tv CBS This Morning CBS February 16, 2016 7:00am-9:00am PST
we begin this morning with a look at "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> you have to be careful. we have an unstable guy in nuts. he's an absolute disgusting liar. >> the gop race gets ugly in south carolina. >> just going on about how i'm the most horrible person in the world, because i keep repeating the things he said. together. >> still got it. still bring it. >> george w. bush trying to turn the tide for his brother jeb in south carolina. >> i want to remind you what our good dad told me one time, labels are for soup cans. >> the future of the supreme court affects practically anything that you are concerned about. >> the political fight to pick the next supreme court justice is on. >> if you go 5-4 the other way you could see the second amendment being wiped off the face of the earth. the 68th annual grammy awards. >> kendrick lamar delivering a fiery performance. looking at it now
woman to win the album of the year twice. >> thank you for this moment. overnight storms in the miami area. >> officials are trying to determine whether or not this is tornado damage. alaska airlines flight forced to make an emergency landing at washington's dulles airport. >> smoke in the cockpit. >> all that -- >> hillary clinton barked like a dog while mimicking an old campaign ad,. "star wars" fans have something new to get excited about. >> welcome to episode eight. >> and all that matters. >> lady gaga generating a whole lot of buzz with her extravagant tribute to david bowie. >> on "cbs this morning." alexander hamilton >> the cast unstoppable, the
inspiring me to pull through. we adore you. sebastian, daddy is bringing home a grammy for you. >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places. morning." young artists shined in a historic night at the grammy awards, musicians made powerful statements with captivating performances, highlighting racial and gender diversity. taylor swift made history by picking up her second best album award. per performances opened last night's show. >> kendrick lamar's politically charged grammy performance is one of the most talked about this morning. he had five wins, including best rap album. kevin frazier and our partners at "entertainment tonight" joins us now from the "e.t." studios in los angeles. what a night. good morning. >> what a night.
monday night's winners ran the spectrum from rap superstar kendrick lamar to taylor swift. we have to note the grammy awards hit a few sour notes with one superstar performer dropping out at the last minute and a highly anticipated performance by adele plagued by audio problems. the imagery presented by kendrick lamar initially was stark, the setting a jail with lamar in chains my nose is wide >> the grammys provided a showcase for lamar's racially charge message as well as the pure pop stylings of taylor swift who won album of the year for "1989." are we in the clear yet >> reporter: swift used her acceptance speech to empower women after some of kanye west's recent lyrics claimed he was responsible for making her famous. >> there will be people along the way who will try to undercut your success. you don't let those people side
someday when you get where you're going you'll look around and you will know that it was you and the people who love you who put you there. >> reporter: a strange sound like an out of tune guitar marred adele's performance and then her mike dropped out. at the door >> reporter: adele tweeted the piano mikes fell on to the piano strings. that's what the guitar sound was. it made it sound out of tune. blank happens. and rihanna who sang sunday night at a grammy event pulled out of the awards show at the last minute, her reps claiming she's fighting an infection and was unable to perform. but despite the glitches were other artists shined. lady gaga transform herself into
multiple personas to tribute david bowie. jackson browned joined the surviving eagles to celebrate the late glenn frey take it easy >> reporter: and stevie wonder joined in a cappella tribute to earth wind and fire's maurice white. lionel richie was given a special tribute for his music and his humanitarian efforts all night long >> reporter: and showed he still has what it takes to bring down the house. >> that's how to do it right there. >> reporter: one tribute you didn't hear was for gnatty cole. her family reached out to out. you didn't hear about natalie cole's tribute. her family reached out about that.
ronson and bruno mars for "uptown funk." >> i love adele's response, blank happens, then she went to in and out burger. my type of girl. >> that's what i'm saying. >> we'll see you later on today. at 8:00 we'll check back in with you for the performance that nearly stole the show from 2,500 miles away. this evening, "entertainment tonight" will bring you a full wrapup of grammy highlights. check your lolliscal listings for that. president george w. bush campaigned in south carolina monday for jeb bush. one headline this morning says the former president tried to give jeb $100 million in campaign money couldn't. >> the bush brothers took veiled jabs at donald trump. trump reminded voters of the 9/11 attacks and the former president's decision to evade iraq. major garrett is in charleston with a look at this personal primary battle. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
biggest, most enthusiastic crowd jeb bush has seen in south carolina. the upbeat rally cannot reverse his fortunes here, he's still running a distance third or fourth but it did take the edge off a nasty day of primary politicking. >> i think the voters should vote for the candidate who's got the most opinionated mother. >> former president george w. bush came to south carolina on a rescue mission for brother jeb. >> in my experience, the strongest person usually isn't the loudest one in the room. >> george bush made a mistake. >> reporter: recent attacks by gop front-runner donald trump on the former president's 9/11 leadership had jeb playing defense. >> he didn't know that 9/11 was going to happen. but he rolled up his sleeves and he inspired us. >> why do you mention jeb bush? he's not competitive although his brother came today. they're having a thing, trying to make him competitive. i don't think it's going to
>> reporter: trump drove home his criticism of the iraq war the aa glitzy prime time rally. >> everything you see is an offshoot of that decision. that was a very bad decision. >> reporter: during an afternoon press conference, trump said bush overlooked warnings and mismanaged intelligence before 9/11. >> any questions? >> was it negligence on the part of president bush. >> i won't say it's anything. the world trade center came down during his reign. i think jeb bush is an unstable guy. i've never seen anybody that has lied as much as ted cruz. we will bring a lawsuit if he doesn't straighten his act out. >> you cannot simply scream liar when somebody points out the actual position of donald trump. >> reporter: amid the ever nastier campaign, the brothers bush reunited in an effort to build momentum. >> how does it feel to have the band back together? >> it feels good. i love my brother and i'm happy that he came to do this. he still got it.
