tv CBS This Morning CBS April 27, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
ask. this morning is nex captioning funded by cbs it's wednesday, april 27th, 2016. this is the "cbs morning news." primary perfection. donald trump sweeps all five states scoring hundreds of delegates and setting his sights on his potential next opponent. >> if hillary were a man, i don't think she'd get 5% of the vote. the only thing she's got going is the woman's card.
clinton and trump steamroll the northeast. >> it's over. these two guys cannot win. >> he's playing a part. he doesn't mean any of this. he doesn't need any of this. he's going to change and pivot away from everything he's saying. >> the fight that we are waging is not any easy fight. [ thunder ] more severe weather expected to battler the central and southern plains. >> it was spinning. >> chance of tornadoes. some large hail, damaging wind gusts, and heavy rainfall. >> okay, this is what we're dealing with. >> reporter: searchers have found el faro's data recorder. the device could provide clues into what led to the cargo ship sinking. rough financial news for apple. the giant computer reporting its first revenue drop in 13 years. >> this is a company that doesn't have the gamechanging products that it once did. "time" magazine honored celebrities, politicians, and more for its annual list of the 100 most influential people in the world. a mysterious green light
over southern california raising questions. the light streaking toward the ground -- >> all that -- >> backing up to the wall. he leaps, it's off his glove, and he makes the catch! great play. >> all the sick kids at home staying home from school, this is for you. >> that's one for the sick kids that stayed only from school. >> all that matters -- >> he'll be presidential. he'll be not presidential. it's easy to be presidential -- by the way, much easier. but i'm not playing a part. >> is it all an act? >> are you serious? of course it's an account. >> on "cbs this morning." >> bernie sanders said this morning that it's absurd for reporters to ask him when he's planning on dropping out of the presidential race. said one reporter, it's a legitimate question! >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this
morning." millions of americans face violent weather today after powerful storms hit the central united states. heavy rain caused flooding overnight across the plains. water in wichita, kansas, overflowed on to streets and flooded cars. reports of tornadoes stretched from texas all the way to indiana. in oklahoma, a possible twister tore off rooftops. >> the massive system stretches more than 1,000 miles from texas to the dakotas, and it is moving this morning toward the east. manuel bojorquez is in oklahoma, caught in the storm's path. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is a medical clinic in the middle of town. what people here believe is a tornado ripped the roof off of it. you see part of it landed next to the building. the rest of it is believed to have gone on to strike another building nearby. power lines are also down. this is just one community
impacted by the severe weather. large hail, driving rains, and winds nearing hurricane strength blasted across the plains. lightning lit up the night sky in oklahoma. thunder clouds stretching for miles warned of menacing tornadoes. in chicota, oak o ha-- in oklahoma, blinded drivers on the highway, downed trees spread power lines across the road. hail pounded planes on the tarmac in kansas city. at the airport in cincinnati, pilot alerted passengers they weren't going anywhere until conditions improved. winds in kansas reached up to 80 miles per hour. in the st. louis suburbs, trees were ripped from their roots, sending them crashing down on to power lines. >> we dodged a big one. it's so close to the house, and
the house has nothing wrong with it. >> reporter: rangers fans in arlington, texas, quickly moved to shelter as showers poured into globe life park. the rangers and the yankee managed to finish the game without injury. >> i was afraid of the baseball players, that they were going to get like all like hurt whenever they were running because the mud and stuff. >> reporter: despite the damage here, so far there are no reports of injuries. officials have decided to cancel classes for the day. the storm system threatens the mid to lower mississippi valley with severe thunderstorms which include high winds and hail. >> thank you very much. the strong winds tore apart buildings in north texas, too, overnight. debris from homes and cars littered streets there. at least five people were hurt.
meteorologist lisa vagilagas fr our dallas station is tracking the weather. good morning. we're expecting another round of severe weather across the southeast today. here's the setup. everything highlighted in the yellow, that's the slight risk of severe weather. we're expecting it, it's already started because of the potent upper level low. that will trek eastward setting up storms this morning. as we look at the hour-by-hour forecast, you'll notice the storms continue to fire up through the daytime heating into the afternoon. the biggest threat as the system pushes eastward affecting st. louis down to houston will be damaging winds, gusting 70 to 80 miles per hour with straight-line winds and hail. >> thanks. donald trump and hillary clinton this morning are closer than ever to a showdown in november. a string of primary victories gave them new momentum in their fight to win the republican and democratic nominations.
clinton defeated bernie sanders in four of five contests including big wins in pennsylvania and maryland. sanders won in rhode island. >> trump did even better, winning all five states and getting more votes than ted cruz and john kasich combined. trump picked up an estimated 105 delegates. kasich collected just five, and cruz got only one. trump now has 949 delegates in the bank. he needs just 288 more to clinch the republican nomination. we begin primary coverage with major garrett at trump tower in manhattan where he covered thank you very much's victory speech. good morning. >> reporter: donald trump won every county in every state last night. ted cruz is mathematically eliminated from winning the gop nomination on the first ballot. not surprisingly, trump said he has no intention of changing his off-the-cuff style and began to turn his attention toward the general election. do you consider yourself the presumptive nominee? >> i consider myself the presumptive nominee, absolutely.
