tv CBS This Morning CBS January 26, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
drive if you are starting off right in that spot. cbs this morning is looking back at the best super bowl ad it is tuesday, january 26th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." washington still struggles to dig itself out, and a rush of travelers causes massive gridlock at one of the nation's busiest airports. hillary clinton and bernie sanders blast eechl other before the final push to the iowa caucuses. and the american who survived the paris attacks reveals her story for the first time. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. i believe that i'm the
>> we need bold changes. we need a political revolution. >> iowa voters will caucus in just six days. the war of word between donald trump and ted cruz continues. >> i learn something new about myself from donald every day. >> the east coast struggling to recover from the blizzard. >> this is definitely the most i've ever seen. >> new jersey governor chris response. >> you want me to go down there with a mop. >> a controversy over planned parenthood and videos. >> the people who made the videos are now facing years in prison. the manhunt for three extremely dangerous felons in california continues this morning. >> we feel that they may be embedded somewhere in the community. >> the residents of this apartment complex in northern california ordered to evacuate as this cliff keeps falling into the ocean. >> the wild attack after a
the defendant charged at the deputy district attorney in new mexico trying to punch him. >> all that -- >> road rage in the middle of a road in texas one with a stick, one with a baseball bat. >> he survived this stunning crash. i recently had the prirch ledge privilege to perform. >> the dog kicked me. i really love him. 's a great dog. so i want to get me one of those. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> hey, are you all excited for the super bowl yet? >> my congratulations to both the panthers and the broncos. jimmy, put up the countdown clock. 307 hours until kickoff. start marinating your ribs now. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." the federal government is shut down for the second day in a row as washington struggles to clean up after the massive blizzard. this nasa image shows how snow covers much of the east coast after the deadly and disruptive winter storm. >> at least 45 deaths in 11 states and d.c. are blamed on the weather. schools remain closed in washington, baltimore, and philadelphia, and d.c.'s mayor says they still face several days of cleanup ahead. kris van cleave is in washington. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. streets that are essentially frozen in time that haven't been touched and can't move. now, over in virginia across the river, only about 60% of subdivisions have passable roads. officials are asking people to stay home if they can.
another day to try to get the roads clear. washington, d.c., is struggling to get back to business. nearly two feet of snow fell over the weekend and brought the nation's capital to a standstill. >> we're finalizing the paperwork that will allow us to apply for disaster assistance from fema. >> reporter: d.c.'s metro worked overtime to get almost all of the commuter trains back up by this morning. amtrak is running with reduced service. the district's director of emergency management says all the major roads in and out of d.c. have been cleared. >> is there more that should district? >> here in the district we know what our conditions are and what our roadways look like for our residents and children and we're making decisions we decide here. >> reporter: some residents haven't seen plows in 48 hours after the snow stopped. what do you think of all this
>> this is definitely the most i've ever seen and the most i've ever dealt with. i don't have a gym membership yet, so i guess i'm glad i'm getting a workout. >> reporter: some residents are worried that the pace of the snow removal response could have dangerous consequences. >> what do you think about the fact that you have 3 feet of snow. >> if somebody needed to get up here like a fire truck or ambulance, god forbid, it doesn't look like they're going to get in here any time soon. >> reporter: the federal government is closed another day. there's a concern over what happen whence commuters come in to washington, d.c., concerns about more gridlock. they're bringing in more equipment including a giant snow melter dham in from indiana as they continue to try to get this city up and running again. gayle? >> lots to worry about there. thank you, chris. pockets of new york city are also having a tough time digging
a massive traffic jam crippled the airport in queens. it turned the airport and nearby highway into a parking lot. some streets are just now being plowed for the very first time. david, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, good morning. it couldn't come soon enough. it's been three days since the blizzard and finally they're getting around to plowing some of the streets i'm walking on here in queens where nearly 2 million people live. look. if you think this is slow, the rebound at the airports is even slower. look at this from last night. >> i've never seen anything like this. >> reporter: hundreds of passengers were stuck at laguardia's new york airport last night. gridlock traffic stranded some people for up to five hours. >> nothing is moving, people just waiting. >> reporter: laguardia was one of the hardest airports hit from this weekend's blizzard.
