tv CBS This Morning CBS February 12, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton and bernie sanders battle for the minority vote in a heat debate. republicans sharpen their attacks before tomorrow's face-off. >> donald trump says the pope does not understand america's immigration issue. we are in mexico ahead of the pontiff's visit. and controversy crashes a massive surf competition. why no women are paddling into these waves. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the kind of criticism that we have heard from senator sanders about our president, i expect from republicans. >> that is a low blow. democrats square off over president obama. >> have you ever disagreed with a president? i suspect you may have. >> senator! >> don't listen to donald trump. really. >> negotiating a deal in another country is not foreign policy experience.
candidate that disparaging women and hispanics. >> pushes i do not believe he is a true conservative. these people are stupid! >> the united states, russia and other world powers have reached an agreement on a cessation of hostilities in syria's civil war. >> foyer people remain hospitalized this morning after a machete attack in an ohio restaurant. the suspect was fatally shot. scientists say they found gravitational waves or ripples in the fabric of space time. the discovery is being hailed as the greatest signs of a before the accident of the-- breakthrough of the century. >> let's take a listen. hello >> the top half of the country in the northern states is affected. >> pope begins a seven day visit to latin america. finish preparations going on in mexico city. >> all that. >> that is donald trump signing a baby. >> look at these people. >> i also love going on red
>> give me your blue steel. >> and all that matters. >> charlie rose received a big honor for excellence in broadcast journalism. >> you do not want to be on television as long as i have because you can see yourself aging in front of your eyes. >> on "cbs this morning." >> this sunday is valentine's day. >> i don't always know what to do on valentine's day any more. >> the day women all around the world wait eagerly to discover the new ways their husbands and boyfriends will disappoint them! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the democratic presidential race is getting tighter. hillary clinton and bernie sanders found more issues to fight about at last night's debate. this was their last showdown before the nevada caucuses and south carolina primary. >> the candidates reached out to minority voters who are about to
campaign. nancy cordes is at the university of wisconsin-milwaukee where she covered last night's debate. >> reporter: good morning. everyone was wondering if hillary clinton would retool her message after her big loss in new hampshire and the answer is -- she did! she embraced parts of the sanders' world view and she acknowledged that the economy is rigged in favor of the 1%. but she also went into detail about why she thinks that his very ambitious plans to fix it won't work. >> i am not a single-issue candidate and i do not believe we live in a single-issue country. >> reporter: clinton and sanders clashed over health care, wall street donations, and their loyalty to the president. >> and many people will actually be worse off than they are right now. >> final thought, senator? >> i think that is inkrak accurate -- inact accurate. >> calling the president weak
>> have you ever disagreed with a president? i suspect you may have. one of us ran against barack obama. i was not that candidate. >> reporter: the debate was in wisconsin but the candidates were clearly focused on the next primary in south carolina, where african-americans could decide the outcome. >> so race relations would be better under a sanders presidency than they have been? >> absolutely. because what we will do is say instead of giving tax breaks to billionaires, we are going to create millions of jobs for low income kids so they are not hanging out on street corners. >> reporter: clinton argued she would be the best heir to the legacy of the nation's first black president. >> the kind of criticism that we have heard from senator sanders about our president, i expect from republicans and i could not expect from someone running for the democratic -- to succeed the
>> madam secretary, that was a low blow. >> reporter: >> i think once i'm in the white house, we will have enough political capital to be able to do that. >> secretary clinton, you're not in the white house yet. >> reporter: that exchange reminded a lot of people off that famous exchange from 2008 when barack obama told hillary clinton she was, quote, likeable enough. clinton was asked last night, gayle, why she lost among women in new hampshire. she said her goal was to empower women to make their own choices, even if that choice was to vote for somebody else. >> thank you very much, nancy. the republican candidates will meet tomorrow night in south carolina for a cbs news debate. most of them are already in that key state criticizing each other. and pitching voters who will go to the polls a week from tomorrow. but donald trump was hundreds of miles away last night and he was speaking to about 10,000 fans at a rally in baton rouge, louisiana.
the peace center in greenville, south carolina, the site of sooted saturday's debate. >> reporter: the stakes are high here and republican candidates are certainly upping the ante ahead of tomorrow's gebtdebate. donald trump was in louisiana last night but set his sights squarely on south carolina. >> we have a big one coming up. great place. south carolina. i think we will do very well. >> reporter: from the campaign trail to the airways south carolina is looking like a five-man slug fest. >> don't listen to donald trump. really. don't listen to donald trump. >> jeb bush has no foreign policy experience, period. >> jeb is spending all of this time being negative. >> how do you think donald trump going to washington will solve anything? >> bush says, i believe he is not a true conservative. these people are stupid! >> reporter: it's donald trump who is emerging as a primary target. >> i just hope you doobleg then't believe the crap because it's all crap, okay? they are lies!