>> reporter: donald trump called tuesday the biggest night of his campaign and predicted he would win the gop nomination on the first ballot. even if he doesn't, he said he'll win anyway. >> how do you pick a man on the second or third or fourth ballot who has millions of votes, five, six million votes less than trump? those people at a minimum will be upset, very angry. at a minimum, they're not going to vote. >> reporter: trump said it's time for ted cruz and john kasich to quit. >> i think they're hurting the party because they have no path, zero path to victory. >> this campaign moves back to more favorable terrain. >> reporter: cruz conceded early from indiana, a state he needs to win next tuesday to stop trump's delegate march. from the famous gym in the basketball movie "hoosiers," -- >> what is it? >> 15 feet -- >> reporter: cruz tried to connect with voter by re-creating a scene from the film. >> do you have a tape measure? >> narrator: instead he flubbed the word for hoop. >> the amazing thing is that
basketball ring here in indiana, it's the same height as it is in new york city and every other place in this country. >> reporter: in new york city, trump devoted more attention than ever to hillary clinton. >> if hillary clinton were a man, i don't think she'd get 5% of the vote. the only thing she's got going is the woman's card. the beautiful thing is, women don't like her, okay. >> reporter: trump continued to complain about gop nominating rules but said big victories have a way of solving that problem. and with an eye toward his own self-interest, trump suggested bernie sanders ought to run in the general election as an independent candidate which, of course, would divide the democratic anti-trump vote. >> thank you very much, major. hillary clinton's new york sweep brings her 90% of the way to the democratic nomination. she added an estimated 194 delegates to her total. bernie sanders picked up 129. she needs another 245 delegates to clinch the nomination. nancy cordes is in philadelphia
where hillary clinton spoke to her supporters after her big night last night. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here is the front page of "the philadelphia enquirer" this morning, "clinton on the fast track to the nomination." she gave a very different kind of victory speech than what we have heard from her before, making an overt pitch to sanders supporters, laying out essentially a laundry list of all the issues on which they agree. >> there's much more that unites us than divides us. [ cheers ] >> reporter: despite her overwhelming win, clinton lavished praise on her opponent. >> i applaud senator sanders and his millions of supporters for challenging us to get unaccountable money out of our politics. and i know together we will get that done. >> reporter: to do it, clinton will need his supporters in the fall. more than 1.2 million voted for him just yesterday. >> we all agree that wages are too low, and inequality is too high. that wall street can never again
be allowed to threaten main street. >> reporter: a challenging case to make with sanders vowing to stay in the race. though in a nod to mathematical reality, his campaign said the goal was simply to get to the convention "with as many delegates as possible to fight for a progressive party platform." >> this campaign is not just about electing a president. it is about transforming our nation. >> reporter: but clinton argued the party will need to come together soon to take on the other side. >> the other day, mr. trump accused me of playing the "woman card." [ boos ] >> well, if fighting for women's health care and paid family leave and equal pay is plague the woman card, then deal me in! [ cheers ] >> reporter: there are a lot of sanders supporters who are not
quite ready to make the shift. some who may never be. he brought a lot of nontraditional democrats to the fold. you can find a lot of them on twitter this morning using the hash tag #-bernieorbust. >> thanks. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson joins us. good morning. impressive numbers. >> yeah, for donald trump. remember when we thought he had a ceiling of his vote, it couldn't get higher? it terms out, it's a big, fabulous ceiling, it might have a skylight. it's very much higher, 60% in places. >> in every state -- >> yeah, exactly. and remember, there was a period where his opponents were saying he could never get over 35. >> won every single county. >> that's right. >> it was interesting, at the "time" 100 dinner, we were watching the numbers. he was watching an iphone going, this race is over, let me make this speech. nothing can stop him now. do you think that's true? >> that's right. the never trump movement has a
flaccid quality, no oomph to it. there was a strange moment when ted cruz and john kasich tried to get voters to vote for the others. it went flat on the launchpad. the thing to watch is the energy of people getting in line behind donald trump, wanting to be in the picture with him -- >> which becomes with inevitably this question, how can they make sure hillary gets the sanders vote, and chow trump make sure he gets the vote of the republican? >> trump's got the bigger challenge. he keeps winning. the idea of stopping him at the convention just seems that much more farfetched. he's won that many more votes. there will be that many more people who will be furious if he doesn't win the nomination at the convention. on hillary clinton's part, it's going to be a long dance. you saw her delineating things they agree on. and bernie sanders didn't attack her last night. he talked about issues.
you could see him riding alongside it her. they go all the way through the contest, but it's no longer a clash. >> what about donald trump attacking hillary clinton, as we heard in the piece, saying the only thing she's got going is the women's card? >> yeah. it's a pretty risky strategy. he's cox will be women in the general -- toxic with women in the general election in terms of his negative. he's got other turf where he might have a better chance. to do that affirmatively on his part, it's a risky move. >> if they are the two candidates of the respective parties, what's the big issue in the general election? >> how fast we can drive to the bottom. i think it's going to get nasty and ugly fast. i think hillary clinton will talk about income inequality. she's made an issue of the fact that he lives in buildings with his name on it. i think it's going to be ugly first before we get to the issues. >> thanks. the only surviving terror suspect in the paris attacks has been traysed to france. police arrested salah abdeslam
in march after four months -- on the run. his capture came before the attacks in brussels. the senate this morning reportedly closer to a deal on funding the fight against the zika virus. the $1.1 billion in emergency financing falls short of the white house request. summer olympics host brazil is the epicenter of the outbreak. its first national report on the mosquito-borne virus shows more than 91,000 likely cases. more than 35,000 are in the southeastern part of the country, around rio, the site of the summer games. a major break in the mystery of the deadliest u.s. shipwreck in 35 years. an underwater robot yesterday located the data recorder from the sunken ship, "el faro." the so-called black box was found nearly three miles under water off the bahamas, but it's still attached to the ship's mast. the national transportation safety board doesn't know how it will be brought up. in january, "60 minutes" showed the first video of the wreckage
from the disaster that claimed all 33 people on board. investigators found the two top decks along with the data recorder were sheared off. the lead investigator said the recorder was the piece he wanted to recover most to find out what happened when the ship ran into the category-four storm. apple's revenue declined for the first time since 2003. sales of the iphone fell for the first time ever. apple's quarterly revenue was down about 13%. it dropped from $58 billion to $50.6 billion. the company's stock tumbled nearly 8% in after-hours trading following tuesday's earnings report. "wall street journal" financial editor dennis berman is here. good morning. >> great to see you. >> mild earthquake yesterday with these -- >> mild earthquake. >> a mild earthquake yesterday. what's behind it? does it signal trouble for apple? >> trouble for apple is obviously a relative term. it makes about $10 billion in the last quarter.
revenue of $50 billion. >> as the "journal" points out, that's more profits than alphabet, facebook, and amazon combined. >> it's relative. it had one of the greatest runs of protest at scale ever in the history of -- in u.s. history, world history. the problem i think going ahead is what is that next product. you've seen people with the watch. i've never actually seen people use the watch. but they are -- they are wearing the watch. i think we get the question of are they going to build a car, are they going to have augmented reality. that is the big question, what's the next thing. >> part of the problem is the iphone 6 was such a huge success. not only domestically but internationally. >> huge. >> well it's hard to find nation can be that good. >> of course, tim cook would say wait until september. there you'll find the iphone 7 in all of its glory. lots of new features. what's happening is people are holding on to their phones longer. they're really incredible machines, and they might do something 10% better, a little better. but the length at which they're holding on is growing.