on monday, a massive influx of travelers trying to leave town or get back into it turned travel into torture. >> you see people with luggage just walking out of laguardia. >> this is crazy. can you believe it? >> reporter: lisa had two flights she was trying to take back to nashville from new york and they were canceled. >> people are getting out of their cars and walking through the snow. even when the pope came, i mean it wasn't this bad. >> reporter: while most of new york has recovered quickly from the record-breaking storm, people are still digging out this morning. this 22-year-old has waited three days to get her car out of the snow. you're really dependent on the city to come and clean this. >> of course, i was. this is a little ridiculous. three feet of snow and nobody has come. >> reporter: new york city mayor
>> this has been obviously one of the toughest challenges. if i'm living on one of those blocks, i'm going to be upset. i want my block cleared. >> reporter: they didn't have anything nice to say about him in queens. the street was blocked this morning. but when you clear the streets you build an even bigger snow mound around the car. day. nine candidates are campaigning in iowa. a recent poll of iowa democrats finds hillary clinton with a six-point lead over bernie sanders. nancy cordes is in des moines where they tried to win over voters last night at a town hall. >> reporter: good morning. that those candidates were literally trying to pick off
that meant taking each other's questions, questions that were in some cases uncomfortable. >> one more point, chris. i'm trying to win her vote. >> reporter: if it wasn't clear, it is now. >> let me help you up here. >> reporter: every vote counts in this tight race. >> that's why i hope you'll reconsider. >> reporter: both promised not to raise taxes. sanders said he would. he said it would pay for free public college, better health kaye and infrastructure. >> i will take on the greed of corporate america and the greed of wall street and fight to protect the middle class. >> reporter: and he hammered clinton on a long list of issues in which he said he had shown better judgment. >> hillary clinton voted for the war in iraq. i fought against deregulation. why did it take hillary clinton
into opposition to the keystone pipeline. >> reporter: clinton faced perhaps the toughest audience question. >> i heard from quite a few people my age they think you're dishonest, but i'd like to hear from you why you feel the enthusiasm isn't there. >> look. i've been around a long time. people have thrown all kinds of things at me, but if you're new to politics and it's the first time you really paid attention, you'd go, oh, my gosh, look at all of this. and you have to say, why are they throwing all of that? i'll tell you why. because i've been o the front lines of change and progress sirns i was your age. i've been fighting to give kids and women and the people who are left out and left behind a chance to make the most out of their own lives. >> reporter: clinton said she was gratified by the president's flattering comments that many
sanders has to leave this state this afternoon to bid in minnesota but two of his biggest supporters will be holding down iowa, ben and jerry. home state. monkey. i know exactly what you're talking about. donald trump is ahead of ted cruz. marco rubio is far behind in third place but 40% of the voters say they could still change their minds. major garrett is in osceola where they're campaigning today. >> reporter: good morning. it means a victory here could make trump's improbable bid hard to stop. that's why they're coming here. to raise issues that have
>> so we're getting down now to crunch time. this is now crunch time, right? >> we're in the final sprint. 172 hours. >> reporter: that much donald trump and ted cruz agree on. campaigning in new hampshire trump urged his supporters, many of them newly engaged in the political process to focus on voting. >> we have to bring it home, right? we have to have a man dade, do well, get big numbers. february 9th, get out and vote. >> reporter: the gop front-runner railed against his top opponent ted cruz. >> he's falling, he's nervous, he's concerned, and he should be. >> the canadian t man from canada. guys like ted were for amnesty. he didn't report that he's got loans from goldman sachs.
of advertising cruz fought back. abortion. >> i'm pro-choice. >> in iowa cruz is claiming the mantle of underdog claiming trump a darling that power brokers are trying to turn. >> trump is someone they're trying to work with, he'll expand the deal, expand the debt. >> reporter: trump who celebrates his book "art of the deal" said cruz's inflexibility will doom his agenda. >> look. at a certain point you have to make deals. you can't stand in the middle of the floor and have every other senator think he's a whack job. >> reporter: they will televise the debate. trump may not be there. he's threatening a boycott if fox moderator megyn kelly participates. fox is not backing down.
