tv CBS This Morning CBS February 1, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
growing pandemic. and country star dierks bentley is here today to unveil the nominees for the country music awards. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. you have a lousy record. 16 years and you haven't picked a winner. please, pick a winner this time. >> the candidates make their final pitch to iowa voters. >> if your doctor says you cannot leave your bed, you won't make it, it doesn't matter. get up and caucus! >> we can't be burned again. the stakes are too high. >> i hope you will go. i hoe you will stand up for me. i hoe you will fight for me! >> sounds like you want to make a political revolution. >> a major winter storm has got its eyes set on iowa. important to know how this will affect your caucuses. the bulk of that snow you start to see on midnight on tuesday. the world health organization is meeting in an
ways to battle the growing zika virus outbreak. the group could decide to declare the virus a global health emergency. >> two virginia tech studentnt are charged with the abduction girl. >> you just never get over something like this. >> amtrak is investigating objects that struck a train to new york. >> everybody looked at it and said is it a gunshot. >> the super bowl is on and the broncos and panthers are in california and so are cam newton's pants. >> all that. >> ow! >> ted cruz hoping to get a little love from his daughter. she wanted nothing to do with it! >> nearly struck by lightning. >> oh, my god! >> and all that matters. >> welcome toiverse tv. >> idris elba summed up the screen actors guild awards with that announcement.
not fat enough. i am here. >> your team won a million dollars. how are you planning on spreading it around? >> it's going to 100 part to me and they are going to take the rest. hey! whoa! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the first votes are about to be cast in one of the most heated presidential contests in modern history. iowa holds its presidential cacauses tonight. voters will gather in libraries and school gyms and private homes and they will decide two very close races and turnout will be key. >> democratic rivals bernie sanders and hillary clinton are neck and neck and we will talk with the former secretary of state shortly. twelve candidates are in the republican race with donald trump and ted cruz fighting for first place. first time caucus go-ers could
our correspondents and political directors are on the campaign trail in iowa and we begin with major garrett in des moines with the gop showdown. >> reporter: good morning. welcome to camp cruz. this is one of two dormitories the campaign has rented here in des moines and i'm keeping my voice down because everyone is still asleep. more than 130 v vunteers from 31 states have come to iowa to campaign and mobilize voters for ted cruz and they do at the time old on-fashioned way -- one voter at a time. concerned. no flip-flop. >> reporter: volunteers att ted cruz's iowa headquarters hit the phones sunday. >> we have a lot of leadership in washington. >> reporter: part of a voter mobilization effort considered second to none. on the stump in des moines, cruz implored his supporters to show up 7:00 p.m. tomorrow night, stand and caucus with us. if we stand together, we will win.
also sent this flyer, which looks like a government document highlighting voting violations to boost turnout among unlikely voters. the idea? shame them to caucus and bring their neighbors. iowa's secretary of state questioned the hardball turnout tactic, so did donald trump. >> it's like an official document being sent to people in iowa that they have to get a vote because they are in violation. i said, that is really terrible. it's a fraud as far as i'm concerned. >> reporter: cruz officials called it a typical mobilization maneuver. the less typical one? >> let's called old donald duck and try to g g him to do the debate. >> reporter: to coin duck dynasty phil robertson to attack the rivalry for skipping a debate. on "face the nation" trump downplayed an iowa victory. >> your campaign is based around the idea you're a winner. does that mean you have to win iowa? >> no, i don't have to win it. i now have a fairly substantial
i think we have a good chance of winning iowa. i'd like to. >> reporter: on into sioux city, trump's campaign attracted far less than cruz relied on personal persuasion. >> if your does says you cannot leave your bed, you cannot make it, it doesn't matter. get up and caucus. get up and caucus. >> reporter: trump has no dormitory for volunteers but he has splanarah palin who is campaigning with him later today in cedar rapids. trump is almost no one's second choice and ted cruz is. that could give him a distinct advantage among the 45% of caucus go-ers who could still change their mind. >> major, thank you very much. weekend poll gives donald trump five-point lead over ted cruz. the des moines register poll has predicted eight of the last nine iowa caucus winners. a lot of focus is on who will finish third. marco rubio is in third place in
dean reynolds it he is state capital in des moines with the mainstream republicans trying to overtake him. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, if the polls are right, the republican party establishment will be the big loser tonight and the question is whether that defeat will have a lasting impact on the race. >> i got terry branstad head at home and lie at it a while for inspiration. >> reporter: in the waning hours of the campaign governor chris christie shared the stage with iowa's governor terry branstad. >> i can't wait to get into the white house and pick up the phone and call terry and say, terry, help me fix america the way you fixed iowa. we are going to do it together. >> reporter: in cedar rapids, senator marco rubio -- >> you must caucus in my opinion, respectfully. for someone gives us a chance to win. >> reporter: he is talking about the general election.