that is hurting apple's iphone sales. >> an interesting comment about the watch. everybody i know that started out with the watch, very few are still wearing them. that's number one. two, we're sitting at the table with iphones. norah's got two iphones there. tim cook the other day said it's been a challenging quarter. how does he explain the drop? what happened? >> well, the drops in china sales. that's where a lot of the new buyers are going. frankly, more people around the world have the smartphones that they didn't have three, four, five years ago. there are not enough people who want to buy nepal overall. >> with all the cash they have, are they going to be in the market to buy things? >> the answer is no. his someone yesterday say, oh, they're going to buy tesla. that's a crazy idea. they can buy all kind of things. they have so much money. are they going to do some huge, crazy deal, no. it's not in apple's dna. >> it's dependent on the products in the pipeline to regain earnings? >> yes. it's interesting to see facebook, pushing hard into virtual reality. apple is not quite there. perhaps they'll unveil a new
hair dryer, is that what you are talking about? >> it was supposed to be a surprise. it was a tease. >> back to unveiling a new product -- >> stay put. we'll have you back. >> wait for the iphones. >> dennis will be leaving now. thank you. thank you, dennis. good to see you. love it when people spiel spoil a surprise. nearly a million people joined the talk about target and boycotts. and the new "eye opener" i mail, direct to your inbox or ask
quarter billion dollars. >> what he could be hiding in his secret vault in his minutes compound. >> the news is back this morning on "cbs this morning." after 51 days of the pursuit of four bandits who chose a prius as their getaway car, a new development: prius owners from all over america have descended on the chase - hi! to play what appears to be an automotive shell game with authorities. ♪ it's total confusion down here. the prius 4 have literally vanished. they're just gone. [laughing] i don't think anyone could have predicted this. toyota. let's go places. ♪ when you're getting paid to get healt♪ier, nothing can stop you. reach your spring weight goal with new smartpoints and weight watchers will pay you up to a hundred dollars. hurry, offer ends may 2nd. my dad gave me you know.ares, he ran that company. i get it.
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now they'r good morning, i'm brook thomas. the pennsylvania and delaware, primaries are in the books and the front runners took home both prizes. democratic candidate hillary clinton won pennsylvania and delaware and won four of the five democratic primaries in total last night, g.o.p. front runner donald trump won all five republican primaries. you can get all of the election results on our web site the at cbs philly.com. lets check the eyewitness if the quarter with meteorologist katie fehlinger. >> brook, today will be one of those half and half type day where it is half sunshine and half clouds depending on your location you may see more or less of either of those but further north you go do you see how clouds are thinning out here. we are likely to see most sunshine today. the further to the south you do have have some wet weather, rolling through, current
temperatures are generally right around 50 right now and at best we're talking mid 60's today so quite far cry from what we saw yesterday. it was so warm, meisha. >> it was, i felt it right away walking out the door, it is chilly out there. good morning. still busy out there. fifty-nine south past cottman. volume levels are still there. certainly busy on i-95, anywhere we look vine is also looking pretty busy. we had an accident pulled off to the right shoulder exiting off the schuylkill. that has been since cleared since westbound side but looking heavy on the westbound side. eastbound looking okay. there is a look at the schuylkill. brooke, over to you. >> our next update is at 7:55. up next on cbs this morning what could happen to prince's millions since he died
it's not looking good for bernie sanders despite his enthusiastic supporters. a lot of them have even been getting this bernie sanders tattoo. if you do have one of these and you regret it, i have a few ideas. you don't have to get it erased. you can turn your bernie sanders tattoo into doc brown from "back to the future." it can be a.j. from the backstreet boys. you can go with woody allen. if you turn the tattoo upside down, you can be an amish guy with glasses. if you color in the eyes, you could be ghost rider. or you flip it around, and another bernie tattoo. you're cookie monster. >> so nice of him to give us ideas what to do with those tattoo. it is.
>> do you have a tattoo? >> no. >> charlie? >> i'm getting one. [ laughter ] >> we're making news -- >> taking ideas. yeah. >> may i ask where it's going to go? >> i don't know. that's part of the inquiry. >> okay. >> really? are you really thinking about this? >> you're never too old to get a tattoo. >> i like it. i think it's sexy. go for it. >> thank you very much. >> it's spelled gayle, g-a-y-l-e. throwing out ideas. >> but does it go inside of a heart? >> yes. throwing out ideas. g-a-y-l-e. >> i'm thinking that may be on my ankle. >> okay. there's other places it could go. the battle over so-called bathroom laws is a huge issue for retail giant target. mellody hobson shows how a key group of customers could decide when retailers take positions that risk political fallout. the siblings of prince could share the singer's estimated $300 million fortune. that includes whatever's inside his legendary music vault. ahead, how prince may continue
to have an impact on music. time to show some the headlines. "the new york times" reports on the pentagon's effort to reduce tobacco use in the military. an official says new guidelines call for raising tobacco prices on bases to match local market prices. and smoke-free zones would be widened. tobacco use costs the military about $1.6 billion a year. >> good idea. very good idea. the "wall street journal" says comcast is in talks to buy dreamworks animation. the proposed deal for the studio that made hit movies like "shrek" is worth more than $3 billion. comcast already owns universal pictures which makes the minions movie. it would be a rival in the entertainment business. katzenberg trying to find a buyer for a while. >> comcast getting bigger and bigger. and "the hartford current" reports at least 80,000 chick's died in a connecticut farm. flames destroyed a coop on the
crowds of new england's largest egg producer in lebanon, connecticut. no workers or firefighters were reported hurt. the cause is under investigation. a fire on the same day, the same day 27 years ago, killed more than 200,000 chickens at that same farm. a battle could be looming over prince's massive estate. his sister filed legal paperwork tuesday saying the music icon died with no will. that could mean she will share his fortune with prince's half siblings. jamie yuccas is outside prince's paisley park home in chanhassen, minnesota, one of his many properties. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. prince was notorious for being so protective of his music. he hired an army of lawyers. he went after his record companies. he even sued fans over bootleg recordings. but it appears that prince in death may have no control over his estate. ♪
a powerhouse entertainer, prince mesmerized crowds with his electrifying performances. ♪ for a man who gave so much on stage, his life out of the spotlight was largely private. tuesday his only full sibling, tyka nelson, asked a court to assign a special administrator to divide the estate saying she does not know of the existence of a will. >> i spoke to prince the sunday before last. >> reporter: elw dell mcmillan was prince's friend and former manager flea. he helped the icon resolve a bitter dispute with warner bros. in the '90s. >> prince was in total control. what he wanted to do. if he wanted to have wail, he would have had a will. >> reporter: without one, law says the fortune must be split equally between his sister and five surviving half siblings.