campaign story. >> we've got it. well said. too much. two are nation felony indictments with an undercover investigation of planned parenthood. their secretly videotaped videos show it. but they have cleared plant parenthood and indicted the activists. cbs news rikki klieman is here. rikki, good morning. >> good morning. >> we've all been following this case. what does this grand jury do? >> the grand jury does exactly the opposite of what was expected. governor. rick perry originally appointed this district attorney. the district attorney and the grand jury had the task of going after an investigating planned parenthood. instead the grand jury two
all of the evidence comes out and indicts the people who were the pro-life people who were the people who took the videos. so what do you have? do you a runaway grand jury? we've heard that expression out in common parlance where a grand jury says we're going our way or do you have a very thoughtful two-month investigation where they have said look what's wrong? >> but the prosecutor said we presented all of the evidence to the grand jury and this is what they came up with. why did they indict these two individuals who had made the videos. >> and the point of which they charged them for. >> i think the charges are intriguing. what you have are two people, personally in the case of david de-lydon. he's been going after planned parenthood for years. he's the person with his colleague sandra marek who what
there's a law called tampering with the record. what you have here is a fake i.d. of a fake company that goes in and gets access where it wouldn't have access. he's also indicted for a misdemeanor. >> but is there an exception for journalists. >> he says there is. >> does the law say there is? >> they say there is. we know they've been able to go undercover but there have also been civil suits filed against them. he said, look, i used my first amendment right. >> i don't know of any journalist who has gone in with a fake i.d. >> but they have gone in with cameras. an orange county prosecutor is saying they let hannibal lector out. the three escaped men are among 15 prisoners who have gotten out
opened in 1968. ma rhea nir rhea villarreal is live. good morning. >> they're considered arm and dangerous. investigators have served 30 search warrants and have come up empty. we have to warn you some of what you're about to hear is considered graphic. the orange county sheriff's department repeatedly asked for help monday and sent a message to the vietnamese community. >> it's extremely important they let us know where they're at. danchd. >> reporter: 20-year-old jonathan tieu is linked to a gang.
37-year-old nayeri is accused of kidnapping and torture. in 2012 he and an accomplice allegedly tortured a man with fire and in the end cut his penis off. >> people who live near the community are frightened. >> if these people are that bad, how did they get out of jail. >> reporter: orange county prosecutor says nayeri's trial is set for next month. >> to lose him to this at the last minute is unfathomable. >> reporter: authorities believe they escaped friday morning. they were being held in a cell with at least 60 other inmates. cut their way through a steel screen and entered the building's plumbing tunnels. can you talk about the tools and how they were able to tool those tools? >> i don't think i'm ready to
>> reporter: they propelled off five floors using a make shift rope made of linens. if these men are found, they're facing new 15-year federal charges for escaping jail. right now investigators are also looking into how they got their tools and if they got help, but so far no one here at the sheriff's department has been put on leave or has been suspended. norah? >> thank you. mcdonald's is tasting success. once ahead, the most important
the pieces are permanently gone. >> ahead, an american survivor shares a remarkable story that includes her friend's life-saving sacrifice. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." hershey' s miniatures. we pour ' em! we pass ' em! we pick ' em! delicious fun for everyone. hershey' s miniatures are mine, yours, our chocolate. e trade is all about seizing opportunity. so i'
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tomorrow comedian the snow is hampering first responders in baltimore. a fire last night tore through five row houses. several feet of snow blocked fire trucks trying to respond. the street has not been touched by plows, so the neighbors pitched in to help drag the hoses down the block. we're happy to report everyone made it out safely. >> that's what you call neighbor helping neighbor. >> that's scary thing when they can't get in. welcome back. return to the scene of massacre. an american survive ore f the
happened inside the bat a clan concert hall when a man opened fire and how her friend saved her life. mcdonald's, a change for a turn around. we're at mcdonald's with whether they can keep one the change. time to show you news around the globe. president obama says it can cause psychological damage. under the president's executive action juveniles will no longer be put in solitaire, mental health treatment for prisoners will be expanded and prisoners will prisons will have . >> they will not have them for two years. brain damage in babies. there were more than 500 in the
"the guardian" reports on a british explorer who becomes the first to die trying to cross the atlantic alone. he was just 30 miles short of come pleating a nearly 30,000 mile journey when he called for help. he died from organ failure. in his final message he said this. i've run out of physical endurance. thing. 30 miles is a lot but when you think how far he'd come, it seems like he was so close. >> you can only imagine how much pain he was in. >> indeed. "the st. louis-post dispatch" reports that a professor is charged with assault snooki talk with you? >> you need to get out. >> no, i don't. >> you need to get out. >> i actually don't. >> all right.
this reporter out of here. >> melissa click called for some journalist. the school says click will keep her job for now. and "usa today" says more than 20% of american adults pay for amazon prime. report out on monday found that the online retailer has 54 million prime subscribers in the u.s. that means nearly half of the american households have access because memberships are often shared. >> that's amazing. an american woman this morning is sharing her terrifying account of november's attacks in paris for the first time. helen jane wilson was inside the bat a clan concert has when the gunmen stormed in. she was shot in both legs. she survived the violence but her friend was one of the 89 victims killed. two months later elizabeth palmer spoke of the trauma of
she is in london. elizabeth, good morning. >> good morning. i had the privilege of meeting helen jane in her apartment. her fiscal injuries are on the mend but as you can see her emotional wounds are very fresh. no one in this happy krounld dream thad what sounded like the eagles of death metal concussion was actually gunfire. pop, pop, pop. >> did you know right away what that was? >> no. didn't even occur to me. >> reporter: helen jane wilson was in the bataclan with her friend nick, the merchandiser, who immediately threw her to the ground.