to sign a baby at his baton rouge rally struck a softer tone yesterday and criticized an ad pulled by ted cruz. cruz wasn't feeling the love. rolling out this minute-long ad here. >> yes, it's donald trump. it's you and your cronies and government. >> reporter: anti-trump superpac is distributing what they call a voters guide and switching political parties and ask can we trust donald trump to stand strong on key conservative issues? >> it's bare knuckle politics and been that way a long time. >> reporter: chip is in south carolina where a local paper has set up a website to track underhanded tactics. >> this is for the long haul and if you come out of this primary and you're doing well, you can -- you can handle it on the national stage. that is part of it. it's a testing ground. >> reporter: so far at these debates, jeb bush has been the no aggressive on taking on trump. that is expected to change
charlie, bush is also bringing in reinforcements -- his brother, former president george w. bush will campaign with him on monday. we have inside the peace center, john dickerson, a moderator for tomorrow night's debate and kim strasle will be one of the pannists. >> good morning. >> reporter: let me gib with the republicans and talk about the fights in the gop taking place now in south carolina. cruz versus trump. go ahead. >> well, that's right. so you've got cruz versus trump. then you've got the battle to be the alternative to cruz and trump. that is at least two fights. and then those who are fighting to be the alternative hope to take on trump or cruz. it's basically three fights and it's ranging all over the place on issues from veterans to values. there is some talk of who has better christian values and then, of course, there is the competency question, who has the experience, who has been tested and who can handle the
bush is hitting the road for his brother. is that an asset or liability for him, do you think, in south carolina? >> well, south carolina is a place george w. bush came back and in 2000 against john mccain and a lot of history here and a bit of organization here. also the veterans here. there is a connection between him as a war-time leader. and also just the good feeling about the bush family. for the kind of voters that jeb bush is trying to turn out, it's a good thing. he was even bragging he's a member of the establishment because of his brother and his father. not something any candidate is doing this season. >> what impact has the previous debate and the new hampshire results had on t numbers in south carolina? >> right now, trump looks like he is still way up and way ahead. it's a little -- still a little early for that impact to be fully known. but at least in one survey i looked at this morning, and you know how these things are quite volatile, he is still way up. >> kim, what are you looking for?
is going to be a very different race than it has been in iowa or new hampshire, because south carolina is just a little bit more of a varied state. so there is a lot of talk down here because it's a manufacturing state about jobs and the economy to a degree. you probably don't have in iowa or new hampshire. i think as john referenced, there is a big veteran and active duty military presence here. so foreign policy is going to play a big role, a bigg role than it has in the past. but, also, those values voters in the evangelical community, we are back in a place after new hampshire where that is, again, a very big focus and you hear the candidates going at it. but this debate will be slightly different than what we have had up in this now. >> these are post-debate questions. post-debate from new hampshire and post-results from new hampshire. what about marco rubio? has he been slowed down significantly? >> i think he is certainly been slowed down and he knows it. he admitted it. he is going to have to come down and look as though he is nimble on his feet.
questions and not sound formlaic. he has come out more aggressive down here and hitting at his competitors more harder, particularly trump. i think you're seeing all of these guys had held back their fire on trump and gone after emp each other a lot but now training their guns on the top guy and he has a lot of incoming. >> thank you, john dickerson and kim strassel. good to see you. >> thanks, gayle. john dickerson and major garrett will question the candidates at tomorrow night's debate and starts on cbs at 9:00 eastern and 8:00 central. then on "face the nation" john interviews donald trump and marco rubio here on cbs. details this morning about the temporary cease-fire. john kerry says the pause in fighting the next week.
humanitarian aid will reach to be reached. margaret brennan has been told the deliveries could begin as early as today. holly, good morning. >> reporter: this is the first cease-fire agreed on by all of the countries involved in the syrian civil war but its success is still doubtful, because the russians say they will continue their air strikes against terrorist groups, which they have said before, while also targeting american-backed rebels. meanwhile, isis and other extremist groups are not a part of this agreement. syrian civilians are, once again, paying with their blood, as the regime claws back territory from rebel fighters. supported by russian air power. russian air strikes, which only started in september, seem to have tipped the balance in syria's five-year-long civil war
hand. this week, regime forces launched an assault on the town of tall rifat which had been a stronghold for the rebels, some of them armed by the u.s. we met abdul balul who runs a school in telerefat. the shelling and air strikes are random, he told us. homes are destroyed and children's bodies lie in shreds on the ground. syrian regime forces with help from their ally, iran, have also nearly enincluded aleppo. syria's biggest city before this war began. if the cease-fire plan doesn't succeed, 300,000 civilians could be cut off there as they were in the town of madia, under a siege by the regime. more than 40 people there have starved to death.
have fled the new offensive and tried to cross this border into the safety of turkey. but turkey already has more than 2 million syrian refuges and is reluctant to take any more. >> holly williams along the turkish/syria border, thanks. the u.s. government is growing concerned that isis is using chemical weapons. >> we have a number of of incidences isil has used chemical munitions on the battlefield. >> reporter: artillery shells? >> sure. >> reporter: isis has access to chemical artillery shells? >> there are reports that isis has access to chemical precursors am nirks that they can use. >> reporter: the cia believes that isis has the ability to manufacture small quantities of
and the capability of exporting those chemicals to the west? >> i think there is always a potential for that and why it's so important to cut off the various transportation routes and smuggling routes that they have used. >> reporter: are there american assets on the ground right now hunting this down? >> the u.s. intelligence is actively involved and being a part of the effort to destroy isil and get as much insight into what they have on the ground inside of syria and iraq. >> more of scott's interview sunday on "60 minutes." the cia director tells scott about homeland security, cyberattacks and how the u.s. is dealing with rogue states sunday on cbs. sources tell cbs news that federal investigators are looking into a brutal rampage in ohio had any connection with radical groups. police say a man with a machete attacked several customers inside a columbus restaurant last night.