say neither he, christie, jeb bush, nor john kasich have much of a shot. >> you have to have a winner this time. you're going to have a winner. >> reporter: with iowa, republicans more inclined toward donald trump or ted cruz. >> god bless the great state of iowa. >> reporter: rubio and the rest are pinning their hopes on the next contest in new hampshire. >> we will be leaving as soon as the caucus is over and we will be in new hampshire early tuesday morning ready to work. >> reporter: so for them, iowa is a scramble for third or fourth place. >> you don't have a great record of picking presidents, though. >> reporter: governor branstad has not endorsed any candidate, but he has appppred with the ones he likes and not appeared with the ones he doesn't. >> we are more candidates than we have ever had. i think whenever records turn out, i will respect the outcome from the iowa republican caucuses. >> reporter: now losing iowa isn't always politically fatal. among the many losers over the
here in the caucus in 1980 and went on to win the presidency later that year. norah? >> an important reminder. dean, thank you so much. when voter turnout means everything, snow can really disrupt the caucuses. a blizzard is moving across the plains toward iowa this morning and making some candidates nervous. show hillary clinton with a three-point lead over bernie sanders and nancy cordes is at a caucus site in des moines where democrats will make their choice tonight. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's hard each for iowans to believe the day is here. take a look at the front page of "the des moines register." caucus slam let your voice be heard. this is one of the places where the voices will be heard. tonight 600 to 800 democrats about gather tonight in this gymnasium. they will try to convince each
unpredictable. >> we can't afford to make a mistake. >> reporter: looking for redemption in the state she lost eight years ago, clinton boiled her message down to its essence. >> stick with me! stick with the plan. stick with the experience. stick with the ideas! they will actually work for our country! >> reporter: just like 2008, onetime underdog is nipping at her heels. >> it sounds like you want to make a political revolution. >> reporter: promising major change. >> here is a radical idea. together, we are going to create an economy that works for all of us, not just the 1%. >> the first column, age and gender. >> i'm calling with the hillary clinton campaign. >> reporter: the campaigns have invested heavily in their get out the vote effort. >> we are going to walk it three times before monday.
told cbs news, 4,000 volunteers knocked on 112,000 doors this weekend. >> i will be caucusing. >> for bernie? >> bernie, yes. >> okay. >> reporter: and, yet, a poll out this weekend found 83% of clinton supporters say their mind is made up, compared to 69% for sanders. both of them pulled out all of the stops this weekend to charm voters, even serenading their supporters. this land was made for you and me >> thank you, bernie! go out and vote! >> reporter: former maryland governor martin o'malley is at 3% in the polls and in a primary, that would make him a nonfactor. but in a caucus, where neighbors can horse trade, they can switch allegianceds halfway through that 3% would cake the difference, especially since clinton and
three points. >> thanks, nancy. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in sghoin.des moines. what should we be looking for tonight and looking at and what could be the consequences of iowa? >> on both republican and the democratic side, we are looking for turnout. if it's big on the republican side, that means these first-time voters that like donald trump have come out and turned out to caucus. it also means on the democratic side that bernie sanders has created with emotion and enthusiasm an actual organization that can turn out voters to the caucuses. those are the first two big things i'm looking for. what we will learn tonight on the democratic side, learn if hillary clinton's structure which she has been working on for months and months and months before bernie sanders was a threat, she was building an organization here to handle a threat that he has become. we will find out if that organization beats the enthusiasm he has been able to build.
will find out if ted cruz has been able to have an organization that can actually do better than the polls are showing. that will tell us not only about how well he can do here but if he can launch that conservative revolution that t has been saying that he is going to launch. >> donald trump told you yesterday, john, he doesn't have to win iowa. a, does that surprise you? do you think he is trying to maybe lower expectations? >> two things you do on caucus day here in iowa. one, you try to turn out your voters. two, you try to manage expectation. in the sense he is doing thth, he is just like every other politician. he doesn't necessarily have to win in iowa, but it is the center of his argument that he is a winner. and so that would ab big blow. but the one thing that would save him is there is not a clear alternative. there is an alternative in iowa but not necessarily the case that all republicans think that ted cruz is the alternative to donald trump. >> there is also the point that
might be able to run the table. >> yes. he might be able to run the table, although he -- you know, things change after you get out of iowa and we will see how rco rubio does and whether he becomes the alternative in new hampshire which is a much more favorable state for him. >> hillary clinton will with us from des moines and we will talk with her coming up on "cbs this morning." international health officials today could declare the zika virus a global emergency. the world health organization is meeting in geneva to discuss an action plan. there are at least 31 cases in the united states. all are related to recent travel outside this country. dr. jon lapook is in rio de janeiro in brazil at the center of the growing epidemic. >> reporter: good morning. brazil has been hardest hit by the zekeika virus and may have arrived here in the world cup
the fear is it could spread to another 4 million people across the americas in the next 12 months. it's become an all took common scene. health officials spraying insecticide to sill the zika virus. the virus has been suspected in causing an increase of cases in microcephaly and children born withnusually small head and often with brain damage. more than 421 cases have been reported so far in brazil and pregnant women fear other side effects from the virus. >> the public doesn't know everything about it. we don't know exactly the consequences. >> reporter: tourism will also likely suffer, despite officials downplaying risks to visitors.