-- i'm thinking of another word to say. >> killing. i just don't like to say it. >> reporter: but that's what it was. as panicked fans stampeded out the stage door dragging the wounded and the dying. inside the gunmen hadn't yet spotted helen jane and nick spotted under a table. >> until the guy next to us started screaming at them, insulting them, and two of them came back and saw us and -- and then -- and then i tried to keep could. >> reporter: but nick died in her arms and helen jane was shot in both legs. like scores of others she was only saved by the skill of french surgeons.
the official memorial ceremony in paris -- nick's was one of 130 victims' names red aloud. in december he was buried at his home in britain. the sidewalk outside the bataclan may have been cleared of candles and flowers now, but helen jane's grief is as raw as the day nick died. >> every single day i wake up and cry for hours and every single night before i go to bed i cry and i tell him -- i talk to nick. i tell him that i love him and i'm sorry they couldn't do more. >> reporter: helen jane who's from new orleans has spent her life on the rock scene. now based in paris she specialized in catering that specializes in food for concerts but these days it's hard to concentrate on work.
>> yes. every night. >> reporter: and what are they like? >> a lot of times i have to save people and i can't or i'm so confused part of my brain is falling on the floor and i have to pick it back up and put it back in like a puzzle. >> reporter: helen jane witnessed a massacre and like so many survivors, she's haunl ted by guilt. >> helplessness, i think, is the big thing for me, not being able to help people. the huge outpouring of sympathy and support helps, she says, but it can't erase what she's seen or give back what she's lost. >> i've always been able to solve my problems in my life, always.
the pieces are permanently gone. >> the really astonishing thing about helen jane is as you probably saw there her courage and, of course, her determine aings a determination to discuss it and even with her muslim friends and she approaches the world these days with both love and forgiveness. >> what an incredible story. >> it's a deeply personal and intimate story that really shows us the horror of tragedy and the courage it brings. >> no more than just a news story. you see the guilt she must feel and the relief of living and the anger of the people who provoked them by calling back the people who were leaving. >> so hard to watch. incredible interview. now to this story. quart ier erly sales in four years. ahead, what's forcing a fast food revolution. and if you're heading out the
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mcdonald's says it's making important meal of the day. they credit the all-day breakfast for a big jump in sales for october, november, and december too. it was mcdonald's best quarter in nearly four years. its stock prize soared to more than $119 a share. vinita nair is there to see what the customers want. >> good morning. this isn't any old mcdonald's. it's the first of the nation with a kiosk. it's like a giant ipad. you order your meal exactly the way you want it. it's a way that mcdonald's is trying to keep up with today's millennial taste.
mcdonald's made breakfast an all-day affair, the move appears to be satisfying customer cravings and wall street's appetite for profit. it was reported on monday that u.s. same-store sales jumped nearly 50% making up for lost ground including burger king, wendys, and taco bell. >> they're serving like 70 million people a day. it's like a battleship. turning a battleship is very, very hard. you have to give them credit for some of the speed at which they've dealt with some of the criticisms. >> reporter: there were allegations of using unhealthy ingredients. since ceo steve estabrook took over mcdonald's in march the company has been more
ingredients, simplified its menu and beefed up how customers can use it. rolling out a reval done value meal and a kiosk. >> think the i deof customize suggests that the food is fresher, that it hasn't been sitting under hot lights all day. >> reporter: it's a new twist on an old idea. the trend is gaining momentum. starbucks offers more than 80,000 drink combinations and a taco bell app allow use to preorder. >> the idea of having something the way you want it is distinctly millennial or american now. i think it's here to stay. >> reporter: while customer sat faksz is improving the actual number of people who visit a
which is why they're launching a few new menu items. for example in select stores in ohio you can try out mac and cheese in and in select stores in texas you can try out sweet fries. while i can't bring you those items for obvious reasons, i can order whatever you want and bring it back to the studio. >> thank you. i'd like a bacon egg and cheese biscuit with hash browns. >> sausage mcmuffin with cheese and hotcakes. >> how many points is that on weight watcher. >> >> 15. >> you checked? >> checked. >> you no longer doing that. >> i haven't done it in a long time, charlie. but it's good. i ain't knocking mcdonald's. >> i get it. i grew up eating. >> charlie said, hey, she's at my mcdonald's. when is the last time you've been in there, mr. rose? >> it's been a while. >> you remember.
