tv CBS This Morning NBC February 17, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
san bernardino killer. ceo tim cook fired back overnight saying he will resist. president obama predict donald trump will not be the next president. the billionaire takes it as a compliment. and can we trust driverless cars to make moral and life saving decisions? peter greenberg goes for a ride to find out. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. i continue to believe mr. trump will not be president. it's not hosting a talk show or a reality show. >> president obama takes a swing at donald trump. >> for him to say that is a great compliment. you're lucky i didn't run last time when romney ran because you would have been a one-term president. >> he doesn't stop talking. it's not what he says but the fact he says it louder and louder and louder! rah rah rah! >> apple will find a land dog mark court order to help the fbi hack into a iphone left by one of the san bernardino shooters. president obama fired back at senate republicans who say
>> the constitution is pretty clear about what is supposed to happen. >> severe thunderstorms swept across south florida. tornadoes touched down. crushed cars, damaged buildings, and toppled trees. >> like a freight train coming through. >> people trying to get a little too close to pope france during his trip to mexico. >> the pope lost his temper and his balance. >> a person dangling from a chair-lift. >> the super bowl of the dog show. >> paul mccartney was denied from tiga's post-party. >> let's talk about what experts are calling your potty-mouth. >> i do that and i do that sometimes nonpolitically. >> why don't you have a swear jar.
dollars in it. >> "cbs this morning.." >> can you help me? i'm lost! >> i'm very bad at directions. >> look at me. i am crazy >> high five. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." apple vows to fight a federal judge's order to help the fbi unlock an iphone used by one of the san bernardino killers. investigators believe syed farook's phone may contain crucial information. he and his wife killed 14 people in the december attacks. the fbi has been unable to break into the phone. >> apple ceo tim cook released a letter overnight saying the
finn's demands with deepest respect for american democracy and love for our country. we feel it will undermine the very freedoms and liberty our country is to protect. >> reporter: the tech giant isn't backing down and raising the stakes by accusing the government of asking apple to actually hap hack into its own users and undermine decades of security vantsadvancements. apple says this is a debate over privacy versus security. two months after saeed'syed farook and his wife killed 14 people in a deadly terror attack, the fbi says it is still missing a key piece of evidence. >> you know, san bernardino, very important investigation to us. we still have one of those killer's phones that we have not been able to open. >> reporter: the phone is locked when with a pass code and they believe the auto eraser feature is turned on meaning all information on the device would
incorrect password attempts. tuesday's ruling requires apple to disable the auto-erase function on farook's phone and enable the fbi to submit passcodes to unlock the phone. the tech company is fighting back. in an online letter, ceo tim cook writes -- the u.s. government has asked us for something we simply do not have. and something we consider too dangerous to create. they have asked us to build a back door to the iphone. in the wrong hands, the software, which does not exist today, would have the potential to unlok any iphone in someone's physical possession. cook previously defended apple's encryption techniques with charlie rose. >> when we design a new service, we try not to collect data so we are not reading your e mail, we are not reading your imessage.
subpoena on us to get your imessages we can't provided it. it's encrypted and under key. >> reporter: the access to the iphone could create key information where they were before and after the shooting and who they were correspondenting with. it's encryption and how information is obtained. jim comey has been asking the tech industry with help with encryption issues and say it isn't just affecting national security investigations, but local police are running into encryption roadblocks when it comes to solving murder cases as well. charlie? >> thanks, jeff. cbs news legal expert rikki klieman is here and she is married to new york police commissioner bill bratton. happens here? can apple prevent the government access? >> apple has two choices here.
