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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 14, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PST

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>> enjoy your yoga session this morning. >> or not. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, november 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." president-elect trump tells "60 minutes," his opponent should not be afraid of him, and he does not want to hurt hillary clinton. plus, what you did not hear last night about his business empire. "60 minutes'" lesley stahl is here. >> donald trump cast a washington insider and a controversial outsider to be his top advisers. how will reince priebus and steve bannon share power in a trump administration? >> plus house majority leader kevin mccarthy, and congress will let mr. trump build a border wall. and senator bernie sanders is
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returning to studio 57 with his way forward for defeated democrats. >> but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> on election night, i heard you went completely silent. >> i realized that this is a whole different life for me now. >> president-elect trump speaks to a divided nation. >> are you in any way intimidated, scared, about the gravity of what you're taking on? >> i respect it. but i'm not scared by it. >> do you think that the campaign has hurt the trump brand? >> i don't think it matters. this is so much more important. and more serious. >> this is our country. i don't care about hotel occupancy. it's peanuts compared to what we're doing. >> anti-trump protesters gathered for the filth straight day across the country. >> reject the president-elect! >> a powerful earthquake has rocked new zealand. >> streets cracked, buildings damaged. and land slides blocked several
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roads. >> it just didn't stop. >> dozens of wild fires are burning across the southeast, and fire officials believe many have been deliberately set. >> the moon is the closest it's ever been to birth in six decades. >> the well advertised super moon, no i'm not going to howl for you. >> security justice rooth bader ginsberg has been moon lighting. she made her opera debut. >> three for the tsh. >> wow! >> and seattle's going to win it. >> and all that matters. >> he did it. he's our president. i feel bad saying i'm staying in a trump hotel right now. i don't know if he's going to make a good president but he makes a swell hotel, i'll tell you that much. >> "cbs this morning." >> i'm hoping hillary can finally have some time for herself like the day after the election she was already spotted hiking in the woods near her house and weirdly she had already grown out a full david
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letterman retirement beard. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." the trump administration is taking shape starting with two important choices for top white house roles. republican party chairman reince priebus will be the new president's chief of staff. and campaign ceo steve bannon will be mr. trump's steve strategist. bannon is also a leader of the so called alt-right conservative online movement and mr. trump says priebus the insider and bannon the outsider will be equal partners in the white house. >> the president-elect and his family spoke with lesley stahl of "60 minutes" in their first tv interview since the election. we're happy to have lesley with us here in studio 57. she asked mr. trump about visiting president obama. his vow to investigate hillary clinton. and reports his supporters are harassing minorities. >> i'm very surprised to hear
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that. >> how -- >> i hate to hear that. i mean i hate -- >> you do hear it. >> i don't hear it. >> you're not -- >> i saw one or two instances. >> on social media? >> it's very small amount. again i think it's -- >> do you want to say anything to those people? >> i would say don't do it. that's terrible. because i'm going to bring this country together. >> they're harassing latinos, muslims. >> i am so saddened to hear that. and i say stop it. if it -- if it helps, i will say this, and i'll say it right to the cameras, stop it. >> when they demonstrate against you, and there are signs out there, i mean don't you say to yourself, i guess you don't, you know, do i have to worry about this? do i have to go out and assuage them? do i have to tell them not to be afraid? they're afraid. >> i would tell them don't be afraid. absolutely. >> that's not what you're saying. i said it. >> no, i think -- no, no, i'm saying it. i've been saying it. don't be afraid. >> okay. >> we are going to bring our country back.
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but certainly don't be afraid. >> you looked pretty sober sitting there in the oval office. did something wash over you? >> i think i'm a sober person. i think the press tries to make you into something a little bit different. in my case, a little bit of a wild man. i'm not. i'm actually not. i'm a very sober person. but, it was respect for the office, it was respect for the president. again, i never met him before, but we had -- we had a very good chemistry going. we never discussed what we said about each other. i said terrible things about him. he said terrible things about me. we never, ever discussed what we said about each other. >> there was no awkwardness? >> i'll be honest, from my standpoint, zero. zero. and that's strange. i'm actually surprised to tell you that. >> you said that lobbyists own politicians. >> yeah. >> because they give them money. you admitted you used to do it yourself.
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>> sure. >> you have a -- >> lobbyists and special interests. >> you want to get rid of all of that. >> i don't like it, no. >> you don't like it. but your own transition team is filled with lobbyists. >> the only people you have down there. >> you have lobbyists from verizon. lobbyists from the oil gas industry. food lobbyists. >> everybody is a lobbyist down there. they're lobbyists and special interests. >> how can you clean -- >> everything down there, you know, people they're all people that work -- that's the problem with the system. the system. right now, we're going to clean it up. we're having restrictions on foreign money coming in. we're going to put on term limits. which a lot of people aren't happy about. but we're putting on term limits. we're doing a lot of things to clean up the system. >> will you appoint, are you looking to appoint a justice who wants to overturn roe v. wade. >> so here's what's going to happen. i'm going to put -- i'm pro-life. the judges will be pro-life. they'll be --
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>> what about overturning -- >> there are a couple of things. they'll be pro-life. they'll be in terms of the whole gun situation, we know the second amendment, and everybody's talking about the second amendment, and they're trying to dice it up and change it. they're going to be very pro-second amendment. but, having to do with the abortion, what it -- if it ever were overturned, it would go back to the states. so, it would go back to the states. >> then some women won't be able to get an abortion. >> no it will go back to the states. >> by state -- >> they'll perhaps have to go to another state. >> and that's okay? >> well, we'll see what happens. it's got a long way to go. >> are you going to ask for a special prosecutor to investigate hillary clinton over her e-mails, and are you, as you had said to her face, going to try and put her in jail? >> well, i'll tell you what i'm going to do. i'm going to think about it. i feel that i want to focus on jobs. i want to focus on health care.
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>> you called her crooked hillary. said you wanted to get her to go to jail. your people in your audiences kept saying lock him up. >> yeah. >> now do you want -- >> she did some bad things. >> i know. but a special prosecutor? >> i don't want to hurt them. i don't want to hurt them. they're good people. i don't want to hurt them. and i will give you a very, very good and definitive answer the next time we do "60 minutes" together. >> lesley stall is with us. lesley, good morning. >> good morning. >> let me ask you this, first, you've interviewed him as a candidate. and now after he has won the presidency. did you get a sense that he's changed? >> i did. you could see it in his body language. you could see it -- hear it in the timber of his voice. he's taking an obviously very seriously. i think sitting there, it was sinking in. i think it's sinking in just for the few days since the election.