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it is tuesday, january 26, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including a tale of two snowbound cities. they show why the cleanup is going much faster in new york than in washington. but first here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. frustration is starting to washington. frozen in time. >> it's been three days since the blizzard and finally the city is getting around to plowing some of these streeting
>> the democratic race is so close that those candidates were trying to pick off the reporters. >> it's tied here in iowa which means a victory here could make an improbable bid hard to stop. >> the grand jury does the opposite of what is expecting. >> all three men are facing federal charges. authorities say they could still be in this area and are considering armed and dangerous. >> her physical injuries are well on the mend, but as you can still very fresh. >> two of them came back and saw us and -- >> it's basically a giant ipad that lets you order your meal exactly as you would like it. >> sausage mcmuffin with cheese and hash browns and you can three in the pancakes too. they're light and fluffy. >> how many points is that on
>> 15. >> you already checked? >> yes, i did check. >> announcer: today's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by prudential. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the two top presidential democrat is candidates are intensifying their battle for caucuses. the race have very close but a new poll shows hillary clinton with a 14-point nationwide lead over bernie sanders. >> a poll also shows that those between 18 and 24 years old overwhelmingly go for bernie sanders. one young voter asked clinton at the town hall last night why more are not committed to her? >> it feels like a lot of young people like myself who are very passionate supporters of bernie sanders and i don't see the same enthusiasm for younger people for you. in fact, i've heard from quite a few people my age that they
like to hear from you on why you feel the enthusiasm isn't there. >> well, i think it really depends upon who you're seeing and talking to. i'm totally happy to see young people involved in any way. that's what we want. we want to have a good primary to pick a nominee, and then we want to have everybody join together to make sure we win in november, which after all is the purpose of this whole campaign. you have to have somebody who is a proven, proven fighter, somebody who has taken them on and won and kept going and will do that as president. that's why i hope you'll reconsider. >> all right. in new hampshire a voter asked chris christie why he was campaigning instead of managing the storm cleanup in new jersey. he spent the weekend in his home state where there was significant flooding. >> it's already done.
>> tell me why you think it isn't? >> i have friends, family calling sending me videos, pictures. >> where. >> all over the state. >> all over the state. >> there's been one county that's flooded in the state. i don't know what you expect me to do. do you want me to go down there with a mop? >> christie then offered to check personally with the woman's friends and family. we're tracking two cities recovering from the mass ichb blizzard. federal government and schools are still closed three days after the storm while in new york city most cities have returned back to normal. kris van cleave is in washington and david begnaud is in new york to show why there's such a contrast between the two cities. let's start with david. good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning.
response of the city. most people are doing this. you wouldn't want to be that guy trying to get out. that's the average for the year and they got it all at once. new york is a city that never sleeps. it barely flinches in a blizzard. before there was even a dusting, city officials tapped into the $77.5 million annual snow budget and deployed 579 salt spreaders. at the heart of the storm saturday, new york banned travel and shut down some trains but that didn't stop some new yorkers from finding creative ways to get around. by sunday most main streets were clear, and monday it was back to work with people ignoring the snow and each other as usual. >> i know other cities struggled and a lot of them are not blessed with the kind of public employees, the number and the quality and the highly trained
>> reporter: i think the strug tl mayor was talking, here may have well been washington, d.c. kris van cleave, anything back to normal there yet? >> reporter: well, it depends on where you are. right here is not back to normal. federal workers are not working today. that's not normal. it's a good thing they're not on the roads because those who are finding it slow going because of the snow removal process. look. there's a lot of snow on the ground but d.c. officials say you have to keep in mind they haven't dealt with this much 1922. >> when you look at manhattan got more snow than d.c. and they in much quicker order were back to schools in session, roads being clear, is it an unfair comparison? >> it's totally unfair. >> reporter: it's because these dissimilar. d.c. is significantly smaller than the 8.5 million people who
it also has a fraction of the big apple's cash. washington, d.c., has a budget of one-twelve of what new york can spend. the metro was closed and people had to find their cars before they could even start digging them out. schools have been closed and novice sledders became capitol ground hazards. but at least one d.c. lawn was clean and its resident politician back at work. >> mr. president what did you think of the snowpocalypse? boston's mayor that's certainly no stranger to snow says he feels bad for the district and offered to send some snow plows. there's some pavement right here but you can't get the car out because of the snow bank here. one thing i can tell you, in april we do get cherry blossoms, gayle. >> all right. we know they're working around
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some residents in a cliffside community in california are closer to losing their homes this morning. several homes are in danger of falling into the ocean below. the cliffs they're sitting on are being eaten away by waves from el nino. jock blackstone has more on how they're coping. >> reporter: police have posted notices telling people they have go. danger had become too a great as the cliffs starting falling dramatically into the ocean. >> got do what we've got to do. >> reporter: michelle montoya moved in two months ago with an unparallel view. the pacific coast which can rise more than 100 feet when the base is pounded by high surf, the bluff is under mind. that's why they've been brought in to slow that erosion, but
the cliffs take a beating, and that's left these buildings teetering on the edge. two of the apartment buildings along the cliff have been sitting empty in 2010 when they were deemed dangerously uninhabitable. but since then, four years of drought in california meant few storms and the cliffs remained stable until the storms returned. in 1998, the last big el nino year washed away the cliffs leaving several houses hanging on edge. one collapsed onto the beach below. othered ed ed had to be torn down. bard willoughby knew where he was living would one day meet the same fate. it was criticized by the building's owner at a city council meeting last night.