clearly said it will not, or it appeals. what you have a magistrate who has issued this order. they can appeal to the district court. they appeal to the ninth circuit and eventually get to the united states supreme court. both sides may want this decided by the supreme court. >> but' says, including tim cook, that this asks for the company to create something they simply do not have and it would be too dangerous to create. they say it didn't exist. >> well, what the simple thought was is we know that if you enter a password more than ten times, your phone can be messages, everything in it can be deleted. so what tim cook is saying is we are not just simply selling us to disable that that we have a switch, you are asking us to create a software program and by asking us to do an affirmative act, create a software program, you are asking us to hurt our customers' privacy. >> i think they are going further than that. this is a watershed moment and what tim cook is saying the
chilling, if the government can make it easier to unlock your iphone it has has the power to reach into any one's device to capture their data. overstatement by them or true? >> it depends, it depends. this is a very narrow case. if you've got a narrow case like this, you have two dead people who were engaged in a terrorist act, to get in to see where they were walking and where they were during the time where we don't know, to look into their records, to look and see if isis was directing them, that is narrow. it's about two people who were terrorists. it's not about all of us in the world. >> you can set up procedures where you allow this? >> you can. but the problem is tim cook, as he has said to you, is saying what do we know if we create this software program? it is going to be misused by the government or by hackers or someone who wants to do something bad to you? >> rikki klieman, thank you. a new poll just out this
is expanding his lead nationwide. he is up 2-1 among republican voters with 39% support. marco rubio and ted cruz are statistically tied for second at 19 and 18%. john kasich and jeb bush and ben carson are all in the single digits. now despite donald trump's expanding lead, president obama predicted on tuesday that trump will not be president. major garrett is in mt. pleasant, south carolina, with trump's counterstrike at president obama. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. republicans don't take a lot of advice or cues from president oba. at is especially true when it comes to picking a presidential nominee. each show the president weighed in saying donald trump would not win the white house in the middle of the south carolina primary and a comment that could boost support for trump among supporters who are eager to prove the president wrong and possibly even defy him. >> i don't think you're going to be able to be on his christmas card list this year. >> i don't mind. >> let me read you what
>> actually, a great compliment. >> reporter: donald trump wore the president's prediction like a badge of honor. >> i continue to believe mr. trump will not be president. >> reporter: wrapping up a summit with asian leaders in california, president obama said voter fatigue will eventually halt trump's white house bid. >> it's not hosting a talk show or a reality show. >> reporter: mr. obama did not predict gop primary voters would necessarily sour on trump. in fact, he seemed to taunt them. creating a general election where trump is the gop standard bearer. >> people vent and they express themselves and it seems like entertainment and oftentimes it's record justported just like entertainment, but as you get closer, reality has a way of intruding. >> he has done such a lousy job as president. >> reporter: trump was equally dismissive. >> you're lucky i didn't run last time when romney ran, because you would have been a
>> reporter: republicans chasing trump tried to reverse his momentum here. >> i don't think mr. trump has a plan, other than it will be huge. >> when radical islamic terrorists waged jihad on the united states of america, the answer is not to tweet insults at them. >> reporter: marco rubio told reporters yesterday that building hotels overseas doesn't give somebody foreign policy experience. he got a laugh too. but the fact is republican campaigns acknowledge that trump's lead here is daunting and, come saturday, charlie, trump could have the last laugh. >> thanks, major. south carolina democrats will vote a week from saturday. the latest south carolina poll shows clinton leading by 37 points among african-americans. but white democrats prefer sanders by a 14-point margin. nancy cordes is in washington watching the democratic race. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. these two candidates are now competing openly for the african-americans who make up
carolina's democratic electorate. they are promising to battle discrimination in schools, in law enforcement, and in the workplace. >> do you guys feel the burn? >> reporter: in atlanta, tuesday, senator sanders teamed up with grammy award winning rapper killer mike. after a lineup, he joined hands with black ministers. >> we pray for bernie sanders. >> reporter: but in harlem, clinton argued sanders was a newcomer to the fight for racial equality. >> you can't just show up at election time and say the right things and think that is enough. we can't start building relationships a few weeks before a vote. >> reporter: some of her congressional supporters have even questioned sanders' claims that he was part of the civil rights movement. but this video from 1963 appears to show a young sanders resisting arrest in chicago. he was protesting in an african-american neighborhood
construct a school entirely out of mobile homes. is it him? a sanders' aide told cbs news he thinks so but isn't 100% sure. we are looking into it. >> we have to end racism. >> reporter: at morehouse, a historically black college in atlanta last night, sanders said he would reform the criminal justice system. >> after my first term as president, we will not have more people in jail than any other country. >> reporter: sanders and clinton have already discussed race more frequently than then senator obama during his 2008 presidential run. >> these inequities are wrong but they are also immoral and it will be the mission of my presidency to bring them to an end. >> reporter: a new poll out this morning shows clinton and sanders essentially tied nationally, 44% to 42%.
