dangerous gamble. 900 to 1,000 new arrivals. emily vickland runs the only migrant shelter in this corner
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>> a lot of people get robbed, raped, kidnapped, abused in some kind of way. many of them say they were not aware of it being this bad. >> vickland says it is a result of mexico's crackdown on its southern border. a multimillion dollar program, partially funded by the united states. but it hasn't stopped the migrant, last year housing more than 11,000. >> used to be the migrant house where people used to stay a few days and they would move on. we are now more like a refugee camp. >> 16-year-old kevin flores says gangs threat tuned kill him. he showed us where he crossed into mexico. >> how long did that take? [ speaking spanish ] >> three days walking. he wants to get to new york to beep with his sisters. his fastest option is also the most dangerous. jumping on a northbound train. some die on the train, he says,
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or beaten. raids like this are common as part of the government crackdown. and train companies have hired private guards. this cell phone video shows the approaching train here shot and killed a migrant. despite the dangers migrants still make any run they can for the midnight train. shelter tried. but only two made it. the next morning, others were still waiting. willing to risk everything. mexico says its goal is to stop human smuggling, but scott a human rights group argues mexico and the u.s. are deporting migrants who are refugees. and at least 90 were recently killed after they were sent back home. >> remarkable repopo, manuel bojorquez. thank you. a big storm is making a mess from the south to the northeast. and, smoke forces a jetliner into an emergency landing.
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a severe storm apparently triggered tornados in louisiana and mississippi. and it made a mess all the way to maine. here is jericka duncan. >> when the snow started to fall overnight in piedmont, north carolina, commuters began to crash. throughout the state, police reported hundreds of accidents due to weather. that same storm also helped spawn a number of tornados across the gulf ststes. the latest system comes one day after an historic cold snap on valentine's day at least 20 cities in the u.s. set or tied cords for lowest temperature. and watertown new york, it was minus 37 degrees. the subfreezing temperatures complicated efforts to fight
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philadelphia. it took 150 firefighters six hours to put out the flames and turn this auto repair shop into an icebox. at cannon mountain in new hampshire, emergency responders, braved the bitter cold for nearly two hours as they rescued 48 people stuck in two tram cars, 40 feet above ground. a family doing some sight seeing with the baby was part of the group waiting for help. right now, snow is turning into freezing rain. it is about 30 degrees here in new york city. tomorrow, temperatures are expected to reach 55. but, scott that went be a record. that was set back in 1954, when it was 71 degrees. >> jericka d dcan in the cold for r tonight. thank you very much.
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facelift when we come back. today an alaskan airlines
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reagan national airport when smoke filled the cockpit. kris van cleave on what happened next. [ indiscernible ] >> we have smoke in the cockpit. we need directors immediately to dulles. >> reporter: a boeing 737 like this one with 161 passengers and six crew bound for seattle. it turned into a tense 16 minute flight to the nearby dulles airport. >> basically we don't ow where the source of the smoke came from. took off with it running. it did not come in the cabin. we got verification. >> reporter: pilots asked for fire crews to meet them on the runway. >> emergency aircraft. we are going to need the trucks, please.
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>> wear's're cleared to land. [ indiscernible ] >> reporter: a psenger told cbs news she noticed a burning smell right after takeoff. the airline is still looking for the source of that smoke. scott, both pilots have to be checked out by doctors. >> no one seriously injured. kris, thank you. at 94, the lincoln memorial is beginning to look its age. today, billionaire, david rubenstein is donating $18.5 million to fix brokekebricks, marble and replace woman: what does it feel like when a woman is having a heart attack? chest pain, like there's a ton of weight on your chest. severe shortness of breath. unexplained nausea. cold sweats. there's an unusual tiredness and fatigue. there's unfamiliar dizziness or light-headedness. unusual pain in your back, neck, jaw, one or both arms, even your upper stomach, are signs you're having a heart attack. don't make excuses. make the call to 9-1-1 immediately.