>> reporter: president bush told me he loved hitting the campaign trail and likes jeb's chances in south carolina. elsewhere, trump hinted he might run as an independent candidate if he doesn't secure the gop nomination. he also threatened to sue cruz over his eligibility to run for the white house. >> thanks, major, former florida governor jeb bush is with us from columbia, south carolina. governor, good morning. >> good morning. >> what is this about donald trump and your family and these attacks even saying that the former president lied? >> i don't know. i don't get it. he basically is mirroring the words of michael moore in a republican primary. it's kind of weird. it's kind of weird altogether. i think he got angry on saturday and just kind of exploded. it's hard to tell but relitigating the -- my brother's presidency is not what this campaign is about. i'm proud that he came to campaign. about the the came pain should be about the future. that's what i talk about.
post" called your brother's presence on the campaign trail an urgent mission to energize jeb's struggling candidacy. another article said it's to reinvigorate your stalled presidential bid. is that a fair assessment? and why are you having your brother come out now? >> those are forms of obituaries about my campaign that have been written for the last six months. i've been making slow, steady progress. my brother is my brother. i love him dearly. i'm happy he came to campaign. the best place to do this was south carolina where he has a strong bond and people really respect him here. so it was more than appropriate for him to come. i'm all in for the next five days. >> governor web let me ask you about iraq. donald trump has called it a big, fat mistake. you also called iraq a mistake. where do you disagree? >> on the power of hindsight, faulty intelligence was clearly a mistake.
stabilize the country at the beginning. but what was successful was the surge because at the time of barack obama's inauguration, iraq was secure. it was fragile but there was a stability there that was abandoned. the creation of isis has been created by the void that was filled. i think that's the lesson of history, you've got to stick with it to make sure that you create stability and what trump is talking about is conspiracy theories. literally talking about impeaching the president. everybody got the same intelligence information and the great majority of people made a conclusion that he had weapons of mass destruction. >> let me ask you about your quest for the presidency. you finished sixth in iowa, fourth in new hampshire. you're now running fifth in south carolina. when do you have to start winning? >> well, i think we'll do better than fifth here. i'm really excited about the progress we're making. and look, i'm in it for the long
this is a long process. we've had three races so far. there's about 50 left. we have a national campaign. >> you have said previously there are other things that you could be doing rather than being on the campaign trail. is there something wrong with the way this process works? >> the campaign is the campaign. every campaign is different. this one is a little crazier because of the new technologies and because of donald trump trying to fill -- not trying -- filling the space with vitriol, hatred and division. i think he's a master at manipulation. i find it amusing on one level that he constantly attacks me. i'm his primary target and i'm doing so poor in the polls, according to everybody. why is that? why is he going after me each and every day? it's because he fears me. because i'm the only guy standing up to him. i think he is not going to be the conservative party's nominee. he's not a conservative. he doesn't have a record that
heart to help people rise up. >> do you think maybe i'll ignore him, let him talk and ignore what he says. ever thought that? >> yes, i thought that. i get back to thinking he's hijack my party. adult life. someone has to take a stand. >> governor bush, thank you so morning. >> thank you all. hillary clinton's campaign also had a president's day. former president bill clinton held an event to are his wife in south florida. he suggests that bernie sanders's campaign is like another political movement. >> the republican party rewarded the tea party. just tell people what they want to hear, move them to the right and we'll be rewarded, except they didn't get anything done. party. >> hillary clinton campaigned in nevada ahead of saturday's caucuses.
way to fact check the other party. >> we've trained this dog and the dog, if it's not true, he's going to bark. i'm trying to figure out how we can do that with the republicans. you know? we need to get that dog and follow them around and every time they say these things, like oh, you know, the great recession was caused by too much regulation. [ barking sounds ] >> hillary clinton will meet with the reverend al sharpton and other leaders in harlem today. hillary clinton posted a barrage of tweets late last night writing, quote, i have news for republicans who would put politics over the constitution, refusing to do your duty isn't righteous. it's disgraceful. jan crawford at the supreme court looks at possible candidates for the high court. jan, good morning. >> good morning. with supreme court nominations you have to keep in mind what you're hearing from the
exact opposite things in the past. clinton may be upset that the republicans are saying they're going to block president obama's nominee but when she was a senator, she voted with democrats to block president bush's nomination of a justice. >> one more left wing justice in the u.s. supreme court will strike down every restriction on abortion across this country. >> reporter: on both sides, the confirmation fight already is a rallying cry for their base. >> the only reason to block this is pure partisanship. >> reporter: as the white house narrows down its short list, one thing is certain. for president obama's nominees, there is a pattern. at the supreme court, sonia sotomayor and elena kagan, at the justice department, eric holder and loretta lynch, each nominee brought diversity, had a sterling resume and was solidly liberal. >> we're in uncharted waters, especially given the modern,
country and of congress versus the white house. >> reporter: shapiro is a legal scholar. he says the president has two ways to do like this pick, sri srivasan. >> would you stand to be sworn? >> reporter: clarence thomas, look how contentious his supreme court confirmation was. >> this today is a traefessvesty. >> reporter: nomination foot highest court is a whole different ball game. >> we try to draw analogies and parallels. ultimately it comes down to a political argument. >> reporter: with republicans vowing to block any nominee, the president could make an unconventional pick like attorney general loretta lynch. she's tied to controversy. one thing is for sure, the
>> he wants to throw the ball back in the republican's court, to put the pressure on the senators to really see if they're going to put their money where their mouth is. >> reporter: in the u.s. senate, judicial confirmation fights are like the hatfields and the mccoys. voters really haven't made it an issue in presidential elections. but this year with so much at stake, we'll see if that's different. charlie? >> jan, thanks. a powerful winter storm threatens to bring more severe weather and flooding to the east. the massive system stretches from florida to maine. it's blamed for at least one death. a tornado is likely to blame for this mess of debris on interstate 9 near miami this morning. southern states reported several twisters yesterday. about ten homes were damaged or destroyed in the florida panhandle. storms in mississippi wrecked a school and left thousands without power. two people were hurt in louisiana when high winds blew the roof off of a car wash and into a pizza hut. slick roads in the carolinas and
accidents there. winter storm advisories in place from maine to the mid-atlantic region. united nations says a series of air strikes monday hit five hospitals and two schools near the front lines. the u.s. is condemning the people. the human rights group blames russia, russian firepower is helping the assad regime make gains on the battlefield there. pope john paul ii called her his gift from god. ahead, the intimate letters that
networ >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by brookdale. bringing new life to senior living. i got to hang a picture. it may not seem like much, but to that resident it was the best thing in the world. it's amazing to me because it takes me seconds. but yet, when i go into the apartment, i'm there for half an hour. it is not just hanging a picture, it is conversing, it is being a friend. there aren't old people there. there are actually young people with old clothing on. announcement: this storm promises to be the biggest of the decade.