begins february 5th. health workers here took to the streets, armed with instruments and information. and brazil is set to host the summer olympics in august. events like this wrestling match are already underway and athletes are taking precautions using bug spray and staying indoors. >> kind of scary but there is nothing really you can do. like, if you get bit, you get bit. >> reporter: if the world health organization declares the virus a public health emergency, it will be only the fourth time the organization has done so, meaning zika virus could join the company of h1n1 flu and the resurgence of polio. jon continues his original reporting tonight on the "cbs evening news" and take us into one of the hospitals in brazil at the epi center of the zika pandemic. amtrak is investigate ago pain possibly hit by multiple objects. the train was traveling yesterday from washington to new york. passengers reported hearing objejes smack against the train
one cracked a window. the train was on the same route as the deadly derailment in philadelphia last year. authorities will release evidence from that crash today. part of the federal investigation focused on whether or not objects struck the train minutes before the accident. parts of california are cleaning up this morning from a deadly winter storm. high winds ravaged the state and one driver in san diego was killed sunday when a tree toppled on to her car. ben tracy in los angeles shows us all of the damage. >> reporter: high winds uprooted an eight-foot wide oak tree in san diego and killing a woman driving this honda. three other cars were also damaged. trees fell all across southern california because the ground is soaked by recent storms and winds were howling up to 70 miles an hour. gusts topped 115 miles per hour in some areas and some trees stood no chance. >> heard a pop. slow motion. it was down. >> reporter: the winds also
to widespread outages. late sunday, 41,000 people still had no power. >> i've been here 15 years and never seen the wind blow thiss hard. >> reporter: this scaffolding was reduced to a pile of twisted metal. a worker trying to reduce the wind resistance when it collapsed and, thankfully, he hasn't hurt. >> he was just walking back like this and, all of a sudden, everything fell down around him. >> reporter: this car slid off an embankment and rolled over four times. but the driver walked away. >> i was pretty stable inside the vehicle as far as i had my hand on the steering wheel and my hand on the roof of the vehicle and i kind of just went with the car as it rolled over. >> reporter: despite the damage, california desperately needs the rain, after four years of punishing drought. el nino-fuelled storms are expected to last through spriri. forr "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. the teams of super bowl 50 are in the san francisco bay
cam newton and the carolina panthers look stylish as they stepped off the plane in san jose on sunday after a cross-country flight. the broncos landed a few hours earlier and buses carried peyton manning and their team to their hotel. neither squad will have much downtime between now and sundayay game. players and coaches meet today with fans and media as part of super bowl opening night. and cbs is your home for super bowl 50. coverage begins sunday with the super bowl today at 2:00 p.m. eastern, 1:00 central. gayle's interview with president obama and first lady michelle obama will be live from the white house just before the game. that is all sunday, only on cbs. how about those cam newtwt pants? >> i'm trying to get a pair for the president. i think they will be a good conversation starter. but i hear they are tough to get. we will take a closer another that. >> do you think the president and first lady are ready possess you? >> i don't know. i don't know. we are working on it, though. >> i know how hard these questions are going to be. >> we are working on it.
every kiss begins with kay. a 13-year-old girl is found murdered. two students at virginia tech face charges. >> ahead, how a girl is charged with helping the killer. >> the news is back here in the morning on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by panera bread. food as it should be. and warmth and looking good, and sandwich and soup and inside jokes, and dan is back! good, clean food pairs well with anything. the clean pairings menu. 500 calories or less.
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tomorrow the the united states of america, sioux city. may god bless this ship and all who sail on her. >> the u.s. navy launched its newest warship on saturday with a huge splash. the ship slid into the water sideways after a christening in wisconsin. the sioux city is okay and still faces up to a year of testing before it is commissioned for service.
be named for the iowa city. it went listing back and forth, you think that could go not so great. >> we are all talking about iowa today! >> perfect timing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton is in iowa to make final appeal to voters before the caucuses. she is with us this morning. hello, secretary. we will find out how she plans to beat berniesanders. a university of virginia student is accused of killing a 13-year-old girl. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" agency officials deliberately transmit memos that contain false information to protect secrets. critics say official records can be tainted because there is no clear way to label the documents. the cia declined to comment. "the san francisco chronicle" reports on plans by the justice department to review the san francisco police
this comes in the wake of a deadly shooting after black man by police. the december incident was caught on video. police say the 26-year-old mario woods was suspected in a stabbing earlier that day and refuse to do drop his knife. the orange county register reports on the dramatic capture of escaped california prisoners. swooped in on one of the suspects. >> after police found nayer inchts, they discovered tieu at a whole foods parking lot. a third fugitive vended on thursday. a fireball scene in the sky. hundreds reported sightings. no official word to what it was
usually a bright meteor. a weekend poll shows hillary clinton leading bernie sanders by three points. that is within the survey's margin of erroro >> the candidates made their final pitches on sunday in iowa. clinton urged voters to come out to the caucus and, quote, stick with me. sanders predicted he will win tonight if
there is a large voter turnout. democratic presidential candidate hillary clinton is with us now from des moines. secretary clinton, good morning. >> thank you, charlie. good to talk to you and norah and gayle. >> it's intense out there as the final countdown takes place. the sanders' campaign, over the weekend released a commercial that suggested were in the pockets of wall street and said that, in fact, the e-mails could render you unelectable. >> well, that has been the trend the last few weeks. the sanders' campaign has gotten more negative and more personal, which i regret, because i