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he even talked about how huge this is. and it is. the enormity. the gravity of it is -- is sort of weighing on him now. and he wants to present himself as a serious person, he understands he has all these issues. he wants the public to know, i think, that he is going to take it really, really seriously. >> there's a report in "the wall street journal" today, that mr. trump did not even realize most of the west wing staff were political appointees. that that came up in his 90 minute conversation with president obama. now that president obama feels like he will have to spend time, additional time advising trump as president. >> i got the feeling that president obama would love to advise him. because apparently, they talked about obamacare, and the president kind of made a pitch, to keep parts of obamacare. and now he said he would keep
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parts so i think the president feels oh, maybe i would persuade the guy. >> tell him about how he might use obama. he said, president-elect here, i'm going to seek his counsel. >> he did say that. >> that's because many people lesley when he said those words out loud -- >> i think that the president, in being so respectful to him, i think donald trump went in there not knowing what he was going to get, given the fact did the birther issue, and some of the other nasty things he had said. mr. trump had said about the president. he didn't know what to expect. he got this graciousness. he got a man really offering to help in a very constructive way. and that their meeting went on so long. he said, it could have gone on for four hours. we had to break it off, as if he didn't want to. but there -- there was a rapport. you know, all the presidents, past presidents, have a little club. >> yes. >> who else is going to understand the burden?
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>> mm-hmm. >> and i think obama talked to him, man-to-man, about the constant pressure. >> trump talked about -- >> apparently trump wanted to talk about the middle east, and north africa and north korea. and, and so they must have done sort of what you'd call a tour de raison. they went around the issues that are most prominently on a president's plate. >> was he caught off by the protests in the street. he seemed i'm not aware of it. >> he knew about the protests in the street because they're right in front of trump tower. >> yeah but he said i don't know much about that. >> that was when i asked him about some of the racial threats. >> mm-hmm. >> that are going on. and problems in schools and things like that. he said he didn't know too much about that. he certainly knows about the demonstrators. >> mm-hmm. >> and he feels that -- you know he had tweeted out that they were professional protesters.
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then he sent the second tweet saying you know, everything, like kind of taking back but with me, again he went back to the professional -- he really has a deep animosity to the press. and he feels that the press is part of -- we're whipping it up. >> great job. >> really great job. >> bravo lesley stahl. >> we'll have more of lesley's interview with the president-elect in our next half hour. we'll look at his plan for the trump organization. plus the potential conflicts of interest he faces. >> president-elect trump has thousands more government positions to fill before inauguration day. they include 15 cabinet secretaries. cbs news confirms the top contenders include former new york city mayor rudy giuliani for attorney general. republican senator jeff sessions for defense secretary. and conservative radio host laura ingraham is on the short list of candidates to be white house press secretary. chip reid is at the white house. he's following the trump transition. chip?
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trump, chip, good morning. sorry about that, chip. >> it's okay. well, good morning. after a campaign in which president-elect trump laid out a series of controversial policies top republicans are trying to provide clarity and uniting behind mr. trump and asking the country to do the same. >> we are not planning on erecting a deportation force. donald trump's not plank on that. >> they'll subject them to extreme vetting but not a ban. >> president-elect donald trump's transition team and republican members of congress were out in full force sunday trying to calm an anxious nation. >> donald trump has to be donald trump, and the country will organize itself around who he is. >> reporter: white house chief of staff will be rnc chairman reince priebus, who convinced many establishment republicans to support mr. trump's unconventional candidacy. but the choice of stephen bannon as chief strategist and senior adviser is a very anti-establishment move. as breitbart news ceo bannon has been criticized for using his site as a platform for the
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alt-right movement which has been linked to white nationalism. bannon also used his news service to bash house speaker paul ryan for withholding his endorsement. >> i trust donald's judgment. i think he's going to pick who he thinks will best serve him. >> speaker ryan expressed confidence in the president-elect's staffing process. >> he's a successful person. he surrounds himself with successful people. so i'm confident he's going to do the same here. >> reporter: as for the protests spurred by trump's victory, campaign manager kellyanne conway challenged them to help bridge the national divide, pointing to outgoing senator harry reid who in a statement called the president-elect a sexual predator who lost the popular vote and fuelled his campaign with bigotry and hate. >> the senate minority leader acting like some garden variety political pundit. that's what's got to stop. >> reporter: mr. trump is already hearing criticism for his choice of steve bannon. the anti-defamation league put out a statement that reads in part, it is a sad day when a man
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who presided over a loose-knit group of white nationalists and racists is slated to be a senior staff member in the people's house. norah? >> all right, chip thank you so much. on sunday's "60 minutes" lesley stahl also asked the president-elect about immigration, and his campaign promise to deport millions of undocumented immigrants. >> what we are going to do is get the people that are criminal and have criminal records, gang members, drug dealers, there's a lot of these people, probably 2 million, it could even be 3 million, we're getting them out of our country, or we're going to incarcerate. but, we're getting them out of our country. they're here illegally. after the border is secured, and after everything gets normalized we're going to make a determination on the people that you're talking about, who are terrific people. they're terrific people. but we're going to make a determination. >> house majority leader kevin mccarthy is with us now from washington. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> let me begin with this paul ryan speaker of the house had
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said that we are not planning on erecting a deportation force. you just heard what the president-elect has said about maybe a large number of people who are criminals. give us a sense of is there division between republican leadership and president-elect on exactly what to do about immigration, including the wall, including deportation? >> now, remember, first, we're not even a week away from this election. we're just now coming back into session right now. i think the one common ground that everybody is going to find, republican and democrat, is securing our border. even the bill that passed in the senate, led by schumer in that respect, put a great deal of money, billions of dollars, into protecting the border. so i think that's the place we'll find common ground. what president-elect donald trump is talking about is those who have broken felonies, and that's just -- that's not a new law. that's upholding current law on the deportation. >> how many people is that? two to three million? >> i don't -- there's a lot of different numbers out there. and i don't know the exact
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number. i mean, look, that's nothing new. if somebody has broken a major felony, do you still want them inside the country when they broke the law to come in in the first place? >> what do you make so far, congressman, of the appointments that the president-elect has made, with reince priebus and steve bannon? >> well, i think it tells a lot. one thing that you will find between those two gentlemen, and i spoke with both of them last night, and with president-elect donald trump, they forged a relationship. when you go through a campaign, and even a campaign as high as the president you've gone through ups and downs but you create a relationship together and see how to work to the. i think he was able to bond the different parts of that campaign and show that they can work together. i'm hopeful that we give donald trump an opportunity. that he can put out policies, and can move together to bring the country united. >> mr. leader as you know, trump is facing some criticism for bringing steve bannon into the white house.