from the police. jeff pegues was more. >> reporter: cbs news has learned that investigators have identified the suspected attacker as mohammed barry. investigators are reasoning down leads this morning, trying to determine if the attack is somehow tied to terrorist organizations. >> he came to each table and just started hitting them. >> reporter: witnesses describe the bloody scene at the middle eastern restaurant nazareth in columbus, ohio, last night. a man armed with a machete stormed in and marched from table-to-table striking diners. >> this was a brutal attack. the man walks in to people that are just there having dinner and starts attacking them. >> reporter: karen bass was there. >> there were tables and chairs overturned. there was a man on the floor bleeding. there were -- there was blood on the floor. there were -- it was awful. it was just carnage. >> reporter: police say the suspect visited the restaurant
earlier in the day. police say it's not clear what the discussion was about. investigators say less than an hour later, he came back and began his violent rampage. >> the second time, nothing was said. he just simply came in and started the attack. >> reporter: four people were taken to the hospital. one person in critical condition is expected to survive. the suspect fled and after a five-mile car chase, investigators say he got out of his vehicle, armed with a machete and a knife. >> he lunged across the hood at the officers. another officer r d a cruiser fired a couple of shots at him and put him down. >> reporter: the suspected attacker has a somali background and officials believe he may have traveled internationally to dubai in 2012 and still early on in this investigation, but this morning, law enforcement is concerned that this incident has the hallmarks of the type of
they have been working to stop. >> scary, indeed. thank you, jeff. there was a major scare aboard an americanairlines jet headed to phoenix. >> american flight 564 was forced to make an emergency landing yesterday at los angeles international airport. the airbus a-319 took off from san jose. american says the smoke was caused by a hydraulic fluid leak. eight passengers and crew were checked by paramedics but no one was taken to the hospital. millions in the east are bracing for the coldest weekend of the winter. it's already cold enough that a massive water main break in scranton, pennsylvania, quickly covered the road and the surrounding homes and the trees with a sheet of ice. polar vortete will make temperatures plunge up to 30 degrees below normal. many low temperatures across the
tomorrow, they say will be even colder with lows expected to be in the single digits or below zero. so those of you who have pets at the table, you need to put on their booties and their coats, when you take them for a walk. charlie? >> you too. >> would you like to come over and take a cold walk tomorrow? >> no. you're so good at it, i'll leave it up to you. donald trump is taking on pope francis on immigration to
your local weather. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. every kiss begins with kay. do female surfers stack up to the men in the sport? >> ahead, the controversy sweeping through a massive surf competition. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by jcpenney.
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the worst of all three. >> you might get a card if you started dating two weeks ago. >> a dinner! >> it depends on how much you want the relationship to accelerate. weeks. >> oh, yeah. valentine's day is about acceleration! >> we have been together four years. i ain't got nothing from you. just sayin'. >> i know. but you keep giving and giving. >> yes! thank you! morning." welcome back to "cbs this morning." working hard. this half hour, donald trump criticized the pope to push immigration. why the gop front-runner says the pope does not understand the politics of the issue. we are in mexico ahead of the pope's visit. >> always good to be with a
surfers wave 50-foot waves today in california for a competition but the women watch from the shore. we talk to the female surfers who say it's time to ena boys only club. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on the zika virus convenient. they say large-scale trials are 18 months away. there are at least 79 zika cases across the united states. the world health organization has identifiedd 15 companies or groups that could take part in the search for a vaccine. the "new york post" reports on an nypd officer found guilty of manslaughter in the shooting of an unarmed black man in a stairwell. peter liang faces 15 years of prison. a bullet he shot recognize shayicocheted off
liang says it was an accident. in porter ranch, california, a oil well has been temporarily plugged. this shows the gas escaping from the well nearly fourmonths. it must now be sealed with concrete. new york's daily news reports on barry manilow rushed to a los angeles hospital yesterday. the legendary singer suffered complications from emergency oral surgery following his concert in memphis on wednesday. manilow cancelled shows for thursday and friday night. the 72-year-old manilow is nominated for a grammy this year. the statement says it's now unclear if he will attend monday's ceremony. >> i hope he is okay. millions traveling to mexico city ahead of the visit by pope francis. the holy father left rome overnight for his six-day trip. despite the enthusiasm his plans to address immigration are drawing criticism from
the pope is scheduled to arrive tonight in mexico. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: a quick stop in cuba to meet with the patriarch of the other dox church, the pope will spend the week in mexico. he will address the major issues facing mexico and it's already becoming political. with a wave and a smile, the pope took off on his second trip to latin america as head of the catholic church. the pontiff, a child of immigrants himself, will address the issue of immigration with a mass at the u.s./mexico border. before his arrival, presidential candidate donald trump played politics with the pope's approach. >> the pope is a very political person. i don't think he understand the dangers of the open border we have with mexico. i think mexico got him to do it because mexico wants to keep the border just the way it is because they are making a
>> reporter: michael olokland is the national reporter for a catholic publication. >> the pope gets it and understands how the border works. he wants the u.s. to have a more humane approach to immigration. >> reporter: this wents beon't be the first time the pontiff takes on a controversial topic. he spoke to the congress last year. he called the drug war poorly fought in the united states. he will readdress the topic on this trip by addressing the heart of the mexico's problems. he hopes the time in the country will reinvigorate catholicism. >> it's a chance for the pope to celebrate on one hand but, on the other hand, try to -- try to save a church that is a little bit in decline.