some estimate his estate including his paisley park home could be worth as much as $300 million. there's no telling what value exists inside his legendary music vault. he once told "rolling stone," i didn't always give record companies the best song. ken abdo, another of prince's attorneys, says he remembers walking through the vault in the '80s. >> i would see hundreds of two-inch tapes in cardboard containers, never heard of that, never heard of that, "when doves cry," never heard of that, never heard of that, "1999," never heard of that, never heard of that -- for every recognizable song, there was like ten i never heard of. >> reporter: no matter how much the estate is worth or who it goes, to prince's wealth is only expected to grow. >> we're dealing with iconic american culture on top of it. it's important. it's archival and important to do it right. in 100 or 200 years, he will be our bach, he will be our beethoven. >> reporter: fans may still be mourning prince's death, but his
original band, the revolution, says it will hold tribute shows. no dates have been announced yet. we tried reaching out to prince's sister, but her husband says she's still mourning and isn't ready to talk yet. >> i can imagine. it's so very soon that we lost him. thank you very much. comparing him to bach and beethoven -- >> incredible. this morning, a petition against target is gaining a lot of momentum. nearly 850,000 people have already signed a boycott pledged by the american family association over target's bathroom policy. last week, target publicly stated that it allows "guests to use the restroom or fitting room facility that corresponds with their gender identity." cbs news financial contributor, mellody hobson, joins us from chicago. good morning. >> good morning. >> do you think the petition will hurt sales at all? >> it's hard for these kind of boycotts to work. we haven't seen real success since the civil rights era in
the 1960s. for every person who opposes, there's someone who agrees, and they tend to net each other out. there's the idea that even bad press is good press. chick-fil-a was the poster child for that when their ceo went out against gay marriage. sales and visits went up. it's really hard to make these things stick. >> we reached out to target for a statement. they say, "we continue to believe that this is the right thing for our target." what are the risks and rewards for companies when they take a stance on a social issue? >> certainly the history does show being inclusive is more successful than being exclusive. the big risk is you take a stand, and you're on the wrong side of history. that you get it wrong, and it damages your brand. the reward is that you have an issue that resonates with your customers and builds brand loyalty. not to mention 350,000 people work there. so to the extent this issue resonates with their employees,
that can also help the brand. >> let me change the subject. what do you think of the news about apple this morning? >> 13 years is a long time. that is hard to beat every quarter for 13 years. at some point, they have to miss. i'm not surprised per se in the whole scheme of things. and it's just hard to continually innovate at this massive scale. long term, i don't think this is a real negative for the company. it's just business. >> all right. i don't know anybody that's getting rid of their iphones any time soon. i think apple will be a-okay, don't you? >> i do think. and i think tim cook is a really strong leader. >> certainly is. >> thank you. >> great to have you. and something is in the air at dyson. only on cbs, james dyson shows the new hairdryer that they say took more than $200 million to create. looking forward to that. let's see how well it work. if you're heading out, you can watch us live through the
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dyson, the company famous for its vacuums, is jumping into the battle to fight bad hair. it unveiled a new hair care device this morning if tokyo. the firm continues to expand its range of products and only on "cbs this morning," anthony mason with a first look at the dyson supersonic. your hair looks nice. >> thank you very much. thank you very much. james dyson's been making use of the air around us for more than three decades. today, the company that bears his name launched the supersonic hairdryer. an invention, he says, designed to revolutionize your routine. >> i want them to last. >> reporter: it's been 30 years since james dyson first invented the bagless vacuum and built an empire out of air.
there are bladeless fans, hand tryiers, heaters, humidifiers, and purifiers. now, dyson hopes his latest invention will blow you away. >> the first thing you notice, it's very light and slim and nicely balanced. the second thing, when you switch it on, i've switched it on, is that it's quiet. i can carry on talking to you while i'm doing my hair. >> reporter: he spoke with us from tokyo where dyson launched his new hairdryer amid great fanfare earlier this morning. why are you in sfwhoek? well, the japanese love me to tech willing. and -- technology. and this is the country where i first launched my vacuum cleaner. >> reporter: a sentimental favorite? >> yes. >> reporter: the dryer which dice nn says is lighter, faster and more efficient, took years and technology to develop. >> yes, it's been very
interesting. first of all, we developed a new motor. and really the motor is a really do this. you see, that's a convention motor which is big and heavy. and it gives flow but not pressure. we've developed a meter that size, tiny, much smaller, much lighter, and very much faster and gives very high pressure. >> reporter: like many dyson products, all that technology comes at a higher cost to customers. the supersonic is expected to retail for it $400. you think people will pay that if a revolutionary a dryer? people care it their hair and beauty. they don't want to damage their hair and want nice, smooth, glossy hair. i think they will pay for it -- at least i hope they did. >> reporter: for actual as innovation, dyson is not without its skeptics.
an article claimed that drieson's jet handdryers spread about 1,300 more terms than paper towels. what's your response? >> well, it was a ridiculous study. exactly like the paper bag manufacturers tried when we introduced a vacuum without paper bags. they had the same issues, but they quickly went away as we gained market share. >> narrator: dyson is confident his hand dryers will remain a fixtures worldwide and looks ford the dyson hairdryer becoming a bigger challenge. was it bigger than you thought it would be? >> always. we don't mind that. going threw hundreds of thousands of miles of hair, testing it, is fun, it was absorbing. was great fun. >> reporter: they had 100 engineers working on this project. the dyson supersonic hairdryer expected to make it to america
in december. it's considerably quieter than the one that usually wakes up my wife in the morning when i put it on. >> it drives you crazy, as well. >> people pay $400 for it -- >> they will. >> he said, we care about our hair, beauty. >> first customer here. >> and they is a brand identity. very good. >> very true. a good reputation. >> thank you. thank you very much. and your wife thanks you, too. find out what u.s. strategic
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alifornia. witnesses across hundreds of miles reported seeing the giant green fireball. u.s. strategic command says it was likely not manmade. the bright object does not appear to be among the satellites it tracks. >> pretty cool. >> oh, boy. the presidential campaign rolls up on a glamorous red carpet. ahead, we'll go inside "time's" celebration of the world's most influential people and see how donald trump competed for the spotlight. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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good morning everyone i'm jim donovan. for the first time in two decade chaka fattah is not running for congress. state representative dwight evans won the democratic congressional primary, over the 11 term congressman yesterday. fattah faces federal trial on corruption charges next month. evans has/in harrisburg for american three decade. now here's katie with the forecast. >> the forecast, jim, it still looking subtle through southern counties of our area philadelphia you don't to have worry about wet weather but front that brought in the stronger storms yesterday is keep of stuck, so as a result we are finding lingering showers and pockets of the steady rain through southern kent county there. and then in the meantime we have clouds, further north you go and further north you you do travel say to lehigh valley, poconos, more sun you
can expect to see. by tomorrow and friday it is softly cool, we will have showers to track and warming it up for the weekend. meisha. >> katie, thank you so much. good morning everyone. we have an overturned tractor trailer here new jersey turnpike north bound at route 168, two left lanes are block in the area also a disable truck here 95 north bound on ramp from cottman avenue that right lane partially block ago this right lane, schuylkill westbound at boulevard take a look at this how busy this has been traveling very slow there tacony palmyra bridge is scheduled to open up at 8:00. the busy morning indeed, back over to you. next update 8:25. coming up on cbs this morning honoring the most 100 most influential people this is world, i'm jim donovan, good morning.