good campaign based on the issues, what we would do and how we would do it, and i'm drawing contrast with senator sanders because i think voters deserve to know where i stand on creating jobs and raising incomes and making sure the affordable care act continues to work, and produces the results that i want to see it do, and so many of the other important issues, like affordable college and paying down student debt. you know, i have a long agenda, because i think that is what voters expect. i want them to know what i will do as president and i want them to hold me accountable. so i'm going to keep talking about what voters talk to me about and i don't want to overpromise. i would rather, you know, just lay it out there and deliver, which is what i've done throughout my career. >> on the campaign trail, how do you answer that charge that senator sanders has made that you're in the pocket of wall street or beholding to their interests? >> well, look. anybody who knows me know i'm
anyone who thinks they can influence me certainly doesn't know me. but what i do think is interesting is i've laid out the most comprehensive, toughest, defective plan to make sure wall street never wrecks main street again. don't take my word for it. that is what paul crudman and barney frank and others have said. the republicans have now run about 6 million dollars of ads against me and billionaire hedge fund guys, karl rove and others are desperate to diffuse democrats who has the best plan and best understanding about how to get this done. so i take it, as kind of a perverse compliment. people who know what needs to be know know i'm the person to deliver to make sure we don't end up with the kind of problems we faced back in 2008. >> bernie sanders says that a large voter turnout today, madam secretary, works in his favor. what do you think works in your
and the type of voter that needs to go today to caucus for you? >> well, i really want a large turnout, because we have knocked on 125,000 doors this weekend across the state and we got a great response. i'm really pumped up and enthusiastic about the way my campaign has been moving toward this day. and it really does come down to who turns out. i've been telling people the weather forecast today that the blizzard won't get here until after the caucuses, so don't be deterred. we really do want everybody to come out and to be part of this, because these -- this comes only once with. the people of iowa get the unique opportunity before anybody in the world to decide who they think should be the next president, and commander in chief. and i'm urging everybody who wants to go and caucus for me and stand up for me to please do so, so i can stand up and fight for them through the campaign and into the white house. >> you got a big endorsement from "the new york times" saying
qualified people to run for president in a long time. there is also the tough competition and success of bernie sanders. do you believe that he, who suggests needs to raise taxes for some of the programs he would like to see the country have, and because he is a democratic socialist, can be elected? >> well, charlie, a lot of democrats are worried about that. they are s saking out. they are worried that, you know, it could be difficult and we certainly want to take back the senate. we have got great candidates running across the country who want to make progress in the house and state houses. i think it's fair to say that the differences we have, they really go, not so much to the goals. we both want universal health care coverage, for example. i believe we should build on the affordable care act. we are at 90% coverage and it's one of the great democratic party achievements and i was thrilled when president obama got it done. i want to improve on it, but i don't want to rip it up and
our country into a very contentious national debate, which i think will result in gridlock. i don't think the people of iowa and america can wait. so i'm going forward on what i believe is my obligation. i'm a progressive who likes to get things done, that make a real difference in people's lives and that is what i'm offering to the american people. >> let me go back to politics. suppose you lose tonight and suppose the markgin that he has in new hampshire stays. do you have a firewall after that in south carolina and the states that follow thatat the s.e.c. states that will give you a strong finish? >> well, look. i'm very excited about our on prospects here tonight in iowa and i'm going to work as hard as i can until all of the votes are tallied in the caucuses and then i will immediately, tonight, go to new hampshire. i'm going to campaign hard in new hampshire. i know that usualal new hampshire votes for a neighbor and he is their neighbor.
but i think i have the better plans. i think i have the better understanding of what it will take to beat the republicans. i'm tested. i'm a little bit scarred up, but i'm still standing and i think that kind of experience will really do me well in this campaign and i believe that i'm the democrat who can make sure we keep the white house in the right hands going forward. >> all right. secretary clinton, thank you for your time. it's wonderful to watch democracy in action on both sides of the aisle and thank you for joining us this morning. >> thanks. great to talk to you all. >> best to you. ahead, a deadly mystery involving two engineering students at virginia tech. why they are accused in the death of a 13-year-old girl. and if you are heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. don't miss dierks bentley who on is unveiling the nominees for the academy award of country music awards. we all love country music.
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two engineering students at virginia tech university are behind bars this morning charged in connection with the murder of a 13-year-old girl. nicole lovell's body was found saturday near the virginia/north carolina border more than 50 miles from her home and the virginia tech campus. jan crawford is outside in christiansburg, virginia, where the pair is held today. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. i mean, this is an incredibly disturbing story that has people in this community asking not only how, but why it happened. now, the two suspects are expected to be arraigned here at the courthouse before a judge at some point today and police are continuing to sift through about 300 tips as they try to sort through what happened. police discovered 13-year-old nicole lovell's body on the side of a north carolina road. >> it was really, just a sickening feeling this could have very easily been one of my children.