predecessors visited mexico but not all of the places he has chosen to visit. his trip was added significant here. thank you. one of the surf world's biggest events gets under way this morning under a wave of controversy. the titans of mavericks competition in northern california is a rare contest. it is held only when conditions are just right, but some question why women are missing from this year's lineup. carter evans is in half moon bay, california. >> reporter: these are the waves that call adrenaline seeking surfers from around the world. they come to half moon bay, california, just south of san francisco, the site of the titans of mavericks surfing competition. the riders are an elite group. they see waves up to 50 feet. they are invited at a moment's notice when conditions are prime. but in the 17 years since the competition was first held, only
>> it's not a gender thing. it's a performance thing. >> reporter: jeff clark was the first to surf the spot back in 1975. he went on to start the now classic competition. he says the committee and a poll of surfers determine who is invited. >> we have a really good understanding of who is performing the best, who is pushing the limits, who is going to new levels of performance. >> reporter: are women there yet? >> women just aren't there yet. >> reporter: bianca valentine disagrees. big wave surfing has been seen as a boys club. >> totally, yeah. those arguments saying there aren't enough women, they don't serve well, they maybe used to hold true, but now though excuses don't work any more. >> reporter: this lady chases big waves all over the world. >> i think the message is women are completely capable and pthere's more than a handful now, and they deserve a chance.
coastal commission, the state agency charged with overseeing public use of the coast, is demanding change. it recently voted to require clark and his team to come up with a plan to allow women in the competition by next year. or else they won't get the necessary permit required to hold the event. clark's current deal blocks anyone else from using this spot for competitions during the prime five-month surfing season. >> my understanding of what the coastal commission wants is more women involved in mavericks. we have had women judges, we have had women in our water patrol and water rescue. >> reporter: mavericks invited a woman to be an alternative its first year and did so this year but critics say it's not enough. >> i think it was a publicity stunt so they can say, oh, yeah, we always include women. it wasn't really genuine. >> reporter: both sides agree
the sport, the sooner they will get invited to contests like mavericks. they just disagree on how quickly that tide should turn. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, half moon bay, california. >> i don't know enough about surfing, but that just doesn't make sense to me. i don't know. >> yeah. let people compete. it's a competition. >> exactly. >> 2016. love comes at an extra cost on this valentine's day weekend. ahead, the outrage over the soaring costs of the gifts and meals this week compared to other days of the year. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app. that is a pretty sunrise! >> that is reagan national airport. >> very pretty. watch us live on your digital device. so pretty, i got distracted. don't miss our interview with grammy nominated country car, her name is cam. we will be right back p.m.
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to get hot. michelle, this valentine's day, i'm going to treat you right. i'm going make you some zucchini brenda then i'll spread out some veggies on the plate, just the way you like them. then i'm going to give you a massage while you watch ellen's design challenge on hgtv? because i love you so much, i obamacare about you more than you even know! that's right! obamacare! >> a romantic message to the first lady from president obama from "ellen" show. >> i love that ellen had the boom box there playing barry white. whatever you want >> i love thehe fact the president was reading from a teleprompter. senator booker, what are
he is like ugh. valentine's day is sunday! >> he is tweeting. >> got it. he is tweeting. tens of millions of other americans know what they are doing. finalizing their plans for valentine's day. people who celebrate will spend an average of about $147 this weekend. now that adds up to nearly $20 billion. anna werner looks at the numbers that have many lovers seeing -- well, red! >> reporter: you know they say money can't buy love, right? but you're going to expect these roses to be more expensive than normal for valentine's day. according to bankrate's be my valentine index, a romantic dinner for two will run you about $80 on average. how about the bubbly cheers on average, that will set you back about $52, depending on the brand, of course. throw in another $15 for the chocolates and it all starts to add up! >> reporter: on valentine's day, more than half of men in relationships say they will buy flowers for their special someone.
cost a little more than $40. but this romantic day is different. >> the price of roses, especially red roses, goes up anywhere from three-fold for five-fold. >> reporter: financial website bankrate says a typical valentine's day celebration, roses, chocolates, champagne and jewelry and a nice dinner could set you back $512! it's the fourth most lucrative event on the calendar behind christmas and back to school and mother's day says tony case. >> we are going to spend $20 billion this year on valentine and up 19 billion from last year. >> reporter: seems like a lot of people say this is a setup holiday. it's a hallmark holiday. >> men hate it because they feel obligated to top themselves! women hate it because they always hate the gifts they get! or somehow doesn't live up to their expectations so nobody is happy. >> should we call the doctor?
christmas, new year's day, she is fine. valentine's day, not so good. >> reporter: financial strain could accompany the emotional stress as restaurants take advantage to raise prices and valentine's day day at this restaurant in new york city is $175 per person. on other days, it's just $99. >> 75% of people said they do not want anything for valentine's day. but when asked again and in the same survey, 25% of them admitted they lied. >> reporter: so they really wanted something? >> if your wife says she doesn't want anything for valentine's day, don't believe her. buy it any way. >> reporter: here is the good news for the men out there, including my boyfriend. the price of jewelry has been dropping but perhaps the most affordable option? curl up at home with the romantic dinner cooked in your own kitchen. i think your husband has the distinct advantage there! >> it does help to be married. >> will he be cooking for you or
>> i actually don't know. >> i bet he remembers and don't ever forget. >> you'll probably hear from him the next 30 seconds. >> i don't think that women don't like valentine's day. i like valentine's day! plus, it's my mom's birthday. happy birthday, mom! >> if it's about love, we love it. >> thank you, anna. one congressman wasn't just blowing smoke. why a announcer: this portion of "cbs
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two days before valentine's day! welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the rough and tumble republican campaign. we will talk with party chairman reince priebus ahead of tomorrow night's gop debate here on cbs. "eye opener" at 8:00. >> everyone was wondering if hillary clinton would retool her message after her big loss and the answer is she did. the stakes are high here and republicans candidates are certainly upping the ante ahead of tomorrow's debate. >> gone after each other a lot but now you see them all sort of training their guns on the top guy and he has got a lot of income. cease-fire agreed on by all countries in the syrian civil war but its success is still doubtful. >> investigators are running down leads this morning, trying to determine fountain attack is somehow tied to terrorist organizations. >> are women there yet? >> women just aren't there yet. >> big wave surfing has been seen kind of as a boys club.