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the anti-defamation league and the southern poverty law center have both suggested that his website has ties to white nationalism, especially accusing breitbart of a white ethno pr propagandist point of view. >> bannon has been out running a campaign of donald trump. donald trump has the opportunity to find those that he thinks that he trusts. they work together with reince priebus. look at the job that reince has done since taking over in the rnc republican national committee when we were in the minority. look at the number of governships. the majority in the house and the senate and now the presidency. i don't think many people would look back and say that that could happen. that was pretty much a little impossibility and he brought a lot of people together to make it happen. >> but has the alt-right become a credible part of the republican constituency? and with a voice now to be heard in washington? >> when you come into my office,
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the portrait that sits behind my desk is abraham lincoln the very first president and the founding within the republican party and i think that is the core of what republicans firmly believe and always will believe. >> all right. congressman kevin mccarthy. we thank you so much for joining us this morning. >> thanks so much for having me. >> you're welcome. it was a rare and beautiful sight in the sky. causing problems here on earth. ahead how the historic super moon is making water rise even higher in the coastal areas hit by flooding , dense fog this morning. later today we will start to see the low clouds and fog mix out and sunshine for most today. temperatures mild, low 60s and long the coast, redwood city and 72 fairfield and in concord. tomorrow weather system moves in increasing clouds and chance of showers in the north bay, sunny thursday and friday and another chance of rain this weekend.
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>> announcer: this national weather property sponsored by arreva. heal your cold sorry fast. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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today.. to r the city's a sanctuary city. it's 7:26. the mayor of san francisco is hosting a rally today to reaffirm the city's status as a sanctuary city. donald trump has threatened to pull federal funding where illegal immigrants are not prosecuted. there's a petition in silicon valley to stop rising water bills. bills are higher because of drought surcharges. water o if i recalls are set to meet with the public tonight at 6:00 at the taun hall. the extra bright supermoon is causing a flood of issues in some parts of the u.s. details on threat ahead. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning, we're dealing with a lot of fog outside in the bay area. let's head to cph issue traffic alert as of 5:22 this morning, this is eastbound 580 connector blocking the entire ramp closing it down. chp is out there trying to investigate. if you're driving in the area, you're moving at ten miles per hour and we suggest you avoid it and take san pab low road. we're starting off with dense patchy fog and low clouds this morning. reduced visibility on the roadway today. later we should see the fog and low clouds mix out and sunshine for most. near 70 by the bay, no low to mid 70s for the warmer spots inland. tomorrow increasing clouds and possibility of showers in the north bay. maybe lingering showers
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wednesday and another chance of rain this weekend. ,,,,,,
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at the end of the night, everyone went into the west wing of the white house and there was a huge party and everybody in there was black, except bradley cooper, for some reason. and i saw how happy everybody was. these people had been historically disenfranchised and it made me feel hopeful and it made me feel proud to be an american and it made me very happy about the prospects of our country. so in that spirit, i'm wishing donald trump luck and i'm going to give him a chance, and we, the historically disenfranchised, demand that he give us one too. thank you very much. >> that was such a brilliant
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"saturday night live." i was there and the minute he said that people were on their feet applauding. to see president obama and donald trump together sitting down and having a civilized conversation made a lot of people think, maybe there is something here. maybe we can finally move forward because the country is divided. we shall see. >> you were there? >> yeah, i was there. david chappelle so nice to see him back. and kate mckinnon's opening mondologue was pitch perfect. welcome back to "cbs this morning." donald trump said his children will raise his business empires but his plans raise ethical questions. part of the interview he didn't see last night. lesley stahl shows us how he will manage potential conflicts of interest. >> the super moon comes with a threat to coastal communities. ahead, how it is making regular flooding in south florida even worse. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on the temporary closing of the u.s. embassy in kabul after a suicide
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bombing inside a key military base in afghanistan. four americans were killed in saturday's attacks at bagram air field. the italitaliban claim responsibility. two deaths and extensive damage in new zealand after a quake that struck the country's south island more than 24 hours ago. the shaking heavily damaged buildings and roads. helicopters and a navy ship will head to the coastal town where hundreds of tourists and residents are stranded. some workers at facebook reportedly are worried about the spread of racist means. facebook is accused of also spreading fake news stories. in response, ceo mark zuckerberg said they are making progress and, quote, our goal is to show people the content they will find most meaningful and people want accurate news. "wall street journal"
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reports on president-elect trump speaking last night with china's president. trump's office confirmed a phone conversation with xi jinping. two leaders established, quote, a clear sense of mutual respect. trump had called china currency man lipulator and threatened to pose trade tariffs. president-elect donald trump is ready for his children to run his business. his plans are feature inside a discussion with lesley stahl "60 minutes" overtime that did not air last night and here is part of that conversation and what his children believe is the future of the trump business empire. >> reporter: what are you going to do about your business? your kids run it or are you going to divest yourself? >> i built a great company and most of the greatest assets in the world. i don't care about it any more. this is so important what i'm doing and, you know, the people believe this. this is so important what i'm doing. i don't care about i own a building in manhattan and i have nice tenants. my kids will run it and they
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will run it well. >> reporter: and never talk to you about? >> they won't talk to me. now, the laws are very soft on this whole matter. i don't have to do anything. you know? i don't know if you know this. i don't have to do anything. >> reporter: roles during the administration. any of you want a job in your father's administration? >> so we have amazing company. one of the fortunate things for my marriage and our father he was able to step out of the company to run for commander in chief and i think he is going to rely on us more than ever. >> reporter: so you'll stay up here? >> so we will be in new york and we will take care of the business. i think we are going to have a lot of fun doing it and make him very proud. >> reporter: let me ask whether any of you think that the campaign has hurt the trump brand? >> i don't think it matters. this is so much more important. and more serious. and so that -- that is the focus. >> i think what ivanka is trying to say, who cares? who cares?