>> reporter: authorities believe virginia tech freshman david eisenhauer abducted and murdered the girl and another student natalie keeper has been charged with helping him get rid of lovell's bot. >> body. >> eisenhaw you're used to his advantage to abduct and kill her. >> reporter: permissing child poster noted she required daily medication following a liver transplant. father her father issued a desperate plea for his daughter's return. >> if you're out there, you can come to me. i'm not mad at you. i'm worried about you. >> reporter: lovell's facebook page shows she was a member of at least one teen dating group but it's unclear whether she met eisenhauer online. last march a local news agency recognized the track and field champion from maryland as a student athlete of the week. >> i will personal not stop
>> reporter: sunday, virginia state police searched a pond of virginia tech's campus and it was unclear for what. online, lovell's father shared his devastation writing, i'm so in shock. i know nothing more to say. i'm broken. now the result of an autopsy, that is still pending. and authorities are working to reconstruct a time line of nicole's disappearance and death. >> jan, such a disturbing story. thank you very much. i was devastated to read about this story. >> how we have to stay on top of what they are doing online, really do. >> absolutely. "60 minutes" investigates american lawyers asked to hide questionable money from abroad. we will talk to steve kroft about this undercover video. >> the zebra stripes that is cam
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they really more than $800 and they are already sold out. put down your pen, charlie, you can't get them. can we show the picture up tight again? the pants are gone but the chews are still available. >> all right. >> the shoes are still available. >> charlie, you're going to have to call dontella yourself. >> i don't know if i can get a pair of pants but i'll make a call. if i can get them, i'll bring them tomorrow. >> norah, we would pay money. >> $8 hin hundred00? >> hello! $800! >> $800 if you wear those pants tomorrow. >> oh, my goodness!e. (phone tone) again? be right back. always running to the bathroom because your bladder is calling the shots? (text tone) you may have oab. enough of this. we're going to the doctor.
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good morning. it is monday, february 1st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the countdown to tonight's caucuses. presidential candidates make their final pushes in iowa in the first voting and campaign in 2016. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> 130 volunteers from 31 states
and mobilize voters for ted cruz. if the polls are right, the republican party establishment will be the big loser tonight. >> hard for even iowans to believe the day is finally here. take a look at the front page of "the des moines register." two things you do in caucus day here in iowa. one, turn our your voters. two, manage your expectations. >> the weather forecast i say, the blizzard won't get herer until after the caucuses so don't be deterred. we want everybody to come out and be a part of this. >> brazil is hardest hit by the zika virus and hit in 2014 and until then, it's exploded. >> how about those cam newton pants? >> toipt get a pair for the president. i think they will be a conversation starter. >> you have to call dontella to get those pantnt >> i will make a call. >> we would pay money.
if i wore the pants tomorrow? >> i would pay $800. >> stand up. hello! >> $800! >> my goodness. cue charlie. hit it off. >> what have i gotten myself into? >> cue charlie! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we are hours away from the first votes in iowa caucuses tonight. when iowa democrats caucused in 2008 they sent barack obama on his way to the white house and he defeat hillary clinton with almost 38% of the vote. >> eight years later, hillary challenge. bernie sanders, another candidate promising change, is just three points behind her in the latest des moines register poll. nancy cordes is covering the democrats in des moines. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. you know, the caucus process is so unique. come tonight, you'll have hundreds of people here in this middle school gym in des moines and they will be horse trading
their neighbors over to their side. i was just talking to a social studies teacher at the middle. he said the most powerful people on any caucus night are the undecides. the die-hards come with their toughest message and clinton folks arguing she has got the experience and the more realistic plan and she is a proven leader and she has been tested in every way. the sanders folks will argue we need revolutionary change, the status quo isn't good enough when working families are falling behind. now, obviously what matters most is getting your supporters here in the first place. the sanders team told us that their volunteers knocked on 112,000 doors just this weekend. clinton told you a short time ago that her team knocked on 125,000 doors just yesterday. are these numbers accurate? there is no way for us to know. both teams are sport of thumping their chest.
would be a game-changer. for clinton, a win is crucial, because she is way behind in new hampshire, the next contest up. if they loses in both states, it's going to be hard to argue she is still the front-runner. >> nancy, thank you very much. cruz says he doesn't view any state as a must win but he and his campaign are in iowa campaigning. major garrett, has more. >> reporter: what you see around me is camp cruz. we are coming to you from an apartment complex where 130 cruz volunteers are rotating through since early september. if cruz wins tonight, muscle is the reason why. the eruz campaign tells us he has identified on every potentially likely caucus attendee tonight. and not only contacted them personally once, twice, but many
even built a mathematical that breaks down to in 2012, 122,000 showed up and tonight could be 150,000. jeff rowe, cruz's campaign manager, told me their model ensures victory if turnout reaches unprecedented level to 170,000 and beyond that donald trump takes over because he will have attracted so many new caucus go-ers. the question tonight? has trump once again changed the rules and imagine of this caucus? >> donald trump said he didn't need to win tonight's iowa caucus but he told john dickerson is confident he can defend the state. trump talks about whether they indicate anything about his presidential style. >> in iowa, your campaign is based around the idea you're a winner. does not mean you have to win iowa? >> no, i don't have to win it.