those arguments, those excuses don't work any more. >> men expect these roses to be more expensive than normal. >> depending on how fast you want the relationship to accelerate. >> we have been together four years. i ain't got nothing from you! >> but you give keeping. >> i really did. i bit into something and lost the tooth of a molar. >> twix is rubio's favorite candy bar because you get to eat the same thing twice! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. temperatures rising in the democratic presidential race. hillary clinton and bernie sanders clashed last night at their last debate before the voting in nevada and south carolina. >> clinton called sanders spending plans unrealistic. both of them reached out to minorities in women.
life working toward making sure that women are empowered to make their own choices, even if that choice is not to vote for me. >> we have republican candidates for president saying we hate the government! government is the enemy. but, by the way, when it comes to a woman having to make a very personal choice, ah! in that case, my republican colleagues love the government. >> we talk about criminal justice reform and ending the arab encars radiation and we have to talk also about jobs and education, housing. >> when you give low income kids, african-american, white, latino kids the opportunity to get their lives together, they will not end up in jail but end newspaper the productive economy. >> having medicare for all, single pair, you need to level with people about what they will have at the end of the process. based on every analysis that i
numbers don't add up. >> if we have the courage to take on the drug companies and have the courage to take on the insurance companies. if we do that we can guarantee health care to all people in a much more cost-effect way. henry kissinger was one of the most destructive secretary of state of state. count me in as somebody who will not be listening to henry kissinger. >> i know journalists have asked who do you listen to on foreign policy and we have yet to know who that is. >> well, it ain't henry kissinger, for sure. >> that's fine. that's fine. the republicans are hitting each other hard. their debate is tomorrow night on cbs, one week before the south carolina primary. most of the candidates latest attacks were aimed at the gop front-runner who won in new hampshire. >> donald trump has zero foreign policy experience. negotiating a hotel deal in another country is not foreign policy experience. >> i'm not for all that mass deportation. that's not america. >> i'm not sure a lot of voters
president who, when he gets rattled or upset, begins cursing and yelling vulgarities? >> you can push down donald trump by electing a conservative with a conservative record. >> he always says the same thing. i i don't want believe he is a conservative. i don't care about labels. i'm a guy with common sense who will make us a fortune. >> republican national committee is with us from washington, re reince priebus. there are divisions in your party and whether will the divisions began to show us when the real race is going to take place between -- >> well, that's a good question, charlie. i think that you've got to remember that february represents about 5% of the delegates and march represents about 60% of the delegates. four years ago, mitt romney was
april and they started 30 days earlier. i think we are a long ways out but, you know, i think you're starting to see the field dwindle and the stage on saturday will be a lot smaller than it used to be. so i think things are starting to come into shape. >> what do you hope will come out of that debate? >> well, look. i mean, i think that you're starting to see conversations in your clips about foreign policy, immigration reform. these are things that are important to everyone out there watching this right now and i think that you're seeing that. you know, having six candidates on the stage is, obviously, a lot. but i think that we are offering the american people of our city's squad of choices. now it's up to the voters of the republican party to decide which one of those is going to be the nominee of our party. >> donald trump says that the establishment and party leaders like yourself are afraid of a trump victory. is that true? >> well, he never said that about me.
these folks running for president, so i think all of them can beat hillary clinton who is under fbi investigation who a socialist from vermont. i mean, look. yeah, we have drama and intrigue going on in the republican party, but if you look at what is happening in the democrat party, i mean, it is a complete and total trainwreck. at least we have people working really hard to fight and claw their way to the nomination, but, ultimately, we will win in november. >> so if donald trump is the nominee, the republican party will unite behind him as their candidate? >> we are going to unite behind whoever the delegates on the floor of the convention in cleveland unite behind, that is our process. so our job is to be more prepared than we have ever been before, which we are, and if you compare the republican national committee to the democratic national committee i don't think anybody out there believes that we aren't crushing the dnc right now to be prepared to win this fight. >> but candidates running against trump have said his
for the party and it is said that party leaders are saying the same thing behind the scenes. >> you know, honestly, i don't hear that. i mean, in the competition, sure, candidates say, hey, look. i'm the best choice and this person isn't going to be great. it happens all the time. but i think, ultimately, if you look at where we are at as a party, if you look at where the democrats are at, i think most people believe that we are in a pretty darn good place, given the political situation that both parties are in and also where the electorate is at. >> if you're not hearing, what are you hearing? a lot of people are complaining about the language that is used on the stage. someone said to me the other day, i never thought i'd see the day where the children have to leave the room if a presidential candidate is talking. if you're not hearing that, what are you hearing? >> well, look. i hear things like that. of course, i do. but, you know, i hear a lot of things. after awhile, you know, when you've got six serious competitors out there every day
course, you hear all kinds of things. but my job is to be prepared for whoever the nominee is, to not get involved in calling balls and strikes among the candidates, but to be more prepared to make sure we win the senate and we got about 40 targeted congressional districts that we have got to win. and then we need to be ultimately prepared for a big cultural vote in this country, which by the way, we have had a hard time winning and means we have to be even more prepared to be able to do that in november. that's what i hear. >> yeah, but you also hear the nominee of the party can affect those senatorial and congressional races and control of both bodies in the congress? >> right. that's true, charlie. and i hear what you guys -- but i don't think we can, today, in february, clearly understand which two parties are going -- and what candidates they are going to pick and then, ultimately, analyze what is going to happen in november. we just don't know. because a week feels like a month and a month feels like a year.