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this is big league stuff. this is -- this is our country. our country is going bad. we are going to save our country. i don't care about hotel occupancy. it's peanuts compared to what we are doing. health care, making people better. it's unfair what has happened to the people of our country and we are going to change it. as simple as that. >> donald trump's campaign says figuring out how to transfer the family's real estate business to his children is a top priority. in a statement to cbs news, the campaign said, quote, we are in the process of vetting various structures with the goal of the immediate transfer of management of the trump organization and its portfolio businesses to donald jr. and ivanka and eric trump as well as a team of highly skilled professionals. julianna goldman has more. >> reporter: the trump organization is a privately held company that has always answered to donald trump and not shareholders. now that his shareholders are the american people, trump's
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massive business portfolio presents unprecedented conflicts of interest. as a candidate last december, donald trump was asked about turkey's role in the fight against isis and began by saying this. >> i have a little conflict of interest because i have a major, major building in istanbul that it's a tremendously successful job and it's called trump tau towers. >> reporter: as president-elect that is the more striking given his 59 properties at home and around the world bearing his name. while there are rules to prevent conflicts of interest for government officials, they don't apply to the president and vice president, who have traditionally put investments in a blind trust. asked about this in january, trump said he would tap his children. >> put your assets in a blind trust? >> i would put it in a blind trust -- well, i don't know if it's a blind trust if ivanka and donald and eric run it. is that a blind trust? i don't know. but i would probably have my
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children run it with executives and i wouldn't ever be involved because i wouldn't care about anything but this country. >> reporter: watchdogs say the setup didn't wall off the trump administration. >> a real blind trust would be one where he picked a third-party, independent third-party to manage his investments. he would not know what is going on there. >> reporter: larry noble is a former general counsel of the federal election commission. >> what that is is just turning your business interest to your family which is very close to you and involved in your campaign who you say are your gig advisers. >> reporter: the arrangement doesn't solve conflicts like trump's relationship with deutsche bank, one of his main lenders. according to his financial disclosures he owes the bank more than $300 million in mortgages. the bank is currently in multibillion dollar negotiations with the justice department to settle a fine for trading toxic mortgages in the run-up to the financial crisis. the talks could last into the
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next administration. the tenants in his building pose a conflict like the state-run chinese bank on on the 20th floor of trump tower. >> i have tenants from china. i have the biggest bank in the world from china paying me rent. >> reporter: closer to home, there is the trump old post office hotel where the landlord is the federal government which trump will now head. >> with the notable exception of 1600 pennsylvania avenue, this is the no coveted piece of real estate in washington, d.c. >> reporter: the general of services administration oversees the land and trump's lease and put a plan in place but nothing has started yet. gayle, trump will be appointing the new head of the gsa and can renegotiate his lease under certain conditions. >> thank you very much, julianna. parts of florida have seen a sharp increase in flooding incidents. ahead, how the and historic super man it's called could swamp low lying communities with even more waters. we would like to invite you to
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subscribe to our on "cbs this morning" podcast. why? you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and podcast originals. good stuff there and find them at itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back. anyone with type 2 diabetes knows how it feels to see your numbers go up, despite your best efforts. but what if you could turn things around? what if you could... love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana®. it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. a pill taken just once in the morning, invokana® is used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. in fact, it's been proven to be more effective at lowering a1c than januvia.
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doing about it. the super moon over miami was stunning. unless you lived in a place like coconut grove on south bay shareholder lane, it came ashore sunday night. looks like we have about 60s inches of water here in the street that shouldn't be. >> that's right. by 2030 we expect up to another six inches of rise to occur so we might see another six inches on to which this. >> reporter: seasonal king tides are swaump is store fronts and submerging the streets. is the moon closer to the earth than normal? >> it is.
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it is. that additional gravitational pull has caused her high tides to be a little bit higher than they would have been without that super moon. >> reporter: we are at the point now that, you know, the waters are rising high enough that it's interfering with public safety. >> reporter: there in miami beach, flooding incidents have increased at least 400%. >> we had to close the water because the water was a foot taller than the ground. if we have to close this ground that affects our police, our fire, our ambulance service. >> reporter: if miami beach's sea level were to rise just two feet, the area would undergo a radical transformation. desperate times lead to desperate measures. the city is now spending at least $400 million trying to keep the tourist mecca higher and drier. 50 temporary pump stations have been installed and more
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permanent ones on the way similar to those in new orleans and they are rising city streets and evidenting the flood walls and one says this has gone beyond the debate over the talking about the next super moon. >> that is incredible. david, thank you so much. a pioneering astronaut marked some milestone. tailor made for social media. ahead, buzz aldrin's first of its kind picture from space, get this. on its 50th anniversary. how cool is that? >> he is ahead of his time with selfies, wasn't he
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patchy fog this morning, we're seeing sunshine later today. temperatures in the low 60s along the coast, near 70 around the bay. low to mid 70s inland. tomorrow increasing clouds ahighway of an approaching system bringing showers to the north bay, sunny thursday and friday and more substantial weather system moving in this weekend. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by taltz. when you're close to the people you love, does psoriasis ever get in the way of a touching moment? if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, you can embrace the chance of completely clear skin with taltz. taltz is proven to give you a chance at completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. do not use if you are allergic to taltz. before starting you should be checked for tuberculosis.
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moon. when you look at that picture, guys, it's so clear. nice job, mr. aldrin. >> gorgeous picture. democrats try to regroup after trump's big election win. bernie sanders has some ideas for a big comeback. he is here wandering around! there he is. he is here. the former presidential candidate shares lessons from his campaign ahead on "cbs this morning." connecting with my friends.
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state of california is trying to get an exemption from the "buy american act"... so it can import several parts for the high speed rail project. the state says certain parts are not yet available in the u-s. today, the oakland city the state says certain parts available in the u.s. today the oakland city council will consider new regulations for marijuana dispensaries. the businesses have to pay a certain percentage of revenue to the city for job training programs. the meeting is set to begin at 4:30. late night television host trevor noah, traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning, 7:57. if you take eastbound 80 you're usually lucky but this morning that's not the case.