in new hampshire and you know i have a very substantial lead in new hampshire but i think it would be good to win iowa and i'm doing well with the vaelves evangelicals. i think we have a good chance to win iowa and i'd like to. >> i talked to people who attend your rallies and they like you are winning iowa. some lawmakers are overcoming their skepticism about you by thinking he's going to compromise, he is going to make deals in washington. which one is right? >> i think everyone is right. honestly, i think they are both right. i'm a tough guy to make a deal with and i'm a deal maker but we have to make deals. when i see ted cruz standing in the senate and nobody is standing with him and he is standing by himself and you have all of these other politicians, senators, and congressmen, generally, and he is -- he is by himself. you're not going to get anything done. you've got to be able to get things done. ted doesn't have an endorsement from one united states senator. >> but he would say that is great because as you have said,
about them in washington so why would you want them to endorse you? >> they are not bad people and some are good people and some won't get it done. but when ted doesn't have one senator, like a mike lee, conservative guy and good guy, why isn't he getting these endorsements? >> a lot of drama around your campaign. you're occasionally in twitter wars. is that presidential? the twitter back and forth? >> i'm in twitter wars before i was a politician and now carrying it out. i went to grade school and all of that stuff and very good student and capable of slowing down twitter or doing whatever i want to do. >> you've talked how you like to be unpredictable. is that what causes people anxiety? >> yes, i think so. i think we have to be unpredictable. our enemies know what we are going to do, whether it's battle, whether it's war, whether it's finance. i mean, you have to be somewhat unpredictable. >> if you're president, people have this anxious feeling about you. you got to fix that. people can't be all anxious about the president. i really don't. i think once they know me -- in
your cohorts last week last week, and they said they have never seen favorables go up as fast as i have and someone so well known. it was almost unheard of. my favorables are very good now and they said they have never seen anything like that so they have to get to know me. >> when with you were in iowa you went to a church service. the sermon was on humility. what did you think of that? >> they didn't know i was coming because of security reasons, okay? we just all of a sudden showed up and maybe they changed. >> but it was humility. your name is on everything. you often talked about, you sometimes brag about your pitch. >> there is more humility than you would think, believe me. we are all the same. i mean, we are aurll going to the same place, one of two places but we are all the same and i have a lot more humility than most people would think. >> there you go. very good.
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into the united states. the story showed what happened when an investigator went undercover 19 months ago. while posing as the representative of a phony african-american official, he met with more than dozen new york law firms to get advice on moving tens of millions of dollars into the united states without the minister's name being revealed. he secretly recorded the conversations. here is part of steve kroft's report. >> good to see you. >> good to see you. >> reporter: the undercover investigator who called him ralph kayser says they used his official position to collect tens of millions of dollars in foreign payments to help companies to help them obtain valuable mirn ral rights. he wanted to move the money to the united states to buy a house, a jet, and a yacht. >> you want to bring the money into the united states? >> uh-huh. >> starting with -- and
and buy more property. >> reporter: the story was intentioiolly deviced toaise red flags and lead the lawyers to believe that the minister's money was dirty. during the meetings, only one of the 16 lawyers, jeffrey herman, told him no. >> this ain't for me. my -- >> reporter: the rest expressed investigator degrees of interest with most of t tm offering advice on how it could be done. >> we do everything. so there is no limitation. we don't say, oh, we don't do windows, or we don't deal with the financial money manager, whatever. we orchestrate and orgrgize the entire thing. we are happy to take that responsibility. >> reporter: what is important to point out, and it cannot be overstated, is that none of the lawyers we have shown you broke any laws, in part, because the african minister didn't exist and no hundreds of millions of
said no money ever changed hands. so this is sort of a morality test? >> it wasn't. it was a test on the system. >> reporter: you know, people would make the argument, look. all these guys did really was just listen to this person that came into their office. they didn't make a deal, they didn't sign up, they said we need to do some more research. >> and you know what? they would be absolutely right to say that but they need to say something else too, which is those lawyers laid out and offered considerable detail a myriad of different ways to bring money into america. >> reporter: none of the lawyers agreed to take on the african minister as a client, nor were they asked to. it was a preliminary meeting that ended with most of the attorneys expressing interest and continuing the dialogue and some enthusiastic about landing the business. >> steve kroft joins us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> incredible piece to watch. none of these lawyers technical broke any laws. how is that possible?
everything was fake. no money changed hands. there was no minister, there was no millions of dollars. so there was nothing to prosecute. >> commissioner bratton has a saying in new york, i've heard him say it could look awful, but it's'sawful. when i was looking at that last night, i was thinking of that. when you air the recordings aren't those attorney-client privilege? how were we able to see that? >> it was strange. i didn't know this before we done the story, that the privilege is there to protect the client, not to protect the lawyers. and the client, which in this case was global witness, they control the privilege and if they said we want to release the contents of this conversation with our lawyers, it's their right. >> one of the lawyers was james silkennet and head of the bar association? >> he was head of the american bar association at the time this happened. i think because he was head of the bar association and representing lawyers in the united states, i think that was
he was in a little bit different category because he was specifically selected and, also, he was much more suspicious of the african minister than some of the other people and he was much more cautious about moving forward. they said they do not participate in anything in which criminal activity is involved. >> one lawyer said this ain't for me, my standards are higher. was that surprising to you? >> very surprising. >> that there was only one? >> only one. all of the lawyers expressed some concern they didn't want to get in fruble, they knew there were legal issues involved. >> but then they came up with ideas after they expressed concern. >> then they went on and gave advice. >> do you think the end result is legislation will be proposed? there seems to be a gapeing loophole. >> i think the bar association will step in and tighten up some of their own regulations. they have a bit of a pr problem here, i think.
the reason it's so easy and it is 300 billion dollars laundered in the united states. >> why is that? >> you don't have to list who the beneficial owner is of the country. when you file the corporation, you don't have to say who owns it. you can put down the names of the secretarieses in. >> there is nothing illegal about setting up limited liabilities organization whether to protect your privacy and if you do it, you conceal a criminal act, then it's money laundering. >> thank you, steve kroft. always good to have you here. >> always to goo to be here. >> how the public is rushing to help a retired officer to keep his faithful canine companion. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. to run this business. but i really love it.