knows where this thing is going. ultimately, if you look at the chis on the democratic side and hillary clinton has all kinds of problems with e-mails and fbi investigation and honestly a socialist from vermont who is not even a democrat just crushing hillary clinton with women, young people and everyone in between! i like where we sit, guys. >> thank you so much, mr. chairman, for joining us. >> thank you. >> thank you. you bet. a reminder cbs news will bring you tomorrow night's republican presidential debate from south carolina. that is at 9:00 eastern/8:00 central here on cbs. the road to the grammys led cam from studying psychology to becoming a country superstar. >> you have a very atypical kind of past too. >> yes. so funny. >> to your stardom. >> you know what? you only know your own story?
>> ahead, jan crawford goes new jersey democratic senator corey booker has been canvassing early voting states for hillary clinton but now he's with us in our toyota green room. hello, senator! you're on camera. we will hear what he has to say about the campaign 2016 ahead on "cbs this morning." the flu virus hits big. with aches, chills, and fever, there's no such thing as a little flu. and it needs a big solution: an antiviral. so when the flu hits, call your doctor right away and up the ante with antiviral tamiflu. prescription tamiflu is an antiviral that attacks the flu virus at its source and helps stop it from spreading in the body.
in people two weeks of age and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu, tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior, stop taking tamiflu and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures, confusion, or abnormal behavior. the most common side effects are mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. anti-flu? go antiviral with tamiflu. hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. vern from voya? yep, vern from voya.
if you're doing everything right but find it harder and harder to get by, you're not alone. while our people work longer hours for lower wages, almost all new income goes to the top 1%. my plan -- make wall street banks and the ultrarich pay their fair share of taxes, provide
living wages for working people, ensure equal pay for women. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message because together, we can make a political revolution and create an economy and democracy that works for all
she goes by one name and one song and it
changed her live. country music cam is her name and up for a grammy on monday night for her hit song called "burning house." jan crawford visited the rising star in nashville this week. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for many artists, it takes years of writing and recording to be nominated for a grammy but for cam, it came on her first hit, "burning house" a song she wrote after a bad breakup. i had a dream about a burning house >> reporter: it's a song of regret. stuck inside and couldn't get you out
cam, it came from a dream about an ex-boyfriend. love doesn't know it seems i did you wrong >> i broke with him in a not very nice way and i definitely hurt him. and like a year or two later, i was going to see him at this party for mutual friends and i thought this is like my chance, i can apologize. see you at a party you look so good >> the night before that party, i fell asleep and had all of that on my mind, how to do this apology. so i had this dream about a burning house. having sleeping >> reporter: deeply personal and achingly honest, the song "burning house" made cam a breakout star and grammy nominee, even before she released her debut album, a very different kind of dream coming true. does it even seem real?
we used to get the grammy nominations carbon dioxided, that compilation and cd and my mom went to walmart and bought it and my name is on. that's crazy! cam, short for camaron ochs is now singing. >> here a beautiful, beautiful voice with an accuseoustic guitar and it's win. >> reporter: we followed her around nashville singing with vince gill and her singing for her upcoming performance. >> like a cinderella style. >> reporter: you have a style. >> this is worth more than me! >> reporter: it seems a little hard for her to process, it may be because it happened pretty fast. you have a very atypical kind of past too, your road to stardom. >> that's right.
you feel like it's normal? but he's my mistake to make >> reporter: she group up in california and summers at her grandparents ranch. singing was a dream, not a career. >> my parents said you should get a good job and go to college and get an education. i loved psychology because there is something about emotions, basic emotions everybody has and we can all relate to everybody on those experiences. >> reporter: cam studied psychology in college and grad school and that dream of connecting to music never went away. so she started writing songs and in 2012, moved to nashville. she caught the eye of sonnyy and got her first record deal a year ago. but her debut performance at the grand ole opry that changed everything. she sang "burning house" and soon after, country music's biggest movie star asked him to perform it on his show.
instant hit, that feeling of regret, something everyone can relate to. >> because i got really vulnerable, now people will come up afterwards and, like, a lot of people and will have like tears in their eyes about like some relationship or a bad situation they have been in. >> reporter: for a former psychology student, music can be therapy, a way to connect. >> everybody has got issues! we are all working through them. those are how i see those stories and how i deal with those kind of emotions. hopefully, it's how people deal with their own stories and it resonates, i think. >> reporter: now you might have noticed that cam wears a lot of yellow. that is her color! she says it's so upbeat and friendly and that is the amazing thing. i mean, she has this sunny personality. >> so sparkly! i'm going to get it today. a whole album or just "burning
>> whole album. you start crying. if you don't start crying, you just feel it. >> love saintsisn't all that it seems. i did you wrong. i'll stay here with you until the dream is gone. >> oh, charlie! we like her! she is a hit already at the table! >> yeah. >> i like her a lot. >> very nice. >> i love when you introduce me to new music. thanks a lot. i love that. >> and yellow is her favorite color like somebody else i know! >> she has good taste. jan, thank you. cbs brings you the 58th annual grammy awards monday night at 8:00/7:00 central on cbs. nearly 50 years ago, apollo 11 went to the moon and came home safely. now decades later, we are getting a look at the astronaut graffiti found inside.