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we have a traffic alert here in albany that's been out since 5:22 this morning. this is a fatal crash involving a car and pedestrian and closing down the eastbound 80 connector to westbound 580. chp is on scene doing an investigation. but this is also due to the low visibility and we have a rot of heavy fog outside now. also let's move over here to richmond westbound 580. the off ramp is closed due to an overturned big rig carrying pig meat. richmond parkway to the toll plaza back up. we're starting off with dense patchy fog and low clouds this morning. reduced visibility on the roadway today. later we should see the fog and low clouds mix out and sunshine for most. low 60s along the coast, near 70 by the bay and low to mid 70s inland. tomorrow transition day increasing clouds and possibility of showers in the north bay. lingering showers thursday and friday and another chance of rain this weekend. ,,,,,,,,
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, november 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including senator bernie sanders in studio 57. his plans for a movement to change the democratic party. but, first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> did you get a sense he had changed? >> i did. you could see it in his body language. you could hear it in the timber of his voice. he's taking it obviously very seriously. i think sitting there it was sif sinking in. >> republicans are trying to provide clarity and uniting behind mr. trump and asking the country to do the same. >> what do you make so far of the appointments that the
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president elect has made? >> i think it tells a lot. one thing you'll find between those two gentlemen and i spoke with both of them last night, they forged a relationship. >> -- whether anyone can tell him no. can anyone tell donald trump no? >> maybe ivanka, melania, i don't know. look, this is a very strong willed guy. >> saw trump in the oval office with president obama. he cannot believe what he's looking at either. in fact, just listen to the actual audio in that room. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president elect donald trump is putting a party insider and a political outsider at the heart of his administration.
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republican national committee chairman reince priebus will be white house chief of staff, the loyal campaign adviser could help the new president work with congress. >> campaign ceo stephen bannon will be chief strategist and senior counselor. his news website breitbart is a fierce critic of the washington establishment. the chief of staff is one of the most powerful white house posts. the role includes setting strategy, is supervising staffe and executing the president's vision. in a statement, he said bannon and priebus will continue to work as equal partners. >> brigeitbart is linked to the alt-right movement. after the trump announcement, the southern poverty law center tweeted bannon should go and pdriver behind breitbart becomig a white ethno nationalist propaganda mill. president obama has a conference call with democratic
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leaders tonight. he told them in an e-mail it is time to get ready to fight. senator bernie sanders is laying out his agenda for the next four years, his presidential campaign won 22 states before losing the nomination to hillary clinton. more than 13 million people voted for him. he writes about the campaign and what comes next in his new book called "our revolution:a future to believe in." senator sanders is back at the table. we're glad to have you here, senator. >> good to be with you. >> we were talking to your lovely wife jane in the green room and she said you stayed up like a lot of people late to watch the returns. it started out as a coronation, we heard it is a lock, it is a route, it is going to be her night. by the end of the night, it turned south very, very quickly, we could say, by the end of the day. >> let's not forget, in the midst of that dismal night, she did end up winning more votes than mr. trump. >> she did win the popular vote. but ultimately what did you think what wept wrong. today she's blaming james comey in the letters. >> this is what i think went
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wrong. what trump did very effectively is tap the angst and the anger and the hurt and the pain that millions of working class people are feeling. and what he said is i, donald trump, i'm going to be a champion of the work is class. that's the word he used. i know you work longer hours, low wages, seeing your jobs, can't afford child care, can't afford to send your kids to college. i donald trump alone can solve these problems. what we're going to do, gayle, we're going to hold mr. trump accountable. we have all the things he said. we're going to say to mr. trump, if you have the courage to actually stand up to the big money and trust of the billionaire class, if you have the courage to in fact develop policies that will improve lives of working people, count us in. i'm going to work with you. you want to rebuild the infrastructure, end disastrous trade policies that would send jobs to china, we're on your side. >> were you surprised that a billionaire can connect so well when the democrats could not to
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the working class? >> what you're looking at is a guy who utilized the media, manipulated the media very well, entertainer, professional at that. but i will tell you that i think there needs to be a profound change in the way the democratic party does business. it is not good enough to have a liberal elite. i come from the white working class and i am deeply humiliated that the democratic party cannot talk to the people from where i came from. >> therefore, do you believe you've been the candidate, you would have won? >> my fight is great, charlie. i don't know the answer to that. maybe not. this is what i do know. i know there are -- that the democratic party has got to stand with the working people of this country. feel their pain. and take on the billionaire class, take on wall street, take on the drug companies. this is what i feel. very easy for a president to take on little girls who wear head scarves or muslim, take on
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latinos and minorities. little bit harder to take on wall street and the drug companies and the insurance companies, and i challenge mr. trump -- >> secretary clinton doesn't say that. she says they had momentum going into the last week and it was, in fact, what happened with james comey as the reason why she lost. >> that's a minor look at why should you are to worry about that? >> analysis. >> not a question of what happens in the last week. the question is that she should have won this election by 10 percentage points. the question is why it is that millions of white working class people who voted for obama turned their backs on the democratic party. and i think a lot of people do not think the democratic party standing with them, that has to change, that's among other reasons why i'm supporting keith ellison who will shake up the democratic party. >> this is the memo from hillary clinton's team, which they do blame james comey, because we saw that voters in the last week broke for donald trump. again, back to this original question of trust. whether they trust hillary clinton, trust her as a change
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agent. how long was the primary between the two of you? >> a long time. >> a long time. do you bear some responsibility in raising some of those concerns? do you feel any guilt about the loss? >> well, i guess if we believe that somebody who the establishment brings forward has a right to be anointed and nobody should run against, i guess wyes. i think at the end of the day, by talking about incoming wealth and inequality, by talking about the need to make public colleges and universities tuition free, by talking about the fact we're the only major country on earth not to guarantee health care, we end up making her a stronger candidate. >> she adopted your proposal, adopted your proposal on colleges. millennials, supported you in droves, in your campaign. they were part of the obama coalition. they didn't turn out for hillary clinton. why is that? >> i think, first of all, i have to say, in my book our revolution i make this point, i
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ended the campaign more optimistic than i began. and i saw so many beautiful young people who are the least prejudiced generation in the history of this country, who want us to -- let me tell you something else, when we talk about mr. trump, media doesn't talk about this much. this guy is talking about in terms of climate change should frighten not only the people in this country, but around the world. because if the president of the united states does not believe that climate change is real, if he is not going to be aggressive in transferring our energies, that's a lesson, that's a message that goes to the entire world. i worry about the future of this planet and what life is going to be like for your kids and your grandchildren. we have to rally the young people who will lead this effort to tell mr. trump, sorry, we want the planet that our kids and grandchildren will be living in. >> are you encouraged to seem d to be open to other ideas? >> clearly in a thousand ways his campaign was very unusual, very dominated by himself, he
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developed it. i would hope this is nobody's fool. this is a smart guy. i would hope he would reach out to the scientific community and tell me what is going on with climate change. >> there is some people talking about changing the way we -- we count elections. should electoral college be abolished? >> i'll tell you this, charlie. i would hope that everybody in this country would think about not only the fact that hillary clinton ended up with more votes than mr. trump, but second of all, that essentially the campaign -- i ran around the country for hillary clinton, 15 states, state of vermont is a democratic state, nobody paid attention to us, wyoming is a republican state, nobody paid attention to wyoming. i thought we were 50 states and i think candidates should be campaigning in 5 sta0 states. >> think about changing the electoral college? >> i think we should -- the answer is i think a campaign for president should not be in 15 states in this country.