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taylor swift use her win to aim at bad blood. apparently it's at kanye west. tomorrow's cars make ethical good morning thank you for watching channel 2. i'm andi guevara. the former secretary of state -hillary clinton made a campaign sweep through northern nevada yesterday. she stopped in elko.... then university of nevada, reno... before speaking at a rally at truckee meadows community college. clinton drew a crowd of about 800. she vowed to work to raise wages and tighten regulations on wall street. clinton says her history proves that she's a formidable opponent... and the best candidate to defeat the
first... she needs a comeback after her loss to senator bernie sanders in new hampshire... and the nevada caucus is next in line. we will be the third state in the country to pick the democratic presidential candidate with the caucus saturday... and fourth to select a republican nominee a week from today... both parties are eager to get the vote out. party leaders for washoe county democrats say they're hoping for a big turnout saturday... when voters will decide who they want to represent their party for the white house bid. the g-o-p will likely have six candidates vying for nevada... hoping to gain momentum heading into super tuesday on march first. the deadline has passed to in theirs. democrats are allowed to register up until the day of their caucus. time to check your roads with r.j. in the "more f-m" 106.9 traffic center! r.j.? accident in reno, 580 sb at the s. meadows off ramp. accident in bridge. speed will be reduced to
let's send it over to meteorologist jeff martinez now for a weather update. good morning, jeff! mostly sunny and mild today with highs in the mid to upper 60s. a storm arrives on wednesday with windy conditions and snow in the sierra by thursday morning, making travel difficult. dry and mild weather returns for the weekend! we'll be back with another
there are those who say we cannot defeat a corrupt political system and fix a rigged economy. but i believe we need to lift our vision above the obstacles in place and look to the american horizon. to a nation where every child can not only dream of going to college, but attend one. where quality healthcare will be a birthright of every citizen. where a good job is not a wish, but a reality. where women receive equal pay and a living wage is paid to all. an america where after a lifetime of labor, there is time for rest and grandchildren. a nation that defends our people and our values, but no longer carries so much of that burden alone. i know we can create that america if we listen to our conscience and our hearts and not to the pundits and the naysayers. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message,
white tuxedos. they're going to the grammys saying why are we wearing the same thing. james said he and justin bieber are very close. >> he said he'd love to have bruno mars and beyonce. he named a couple of people he want deposit with. >> i think he'll get them. >> i wonder how many gopros they have in that car. >> it's so fun to watch. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more grammy moments are coming your way. taylor swift doesn't shy away from controversy. she took advantage of her historic win
last night to apparently call out a long-time rival. we'll show you what many believe is an impassioned criticism of kanye west. plus, thousands of teenagers are nowhere to be found. we're going take you inside to the investigation. that story's ahead. time to show you this morning's headlines from around
problems that a veterans affairs suicide hotline. when the main lines were too busy, soer williamme were routed to backup centers, some to voice may. in 2013, more than 36,000. in 2014, more than 76,000. the v.a. agreed to recommendations meant to prevent this. >> that's outrageous. that's absolutely outrages if you're in dire need and calling a suicide line and it goes to a voice mail? wow. >> hopefully they change that. the"the new york times" reports on testing for the zika virus. they look at sterilizing may male months skisquitos.
yesterday in the country's poor evident straight. he said the is exploitation of mexico's native people must end. during a ceremony he left the altar to bless a child lifted up in a wheelchair. and the"the guardian" focused pope francis and an american woman. it's an intense and intimate bond that's lasted more than three decades. mark phillips looks at it. good morning. >> good morning. if you look at the difference between the vatican's paper and the tmz, you might get something different. it's a story of their love and affection. there's plenty of argument for
in the beginning he was a dynamic polish preefts. she was a pole live immigrant living in the u.s. and married. yet when they met to collaborate on an english version of a book he'd written something on another level clicked. they began an exchange of letters that continued for the rest of his life and her letter to him seemed to make him uncomfortable. you write about being torn apart but i could find no answer for these words. particularly the words i belong to you. as he rose up the hierarchy, they continued to correspond. the letters sent away to avoid the polish communist censors. it's good you sent your letters by hand. it contains thing taos deep for
they're so deep and personal. they spent time in vermont where she had a house nchl poland, more than friends some said, less than lovers. when wojtyla is elected pope, communication would prove more difficult but not impossible. he wrote, i promise i will remember everything at this new stage of my journey. i'm thinking about you. in my thoughts i come to your house in vermont every day. she is said to have come to rome to be at his bedside as he was dying but she's been removed from the official vatican history. the letters are held in the polish national library significantly his letters have now been released but hers are still kept secret. what a story they might tell of this popular and now sainted pope. >> i want more, mark. i want more.
more than friends, but less than lovers, but clearly less intense. >> even though he was pope, he was thinking of vermont. >> thinking of vermont, that right, and the house. i hear they've got lovely houses in vermont. mark, we thank you. taylor swift this morning is celebrating her historic album of the year win at the grammys. her sep stance speech apparently included a sharp swipe at kanye west. >> there are going to be people along the way who will try to undercut your success or take credit for your accomplishment or your fame. >> it may have been some lingering bad blood with kanye west that fueled taylor swift's impassioned speech to young women at last night's grammy awards. >> some day when you get where you're going, you'll look around and know it was you and the people who love you who put you there.
between the two superstars. >> taylor, i'm really happy for you, i'm going to let you finish, but beyonce had one of the best videos of all time. >> reporter: he erupted. that's the moment west is likely referencing in his song. >> reporter: swift rejected it and called it misogynistic. it seems tension between these two superstars is something they can't quite shake off. tracy in los angeles. >> wow. >> she has spoken. >> she has spoken indeed. >> she's made it very clear. maybe they should both just stop talking about it and keep singing because their music is good.