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morning." coming up in this half hour, millions of readers are moved every sunday by the modern love column in "the new york times." how those words about love, loss, and recovery are inspiring celebrities to help share the story. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. business
insider says a good weight loss program is hard to find online according to a regional study from john hopkins. 91% of programs received a low rating for promoting widely accepted guidelines for weight loss. only 3% advised taking part in 150 minutes or more of moderate physical activity a week. "usa today" reports on the national corvette museum in kentucky marking today's two-year anniversary of a sinkhole disaster. security cameras caught the sinkhole swallowing eight vintage corvettes. the museum is opening today to
the sinkhole has been filled in. they saw a boom in business and visitors too. hillary clinton is depending on her closest allies to galvanize support. senator cory booker of new jersey has been front and center for hillary clinton in the early primary states. he tries to rally votes he does not want bipartisanship to take a back seat. >> he calls prominent republicans like rand paul and chris christie, his partners on issues where they can agree. the senator has a new book with the experiences that made him value that approach. the title is ""united." he writes, quote, i got my ba from stanford but i got my ph.d. from the streets of new york. welcome. >> great to be with you guys. >> i happy to say that my mom loves this show. >> you can say you love the show too.
i'm obligated to watch it and tivo it every day. >> why is that? >> because i have a longstanding relationship with gayle king. >> how do you think she does? >> we will not talk about that. talk of the news of the day. you endorsed hillary clinton june of 2015. she lost by such a wide margin in new hampshire. were you surprised that it was that big? and what is your path to victory now moving forward? >> what i love about hillary when we first talked about this campaign, she just said to me right away, this is not a coronation coronation, this is going to be a hard-fought campaign. >> she said that at the beginning? >> she said she is going to have to earn this campaign, quote, earn this nomination, quote/unquote, wanted me on the team. i'm proud to be a part of it. we knew that vermont is bernie's backyard and she would have a tough time and it would be a real stretch to win that. but now we are going into a very
the democratic base is really represented in every element and i think she is going to be strong. >> both she and bernie sanders last night seemed to embrace barack obama in ways people say i haven't seen that before. >> right. it's interesting to watch as a guy working in the senate the last two years to see, suddenly, after you pivot away from new hampshire bernie having photo-ops with african-americans and talk about those issues. for me as a guy who represents a majority minority city and working on a lot of tough issues, the last two years in the senate introducing legislation in the senate on mass incarceration and policing and the like, i've had more partnerships and more conversations with hillary clinton about these issues than i have bernie sanders. >> what is the path for barack obama to winning two terms with young voters? he galvanized young voters. we saw in new hampshire hillary clinton was 67 percentage points behind bernie sanders.
with voters under the age of 30. is that a warning sign for her? >> i think it's just a reaffirm medication this is not that the presidency is not's. hillary clinton from her tough political life in arns. she has overcome time and time again and risen to the occasion. every time she has been counted out, she has risen to a new level of service. i think this is going tor a be a hard fight and has to be earned successful. book. i'm reminded to a speech that was made the president made and talked about this growing gap between the majesty of our challenges and the smallness of our politics. >> yeah. >> what is wrong?
our country, where we are a nation that has demonstrated -- we started in the declaration of independence pledging to each other our lives, our fortunes and sacred honor understanding we are all in this together. if you want to go fast, go alone but if you want to go far, go together. we have gone far as a country because we have understood our differences and our disagreements matter but our country matters more. now, more than ever, what i call for in the book. >> your book is coming out at a good time because we couldn't be more divisive in this country. >> it's not about washington but all of us. we have it herald and celebrating in our culture and our communities this idea we are different but can reach to each other and actually that courageous empathy and willingness to work together and see who we are for each other and the personal stories and people and that hail on this speak to those issues and i hope it inspires. >> you commit you were brash and you were arrogant a little bit holier than now you said in working with others.
was like let's take off -- let's be naked in a sense about my failings and faults. when i got it completely wrong and when i met people that taught me how to get it right. i'm hoping this understands we can't point to a problem' and say we are too divided. if we want more unit we have to be uniters and we have to be engines of that hope we want. i hope it's a personalness of this story inspires that in others. >> your plans for valentine's day on sunday? >> i will be with my mom! >> everybody wants to know. >> i will be with my mother. >> okay, mom. >> celebrating love. >> tell mom, i said hey! >> i will do that. >> i want to remind you, you can make multiple choices on valentine's day. >> that's right! >> well, then i will spread my love to new jersey, all of new jersey. >> thank you, senator booker. good to have you here. >> thank you. >> "united" goes on sale tuesday.
the times teamed up with a boston radiation station to bring it in a podcast. the first week, modern love soared to number one on itunes. shows you what people are interested in here here is how "the times" picks these unlikely stories. >> a love story is kind of a promise, when you talk about the kinds of feelings that tie us together, none more universal than love. i'm daniel jones and editor of the modern love column at the "the new york times." the podcast was the idea of wbur, a public radio station in boston. >> stories of love, loss, and redemption. >> each segment features an actor reading a modern love column. >> hey, this is mrs. miller. >> we have pod casts written by connie britain.