good morning. wednesday, april 27 go ahead, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning". more real news ahead including a workout that takes just a few minutes at a time. can bursts of exercise do as much good as an hour in the gym? first, today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> people believe it was a tornado that ripped the roof right off of it. you see part of it landed next to the building. >> everything highlighted in that yellow, that's that slight risk of severe weather we're expecting. in fact, it's already started. donald trump won every county and every state. >> not surprisingly, trump says he has no intention of changing his off-the-cuff style. >> remember when we thought he had a ceiling, it couldn't get
higher, it's a fabulous ceiling, might have a skylight. >> hillary clinton got a different victory speech than what we've heard before. had one of the greatest runs of profits at scale. the problem going ahead is what is that next product. do you think the petition will hurt sales at all? >> it's very hard. we haven't seen real success since the civil rights era. considerably quieter than the one you're used to. >> than the one that wakes up my wife in the morning when i put it on. >> will people pay $400? >> they will. as he said, we care about our hair. >> do you have a tattoo? >> no. >> charlie? >> i'm getting one. >> we're making news. >> taking ideas. >> yeah. you're never too old to get a tattoo. >> no -- >> i like it. i think it's sexy. go for it. >> all right. thank you very much. >> it's -- it's spelled g-a-y-l-e. >> yeah.
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell if you didn't know. the primaries gave the presidential front-runners another big boost. hillary clinton won four of the democratic races. bernie sanders only won rhode island. clinton needs about 18% of the remaining delegates to clinch the nomination. >> donald trump swept the republican contest with at least 54% of the vote in all five states. he is now just 288 delegates shy of the 1,237 that he needs to clinch the gop nomination. john kasich picked up five delegates. ted cruz got just one. donald trump says he is now the presumptive gop nominee. he says ted cruz and john kasich should get out of the race because they have no path to victory. his speech criticized the likely democratic nominee. >> i think the only card she has is the woman's card. she's got nothing else going. frankly, if hillary clinton were a man, i don't think she'd get 5% of the vote.
the only thing she's got going is the woman's vote. the thing is, women don't like her, okay. look how well i did with women tonight. >> governor chris christie's wife appeared to make a face when donald trump said woman card. her reaction in the background made headlines and caught people's attention on twitter. one tweet said, "mary pat christie clearly wishes she and her husband were at a springsteen concert." pretty good. >> good. knowing he loves bruce springsteen. >> you may remember his expression stole the show at a real last month. was her expression that noticeable? >> i didn't think so. >> i couldn't see it. >> everything is scrutinized. >> don't get into a picture behind the presidential candidate. >> that's right. hillary clinton had a quick answer to trump's comments last night. >> mr. trump accused me of playing the "woman card." [ boos ] >> well, if fighting for women's health care and paid family
leave and equal pay is playing the woman card, then deal me in! [ cheers ] >> cbs news exit polls show clinton beat bernie sanders among women voters in maryland, pennsylvania, and connecticut. >> sanders insists he will stay in the race in spite of the odds against him. he wants to stick around long enough to have an impact on the party's platform. eight years ago, clinton was the democrat who wouldn't drop out. nancy cordes in philadelphia looks at how the 2016 primary race is taking on shades of 2008. this is interesting. good morning. good morning. remember all those clinton supporters at this point in the race back in 2008 who said they couldn't imagine voting for this guy barack obama? there were real concerns about party unity back then, too. what happened next created kind of a template for the way that democrats could find a path toward unity this time around, each though there are some roadblocks that didn't exist back then.
>> when you support senator sanders or you support me, there's much more that unites us than divides us. [ cheers] royal hillary clinton is familiar with the long process of uniting a fractured party. in 2008, her fight against then-senator barack obama also got a bit nasty. >> i'm here. he's not. and -- >> i can't tell who i'm running against sometimes. >> shame on you, barack obama. >> reporter: by the middle of may, clinton of just over 1 delegates behind her opponent and virtually tied with him in the popular vote. >> i am in this race. i am staying in this race because i believe -- game isn't over. the elections aren't over. no buzzer has sounded. >> reporter: some polls showed half of clinton voters vowing not to support her upstart rival. john heilemann chronicled the 2008 race in the book "game change." >> they were the women largely who said they would never vote for barack obama, never, never,
never, never, never going to happen. party unity, my behind, was their attitude. >> this isn't exactly the party i'd planned. >> reporter: in june after contests in all 50 states, clinton bowed out and immediately called for solidarity. >> i ask all of you to join me in working as hard for barack obama as you have for me. >> reporter: the policy differences between clinton and sanders now are bigger, which could make party unity more elusive. >> people in the democratic establishment recognize that the party has moved to the left. that sanders represents that leftward shift. sanders, not clinton, is the one who has connected in a powerful way with the future of the party. >> reporter: while clinton had incentive to be a loyal soldier in '08 -- >> we will someday launch a woman into the white house. [ cheers ] >> reporter: sanders could have more to gain by holding out. on the issues that motivated his long-shot bid in the first place. is it enough for hillary clinton
to share your concern about some of these issues? >> we are going to go to the convention here in philadelphia, and we're going to fight for a platform that represents the needs of working families. >> reporter: the clinton campaign knows that it cannot expect sander to even tepidly make the case for clinton until after he has ceded the nomination. the question is when will it happen. will it be when clinton clinches the number of delegates she needs likely in mid-may? tell be after the final primaries in early june? what they worry about is that he won't do it until after the convention which is happening here in philadelphia in late july. >> that's right. we'll be there. nancy, that piece brought back a lot of memories. we can look back and say, i remember that, remember that. gret piece. thank you. louis c.k. talks with charlie about the show his fans didn't even know was coming. >> stead's the best thing you've ever done. >> it's my favorite thing that i've done, yeah. yeah. i think it's the best work i've done, yeah, i think so.