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when right and left rarely intersect, supreme court justices antonin scalia and ruth bader ginsburg proved that people can disagree and yet remain friends. jan crawford watched their friendship blossom through the years. >> reporter: we think about justice scalia and justice ginsburg they were in many ways complete opposites. there was the rough and tumble scalia. he cut his teeth in the nixon administration. then the soft-spoken ginsburg, she started her career arguing for women's rights. but they hadadhis deep and affectionate friendship. justice ginsburg has this fabulous picture in her office of the two of them, riding an elephant on a trip to india. they both loved the opera. they're even dressed in costume in one picture that they have. they would do things with their spspses together too. they would all spend new year's eve together. have these regular dinners. their friendship goes back to their days serving on the
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washington. it was always wonderful just to hear them talk about their relationship. >> i was listening to him. disagreeing with a good part of what he said. but, thought he said it in an absolutely captivating way. >> i think we should leave it at that. great point. >> we agree on a wholeleot of stuff. we do. ruth is really bad only on the knee-jerk stuff. she is. >> they had a mutual respect. they didn't compromise. in her statement yesterday, justice ginsburg said his critiques and scalia could have doosies believe me made her better. justice scalia nailed all the weak spots, the applesauce and argle-barglelescalia language for you and gave me what i needed to strengthen the majority opinion. within hours of scalia's death, the partisan divide in washington went into overdrive. but their relationship proved that you could be deeply divided and still be civil. ginsburg put it best when she said "we were best buddies. it was my great od fortune to
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colleague and treasured friend." >> that's the "overnight news" for this tuesday. for some the news continues. for others check back for the morning news and "cbs this morning." from the broadcast center in new york city, i'm scott pelley. it's tuesday, february 16th, 2016. this is the "c"c morning news." the race for south carolina
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donald trump steps up his attacks on tedruz while a former president trieseso pave a path to the white house for his brother. wild weather sweeps through the southeast, damaging twisters touch down in two states, while the same s stem delivers another dose of snow to the northeast. and taylor swift leads an all-star cast who strike gold at the grgrmys, while music's biggest night pauses to say good-bye to rock and roll legends. captioning funded by cbs good morning from the studio 57 newsroom at cbs news headquarters here in new york. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, days before the south carolina republican primary, the race for the presidential
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increasingly nasty and personal. the primary is this saturday and the latest cbs news tracker poll finds donald trump maintaining a commanding lead followed by ted cruz. campaigning in south carolina yesterday, trump blasted out at cruz. trump called cruz unstable and threatened again to sue cruz over his eligibility to serve as president if he doesn't pull his what trump calls false ads. >> i haven't been doing it this long. i've been in it since june 16th. i'll tell you i have never, ever met a person that lies more than ted cruz. >> cruz doesn't seem particularly upset. >> he was just going on and on about how i'm the most horrible person in the world because i keep repeating the things he says. >> cruz said trump had gone off the deep end. former former president george w. bush for the most part has stayed out of politics since leaving office. that changed yesterday when mr. bushshampaigned for his younger brother in south carolina.
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by name but left no doubt who he was talking about. >> i understand that americans are angry and frustrated, but we do not need somemee in the oval office who mirrors and inflames our anger and frustration. >> jeb bush remains far behind trumumin the latest south carolina polls. well, coming up on "cbs this morning," we will talk with jeb bush about his campaign and what's at stake for him in south carolina. the white house says president obama held preliminary discussions about whom to nominate to replace justice antonin scalia. scalia's death has set off a political firestorm. more senate republicans are now saying t tt they will not confirm any obama nominee. hillary clinton made her position clear during a campaign stop in nevada. >> i am absolutely adamant that the president under our
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forth a name to be considered by the senate, and the sate has a duty to o nsider that! >> the nevada democratic caucus is this saturday. clinton's democratic rival bernie sanders campaigned in michigan. it was sanders' first campaign in michigan. during a rally at eastern michigan university, sanders said the flint water crisis was beyond incomprehensible. the panhandle and mississippi is trying to recover this morning after a tornado. the twisters were part of a wide-ranging winter storm system that stretched up the east coast. don champion has our report. >> reporter: not even this fire statioin alabama could esce the wrath of a storm. an apparent tornado plowed through h e town of johnsonvilil monday tossing debris everywhere. in florida dash cam video from a car of a sheriff's deputy showed