my life's work distilled into a moment. >> never a good time to fall off your couch onto your martini glass and nick a major blood vessel and begin losing a dangerous amount of blood but having this happen during a date is not a good time. >> george from seinfeld read a piece that was about a goldfish. >> my daughter's stupid fish is dying. >> but it was really about mortality and losing -- losing our parents. >> it was the same with my father last year at the veterans home. >> we interpret modern love in a very broad way, both the word modern, which means it can talk about how love is different today. >> the modern man has an iphone 6 plus and goes to gochello every year. >> also, we can have children in different ways. we can form families in new ways. in terms of the word love, it's
beings connect. >> if you look at any great love story you've ever read, there is hardship and difficulty, and, yet, there is the persistence of hope. i'm mary elizabeth williams and i am a modern love contributor. so like a lot of people in the world, i met someone and married pretty young. we were both in our mid-20s and had two kids and like at least half of all couples, we then broke up. it wasn't long after the split that i realized i liked the new person inside of me that this heartbreak was forging. what i hadn't expected was that i'd like the person he was becoming too. >> am i doing that right now? >> yes. >> we found each other again and started seeing each other again! and decided to commit to each
weeks later, i found out that i had cancer. i'm so glad we broke up! i never once had a moment of doubt that he was with me because he wanted to be with me. and that i was with him because i wanted to be with him. and not because either one of us were afraid that i was going to die. two years after finding out i was cancer-free, i wrote this and it felt like i was ready to on tell the story. if you're lucky, you'll eventually come out of it a little braver and wiser. love isn't just a noun. love is a very active verb. love is something that you do. >> are you going to eat it? >> love is a choice that you make and you have to keep making. and not just romantically but everybody. everybody that you say you love, you decide to love. and then you do it! and you practice it! we are so lame. >> i love this column!
hear it, i love it! thank you! beautifully done. i love this page so much. >> beautifully said. nice on this valentine's day. don't you feel warm inside? >> i do. i do. >> good. "the new york times" modern love team will be taking over our facebook page this valentine's day to share some of their favorite lessons of love and redemption. you can join the conversation at facebook.com/cbsthismorning. >> i want to hear more! ahead we look at all that mattered this week. that is coming up next on "cbs this morning." love the one you're with something is just fundamentally broken when african americans are more likely to be arrested by police, and sentenced to longer prison terms, for doing the same thing that whites do. ...when too many encounters with law enforcement end tragically. we need investments in education, health care and jobs, to counter generations of neglect. we have to face up
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line of the argument against the forces that would defeat us and it will be the last best reason for a hopeful future. thank you so much for this honor. >> that is our charlie rose! he received an award for excellence in broadcast journalism last night in the national press foundation in washington. past winners were bob schieffer, charles osgood and sxem"60 minutes" and charlie rose! >> bravo! >> you certainly deserve to be there. >> that does it for us. as we leave you, take a look back at all that mattered this week. >> happy valentine's day! >> take it easy. >> let's get this stadium shaking! >> the denver broncos have taken super bowl 50. >> lombardi trophy is coming home to the mile high city. >> i want to kiss my wife and my kids and -- >> they just played better than us.
say. >> do we love the people of new hampshire? >> historically it's a launching pad to the nomination of the presidency. >> all of these characters are going to give it up and we are going to run the table. >> thank you, new hamphire! >> it says it all. new hampshire was for bernie. >> not whether you get knocked down that matters, it's whether you get back up! >> i'm disappointed with tonight. >> this campaign is not dead. we are going on to win it! >> if you don't have a seat belt, go get one! >> oh, my god. >> the storm they ran into tossed this around like a paper >> are you surprised they launched this? >> they are not good at feeding their people. >> up and down the south, they could experience a new pandemic, zika. >> mosquito repellant is a good way to try to avoid it. >> this dips will detect cancer before symptoms? >> it may. >> that's not what the video
>> oh, my god. >> and you always travel in the middle seat. why is that? >> because we couldn't get the aisle or the damn window, that's why! lah-lah lah-lah lah-lah lah-lah >> welcome to my house. we can't slow down we don't have to go out >> is this like a joke? >> how do you top this? >> i don't think it's possible. >> job change, moving, first daughter going to college. which is most stressful to you? >> not even close. malia going off and leaving. i'll tear up and don't make me talk about that on camera. >> i don't want you to tear up. >> wow. that is going to be on the surface of mars? that? >> absolutely. >> better call saul.
you two suck at peddling meth! >> that sucks! better call saul! >> valentine's day is about celebration. >> we have been together four years. i ain't got nothing from you. >> but you keep giving and giving. >> thank you. >> and all that matters. sail on down the line >> he is one of the most down to earth megastars. >> on "cbs this morning." >> you can be ochingsfficial but what we are talking about here, if i didn't know you, i swear you had 126 teeth, you're smiling so big! announcer: this portion of "cbs
nationwide insurance. gilliard: you know, there's an old saying about south carolina, we're always first in the things that are last and last in the things that are first. this economy is rigged. we can do better. and that's where bernie comes in. bernie is not in the pocket of wall street. we don't have to depend on the so-called wall street giants. everybody knows the problem. bernie wants to do something about it. he gets it. i mean, he really gets it.
your kids have an education from this? >> and they were back way worse thant first time. the doctors told me there was no treatment. >> announcer: can the doctors cure her? ad how much would it take you to do the unthinkable. >> dr. travis: 13 people said they would murder for -- >> announcer: that's today! >> dr. travis: welcome, everyone, it's friday and as you know, it's time for the friday news feed. you ready to make some friday news feed magic? >> let's rock it. it's rock it time! >> dr. travis: one thing in the news when it comes to health has been the zika outbreak and since it came out we have been talking about it. when it will make its way to the united states. the numbers grow and so are the concerns out there. and recently, this week, it was found that zika, is associate -- we can't prove