winners. >> schools across the country are missing crucial information about troubled teachers. next, the fallout from an investigation. you don't want to miss this. as you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app. you can download it. you don't want to miss to t conversation with the designer zack posen. that's ahead.dy. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. with harvoni, there's no interferon and there are no complex regimens. tell your doctor if you have other liver or kidney problems, hiv, or other medical conditions, and about all the medicines
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a new "usa today" network uncovers many flaws in the way some states mistreat and screen teachers' backgrounds. more than 20 states received a "d" or "f" grade. we showed you some of the fiejsd yesterday. now david begnaud is here where he visited louisiana to get a closer look. good morning. >> good morning. for your years the database analyzed millions of reports of licensed and disciplined
where they were disciplined but yet they were still able to get a teaching license and teach school across the state lines. >> reporter: she resign after shoving, spanking, and aggressively shaking a f-year-old. battery charge was dropped after she entered a prachlt a year after that she resurfaced at northwestern high school in louisiana where she taught until just last week. >> the school district never >> no. >> she said she worked with her daughter's dance team. >> we trust our school system and don't like the idea of a child batterer taking care of my child. >> our background check system is almost set up as if teachers stay in one state for their
>> reporter: "usa today" network investigator riley says it's checkered pasts slipping through the system. >> not only are parents able to find some of this information but education and state don't even have access to the comprehensive lists of teachers who are unable to teach because of sexual misconduct or physical misconduct between students. >> reporter: they found of the 9,000 educators are missing from a privately run database called the nasdtec clearinghouse. tight only nationwide system for tracking teachers' misconduct. over 1,400 had their licenses permanently revoked. at least 200 for sexual abuse. >> it's challenging because each of the states have their own rules and regulations that oversee the regulation in their state. is it perfect? >> no. do we work to make it perfect. >> every single day.
teacher resigned after physical altercations including altercations with students. she still got a teaching license in north and south carolina. in 2006 stanley kindall was captured on c's "to catch a predator" allegedly soliciting a young boy for sex. >> i honestly didn't think he was 13 and i thought about driving away when i saw him at the door. >> reporter: he lost his job and his texas teaching license. but he told them, quote, let it happen because i didn't have the money to fight it. he returned, substituting in indiana, until someone saw a rerun of the nbc program and alerted the officials. >> the cases are too many to ignore. >> reporter: senator pat toomey has pushed for years regulations. >> varying states have wildly varying standards for doing background checks for employees. there's no good reason why
should be at risk than children in another state. as for reva, she resigned after they contacted the school as part of its investigation. in a statement to "cbs this morning" she said, i made an error in judgment in florida. it was greatly exaggerated. i learned from my miss steak. i sought a second chance, and i got it. >> how do you track teachers like this? >> i guess right now you don't. that's the question is how is this going on and nobody's doing anything about it. lit -- worth a little bit more than that to me. >> reporter: we're told they did reach out for a reference and they were told of the battery charge and were told it had been dropped but were not aware of a separate state investigation going on. louisiana hired her before the
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i'm offering you a chance to forget about the $120,000 car and i'll give you $25,000! >> want to try to get the car. >> good luck. a car! >> all right. it is dream car week on "the price is right." this very excited contestant won big. she landed the aston martin. it's worth more than $120,000. >> whoa. that's an aston martin. oh, my gosh. more on the grammys.
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hey-- i'm landon miller. the hottest musical acts all in one place-- the grammy awards are tonight-- only on channel 2... and then join us for a special edition of channel 2 news after good morning thank you for watching channel 2. i'm andi guevara. the reno fire department is investigating a house fire that broke out in stead last night. crews responded to reports of the fire around 8-30 ... on the 14- thousand block of stead boulevard... just off i-80. leighton: "this was a duplex so both residences were displaced because power and gas had to be shut down to both sides. the unit itself involved with the fire had heavy fire damage."
were able to quickly put out the fire.. but one man was taken to the hospital for smoke inhalation. sadly, two dogs and a cat died in the fire. the cause is still under investigation. turning to crime beat... secret witness is now offering a reward for information leading to an arrest in a shooting death that happened in sparks friday night. officers were called to the 200- block of pyramid way... just after 11 o'clock... for reports of a person down with an unknown medical condition. the victim was taken to saint mary's, where the person died from a gunshot wound. the victim has not been identified. if you have any information, contact secret witness at 3-2-2 49-hundred. time to check your roads with r.j. in the "more f-m" 106.9 traffic center! how's it looking out there, r.j.? accident in reno, 580 sb at the s. meadows off ramp. accident in fallon, at reno and casey rd. expect possible delays in those areas. roadwork continues on i-80 eb at the east verdi bridge. speed will be reduced to
flores: i was raised by my father. my mother left my family when i was 9 years old. things really went from bad to worse for me. this isn't just about numbers, this is about real lives. this is a system that isn't working for the everyday person. it's one of the reasons why i decided to endorse bernie sanders. nevadans are looking for people who are willing to think big, to be bold, and to fight for everyday people. and that's exactly what bernie sanders is doing. sanders: i'm bernie sanders
good morning to our viewers in the west, it is tuesday, february 16th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including a miraculous survival story. a baby who was born weighing less than a pound goes home with opener at 8." monday night's winners ran the spectrum from rap superstar kendrick lamar to taylor swift. president bush ended years of self-imposed political exile and drew the biggest, most
>> i think he's a master at manipulation. i find it amusing on one level that he constantly attacks me. the supreme court nomination you have to keep in mind what
you're hearing from these politicians, they have said the exact opposite things in the past. a tornado is likely to blame for this mess of debris on interstate 95 near miami this morning. his letters have now been released but hers have still been kept secret. what a story they might tell about the life of this popular and now sainted pope. >> i want more. >> i do, too. >> i want more. >> yes. analyzed records on licensed and disciplined teachers and it found hundreds of cases in which educators were reprimand yet still managed to get a teaching license. he's my brother. i love him dearly. i'm happy he came to campaign. >> we spent a lot of time on a ranch where we became tree farmers. gives me a lot of time to practice my stump speech.