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between making noise, (tapping sound) and making sense. (elephant sound) (donkey sound) when it comes to social security, we need more than lip service. our next president needs
a real plan to keep social security strong. (elephant noise) hey candidates. enough talk. give us a plan. that is ohio police officer matt hickck who retired last week and
him keep his canine partner ajax. he wants to adopt the police dog but the city of marietta calls the animal city property that must be auctioned off. nearly 60,000 dollars vab raised to keep this duo together. the marietta councilmember told cbs news the city would only accept bids from people trained
then help officer hick i'm a riser i'm a get up off the ground don't run and hider pushing causes shoving hey i'm a fighter >> dierks bentley this morning is a early riser. welcome back. he is in our toyota green room to reveal some of the biggest nominations for the academy of country music awards. we will see if he has a reason
also in studio 57, meagan good and devon franklin. their new book discovers celibacy. data centers contain thousands of servers everything from social networks to e-mail. rhode island start-ups-- a meatball was produced from animal cells and hopes to be the first to sell so-called cultured meet in three to four years. cells can be collected from animals without slaughtering. "variety" reports on the diverse winners in saturday's
idris elba took home two awards. queen latifah was on for her role in "bessie smith." more than 116,000 votes for the awards, less than 6,000 voters that picked 9 all-white acting nominees. dirks bently has sold more than 5 million albums world wild and 13 number one songs and brings the 13 grgrmy singer and songwriter will coast the country music awards on cbs and only on "cbs this morning," dierks bentley is here to reveal the nominees for the biggest acm category. great to have you here. >> good to be here. >> first up entertainer of the year, right? >> that's right. a big one. >> nominees are? >> i have them here in my hand.
ryan, eric church and miranda lambert. >> second category? >> second category acm vocal duo of the year. brothers osborne. dan shea. joey and rory and matie and tate. >> they were here. you remember them? >> i do. >> you toured with them? they are great. >> so much fun. so proud they are nominated in this category. >> me too. >> really great people. >> gayle, you want to go next? >> no. he has another category. >> i have one more. vocal group of the year. eli young band. little big town. old dominion. rascal flatts. and the zac brown band. >> we haven't heard from rascal flatts for a while. >> old dominion is bringing in old blood. the band has been around a long.
the year. i'm looking forward to this one! >> we take pride in the records we make. eric church with "mr. mis misunderstood." and sam hunt, thomas rhett and chris stapleton. >> chris is amazing. >> he is a great singer. awesome to get recognized like this and makes me smile when i see his name for an awards show. pretty cool. >> female vocalist of the year award?
kramer and miranda lamb bered and kasey musgraves and carrie underwood. >> and i have one more. male vocalist of the year. jason aldean and eric church and brett eldredge and dierks bentley! we couldn't l l you announce this since you were nominated. and also chris stapleton in that category. >> we walk on stage and get that connection with them and applause. you want to be recognized by your peers and everybody in the biz. it means it's a big party that might, really! >> it's time to drag out "getting drunk onn a plane." the lyrics on that song is so great! a party on the 737! you're co-hosting? how do you feel about that?
that element of the drinking and being in las vegas. you want a party but you have some responsibilities. luke had some a aice that once you get past the owning monologue, then you can kind of have the drinks flow a little bit and loosen up. >> a good time will be had by all. >> win or lose, it will be a great night. >> the title is "black" because you love black people? >> i do love black people. >> but that is not the real reason. i know you like black people but not the real reason. >> no. i love what goes on after the lights go down. my wife named it popular. >> i can't wait to hear it. the good and bad relationships? >> being in a long-term relationship. mostly the good.