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>> it sounded like trains coming. >> reporter: across the south monday, at least 16 tornados were reported. in alabama, a manan rode out the storm in his hallway. >> we heard a rumble and just like that it was all gone. >> reporter: in mississippi it damaged the roof of this school, terrifying students. >> we could hear the water coming through the roof into the hallway. >> reporter: the same massive storm systst covered roads and streets from thehearolinas to new york and snow and ice making travel tricky. >> cars off the road everywhere. a car wrapped around a telephone pole right up here. >> reporter: in baltimore this ambulance flipped responding to a call. everyone inside survived. warm temperarares are now on tap for the northeast raising concerns over possible flooding. in the washington, d.c., area several school districts are closed today, and t t federal government is opening three
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even as we contend with slush and ice on the sidewalks like this, several places in the northeast could flirt with the 60-degree mark, anne-marie the winter weather roller coaster continues. >> roller coaster is the best way to describe it. and i know. i'd have a tongue twister as well because the weather ijust all lver the place. don champion here in new york. thanks a lot, don. four american journalists are under arrest in the small gulf nation of bahrain. na day and her camera crew were taken intnt custody on sunday. bahrain police say day was detained for providing false information that she was a tour tourist. day was covering the anniversary of the arab spring protests. the protests were violently put down by the bahrain governrnnt. pope francis has been speaking to some of the most marginalized individuals in mexico.
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today he visits the city where waing drug gangs cook much of the methamphetamines in the u.s. >> reporter: pope francis travels to the city later this morning. routes chanted "long live pope francis" in chappa. a teenager told pope francis about his struggles with muscular dystrophy. i know god has blessed me with this special capity. i trust him, hsaid. the pope walked over and gave him a blessing. he gave his homily in three different languages to more than 100,000. it highlights hundreds of thousands of central americans heading to the u.s. manynyry to hitch a ride across a northbound freight train known as the beast. along the way we found a group from guatemala.
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traveling for a month. he asked u u notot to show his face or use his hand. he said many lose their feet and hands because it goes so fast but it's worth theheourney. he was deported from houston six years ago and is trying again and hopes to join pope francis at the u.s. border. the pope visits juarez across from el paso, xas, wednesday. adriana diaz, cbs news, mexico city. well, it once of the most anticipated moments of the night, but adele's grammy performance hit a sour note right off theheop. >> the incident seemed to follow dale through the performance which had twitter lighting up.
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it off, tweeting the piano might have fell on the piano strings. that's what a guitar does. because of it i'm treating myself to an in and out, so maybe it was worth it. referring to the west coast burger chain. coming up on the "morning news," more from the grammys. night's winners, and the performances that had everyone talking. but first travel trouble. the route that's dubbed the nation's most delayed flights, we'll tell you what that is. this is the "cbs morning news." nation's most delayed flights, we'll tell you what that is. this is the "cbs morning news." you look younger in three ways. so in the future when you're older you look younger. simply ageless from olay... and easy, breezy... ... beautiful covergirl the flu virus. it's a really big deal. and with fever, aches, and chills, mom knows it needs a big solution: an antiviral. don't kid around with the flu, call your doctor within the first 48 hours of symptoms
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and she didn't miss a single shot giving you more time for what matters most. how'd ya do? we won! nice! that' another safelite advantage. thank you so much! (team sing) safelite repair, safelite replace. you forgot the milk! that's lactaid . right. 100% real milk, just without the lactose. so, no discomfort? exactly. try some... mmm, it is real milk. lactaid . 100% real milk. no discomfort. we have smoke in the cockpit. tense moments on an alaska airlines flight right after talk-off from washington's the pilot smelled smoke. what was supposed to be a flight to seattle end just 16 minutes later. ththplane landed safely at dulles. 167 were on board.
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cause. on a short flight to o'hare is named the nation's most delayed, and a disgraced governor is accused of assault. those are some of the morning headlines on this morning's newsstand. a 25-year-old woman called 911 from a hotel in manhattan claiming eliot spitzer hit her. he denies it. the woman denies it. a prostitution scandal eight years ago led to his resignation at governor. the colorado springs gazette announces the reopening of a clinic after it was attacked by gunmen. the suspected shooter robert dear is charged with 179 counts including murder, attempted murder, and assaulul mental tests will determine if he's able to stand trial.