presented by nationwide insurance. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump and jeb bush are trading insults ahead of saturday's south carolina primary. and now president george w. bush is involved, jeb bush called out trump on monday for questioning the former president's leadership. the candidate told us this morning that trump is, quote, a master at manipulation. >> president bush said his brother has what it takes to do the job. he also took an indirect swipe at the gop front-runner. >> strength is not empty rhetoric. it is not bluster. it is not theatrics. real strength, strength of purpose comes from integrity and character. and in my experience, the strongest person usually isn't the loudest one in the room. >> donald trump kept attacking the former president saying he
that, quote, the world trade center came down during his reign. trump writes this in an op-ed for stud, that if he is elected he would support and endorsed the use of enhanced interrogation techniques if they would protect the u.s. trump writes nothing should be taken off the table when american lives are at stake. music's biggest night highlighted some of the year's best in the industry. the grammy awards last night were filled with glittering performances, lady gaga offered an emotional tribute to david bowie. kendrick lamar shined in a politically charged rap and the cast of hamilton gave a rousing performance. kevin frazier, co-host of entertainment tonight is at the "e.t." stud know in los angeles. good morning again. >> yes, a great performance by the folks from hamilton. ken dick lamar took home the most grammies with five wins. pop music captured the big
song of the year. uptown funk won single of the year and taylor swift won album of the year and made history. >> reporter: she kicked off the show with out of the woods. taylor accepted the album the year grammy and offered herself as a role model. >> as the first woman to win album of the year at the grammys twice, i want to say to all the young women out there, if you just focus on the work, that will be the greatest feeling in the world. >> reporter: swift shares one of her three trophies with kendrick lamar for their collaboration on "bad blood." lamar, electrified the audience taking the stage in chains, linked to men dressed as inmates to perform. kendrick's was the night's biggest winner with five
to pimp a butterfly which tackles institutional racism when i wake up i recognize they looking at me >> we will live forever, believe that. >> even president obama is a fan. the white house tweeted shout out to kendrick lamar and all the artists at the grammys. >> he got some good taste. >> reporter: and the power of hip hop from 3,000 miles away, hamilton, new york's hottest ticket is the first broadway show to be featured on the grammy telecast in five years. they took home the grammy for best musical theater album. music's biggest night also said hello to adele. her much anticipated return to the grammys was marred by some technical problems but she kept belting out can "all i ask." hold me like i'm more than
>> reporter: she laughed it off after the show, tweeting i'm treating myself to an in and out, maybe it was worth it. adele broke through at the 2009 awards as the best new artist. this year, it's meghan trainor's turn and the moment was an emotional one. >> sorry. >> reporter: and in a night of stirring tributes, lady gaga channeled david bowie. this is ground control to major tom >> reporter: before going on stage, she posted a scene of her in the dressing room crying as she listlanded to bowie. >> kevin, there were a lot of first-time winners at the grammys last night. anybody in particular stand out to you? >> i love torre kelli. justin bieber won his first ever grammy which was a big deal, which was a big deal for him. i think it's great that justin finally got a grammy but there were a lot of great performances and first-time people you aren't
i also loved that. hamillton hamilton, spectacular, kendrick lamar spectacular and lady gaga, spectacular. >> kendrick lamar i thought was terrific. >> and gave exposure to what that album is all about. go online and check out more kendrick and also his grammy video if you get a chance. >> what about lady gaga and performing that tribute to david bowie. how was she chosen for that and how did it go about? >> gaga was set to perform at the grammys. when he died in january, she was approached to do a tribute. she said this is the most challenging thing she's ever done. david bowie influenced her and in her words, helped shape her identity. lady gaga revealed she never met david bowie, they were pen pals and days before the grammys, she got a tattoo on the side of her body. that is cool.
>> natalie cole's family, very upset, angry and hurt that she did not receive a special tribute. the son told us the recording academy should be ashamed of themselves. >> i could see why that would be painful to them. thank you very much for joining us this morning. "entertainment tonight" will bring you grammy highlights this evening. check your local listings. we worked with john to give you a 360 degree view of the grammys and a tour of l.a.'s iconic music venues. go to our "cbs this morning" facebook page to watch or download the app. this year's top dog could make history, ahead, we'll introduce you to the growing
room holding my baby. joy. i love it. like i finally have my baby home. >> her mom shares baby e'layah's fight for survival. that's next here on "cbs this morning." when you're told you have cancer start with a specialist. start with a team of experts who treat only cancer. every stage. every day. the evolution of cancer care is here. learn more at cancercenter.com/experts. appointments available now. we invited women to a spa to test a new body wash. hi. welcome. dish soap? you may not feel it but some body washes can contain cleansers found in dish soap. oh. on my skin? that's really scary. dove body wash is different. oh yeah. it has only the gentlest cleansers.
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north carolina family is celebrating a medical marvel. their daughter is one of the smallest babies ever born who survived. now she's at home with her parents. e'layah was born september 23rd, 14 weeks before her due date. she weighed just 10 ounces. after nearly 20 weeks in the hospital, she finally got to leave with her family. mark strassman was there for the homecoming in charlotte. >> i love you so
much, baby girl. i'm so happy. so happy. the best moment in the world. >> reporter: megan smith waited five months for this moment, the chance to go home with e'layah, her baby girl. >> e'layah. >> she's like don't cry. >> i'm sorry. sorry. i'm happy. >> reporter: e'layah is a
>> we actually got to see the human being formed outside the
womb. >> reporter: megan and her fiance, eric, were thrilled when she learned she was pregnant. early on they could see this was not going to be easy. barely six months in, hypertension but messen at risk for a strog. e'layah stopped growing inside her and doctors had trouble finding a fetal heartbeat. megan needed an emergency c-section. e'layah was born last september 23rd, 14 weeks early. she weighed 10 ounces and head to toe measured ten inches long. size of a small kitten or smaller. maybe even like a baby bird. >> reporter: dr. andrew herman, a neonatologist says e'layah was born half the size of the smallest premature babies at levine children's hospital in charlotte. >> what did you tell the parents? >> the risk was that she very well could die.