and tenants out in a couple hours is really unfair. it's very hard on them, and i'm going to be filing an appeal on this decision made by the city. >> reporter: the city manager insisted the danger is real. >> we knew that this day was going to come. we didn't know when. we kind of put it off as long as possible. not an action we took lightly. >> reporter: earlier in the day michael mcmenry had his belongings in boxes and was anxious to move. he has no place to live. it's a fate more pacifica citizens could phase. 5,000 people here live in the city's threatened coastal zone, half pacifica's businesses are located there too. for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, pacifica, california. >> this is a circumstance where everybody is right, you know? the city's right to warn them. their right to worry about where they're going go. >> how they're going to live and
>> how they're going to survive. it's a scary situation. he's using comedy to talk about financial issues. it's called "the big short." that's ahead on "cbs this morning." your local news is next. benefiber healthy shape helps curb cravings. it's a clear, taste-free daily supplement... ...that's clinically proven to help keep me fuller longer. benefiber healthy shape. this, i can do. aisle. enamel is your teeth's first line of defense. but daily eating and drinking can make it weak. try colgate enamel health. it replenishes weak spots to strengthen enamel four times better. colgate enamel health. stronger, healthy enamel. 3, 2, 1 - smile! alright... big smile! smile! hey, honey!
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a lunch pail as my fellow workers and i are perched on a girder high above a met trop lis. >> no, no. this is putting up sheetrock at a house in rose meade. >> i can do that. >> good. >> one question. >> yes? >> what's sheetrock. >> sheldon. that's very good. first on "cbs this morning," first on cbs, i like when we can say that, they're revealing its best jobs of 2016. so. going in at number 5 is a physician assistant. coming in at number four is a nurse in charge of anesthesia. i needed a little help with that. three is a computer systems analyst, two a is a dentist and one is an orthodontist. welcome back to the table. listen.
looking teeth so orthodontists will never be out of business. . but were you surprised it's number one? >> these move around. it's really health care in general. this is the year of health care. so all of those health care jobs moved up over the health care jobs. dentist was near the top last year. so it's a horse race, but a minor one in the sense of competition. it really is a whole category of jobs that are moving forward. >> other than health care, what? >> technology. the health care jobs are dominant. 60% of the jobs on our list were health care related. technology is the big winner the last five years. it hasn't gone away. it's still there but health care has come up relatively speaking. computer science, information tech, all of those jobs that relate to the digital world. >> if you're a parent looking at this and you want to steer your child into a good paying job, what are one of the things you learn, science, right?
eat your broccoli. you have to do your math homework. that's one of the things that comes through every single job in the top 20 is science-related. you can't be an occupational therapist without a background in statistics and computers. we're not just looking at a job today. we're taking a look at a longer term horizon. it's not just a job. it's a career? when you do that, what stands out to you? let's go bath to math. they want you to think math and science is a good thing. >> well, it's important. it's the building block. you have to say it. it doesn't have to necessarily be calculus. but algebra 2 is critical. if you don't take it early in high school, you're in big trouble. every one of these jobs that you point to, you have to have that foundation, that's sort of a
>> i flunked algebra 2. when you look ahead, what do you see? >> you see the jobs that aren't going to be there. one of the reasons these jobs endure is they're hands-on. they're people who need to work with the elderly, which is going to be a booming population. >> your best paying cities. >> the best paying cities are the most expensive cities. they relate to the technology. >> and the best paying jobs. >> you say san jose and san francisco. >> right. >> best paying jobs? >> surgeon is the best paying. anesthesiologist is number one, surgeon, dental surgeon. all of those are right up the top and next down would be the really sophisticated technology jobs. >> brian kelly, thank you so much. >> learn to code. >> right. super bowl ads that quench your thirst for entertainment. >> it was one of those commercials that had everything.