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♪ in "morning rounds," putting your workout on the fast track. more than -- less than 20% of adults get the recommended weekly exercising including moderate intense aerobics. now we're learning little bursts of activity may offer the same benefit as an intense gym session. dr. jordan metzel practices sport medicine at new york's hospital for special surgery and conducts fitness programs. good morning. >> good morning. >> great to have you here. nice to meet you. what do you think about the short bursts of exercise? >> increasingly, we think short bursts of exercise are great
supplement to the longer period. if people have 15, 20 mint, they can -- mints, they can utilize that. if you have 15, 20 minutes intense, that's equivalent to 40 minutes of exercise. short bursts make a difference. >> it has to be intense. how intense? >> any exercise, too? >> yeah. it's all about intensity and the best way to think about it is if you can talk and exercise like you're walking, that's mild intensity. if you're having trouble talking but can hough and puff, that's moderate. if you don't talk because you're really breathing hard, that's intense. if you're doing a short burst, do it intense. >> what's the best way, g ayle's question in terms of what exercise to get the best workout? >> the best way are called pliometrics, rapid elongation cycles. jumping jacks, jump squats, a great exercise called the burpee. >> i hate them. >> i hate this exercise! >> you like that, norah? >> yeah. >> how about plank and that
stuff? >> those are isometrics, they're good but don't get the heart rate up. >> that's the point. >> getting the heart rate up there. >> what about sweating? i was always told -- i'm a person that's 45 mints. i was told you have to work up a good sweat for an exercise routine. >> for some parts of the week, we want that. if you devise a routine, some days during the week, you want to do a longer exercise where you're sweating a lot. the body's trying to cool itself, and you're working hard. for some of the shorter periods, you may not sweat a lot, but you get a lot of benefit from the high-intensity exercises. >> if you're on a weight-loss program, you want to burn a lot of calories, don't you have to exercise for a longer period of time to burn those calories? >> probably -- probably some combination of both. the longer exercise periods of time are great for ramping up your metabolic furnace and burning calories. the short bursts make a difference and activate muscle in a different way, particularly pliometrics, the short,
high-burst exercises. >> what about on the road? >> i'm a big fan of body weight exercises. you don't need a gym. you can use your body. planks and burpees, and jump squats. they're effective -- >> pushups against the wall? >> yeah. i use them in my classes, use them with my patients. >> and for bad knee people? >> they need stronger muscles, strong glutes, quads, hamsprings unlead the knee. >> how do devices help? >> the interface between technology and fitness is something i'm personally excited about. tracking your fitness, using social apps, building social communities make a difference in terms of making people more compliant. >> do you think that you should get 10,000 steps a day? >> i do. interesting to your fitness question, the apps, tracking devices, make people more accountable. >> thank you. we'll be here. >> we're working on that here. thank you very much. >> pleasure. we'll be tracking our activity for the next 24 hours. walk with us and see how many steps we take. you can follow along at
cbsthismorning.com. our fit bits are on. the challenge has begun. >> norah's not competitive. that's going to be something to see -- she's going to have 18,000 steps. i'll have 500. they're being celebrated for doing it wrong. next, inside the glittering gala for "time's" most influential people and hear melissa mccarthy's inspiring toast to the honorees. you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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♪ that is ariana grande performing "dangerous woman." she brought the house down last night as "time" celebrated the 100 most influential people at new york city gall amp the honorees included iconic actors, scientist, humanitarians, and a leading potential candidate. vladimir duthier was on the red carpet. puyallup as word dejubegan to sd that donald trump swept the primary races, we found him at the gala. >> we feel good. the early numbers are phenomenal. necessary tremendous interest and voting going on. record-setting voting. it's good to be good for me. >> reporter: mia farrow -- >> this is a hard one because of
course i feel the burn. being a pragmatist on some level. i'm voting for hillary. as far as the republicans, i don't even want to talk about it. ♪ >> reporter: ariana grande kicked off the night with a performance of her hit "dangerous woman." ♪ ♪ dangerous woman >> reporter: the song's subtext, i'm an impressive woman. she's not the only one. so what does it mean to be here, rubbing shoulders with politicians -- >> yeah -- >> reporter: people who have done tremendous things. what's that like? >> you know, i haven't walked in the room yet, but i'm looking forward to seeing astronaut scott kelly's at our table. i can't wait to hang out and talk him. actually when he was up in space, we communicated through e-mail. >> reporter: how excited are you to be back on earth?
>> certainly it's bittersweet. space is an amazing place. space station. unbelievable facility we have up there. and you know, also, my crew members that i left there that are still up there. i think about them every day. but it's great to be back on planeted earth. it's -- planet earth. we've got a lot of good stuff here. >> reporter: good stuff like music, sports, and fashion with a conscience. like supermodel karlie kloss' philanthropic work. >> this summer across the country we're learning how to code. it's something i'm passionate about. >> reporter: comedian melissa mccarthy thanks thanked her fellow honorees. >> so many in this room were told you can't do, that that's not how you should think. you're doing it wrong, you're nuts, you're crazy, that's not how we do things. that's not acceptable, there's a way to do it. and in one way or another,
everybody in this room simply forged ahead. >> cbs news -- >> reporter: our own gayle king, a veteran of several "time" 100 galas, passed a few words of advice to attendee and "daily host" trevor noah. >> there's someone in the room you know, you don't know, or you want to get to know. that's the beauty of being in this room. don't you think it when you look at the list? >> i never thought of it like that. i went wow, wow, wow, wow, wow. >> "time's" managing editor nancy gibbs said many honorees made the cut by coloring outside of their career where they spread their influence in different industries or passions. >> wow. >> nicki minaj was the closing act, on the stage dropping it like it's hot. i'm thinking norah left there with new dance moves. >> ones i cannot repeat on tv. i mean, she was absolutely. one of my favorite moment was seeing charlie rose sprint in front of the cameras. check this out. i was like -- i saw him like -- charlie, charlie? he came sprinting out of the elevator. >> that's a nice shot.
>> that's good morning, i'm brooke thomas. two philadelphia police officers are injured in a hit and run crash which is only beginning of the story. it ended at 15th and parish but short distance away plainclothes officers were hit in their unmark vehicle. driver took off and another driver pulled up and got out half his car in gear and rolled into another vehicle. then two other men jumped into that running car, and with the wrong way down 15th street and hit a moving car and then a parked car. now we will move to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist katie fehlinger live from the weather center. >> brooke, once more we have a frontal boundary not anywhere near the storminess we saw yesterday but you can see it will be behind my shoulder. lets get out to full screen
storm scan three where some showers and pockets of steady rain moving through cape may county, as well as just southern most tip of the cumberland. that is your front, it is stuck basically. further north you go the more sun you can expect to see here today but further off to the south obviously some showers are currently moving through and you will be generally just stuck in the clouds even if it is not raining. meanwhile temperatures regional wide have taken a hit. we are at best in the mid 60's. next two days at 61 degrees and both days feature april showers. meisha. >> it will feel chilly. thank you so much. what you are looking at is live chopper three over an accident involving a tractor trailer, tipped all the way over its side it it was carrying something that splattered all over the road here. new jersey turnpike north bound at route 168 or exit number three that right lane is block and these vehicles just squeezing by on the on ramp from 168 on to the turnpike. so, make note of this because this is certainly going to slow you down and an accident cleared i-95 north on ramp from cottman that is all since been cleared but it still very
does everyone have to condescend to anyone? can't anyone talk on the same level? when a pumpkin meets a peanut, does he have to say, okay, you're totally the same size as me,opene sunset. >> okay, okay -- peanut? >> okay, okay, i got it. yes. >> louis c.k., let's try that again, please. tries to raise the bar inside his new series, "horace and peete." he talks about his online show and get back on the road. plus, the edgy e-mail he sent fans. >> i love that. plus, the 107-year-old woman who danced with excitement at the white house has a new reason who to move. how politicians rushed to get her something she's lacked for years. now it's time to show the headlines. the new york types reports on plans by the founder of chobani
yogurt to give a large gift to his workers. the 2,000 full-time workers were told they would get shares worth up to 10% of the company when it goes public or is sold. a handful could get shares possibly worth more than $1 million. the founder says the goal is to pass along wealth to those who helped build. it some say the motivation is to i do blew out the stake of a private equity firm. the club reports on a public service announcement about the -- "the chicago tribune" reports on a public service announcement about the harassment some women sports reporter face. shows what happens when male volunteers read real online comments it others, about women sport reporter to the women's faces. >> you need to be hit in the head with a hockey puck and killed. >> i hope your boyfriend beats you. >> boy, that's terrible. tv and radio personalities. they were listening to the tweets, and the men seen done write the comments, we want to
stress that. the video is conceived by the podcast not just sports. they're doing more to cut down on abusive comments. >> i've had at least one person create over 30 accounts to harass me with. i think twitter needs to address it. and it's not just about ending free speech. it's about making it a useful platform for everybody. >> absolutely right. people are encouraged to share the video with hash tags hash about raising awareness about harassment of women sportscasters and people in general. it isn't right. >> i agree. they should go after those -- >> say it anonymously. >> that's right. britain's "guardian" reports the largest ever airlift of lions will start friday. the 33 animals were rescued from circuses in peru and colombia. the activist group that prompted the raid said the animals often suffered in deplorable conditions. the lions will live out their days at a south african sanctuary.