focus on the hope. >> reporter: but hope seemed like a stretch. less than 1% of babies in the u.s. are born as early as e'layah and her world for weeks was an incubator, a respirator and a series of challenges, medical, technical and emotional. >> she's not supposed to be there yet. >> none of her organs are working like they should. her skin is one cell layer thick, almost like the bottom of a blister. >> reporter: even taking a blood sample was risky. e'layah was born with less than an ounce of it in her body. >> because she was so small, she really was reaching the limits of our technology. so we had to sit down and get creative about our approaches to many things. >> reporter: one night her heart rate plummeted. cpr brought her back to life. she left the hospital six weeks after her original due date weighing 5 pounds, 8 ounces,
weight. >> i never doubted. oh, no. i refused to put doubt in there. huh-uh. she was here for a reason. and everything happens for a reason. >> reporter: tiny e'layah was born with a big heart. >> did you have faith? >> i had hope, faith, prayer, i had everything. there was no doubt in my mind they couldn't do what they needed to do to make my baby live. >> reporter: dr. herman says e'layah shows no signs of developmental issues. >> i'm still in awe of her and awe of her parents and awe of the team. >> i fought for her to live and she fought to live. i'm sitting in my living room holding my baby. hey, there you go. it's joy. i love it. home. >> reporter: e'layah has more than lived up to her middle name, faith. for "cbs this morning," mark >> she's so cute. it's amazing. it is a miracle, no
e'layah. >> yes, shout out to those doctors and nurses. >> to the hospital team. >> shows you what great care she received there. great care. >> i can see that's getting to you. >> i know. when they said her middle name was faith. >> she's a miracle indeed. >> the westminster dog show is expanding its paw print. don dahler is there this morning. >> this is dj, one of the dogs hoping to be crowned king or queen later this evening. coming up on "cbs this morning," i'll introduce you to the new breed trying to fetch the title. only nicorette mini has a patented fast-dissolving formula. it starts to relieve sudden cravings fast. i never know when i'll need relief.
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one of the areas that i've been particularly interested in is the area of children. we intend to be sure that everybody in this room and every child in this state is somebody. no matter where they're born, no matter to whom they are born. i want to make sure that every child has a chance to live up to his or her god-given potential. i've spent my life fighting for children, and i'm not stopping now. i'm hillary clinton,
compete at westminster for the first time. this is berga masco. number 11. >> what do you think. >> that's a cool dog. that mop top is making its debut along with six other breeds at the westminster kennel club dog show. one dog will be crowned a winner tonight from some 3,000 competitors. don dahler is backstage. lucky you, don. hello. >> lucky me indeed. look at these beautiful creatures. these are black russians and i want to introduce you to my new friend.
sweetest dogs you will ever meet. those additional breeds that you mentioned bring the total to 199. when you think back to when this started back in 1977, they only had 35 breeds. that's a clear indication that the organizers are trying to keep this fresh and exciting but also huge are the traditions that make this the most prestigious dog show in the world. each year the backstage area here in midtown manhattan gets a little louder, fluffier, and the competition rougher. new jersey native cheryl gaines spent the last 15 years loibing the west minister kennel club to include spanish water dogs. >> it took a lot of hard work good. >> reporter: despite the passion of their owners some of the new breeds like the berger picard
like most competition this one comes with familiar favorites. >> everyone wants to love a collie, pet a collie, and get kissed. >> reporter: rumor, a german shepherd drew crowds. >> she's got a great attitude. a great personality. >> that's really part of it. they have to enjoy what they're doing. >> exactly. >> reporter: they leash their competitive spirit at home. they just want some face time with their new four-legged friends. >> you have a good day. i hope you win. >> reporter: including the famous canine companion martha sturts. >> i've shone a couple of times, not this year. i have my grandchildren with me and i want them to learn about the different kinds of dogs. they're fascinated. >> what is it about dogs that makes this event so big? >> whether it's a purebred dog or just your companion dog at
dog is so important and youed a competition and applause and glamour and it doesn't get any better. >> avatar competes a little later today. as you can tell, he can't wait you're watching channel 2 news, coverage you can count on. this is a channel 2 news update. good morning thank you for watching channel 2. i'm andi guevara. hillary clinton made a campaign stop in nevada yesterday. first in elko.... then the university of nevada, reno... right before speaking at a rally at truckee meadows community college. clinton drew a crowd of around 800...and vowed to work to raise wages and tighten regulations on wall street. she says that she is not only a formidable opponent to senator sanders but the best candidate to defeat the republican nominee in november. after clinton's defeat in new
the nevada caucus is next in line. we will be the third state in the country to pick the democratic presidential candidate with the caucus saturday... and fourth to select a republican nominee a week from today... both parties are eager to get the vote out. party leaders for washoe county democrats say they're hoping for a big turnout saturday... when voters will decide who they want to represent their party for the white house bid. the g-o-p will likely have six candidates vying for nevada... hoping to gain momentum heading into super tuesday on march first. the deadline has passed to register as a republican to be in theirs. democrats are allowed to register up until the day of their caucus. time to check your roads with r.j. in the "more f-m" 106.9 traffic center! how's it looking out there, r.j.? accident in reno, 580 sb at the s. meadows off ramp. accident in fallon, at reno and casey rd. expect possible delays in those areas. roadwork continues on i-80 eb at the east verdi
let's send it over to meteorologist jeff martinez now for a weather update. good morning, jeff! mostly sunny and mild today with highs in the mid to upper 60s. a storm arrives on wednesday with windy conditions and snow in the sierra by thursday morning, making travel difficult. dry and mild weather returns for the weekend! we'll be back with another
where quality healthcare will be a birthright of every citizen. where a good job is not a wish, but a reality. where women receive equal pay and a living wage is paid to all. an america where after a lifetime of labor, there is time for rest and grandchildren. a nation that defends our people and our values, but no longer carries so much of that burden alone. i know we can create that america if we listen to our conscience and our hearts and not to the pundits and the naysayers. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message,
>> he has resting happy face. >> he does. very cute. >> a boy orangutan. >> he's checking her out. that's a great picture. >> all right. what's his name. >> i don't know. we've got to figure out his name. >> smiley. >> why not call him charlie for now. i've seen that expression. >> yeah. really? >> i didn't say he was looking at me, but i'm just saying i've seen that expression. let's go, norah. >> all right. i'm glad you're back, gayle. we missed you yesterday. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, zac posen, one of fashion's hottest names wants to bring chic to the street. he's showing how his empire is working to fit women. cuisine. first on "cbs this morning," bow "bon appetit" is showing how
and hit songs. >> hey, those are my na
chos. >> are they? >> or just nachos. >> congratulations. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "washington post" reports on a major overhaul for the lincoln memorial. the exhibit area under the memorial will be expanded to 15,000 square feet. the memorial will be scrubbed clean. it's funded largely by an $18.5 million donation by philanthropist david rubenstein. there'sa mistake in a campaign ad is pointed out by marco rubio. it pays tribute to it. it's paying tribute to reagan. it's a shot in vancouver. they acknowledged the mistake
stock footage. >> how i dodo they do that.