>> ahead supermodel cindy anything you want to say about a possible presidential run? how about a possible presidential run? [ inaudible ] have a good day. >> thanks. >> i heard him say have a good day. mayor bloomberg said i don't feel like chatting about that this morning. former new york mayor michael bloomberg happy to talk about the weather this morning but not a possible presidential campaign. cbs news has confirmed he is
independent if the republicans nominate donald trump or ted cruz or the democrats nominate bernie sanders. >> a lot of ifs. a new come by is out about the financial crisis, "the big shore. short." see how he turned drama focusing on wall street into a contender for five oscars. >> plus the story about super bowl ads. for many they're as popular as the game itself. we'll explore what makes some ads memorable. that's ahead. time for this morning's headlines. the "washington post" focuses on gender when it comes to heart attack. they say it's because women tend to be undertreated. risk factors also have greater impact on women than men. "the miami herald" reports
of drug lord pablo escobar. workers found it monday when they excavated his property. compartments. the new owners will keep the property in the bank vault until they try to unload it. >> who owns the money? >> they did. they bought the house. anything else? >> bodies, you're suggesting? >> no. drugs. >> where's your brain going? bodies in a safe? okay. the "new york post" report ostown fire commissioner of new york taking heat. a man ordered fire crews to clear his home. at least eight were employed to shuvl a three-foot row. the fire department said they did not miss any call while they
the stars of "friends" except for matthew perry got together this weekend with theoriy. yts look at that. they got together for the director who directed both of the shows. facebook co-founder mark zuckerberg is back to work after becoming a dad. he posted this. he joked about what he should the job. the ceo is known for his hoodie and t-shirt fashion style. he announced the birth of his daughter maxima on december 1st. they're calling her max. i like that. >> good for her. >> yeah. excitement is building for super bowl 50 and its ads. apple introduced its macintosh computer during a game in 1984. everybody say i permanently changed the name. it goes for about $5 million.
around $40,000 it cost for an ad in super bowl 1 i. we spoke too people about the most memorable super bowl commercials. >> that's my stock. >> my god. >> you iraqi got that big viewing audience and everybody has the pressure on it to be the biggest. >> you're playing like betty white out there. >> that's not what your girlfriend said. >> there's something about a super bowl commercial that makes everyone bring their a-game. >> off the scoreboard, no rim. >> for me super bowl was about commercials as a kid it's become must-see viewing for everybody. >> go back and look over the earliest super bowls.
>> mint in my menthol shaving cream? >> it's just a completely different universe. >> if you don't buy rca, you may be buying an obsolete color tv. >> if you look at that story, that color tv, that evolution, you start in 1984 with the apple ad. >> the first glorious anniversary. >> from an industry point of view, it completely changes the game. for the first time people realize they need to do something that has buzz value, is going to be talked about, and we need to have more of a risk. i still get chills thinking about the experience of seeing that ad for the first time. >> many years ago i was invited to do a commercial for pepsi and it launched their new can. it was one of those commercials that had everything. it had a great music, it was sexy and hot but funny.
a great new pepsi can or what. and i think that's why people loved it so much. >> my favorite is a spot we did in 2003 for trident. >> now, then, would you recommend trident for your patients who choose gum? >> why didn't the fifth dentist recommend trident. >> noooo! >> it's a career-making move. it can introduce new talent. >> for the commercial i was pretty much just modeling and wanting to get my foot in the door for acting and tv, and so that was just like the big boom. during it i was wearing nude underwear and a nude bra.
bathing suit. >> what's the criteria for a >> i don't know. but i had it. >> certainly it's bun one of the a great advertisers. >> you think about what's up. >> what's up that what's up. >> what bud started to do is do advertising on the super bowl that didn't just excite people when they were watching the game. the language in that advertising made its way into pop culture. >> one of the most famous ads ever made was the clydesdale ad called the we'll never forget. >> you think about what they did with the clydesdales after 9/11. that was pretty serious for the super bowl but it was the right thing to do at that moment. >> i think for super bowl, you want to see the commercials as much as you want to see the game. >> this is the motor city.