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>> have you spoken to her? >> i have not. >> you have not. >> what will you do in the united states senate if they move forward on trying the mass deportations that donald trump said he supports on "60 minutes". >> we will resist that. this country faces very serious problems. middle class is shrinking, too many people living in poverty, people can't afford to go to college, climate change is there. we have to deal with those problems. we don't have to divide this country up by having one group pick on people because they're latinos, muslims, african-americans, that's not what this country is going to be about. and i will do everything in my power to see that we come together and not let mr. trump or anyone else divide us up. >> will you run again? >> little bit early to be talking about that? >> really? >> that's not a no. okay. president obama leaves today for his final trip abroad in office. donald trump's surprise victory will fall the president to germany, greece and peru.
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since the election, the president has promised to work with president elect trump. and he's urged americans to root for mr. trump's success. before his departure, the president will hold a news conference at 12:15 pacific. we'll bring that to you in a special report. tens of millions of americans with arthritis may have a new way to manage their pain. our dr. tara narula is in the toyota green room, with new research that could lead to a change reduced visibility as you leave this morning. later today we're seeing low clouds and fog and sunshine for most today, temperatures will be mild low 70s along the coast. 74 in an jose. 72 in concord. tomorrow a system moves in increasing clouds. thursday and friday sunny and another chance of rain this weekend.
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trevor noah joked about his humble roots first time he hosted the daily show. ahead, the comedian in studio 57. he opens up a new book about his childhood and improbable rise to fame. >> growing up in a dusty streets of south africa, i never dreamed that i would one day have, well, two things really. an indoor toilet.
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♪ some of the more than 50 million americans with arthritis may benefit from new research on pain treatments. data published in the new england journal of medicine
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shows the popular arthritis painkiller celebrex is not as risky as your heart suspected. the study found it is as safe as that proxin and ibuprofen. dr. tara narula is here with more. what have we learned here? >> to understand this you have to take a look back. in the 1970s we had ibuprofen and thnaproxen. they had gastrointestinal side effects. step into the arena in the late 1990s the vioxx, sell vertebra bres and we started to see increased cardiovascular being pulled off the market and sell verteb a plan by the fda to study the drug over the next ten years and
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that is where we are at now. >> what are they saying now? >> a large study, 24,000 patients over ten years. patients with arthritis who took the three drugs. what they found in moderate doses celebrex called noninferior meaning all of these patients had a ruffle 2% chance of some are cardiovascular event. >> can you back up a few minutes? how do you know if you have arthritis and you are getting older and your bones a little tight? >> you would need to see a doctor. >> it has to be diagnosed? >> yes. lots of conditions can cause pain. what we are talking about is not the types of dose that you would take from an over-the-count aleve or motrin or ibuprofen or advil. dozes taken for years daily and
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chronically. >> the fda did update its regulatory warnings on all of these. as an entire class the agents increase the risk of cardiovascular. you do need to be caution and take the lowest doze for the shortest amount of time possible but this is nice because it offers a potential another option for patients who may have been afraid of this class of drugs. there was some limitations to the study, i think it's important to note, a quarter of the patients were 27% lost to follow-up and don't know what happened to them and 63% stopped taking the drug which is a normal amount for pain studies but still the influences how we interpret the data and also a lot of patients were on aspirin, we don't know has what that did because it affects ibuprofen and naproxen as well. >> thank you.
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president-elect trump is tweeting. what melania trump told "60 minutes" about her husband's social media use. we will be right back. but till you came along ♪ we counted on our fingers and toes ♪ now you're here to stay ♪ ♪ and nobody really knows... ♪ zero really can be a hero. get zero down, zero deposit, zero due at signing, and zero first month's payment... ...on select volkswagen models. right now at the volkswagen sign then drive event. listerine® total care strengthens teeth, after brushing, helps prevent cavities and restores tooth enamel. it's an easy way to give listerine® total care to the total family. listerine® total care. one bottle, six benefits. power to your mouth™. tresemmé botanique a blend of coconut milk and aloe vera in a professional-quality formula,
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and what helps them, helps you.
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♪ the new first lady melania trump will be the first foreign-born wife of a president in more than 180 years. she grew up in slovenian when it was part of yugoslavia.
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on "60 minutes," lesley stahl asked her about her role. >> what do you think of first lady she will be? >> she will be terrific. she is very strong and very confident but she is very warm and i think she will have a platform where she will be able to do a lot of good and that is what she wants to do. >> reporter: you know, first ladies usually have a cause and you've already said you're interested in speaking out against bullying on social media. >> i think it's very important, because a lot of children and teenagers are getting hurt and we need to teach them how to talk to each other, how to treat each other, and to be able to connect with each other the right way. >> reporter: what about your husband's tweeting? >> well, sometimes it got him in trouble, but it helped a lot as well. he had unbelievable following. >> reporter: so you never say to him, come on?
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connection with a triple homicide. two women and a man were fou on dunbar drive a bay area woman is headed to court tomorrow in connection with a triple homicide. two women and men were found dead on dunbar drive a mile southeast of the oakland coliseum. cal train is adding an extra car to rush hour trains. they will spare 200 people from having to stand. in the next half hour of cbs morning, late night tv host trevor host is here to discuss his first book, "born a crime". weather and traffic in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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good morning, it's 8:27. if you're headed out to eastbound 80, chp issued traffic alerts since 5:22 this morning. it's been out for over three hours and it's due to a fall tay crash involving a car and pedestrian, eastbound 80 the kekd inhibitor to westbound 580 is closed chp is on scene doing an investigation of the crash but in the area, tlafk is moving at just 16 miles per hour. now, back up is all the way to the maze now and going to take you half an hour to get to the maze from albany. we suggest you take pablo into the area.