the "washington post" reports on the choice of names for those eagles that hatched last month on line. the pair will be known as freedom and liberty. i voted for stars and stripes. freedom and liberty is very nice, too. here's how they looked earlier at the national areit numb d.c. an online -- arboretum in d.c. an online contest drew more than 36,000 votes. the "wall street journal" says a unit of google's parent company alphabet plans to build a smart city. sidewalk labs wants to develop new districts of housing, offices, and retail space within existing cities. they would be heavily integrated with technology. sidewalk wants to build them without the constraints of city regulations on parking or street designs. . >> i've heard some other innovative people talk about this. building cities. ceos have talked about this. i think this is the wave of the future. something. britain's "telegraph" reports on prince harry saying he'll probably never be king. >> yes. >> are you ever going to be
kin king? >> that's what everybody wanted to ask, be honest. you'll be glad to know probably not. [ laughter ] >> harry appeared to be very amused by the 9-year-old's question. he is fifth in line to the throne. the prince made the comments during a visit to a school to promote the invictus games to be held in florida next month. i'm proud to be an ambassador to those games. >> can't wait until you talk to him. he seems to have such a great sense of humor. >> is that because he's behind will and kate's children? >> yeah. >> he's fifth in line. >> he's right -- probably not. >> probably not. and "variety" reports on a milestone for our "late late show" colleague, you go, james corden. his youtube channels top one being with a "b" views. he has more than 100 clips on the site. the most popular by far are his karaoke duets with stars like adele and justin bieber. his show airs late nights at 12:37 on cbs. his latest one about the takeoff, spoof on the beyonce video, is worth the price of admission. it is hilarious. >> yes. love that.
love carpool karaoke. louis c.k. is famous for his standup. he's been labeled america's undisputed king of comedy. his latest project, "horace and peete." steve buscemi and edie falco among the co-stars. it's set among a family-owned bar in brooklyn. some call it the most important tv show of the decade. they believe it may change tv as we know it. we spoke with the comedian about his new venture and pushing the limit. this is not "cheers." >> no, no, not at all. not even close. it looks like it, if you have the sound off for two minutes and then even with the sound off, you're like, geez, that's not "cheers." you're taking your probatol, right? >> i ran out. >> what do you mean you ran out? >> changed my insurance again -- >> reporter: rooted in serious dialogue and staged on a simple set, "horace and pete" is unlike anything on tv. >> so what's going on? >> a long story.
>> reporter: it is more "death of a salesman" than "modern family." >> is this sink practical -- >> reporter: louis wrote and directed all of it, challenging not only the format of television -- >> here's what i want you to do -- >> reporter: but the beltway's distributed. >> i can't have a 10-year-old friend? >> reporter: each sold to his fans for $3 apiece. >> racist is what you do, not what you say. this place ain't racist! we served colored here in the '30s. >> reporter: similar to his trademark comedy only in the beltway approaches controversial subjects. like this exchange with a female character who may or may not be transgender. >> if you used to be a guy, i think -- i mean, would have an obligation to tell someone you're going to be with. >> why? >> aren't we all saying that when someone becomes trans that's a woman? caitlyn jenner is a woman now.
>> reporter: right. >> with all the right of a woman and the yes and hooray, she's a woman. and it's not polite to say that's bruce springsteen in a dre -- bruce enin a dress or got the operation. that's caitlyn jenner a woman. if she sleeps with a man, does she have to tell him i used to be bruce jenner? i think that's an something unresolved -- for the average person who doesn't think about this kind of stuff all the time, which is what horace it. >> reporter: tell me who horace is. >> he's a -- you know, nothing. he's just a nothing guy. he's -- there's part of me in horace. >> reporter: which part? >> he moves little bit slow and is a bit of a schlub. >> reporter: do you think of yourself that way at all? >> sure. in life, i'm -- my guts hanging out of my t-shirt half the time.
i'll puss ice cream -- i'll put ice cream on my chest like tony soprano and watch "shark tank." >> reporter: do you think of yourself as an ordinary guy? >> hell yeah. >> reporter: with all the creativity you expressed to us -- that you can reach inside the human experience and tell a story -- >> that's because i'm an ordinary guy that i think i can tell a story it an ordinary guy. putting on my socks is the worst part of every day! it always will be. >> reporter: with "horace and pete" behind him now, louis plans to spend a year honing the skills of what he is best known -- standup. >> a sunday morning. that's my least presentable hour. a lot of stains, just like -- food and me and whatever. and so i'm -- i'm sitting there -- >> reporter: where is truth in comedy? >> it's not always there. i think loying is an effective way to get -- lying is an effective way to get laughs. >> reporter: do you really?