check. another episode of "star wars" is in the works. production is under way. the movie is scheduled to reach in 2017. it will feature some new cast members including vin's yeo del toro and laura dern. >> that's what happening. you start working on another one. "the wall street journal" reports on a controversy peanut allergy. a clinic in connecticut claims a success rate up to 92%. it may produce shocks that prove fatal. the millennial drink nearly half of alwein in the united states. they drank 42% of alwein in the
that's more than any other age group. they average two case as person. >> the millennial people, they're happy people. >> they are happy. we're talking to you, lewis. "forbes" reports on a massive diamond worth $14 million. the 404 carat gem is described as near perfect. it's almost three inches. miners discovered it in the african nation of angola. >> how much is it going to cost me?
you could collaborations with global companies. how his touch should extend beyond the runway. these are going to be all the different looks. >> potentially, hopefully. >> potentially. >> you never know until you fit the model. >> what's the look you're going for? >> you'll have to see. i want it to be a surprise. >> reporter: when zac posen's fall and winter 2016 collection debuted last night, the fashion world took notice. >> why are all the fabrics on the ground? >> they're doing coloration. >> reporter: his ability to make gracefulness by simplicity has made this generation's designer one of this generation's fashion
his well known clients regularly land covers and magazine roles. last month demi moore wore a vintage dress to the s.a.g. awards. he designed it in 2002. >> she worn it. she showed hollywood this is what a great star is. that's not something you can create. >> reporter: what's the business effect of such a high profile actress wearing one of your gowns? >> you can't necessarily directly quantify that unless that piece of clothing is in the store at the moment. >> reporter: when posen got his start 14 years ago department stores shoulder his lines, now as shopping habits have evolved, he's ready to sell his pieces directly to his customers online. >> you're going straight to ecommerce. >> i didn't want rent.
i wanted ecommerce first so i could directly have this dialogue with consumers. >> the dialogue include as contemporary line, david's bridal, the engagement rings he designed all well creating his nation shows twice a year. >> has burnout become an issue. >> it has. the pace is enormous. the pressure is very high. >> when i read that burnout has being a phrase, one of the % reactions i had is, well, you're not pumping gas for a linking or digging ditches. is that fair? >> fair because it's real, however, in working with fashion, it's an honor and a great luxury. there's no question. burnout is real.
home after overseeing almost 16 collections a year, you know, where i can't move. >> reporter: in addition to those 16 yearlily collections brothers. the brand recently chose him at their creative director. look. you've got a nice display here. posen's characteristic style, hourglass gowns, billowing trains, colors out of the crayola box hits the practical floor. >> when i saw you on instagram, you do these a great shots and everyone is spinning and the full skirt and i thought, oh, my gosh, the design element. ice big couture fashion as you say, and this is different. >> this is very different. this is streamlined, a great discipline on my part. >> you didn't want to -- >> no, no, no. this is about making people look
>> reporter: it fwishs him the working woman wears. >> i wear a dress so i don't have to pick the top and bottom to go together. >> i think a dress can be liberating. >> the separate thing is too hard to coordinate. >> set to go and you're on. dresses have that power. knit suiting. comfortable on the go. >> reporter: the idea that a designer known for his $1,000 gowns now wants to dress everyday americans may sound unbelievable. >> we used to do color story. >> reporter: but it's distinctly democratic. >> what about to someone who says, well, zac posen, he dresses models and hollywood actresses and now i'm not going to look ingood in anything from brooks brothers. i'm a regular shaped woman. >> the steam starts coming out of my ears. since the beginning of my
women of all sizes, of big part of who i am and what i want to give to the world. >> yeah. that was his show last night. and so, you know, you know him as runway guy, but get this. he's now going to the airport runways. delta has chosen him to redesign its uniforms for 60,000 employee. so flight attendants, customer reps are going to be depressioned indepression dressed in zac posen. >> i love the burnt orange. >> they're under assault from fast fashion. it's difficult. they want to go straight to the consumer, changing the way we all shop. >> i can't wait to click and see what he's doing. very nice. you could be chowing down on a cultural revolution. first have you heard? there he is.
is in our toyota greenroom with how cuisine became, oh, so cool. flores: i was raised by my father. my mother left my family when i was 9 years old. things really went from bad to worse for me. this isn't just about numbers, this is about real lives. this is a system that isn't working for the everyday person. it's one of the reasons why i decided to endorse bernie sanders.
narrator: for speaking truth to power in china... women's rights are human rights. narrator: and having the fortitude to keep government out of women's personal healthcare decisions. planned parenthood action fund endorses hillary clinton. just like the league of conservation voters for her bold plan to attack climate change. and the human rights campaign fund... because hillary believes only love should decide which two people can marry. not just a progressive. a progressive who gets results. i'm hillary clinton, and
i approve this message.
mcmillan orders it every year. >> are you all right? >> i don't think he likes that. cuisine has come a long way. eating big isn't about what's on the plate. it's become a lifestyle. "bon appetit" is featuring its first ever culture issue.