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if you're headed to the richmond san rafael bridge, we suggest you take city streets too. mesa downtown 24 minutes and lots of fog. starting out with dense patchy fog and low clouds this morning and reduced visibility on the roadway. later today we will see the fog dissipate and start to mix out and sunshine for most later today. temperatures mild and low 60s along the coast. upper 60s to near 70 degrees around the bay and low to mid 70s for the warmer spots inland. 72 in fairfield and 73 in livermore. tomorrow increasing clouds and ahead of an approaching system, chance of showers for the north bay and stray shower wednesday and thursday. more impressive weather system this weekend.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the daily show host trevor noah, you know him. he's in our toyota green room. hello, trevor! good to see you in the morning! he has got a new book on his improbable journey from south africa to the big apple where he hosts his own late night show. the world chess championships are back in the u.s. for the first time in 21 years. the defending champ from norway has tough competition from his russian opponent. ahead, the champion reveals why he thinks he has an advantage. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "rolling stone" looks back
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at the musical career of leon russell who died sunday in nashville. he collaborated with bob dylan and dozens of other stars and composed songs that became classics like "this mass ka rqu and "this song is for you." genes can double the risk of heart disease but a good lifestyle can cut that risk in half. a good lifestyle includes not smoking, eating well, and moderate exercise. "the washington post" reports on a surprising effect of sleeping more. get this. you could make more money! researchers found that moving to a location where the sun sets an hour earlier may increase wages it can increase productivity at work but it also other factors can produce productivity. trevor noah was the host of "the daily show" last fall as
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the political campaign heated up. a week after the results, the comedian is not shy about how he is trying to cope with the outcome. >> if, this morning, you finally woke up from a coma, well, you might want to go back. this entire result is sort of like trump's hair. i know it's real, but my mind can't accept it! >> mr. president, a great honor being with us and i look forward to being with you many, many more times. thank you. >> that is one hell of a performance, especially by president obama, which means at least one black person should got nominated for an oscar this year. >> the story of the election. noah is opening up about his own past. new book "born a crime." he describes growing up during the twilight of apartheid and the difficult years that followed. great to have you here. i read your book and i got
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choked up a couple times because i knew nothing about your background he is south africa and i've been there and i think it's a beautiful country but you were illegal because your dad is white and your mother is black and they were not supposed to get together so you spent a lot of your childhood hidden? >> i did. i spent a lot of time hidden from the authorities. my grandmother and my mother hid me. we had to hide our family in essence. i think one of the greatest gifts my family gave me they didn't let me know where we were being hidden so as a child was the only world i knew. i knew we were indoors a lot and i knew my dad would walk on the other side of the road when we would go outside and my mom would sometimes dress up like a maid which i thought was her style of dress at the time. i didn't know that we were being hidden from the authorities in the country that we were growing up in. i didn't know at the time that my very existence was against the law. >> and then you didn't fit with the black community, you had. you didn't fit with the white community either?
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>> i think i was -- i didn't feet in terms of what the government wanted me to fit and where they wanted me to be but i was really lucky in that growing up in an african community i was welcomed and grew up as a young black man and african man so i felt completely at home. my country was one we were divided into race so even my mother and i were considered two completely different racisms and were given different liberties according to the law. >> so how did it shape you? >> i think it shaped me because it made me an outsider and kept me as an outsider and one of the greatest gifts. i only came to appreciate later on in life and that is when you're an outsider, you're always working to see different people's points of view because the world is never yours. you know? you don't exist in a space where you ever see yourself as the be all and end all. that is one of the greatest gifts i got which i didn't appreciate most of my life and now i see as a strength. >> when you look back and think about it? >> yes, definitely.
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definitely. >> one of the nicest thing about the booth and it's described as a love letter to your mother. >> it really is. >> yeah. >> which i didn't intend. i thought he was the hero of my story. i think we all do. you know? when i wrote the book, i'm a hero and this is my life and what i've done and i wrote all of these stories from my childhood. once i coalesced through all of them i re it and said, wow. my mother is an incredible woman. south africa is a nation because of the laws and because of the police have taken away so many black men, we are a nation raised by women. >> you described your mom as a tom and jerry relationship. a cop and a criminal relationship. you said she taught me how to be a man but she didn't teach me how to be a boy. >> yeah. my mom was always after me. >> no joke? >> i'm not going lie. i was a terror child and please don't take that -- >> she called you a problem ting
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perch in america to sit and watch a political campaign. >> yes. >> we have now seen an election and looking at a new president. how do you see it? and what is your own sense of how we should react to donald trump? >> well, the biggest thing i've seen is america is not as immune to the ills of the world as i thought it was. you know, i think a lot of the world is disappointed in america because america is that -- is that beacon, that light house, you snow a baston of democracy. i think it's sad we are living in a place we are normalizing and moving on so quickly from two glaring truths that were part of what happened in the election. i acknowledge a white working class that is something we can
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talk about, but we cannot deny that many of donald trump's supporters were earning large amounts of money and doing great for themselves but there are people who put two things above everything else and that is whiteness and that is also sex. and misogyny, people talk about the glass ceiling but what you don't realize you can't see it because it's see-through and misogyny has quickly gone out of the conversation and even as a man i have tough grips to come there is a monster that keeps you down. >> in terms of racism is implicit bias? >> you see that. hillary faced it throughout her life. i keep trying to think of that and, unfortunately, i have to use the metric in my head where i say is if she were a man and the fact i have to say that means there is a problem. i have to say if she were a man how would i see her? would her shortcoming not pale in comparison to the achievements? the truth we do live in this
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world and until we work on acknowledging it more we will never -- >> you make the point also, as you point that out, that we have got to understand what our values are and be true to our values. >> definitely. >> but, at the same time, you say we ought to give donald trump a chance. >> well, you have to give him a chance. because the president. i'm not saying i would like to give him a chance. you have to. when the person is the president, the person is the president. >> and the people have spoken. >> yeah. . 19% of the people have spoken which is strange that most america doesn't feel the need to vote. >> when you were a little kid you dreamed of having a driveway. i'm thinking you have bigger dreams now? >> i still dream of having a driveway because in new york you don't have any space! >> that is true. >> trevor noah, continued success. thank you. >> thank you very much. >> "born a crime" is on sale tomorrow. we are looking past our differences to find stories of people coming together. on "cbs this morning" we are beginning a new series tomorrow called "a more perfect union oimplt t." . the first installment will women
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pushing to get into the college of their choice and now helping less privileged students do the same. >> i say, all the time, i don't know who gets more out of the program the student or me. i'm not necessarily changing someone's life but i'm impacting their life and, to me, it doesn't get much better than that. >> get this. this group calls itself the pushy moms. we will introduce you to them tomorrow in the debut of our new series on "cbs this morning" called "a more perfect union." >> so looking forward to that. a high stakes battle between kings and queens and knights are creating a rare spectacle for chess fans. >> it's norway versus russia in the chess championships. since bobby fisher won. we will meet the grand masters of the game who are battling it
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dense fog this morning. sunshine later today. temperatures in the low 60s along the coast and near 70 around the bay. low to mid 70s inland. tomorrow increasing clouds ahead of an approaching system bringing showers to the north bay, sunny thursday and friday and more substantial weather system moving in this weekend.