the lonesome side of life and rough patches and i think that is a responsibility as a songwriter. it kind of explores those ways as well too. mostly positive relationship. >> you don't know this about me but more than anything, i wish i could sing. i can't sing. i love music so much. i think about you guys on stage when you have thousands of people who know you and know your lyrics. what is that feeling like when you're on stage and everybody goes crazy? >> we had a show with luke in cancun and i was singing a song "michael hold on." and friends in the crowd were watching and a good looks over and says this song means more to me than you possibly know. he broke down and started crying. the songs get woven into the fabric of people lives and mean a lot. the country lyrics the story telling is so powerful. >> do you write some of your own? >> most of them. most of the number one's you were talking about before, i
we got a great song writing community in nashville and try to draw on them more than my past. the song i have out, i never wrote it and new blood wrote this song and i'm honored to be the voice of the song. >> i love your music and i'm cheering for you and i love you, dierks bentley! >> honored to have you here and cbs is honored to host the acm awards. you can watch the 51st academy of country music awards from las vegas sunday, april 3rd, at 8:00/7:00 central on cbs. their new book compares sex to a formula one race car. you know about that? >> sex, too! >> yes, he do! but actors meagan good and devon franklin decided to slow things
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actress meagan's views on sex is different from on set where she first worked with her then husband devon franklin. they believe saving sex is the key to a successful marriage. it meant to sellcelibacy until they tied the knot in 2012. their new book is called "the wait." they both join us at the table. >> hello! >> good to see you both. >> good to see you too. >> you get the book and snickers and look at the two of them. you were celibate ten years before you met her. you say deliberately not having sex is a foreign concept to men. >> it is. >> to every man i know. >> for ten days sometimes it's a foreign concept. but for me, it started a spiritual practice. my other life, i'm a preacher and i didn't want to live two lives. i wasn't practicing celibacy but talking about ten he said i have to have the man god called me to be and part of that is taking
when i started doing that it gave me discipline to help me in every other discipline of my life. i told men you want to be successful get victory over this area and there is nothing in life you can't do. >> why was the wait important? >> it was very important. because at the end of the day, what i found is when you're dating and you have sex on the table, things get cloudy. >> you said it clouds your judgment. >> it's almost like dating under infatuation. the infatuation period you don't know who the person is. >> yeah. i think the truth is a lot of times it takes us years down the line before we realize who we are dating because we are a little bit blinded and making excuses here and there for the person because we are so physically coopinion dependent on them and when you take that out of the equation you get to know the person across the board in every other way, except the physical way, which comes later and it's icing on the cake. >> sexual compatibility is an important part of marriage. >> absolutely. >> a lot of marriages break up because people are not sexually compatible.
your marriage, how do you know if you're not compatible and that part of your intimate relationship will work? >> here is what we found and even in our own relationship. where you have a foundation of love and friendship and trust and then you get into sex, you now have a foundation to explore each other. what we have also found is you say, hey, i want to find out if we have sexual chemistry right now. it could create sex but no love. we wanted to find out can we love each other without letting our sexual prowess in the being the thing to determine if we like each other and we found out it was very strong. >> was there a gateway to other things, so to speak? when it came, it gave you an opportunity to -- >> i'm sorry? >> in other words, how do it change your life after? >> oh, yeah. >> was it worth the wait? >> yes, it was worth the wait. it was worth the wait. >> so great and because you knew each other and because there was
>> able to explore everything else? >> there is so much trust and there is so much confidence and there is so much, like, just a knowingness that we have, because the foundation of what it was built on to us is just so solid and everything else, that is additional and icing on the cake. but i just don't know how to explain it. >> i thought it was interesting because you had a label of being a party girl. you had a lot of different high profile boyfriends, a lot of high profile relationships. and so when people heard you are now celibate, people are saying, what? what is it that you want people to know? was it a big change in your life for you? a big change in your way of thinking or did it happen after you met him? >> no, it happened after -- it happened after jumping the broom. i came home and prayed about what i needed to be doing because i felt like i was a mess and i felt i had hit rock bottom in terms of emotionally and spiritually and in that prayer time i came to the conclusion i needed to be celibate and doing something different than i had
of, i felt a conviction about wanting to be celibate but the person wasn't on the same page with me or i would get fearful i would lose them and we would break up, whatever it may be and it wasn't until i just decided this is what i need to do for me because i need to heal and focus on myself and i need to advance myself in every area of my life without the distraction of, you know, feeling like i need this, man, whoever it maybe. >> some definition of celibacy? if you march up to sex and if you -- >> celibacy is about purpose. it's about, you know, abstaining from sex with purpose. a different between celibacy and abstinence. abstinence is i'm not doing it. you can be abstinent because you don't have options. we define sal bassey abstaining from sex because a higher purpose and higher calling and specifically related to marriage. >> what can you do that does not violate your vow? >> it's about remaining pure.
can do? romantically. >> hugging, kissing. >> hugging, kissing. >> holding each other tight! >> hugging isn't what we are talking about here! >> right, right. >> but you're saying there are other ways of being intimate than the actual act of introduce is what we are saying. >> yes. >> definitely. >> i don't think we are saying what you're saying. we are saying that physically, there is a line. and anything that would put you over that line where it's like, okay, technicalically, you're kind of doing it but not and something we avoid. >> people want to have sex because i like you and you like me, is that a terrible way to live you're saying? >> in our experience, we just feel at the end of the day you have to decide what you want out of life. what do you want and where are you going and make the decisions to help you get there. >> thank you both so much. >> thank you.
for tonight's iowa caucuses the son of a polish immigrant who grew up in a brooklyn tenement. he went to public schools, then college, where the work of his life began -- fighting injustice and inequality, speaking truth to power. he moved to vermont, won election and praise as one of america's best mayors. in congress, he stood up for working families and for principle, opposing the iraq war, supporting veterans. now he's taking on wall street and a corrupt political system funded by over two and a half million contributions, tackling climate change to create clean-energy jobs, fighting for living wages, equal pay, and tuition-free public colleges. people are sick and tired of establishment politics, and they want real change! [ cheers and applause ] bernie sanders -- husband, father, grandfather,
>> announcer: they're supposed to keep you healthy. >> dr. travis: stroe, heart failure, sudden death. >> is something you are doing every day secretly killing you? >> announcer: and the surgery free solution to -- >> dr. travis: permanently reduce the appearance of a double chin. >> announcer: does it work? in today's news in two. the mystery illness that swept through an airline bound for los angeles. plus, how barbie is bouncing back from the body-shaming