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tribune" reports on the nation's most delayed flights. it's the 50-minute hop to o'hare from south bend, indiana. weather makes it late on average 127 time as year. a sixth runway is planned to ease weather delays. >> "the kansas city star" reports on new calls for the firingngf a professor. lawmakers want the university of missouri to dismiss melissa click. a new video shows her cursing at cops during a protest at a home coming parade in october. she's apologized. in november quick was caught on video demanding muscle to remove a student journaliststuring a demonstration. the "new york post" reports that major league baseball is keeping an eye on the zika virus. the outbreak prompted a health emergency in florida. 15 teams start s sing training there this week. well, coming up, the next chapter in "star wars," a scene from episode 8 hits the
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we will show you. and later ground control to lady gaga. we'll show you the pop star's tribute to david bowie at the grammys. tribute to david bowie at the grammys. i sure had a lot on myind when i got out of the hospital after a dvt blood clot. qhat about my family? my li'l buddy? and what if this happened again? i was given warfarin in the hospital but i wondered if this was the right treatment for me. then my doctor told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots, but eliquis also had significantly less major bljeding than the standard treatment. knowing eliquis hahaboth... turned around my thinking. don't stop eliquis unless your doctor tells you to. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. if you had a spinal injection while on eliquis call your doctor right away if you have tingling, numbness, or muscle weakness.
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and it may take longer than usual for bleeding to stop. seek immediate medicalalare for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. eliquis treats dvt & pe blood clots. plus had less major bleeding. both made switching to eliquis right for me. ask your doctor if it's right for you. here's a look at today's
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the country. just when you thought the "star wars" fever had broken, the jedi have returned. fans are getting a first look at the production of the upcoming episode 8 this morning. it takes off where episode 7 left off with that first encounter with luke skywalker and ray. episode 8 won't hit theaters until december 2017. on the "cbs moneywatch," coca-cola bottles get down-sized, and the only place where you can listen to kanye west's new album. jill wagner is at the new york stock exchange with that and more. good morning, jill. >> good morning, anne-marie. trading resumes on wall street this morning following yesterday's break for presidents' day. last week the dow lolo 234 points.. the s&p finished 15 points lower, the nasdaq drop edped. the price of gas continues to slide driven by low oil prices. drivers are saving on average more than $1 a gallon compared
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according to aaa the average is $1.69. that's 59 cents less than a year ago. the obama administration has given the okay for the first u.s. owned factory in cuba since the cuban revolution. a company from alabama has been granted approval to build an assembly plant for small tractors. the factory will be located in a special economic zone starting to attract foreign investment. the tractors will be sold to cuban farmers. the u.s. established diplomatic relations with cuba in 2014. at coca-cola, less is more. less as in less soda in smaller cans and bottles and more as in higher profits. the mini cans, 7 1/2- and 8-ounce bottles means c ce saves more money onn aluminum and glass. consumers pay more. it appears it pushes consumers
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kanye west's new album "the life of pablo" will only be available on the streaming title. he urged his friends to sign on to title. title claims to pay the highest percentage of royalties to songwriters and artists. anne-marie. >> that's the least controveial thing he's tweeted in the last few days. >> good point. >> jill wagner at the new york stock exchange. thank you, jill. coming up, grammy glory. taylor swift shakes off the naysayers with a message o empowerment re young women. the thinly veiled message she wants all women to hear. (baseball on tv in background) with heart failure, danger is always on the rise. symptoms worsen because your heart isn't pumping well. (water filling room)
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within 5 years of getting diagnosed. but there's something you can do. talk to your doctor about heart failure treatment options. because the more y know, the more likely you are... (dog whimpering)
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here's a look at today's forecast in some cities around
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started working for me the castf "hamilton" performing in new york city at last night's grammy awards. the blockbuster broadway won for best performance. teri okita hasasore of the highlights from music's biggest night. good morning, teri. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. taylor swift is the first woman ever to win two album of the year-awards. she shares the night's big wins with her friends and music collaborators kendrick lamar and ed sheeran. pop queen taylor swift opened the 58th annual grammy awards and ruled the show, winning the top prize. swift's "1989" earned the singer her second career grammy in album of the year. she urged young women totoot let naysayers get in the way. >> just focus on the work and
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you. >> reporter: mark ronson and bruno mars won "uptown." you can't read braille, na, na, na, na, na, na >> reporter: ed sheeran's "thinking of loud." and meghan trainor couldn't hold back tears after thanking her family. this year stirred up a lot of emotion. others used the mike to make a statement. kendrick lamar sent a powerful message about racism with a rap that won him five grammys. the audience was brought to its feet by tributes that honoredded eded earth, wind andfire fire's maurice white, eagle's glenn frey, and legend bb.b. king.