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. actor woody harrelson made the ceremonial first move to kick off the first world chess championship in the united states. in 21 years. over the next few weeks, defending champion magnus carlsen of norway will face
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sergey karjakin of russia. vladimir duthiers is in new york where the competition will begin. >> reporter: game three of the world chess championships will take place today. after matches on friday and saturday. and in a draw. this is the room where the action is taking place. it's glass enclosed which allows crowds on the outside see what is happening in here without disturbing the players. this board is electronic. little transmitters inside the chez pieces which allows people online to watch all of the action without disturbing the players and anybody who knows chess knows that magnus carlsen is the player to watch in quite sometime. we are headed in a direction of washington square park where a lot of amateur chess players. before magnus carlsen made his first move in the world chess championships, we asked him to
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take on a few of the local chess sharks in new york. $5 a game, they are offered a lesson in defeat every day. not every day, but today. because to get a sense of how good the world's top ranked chess player is, you only need to see him dispense each of these three opponents in under three minutes! there are people who have said that you haven't even hit your peak yet, that you're still progressing and you're still growing as a player. do you feel like that? >> well, the thing is i feel that i'm still learning. i'm learning all the time. i feel that i know just incomparably much more about chess now than i did, say, six years ago but my level of play is not that different. >> reporter: you could say carlsen level of play has been pretty high since he was barely a teenager. here he is at 13 playing gary
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casperoff and considered by most to be the greatest chess championship of all time. the young and seemingly wrestless kid from norway played the chess master to a draw? 2004. >> it's always about finding the key squares in the center. >> reporter: now 25 years old and two-time world champion himself, carlsen retains the love of the game as much as he fears the history. taj table, for instance. >> this is the table where bobby fischer played a tournament in havana in 1966. at that time, naturally, i wasn't allowed to go to havana because of the sanctions that the u.s. had against the cubans so he played from this table in marshall chess clubbed and they transmit his moves which i think is very fascinating. >> reporter: when was the last time you lost? >> michael jordan says he has missed the most shots in the history of basketball. i've lost tens of thousands of
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chess games and most recently was, you know, a few days ago on a game i played on the internet. so -- >> reporter: you played the game on the internet anonymously? >> yeah. i played anonymously and i lost to a random person. >> reporter: what country was that person in? >> i won't say. >> reporter: mag gus is beatable? >> yes, magnus is beatable. >> reporter: sergey has played carlsen 48 times and won eight and lost 18 and 21 have ended in a draw. what was the last time you played him? >> it was in 2005. i was 15 and he was 14. >> reporter: back then, karjakin had the edge and the youngest to be named a grand master at 12 and carlsen earned the title at 13. >> i always looked up to him. i remember when i was, like, 11 years old, i thought w i'm never going to be simpoos this
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karjakin guy. >> this is the first time the two have met in a world championship, a match that will span up to 12 rounds the next two weeks and games can last up to six hours. though, he may have lost a few anonymous games online, magnus carlsen is at his best in close proximity. >> the recent games that have been played, i feel like i've had the psychological edge. i certainly have won more games against him than he has won against me. so i feel i have confidence that i can beat him. also, i have the advantage, i think, of being a better chess player. >> reporter: the prize is 1 million euros and split 60/40 between the two players. the matches are tied now but a winner will be at the end of the month. >> so glad we did this piece. >> drama. >> do you guys play? >> the kids play chess,
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absolutely. >> you too, charlie? >> i'm very good at checkers. >> checkers? >> that too! i play that. >> bill plante has reported for cbs news for more than 22 years. we revoic,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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we tonight congratulate cbs news legend bill plante on his retirement. he began his career at cbs news in 1964 as a young reporter. he interviewed martin luther king on the historic march from selma to montgomery, alabama and covered the vietnam war and every president since ronald reagan and spent in the anchor chair every sunday. i had the pleasure to serve with him at the white house. thank you, bill, four decades of outstanding journalism. >> and for your knowledge of food and wine and cosmopolitan sense anticipate and your lovely wife. >> just being a good man always
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counts. >> thank you, bill. tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight,
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sign then drive event. hosting a rally today.. to reaffirm the city's status as a sanctuary city. donald trump has treatened to pull federal funding.. for cities where illegal immigrants are not prosecuted. the rally t ten a-m at san francisco is reaffirming as a sanctuary city. donald trump has threatened to full funding for sang ware cities. the oakland city council will consider new regulations for marijuana dispensaries. the prosupposed changes call for businesses to pay a certain per sedge taj. the meeting is et set to begin at 4:30 here's a check on weather now oofrnlt low clouds and dense patchy fog, the story to start the day. we will see sunshine later this afternoon as the fog and clouds begin to mix out. another pleasant day and mild along the coast.
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upper 60s to near 70s around the bay. mid 70s inland. 72 in fairfield and 73 in livermore today. tomorrow the transition day increasing clouds ahead of an approaching system that will bring stray showers to the north bay, possibly lingering showers on wednesday. sunshine thursday and friday and then we will see a more impressive weather system move in as we head into the weekend. traffic coming up after the break.
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good morning, happy monday. if you're traveling on eastbound 80 you have a problem. a traffic alert issues well over three hours ago due to a fatal car crash involving a pedestrian as well. eastbound 80 connector to the westbound 580 is completely shut down due to this investigation. chp is on scene but in the area you are moving at just 11 miles per hour so very slow conditions if you're still at home, obviously watching so you are, you want to avoid this area. you can take the apollo avenue into the area. we suggest you take a different route as well to the san rafael bridge. a lot of fog out there now, the maze downtown taking you 17 minutes so keep your eyes on the road and be careful. let's head to the san mateo bridge now in the foster city, a slow commute right now, 880 to 101 a long 28 minutes so be aware a lot of fog out there.
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have a good day.
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