all of the original photos were shout on an iphone. first on "cbs this morning." adam rappaport is here. he joins us once again at the table. welcome back. >> the funny thing is, i hate caviar also. that's the one thing i don't want to eat. >> i'll take all of yours.
you said food obsession is no longer for the foodies. food is cool for everybody. >> yeah. it's more inclusive than ex-exclusive. it used to be you had to be a foodie. the biggest reason why is this. the phone. i remember growing up i was interested in food. i would read gourmet magazine or watch pbs "a great chefs of new orleans." it was cool but not cool. >> people use dodd eye rolls when you'd take out your phone and take pictures. >> now it's like food porn. the likes you'll get whether you're on snapchat or instagram. i cansee what the chef is cooking today. i can see what a chef in tokyo is cooking today. i can see where they're going, where they're eating. you can post your own pictures
>> what's interesting when you mention rene's name, chefs have become superstars. >> yeah. they've become superstars but they don't necessarily have to be on a tv show in a traditional way that they did ten years ago. they said through social media and through vice, now you can be on vice munchies and that has more pull sometimes on tv. >> rene jess epy is not on tv, right? >> no. but he has a thousand followers. every day he's presenting these amazing ingredients and you get to know the chefs on more intimate levels. >> you have rules. share these rules, please. >> they're annoying rules too. so many of them. >> norah's working on it.
>> no "buzzfeed." but go on. >> in shooting food, a couple of things. if you're in a restaurant, don't use your flash. that's one thing that annoys other diners or your wife or husband. i know that from experience. shooting overhead. the nachos -- >> i have to point out i took that picture. >> get directly overhead natural light. if you have bad lighting the food's not going to look good. some will walk over to the window, put the food there, get a photo. sometimes it's nice to make the food look nice but not too nice. if you have an egg yolk, make it runny. >> you don't want perfection. >> if you look at our clo, you see the cheese gooeyness. >> what do you think this is because it is your culture issue.
cuisine, what does it say about culture? >> i think we're at a point now where food has become cool. zac posen was just on. he has a cookbook coming out. >> you should follow him on instagram. he makes dinner almost every night. >> there's a great shot of beyonce and her kale sweatshirt. they're sort of in the know. >> and you also have sandwich of the year. you sacik season going to replace the burger. >> the fried chicken sandwich. >> i look at this. i can tell the bun is warm. i can tell it's soft. >> you can taste that. >> gayle this morning at 5:00 in the morning said, look, you can see the pickle. look how good this is. >> it all starts with chick-fil-a. everyone from the culture go to "bon appetit."
has a chance to live up to his or her god-given potential. i've spent my life fighting for children, and i'm not stopping now. i'm hillary clinton, and i have always approved this message. you're watching channel 2 news, coverage you can count on. this is a channel 2 news update. good morning thank you for watching channel
2. i'm andi guevara. new in crime beat this morning... reno police have arrested a man for murder... accused of stabbing a man to death in an apartment near midtown. police say they arrested ... 32 year old michael robbins... on sunday night for driving a stolen car officers then received information that he had apartment. police responded to the apartment in the 100 block of malone avenue. there they found a man... who had been killed. homicide detectives responded to
detectives interviewed robbins... who later admitted to the murder. he was arrested last night and charged with open murder with a deadly weapon. the identity of the victim has not been released until the next of kin is notified. and secret witness is now offering a reward for information leading to an arrest in a shooting death that happened in sparks friday night. officers were called to the 200- block of pyramid way... just after 11 o'clock... for reports of a person down with an unknown medical condition. the victim was taken to saint mary's, where the person died from a gunshot wound. the victim has not been identified. if you have any information, 49-hundred. the former secretary of state -hillary clinton made a campaign sweep through northern nevada yesterday. she stopped in elko.... then university of nevada, reno... before speaking at a rally at truckee meadows community college. clinton drew a crowd of about 800. she vowed to work to raise wages and tighten regulations on wall street.
that she's a formidable opponent... and the best candidate to defeat the republican nominee in november. first... she needs a comeback after her loss to senator bernie sanders in new hampshire... line. let's send it over to meteorologist jeff martinez now for
a weather update. good morning, jeff! mostly sunny and mild today with highs in the mid to upper 60s. a storm arrives on wednesday with windy conditions and snow in the sierra by thursday morning, making travel difficult. dry and mild weather returns for the
they're one of the wall street banks that triggered the financial meltdown -- goldman sachs. just settled with authorities for their part in the crisis that put seven million out of work and millions out of their homes. how does wall street
get away with it? millions in campaign contributions and speaking fees. our economy works for wall street because it's rigged by wall street. and that's the problem. as long as washington is bought and paid for, we can't build an economy that works for people.
narrator: for speaking truth to power in china... women's
rights are human rights. narrator: and having the fortitude to keep government out of women's personal healthcare decisions. planned parenthood action fund endorses hillary clinton. just like the league of conservation voters for her bold plan to attack climate change. and the human rights campaign fund... because hillary believes only love should decide which two people can marry. not just a progressive. a progressive who gets results. i'm hillary clinton,
wayne: (screams) you got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better. wayne: you won a car! - zonks are no fun! - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal." now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, everybody, welcome to "let's make a deal." i'm wayne brady, thank you so much for tuning in. as usual, we make deals. i need three people, let's make a deal. three people, three people, let's go, let's go. right there, miriam. stand right there for me, miriam.
and... you know what, let's get the... come on, banana, let's go. yeah. everybody else, have a seat. have a seat, let's get to it. hello, miriam, how are you doing? - hello. wayne: hey, what do you do? - i'm the student affairs director of a university. wayne: well, you can say the university. - san diego state university. wayne: oh, you can't say that. sally, what do you do? - i'm army, retired 24 years. wayne: give her a round of applause, thanks for serving. banana, stand right there. ashley, what do you do? - i'm a cashier. wayne: you're a cashier, so are you good with money? - yes. wayne: i would hope so, because if you weren't, then you would be the world's worst cashier, and that wouldn't be good. - yes. wayne: so you came to win some prizes and money today? - yes. wayne: well, i'm glad, because i have money for you. i have checks. (cheering) i have in my hand three bronze envelopes. two have checks for $250, one has a check for $1,000.