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david bowie's work back to life. rihanna was also scheduled to perform but she canceled her performance reportedly due to bronchi sis. anne-marie? >> teri okita in los angeles. thanks a lot, terrii. afterward justin bieber hitched a ride with james corden. the ceremony went a little long, so the duo started in the car. are you ready to have some fun i feel alive tonight it's "the late late show" "the late late show" the late late show the"the late late show" my fine lines and wrinkles in one week. and the longer i use it the better it works. retinol correxion from roc.
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has died. she was discovered by princ and
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her real name was deniece matthews. she battled kidney disease for years. she died in california at the age of 57. the 140th westminster kennnn dog show is on its way in new york city. yesterday a borzoi named lucy won the hound group. a shih tzu named panda won toy poodle and rumor, the hearding dog won. well, the red carpet at lala night's grammy award showed plenty of showmanship and glamour. suzanne marquez talked with some of the stars. >> reporter: the grammy's red carpet all about social media. have you been tweeting and instagramming? >> oh, yeah. it's crazy. i'm going to keep it going. keep it alive. while i do that, let me charge my phone up. >> reporter: we live for all of your posts. >> thank you. >> reporter: who did they bring
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the family. >> i have my little sister with me on the red carpet. this is little sis, my sister kelly. >> reporter: it's family affair. >> it is. i have them alalaround me. >> my mother and i have a sixth sense. she's wearing sparkles on her shoes, and i'm wearing sparkles on my suit. we got dressed and we're like, oh, my god, we're matching. >> and we didn't even try. >> and we didn't even try. >> reporter: kendrick lamar won behind michael jackson of 12. >> michael jackson will be the greatest to ever do it. to even be close, i'm not even nowhere near the mike, but being in the room is a great feeling. >> reporter: he talked about how he normally does grammy night. >> i'm always at homom watching it, , iting for traffic to die down and go get tacos, and now i'm part of the traffic.
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have been getting tacos. this year he went home a grammy winner. i'm suzanne marques, cbs news, los angeles. coming up after your local news on "cbs this morning," we'll speak with republican presidential candidate jeb bush. plus, a miracle recovery for a tiny baby. alaya was born last september 23rd 14 weeks early. she weighed 10 o oces and head to toe measured 10 inches long. >> she's tiny. the size of a small kitten or smaller, maybe a baby bird. and more from last night's grammy awards and the ongoing feud betweenenaylor swift and kanye west. that's all ahead on "cbs this morning." and that is the "cbs morning news" for this tuesday. i'm anne-marie green. have a great day. we'll leave you with more of lady gaga's tribute to david bowie at last night's grammys.
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right now on cbs 2 this morning...'re tracking the developi weather systems to see just how hectic your morning commute could be. the latest information this morning about a deadly moble home fire in the corridor. we have the details about how one of iowa's most respected politicians could nearly single-handedly stop the next supreme court appointment. welcome to cbs two this
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barry. and i'm kelly d'ambrosio. d'ambrosio. let's get a check of our cbs 2 weather first forecast. first weather- your planner shows what's ahead a&-doppler radar features a rain/snow mix this morning- with some snow-covered roads remaining this morning- now a live look outside courtesy of our weatherfirst skycama& -temperatures around the area will be cooling with windy conditions- the current winds around our viewing area gusty- our planner features cloudy skies with mning snow

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