>> sure. lying is like magic. if it takes -- >> reporter: if it takes lying, let's lie. >> that's right. there are so many lies in my act. i have so many stories that i convince them it's true, and that's why they're laughing. like, this really happened, man. that makes them laugh because i'm sharing something. some parents afraid of their daughters. a lot of dads get scared like, i don't know what to do. i have this friend, her daughter's 15. he's like, she's going to start having sex. i don't know what to do! she's going to have sex! what do i do? i'm like, well, you don't do anything. [ laughter ] you don't have a role in that at all. >> reporter: his jokes embrace discomfort -- >> a mexican at the border, just let me in! >> reporter: which some call cringe-worthy. >> there's an actual reason why babies cry on airplanes, and it's because they're upset that gay people are getting married. a cringe is a -- repelling away from something, so it's an area you don't want to think about. i don't want to think about
that. to me, it's fun to take a deep breath, the opposite of a cringe. >> yes. >> and walk in there. >> that's exactly right. >> and see what's in there. >> reporter: yes. that's the essence of you. >> i think so. any night that i'm free, i run in and go on stage. >> reporter: in march, he made some fans cringe with anger when he sent an e-mail about "horace and pete" that included rambling thoughts about trump. >> and i wrote, p.s. -- all i meant to write was stop with the trump. just stop it. it's not funny anymore. that's all i was going write. then i looked at it like, you know, cuz this. well, cuz also -- the thing is this and this and this. i twlowrote this manage illnant tumor of a thing -- malignant tumor of a thing, this wasp nest of thoughts. i sent it to my mom. she said, sure. send it. >> reporter: you sent it for her sflfl. >> yeah. i hate -- her approval?
>> yeah. i hate to put her on the spot. she said sure. >> reporter: you compared him to hitler. >> yeah, sure. not hilt hitler when he was done -- that's unfair for anybody. >> reporter: in coming up -- >> his rookie years. yeah. >> reporter: and you said what? >> i've never done this before. there's no -- i have no track record of running my mouth politically. >> reporter: will you do it again? >> no, i probably won't. i shouldn't have said even what i said. i'm sorry. i apologize. >> reporter: you don't mean that. >> not at all. >> great. >> yeah. he rarely does interviews -- >> he is the king of comedy today. he's the guy people are look at. >> to norah's point, he rarely does squlufs interviews. he lost weight. looks good. >> i like that he crawls into the crack he says people don't want to talk about and exploits that for comedy. >> interesting about the show, it's only on the web. reminder. here's a guy with all the avenues he has, created a show
just for the web. another way to get information out there. >> he is a producing maniac. >> do you know what like? that he sent it to his mom. sure. >> yeah. >> thanks, mom. >> more with louis c.k. at cbsthismorning.com. he reflects on his friend gary shandling, and the prospect of a broadway play in his future. >> go, louis c.k. she is probably the best known 107-year-old woman. ahead why she no longer needs to
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thanks to some high-profile help, a famous centurian finally has a photo i.d. virginia mclauren's visit to the white house made her an online sensation. bill plante shows how now more easily exercise a constitutional right. >> dancing? >> reporter: it was this dance with president and mrs. obama that made 107-year-old virginia mclauren famous. >> i thought i would never live to get in the white house. >> you are here! >> reporter: it went viral, and interview requests poured in from new york, los angeles, even europe. mclauren couldn't travel. she's had no government-issued i.d. since her purse was snatched years ago. >> i didn't ever get the i.d. or my pocketbook. >> reporter: when the south
carolina-born centenarian tried to get one -- you went to the d.c. government to get a new i.d., they said you had to have a birth certificate. >> i had to have a birth certificate. >> reporter: and south carolina said you had to have a photo i.d. >> that's what they said. tripoli wasn't until her predicament surfaced in the "washington post" that the d.c. government scrambled to pass an exception to the rule. and the mayor showed up in person to deliver the paperwork. >> good to see you! >> reporter: mclauren's concern isn't really travel. she wanted to be sure that she had the right to vote even though d.c. doesn't require voter i.d. she does want her son to drive her to myrtle beach this summer. you say you're not going to fly. why not? >> no. i never flew. i'm afraid. >> reporter: you're not going to fly until -- >> the lord gives me wings. >> reporter: you won't need an i.d. for that.
>> no. i'll be free at last. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," this is bill plante in washington. >> i love everything about this woman. >> i do, too. >> everything about her. so great. >> she knows who she is. >> she wants a card so she can vote. good. even though she doesn't need. she still wants it. >> great. well done. a 12-year-old girl goes the extra mile, and then more. up next, how she accidentally ran a half-marathon. that's next.
i asked how long it was. she said it was like 13 miles. it struck me that i think i was in the half-marathon instead of the 5k. >> wow. >> an unexpected journey for a 12-year-old running last week in new york. leah rodriguez accidentally joined a group running the half-marathon instead of the three-mile race she signed up for. her mom was worried when she didn't finish with her group. but she ran 13.1 miles in two hours and 43 minutes all without training for it. i bet she's feeling it now, a little sore. congratulations. >> she gave her mom a little pit of a heart attack. she's all right. and without training, that's what i think is impressive. >> we should congratulate our friend -- >> congratulations to -- our colleagues at cbsn. the 24 hour channel won an award. bravo.
good morning everyone i'm jim donovan. home invasion and standoff leads to three a restness southwest philadelphia, police say three suspects held up eight people, inside a home, they pistol whipped a man and woman and ran in the nearby home in the 6300 block of elmwood avenue. officers tracked them with the real time crime camera, and police set up a barricade and took suspect into custody. lets check with katie for a look the a the forecast. >> as far as we can see here, jim, it looks like one of those days that features half and half, depending where you are you maye more sun or you maye wet weather. the frontal wound dry coming through right now and getting stuck, really, cools things down regional wide. we were in the mid 80's yesterday. fifty-four is best we can hope for today but notice further
north you go cloud are thinning out. those are some showers continuing to rel through kent, sussex, cape may county and they will stay south to the philadelphia. if you go down that way don't be shock with windshield wiper. by tomorrow and friday everyone is fair game to see additional april showers, still quite cool, a carbon copy forecast for those days. by saturday warming backup flirting with on and we will see sun return. meisha, back over to you. >> roller coaster ride, thank you so much. good morning everyone. what you are looking at is video of an overturn tractor trailer, take a look at this, new jersey turnpike north bound at route 168, exit number three, you can see vehicle is squeezing by from 168, on to the turnpike. they are getting this cleared up but make note it is out there it culled still be slowing you down if you do have to take that on ramp. that is that it. moving on the to the the schuylkill at boulevard in the ease bun direction very slow there. the westbound side isn't actually looking better. in new jersey 42 freeway north bound this is at creek road approaching 295, this is what you are looking at.
>> announcer: before you go on your summer vacation ... >> i am still dealing with pain. >> announcer: a story you can't afford to miss. >> announcer: then a jamie kennedy exclusive. a new medical show, how it hits closer to home than you may think. >> i was diagnosed with -- >> announcer: >> in today's news in two. the ups and downs of weight cycling for movie roles. and federal warnings for those most at risk for contracting the zika virus. >> we will jump into the headlines starting with a controversial article, written by a mother of two girls. >> sex, a conversation every parent should have with their kids, given the fact that std-