>> the first thing i do is look at the super bowl advertising. >> hey, ralph, can i have a dorito? >> sure, when pigs fly. >> i think that would be the best way to understand what we were at any point in time. >> oh. >> i knew that. you just knew that was coming. >> you knew that was coming. it's like taking a walk in time about how we live as a culture. >> that cindy crawford. >> i love that one. >> me too. me too. >> really creative people. >> we're obviously counting down to the super bowl 50 right here on cbs. jim nantz and phil simms of cbs sports will bring you all the action from levi's stadium in santa clara on sunday, february 7th. the president and first lady michelle obama live from the white house. that's all here on cbs. >> i wonder if they know i'm coming. i'd better check. >> all right.
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writer, director, producer adam mccame he brought us hit comedies like "anchorman." his newest movie follows the events leading to the 2008 financial crisis from the perspective of four men who see what's coming before anybody else. one of them is a tormented hedge fund manager played by steve career. >> hi, honey. >> the therapist called. you did it again. >> there were no cabs. what was i supposed to do. >> you're running around like the world. >> okay. fine. off. you have no idea the kind of grab people are pulling and everybody's walking around like they're in a damn video. they're all getting screwed. you know. you know what they care about? they care about the ball game or what actress went into rehab. >> i think you should try medication. >> no, no. we agreed.
street. >> i love my job. >> you hate your job. >> i love my job. oscars. adam mckay. saturday. >> thank you. >> let's talk about this movie. it's built as a comedy. how could this be comedic. it's very serious issues. >> we've always kind of called it a tramedy. >> tragedy and comedy. >> yes. >> that makes more sense. >> it's also about group think, too, isn't it? >> yes. >> everybody has an idea. >> that was a scary moment to realize all these professionals, all these professionals that are math me tishens, even leaders, including all of us, i make movies, we completely missed
really think the center of the movie is why did we miss this? what was wrong with our popular consensual culture that we all missed this. >> you pitched yourself for this movie. why? >> it was simply i read the book and the story -- i read it in one night and i just thought i have not red anything like this where the characters were so compelling. it's about everything happening now. we're linking in strange original time and this book brought all that together and it was informative. >> wasn't it personal for you too? >> i did. i had a close relative who lost their house during the collapse. i had a bunch of friends who lost their jobs. i knew there was a housing bubble, issues with the bank, there wasn't enough oversight. but michael lewis's book lit me up as far as getting a human and informational perspective. >> you tried to do that with sub
ceos to explain them in a humerus way to explain them to the public. idea. college. i didn't study this stuff. i wanted to make sure when we communicated to the public there was a sense of humor to it. so we sort of looked at popular culture and celebrity culture and had the idea of, like, what would happen if every time kim kardashian were on cram she described the libor rate scandal. >> somebody in a bubble bath. >> margo robbie. >> margo robbie in a bubble bath. it came at poking fun at the celebrity culture and talking about it in a fun light way. we didn't feel it was heavy material. we thought it was exciting even though it's often portrayed as boring. >> didn't you feel you needed the green light? >> absolutely. the best thing about these actors.
they're a great actors. you could haven't just big names. you had to have people who could transform in these characters. >> did brad produce this? >> yeah. he was a producer. so when he read the script, he read it and he was just reading it as a producer. so dee dee gardner and jeremy kleiner from plan b came back and said, we have some news, brad read the script. i thought he'd say he hates it. he wants to be in it. so i had him audition. no, no. >> what people say about you adam mckay is often the funniest guy in the room. >> comedians say that. >> comedians say that. >> my mother has said that. >> you iraqi heard it too. so you've got a funny gene. >> yeah. i came from comedy, second city. >> "saturday night live." >> yes, yes. so, yeah, i definitely like to joke around. in fact, one of the interesting
watch my tone when we were doing it because there are some heartbreaking scenes in this movie and my instinct is to also keep a very playful set and there were times where i had to go silence on this one. >> you know, there's a lot of controversy this year about the oscars that there were no people of color nominated in the top categories. what are your thoughts about that, adam? you're in the huchblt. >> i think we work in the arts. we're writers, we're artists, we're directors. we should welcome these kinds of debates and i think it's a valid point. i was sad to see some people not recognized. if our filmmakers can't embrace this debate, i'm very sad. i was happy to see the academy make some systemic changes that will help with the future of it. but, yeah, i 100% support all the protests and debate about it. at the same time we've made movies protesting other issues. obviously our movie, the banks
affected can americans around the country. it's a tricky line and spotline is going for a very big target. at the end of the day, completely supported and i agree. there's a diversity issue in hollywood but i have faith our system will fix it. >> the question is when will they get it done and how. >> yeah. that is the question. if i become an academy member, which i'm not right now, i will be conscious of my voting patterns. >> congratulations. congratulations. >> thank you. >> big learning lesson. very well done. >> i appreciate it. >> "the big short" is still in theaters. >> you're watching "cbs this
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