showed her leading by about 30 points. another new poll, norah, shows the two tied in nevada which holds its caucus this saturday. >> very interesting. nancy, thank you very much. president obama is telling senators to do their job and keep an open mind on his next supreme court nominee. senate republicans vow to reject whomever the president recommends to succeed justice antonin scalia who died on saturday. scalia's courtroom chair is draped in black this morning and his funeral is scheduled for saturday in washington. jan crawford is outside the supreme court looking at the battle over filling that seat. >> reporter: good morning. in that news conference, the president really laid out his arguments over why his nominee should get a hearing. although no word yet, of course, on who that nominee will be. >> i expect them to hold hearings and i expect there to be a vote. >> reporter: president obama started a campaign of sorts calling for his eventual supreme court nominee to be given a hearing. >> the constitution is pretty clear about what is supposed to
only says for a nominee to be confirmed, the president must get the advice and consent of the senate. republicans, with the supreme court in the balance, say they can't imagine a nominee they would consent to. during the press conference, the president took aim at what he called an obstructionist senate but a reporter pointed out that senator obama voted for a filibuster of president bush's nominee of dr. samuel alee toitoalito. >> he makes sure a well qualified candidate is able to join the bench, even if you don't particularly agree with him. >> reporter: supreme court noom nomination nominations are all but guaranteed to be hard fought. in 1987, democrats refused to confirm robert bork and later tried to derail the nomination of clarence thomas.
who are united. >> we are one rib-- >> reporter: for shadowing how brult the fight ahead m be, hillary clinton suggested the president's race had something to do with the republican opposition. >> some are even saying he doesn't have the right to nominate anyone, as if somehow he is not the real president. >> reporter: now clinton accused many republicans of using what she said was, quote, quoted racial language. and in their arguments against the president, i mean, that just shows, here we are, four days after scalia's death and the gloves are already off and a fight over his successor. >> thank you, jan. the chinese military appears to be ratcheting up pensions in the south china sea with new military deployment. cbs news confirmed that missiles set up on woody island and part of the chain and the news after
meeting with southeast asian leaders and the island is claimed by taiwan and vietnam. satellite imagery shows tension with neighbors and the u.s. defense secretary ash carter is raising new concerns about china. we spoke yesterday at the pentagon. carter discussed the growth of chinese military capabilities and whether the united states could be drawn into a conflict. >> the u.s. -- chinese behavior is having an effect on the united states and we will continue to be, as we have been for years, the pivotal military power there but also having the effect of turning everyone who might otherwise be perfectly willing to work with china in security terms, as we would in principle. it is turning them against china. >> reporter: can our allies be confident take we would come to their side if, in fact, china threatens them? >> if they are treaty allies
written in to our treaties and we have treaties with a number of countries over there and we have affirmed our commitments there. >> i make a note that i asked him about that before the news about the missiles and the islands had come out, so this was a question generally about chinese behavior which affected the islands and their own sort of buildup of their military. >> i know you have much more on isis and syria. >> and russia, yes. >> there were lots to discuss yesterday. crews in cleaning up after tornado in miramar. 70,000 people lost power. the storm damaged homes and forced the evacuation of an apartment building and no serious injuries were reported. >> interstate 70 in colorado there.
narrowly escaped injuries. they are looking for more loose rocks today. they are using splos toexplosives to break up the large boulders. the propose wraps up his visit to mexico today after an expression of anger. he lost his cool yesterday after an eager admirer dropgrabbed his robe so hard that he almost fell down. twice he told the person not to be selfish. he will focus on the plight of immigrants today. >> i've never seen the pope like that before. >> it must be hard getting chastised by the pope! he was clearly irritated! >> heading to confession! >> i'm so happy about this. i like to see a pope be angry, if it's required. >> that's right. an appropriate reaction. the next revolution in driving faces a potential speed bump. >> it's driving itself? >> to the right of the line? >> yes.
opportunity is everywhere. donald trump shares doubts about justice antonin scalia's cause of death. >> ahead, the misunderstanding that may be fueling questions about what really happened. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial. gingay ynk o rent.omoyoraney rntsmoneput ayor ment. er tour necoulltip
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dogs. it's weird, right? >> that is so good! so creative. we are so used to looking at the dogs, we don't focus on the owners. very well done, jimmy kimmel. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, we will look at the questions surrounding how justice antonin scalia died and how his decision to keep his health records private may have added to all of the confusion. plus, a driverless car dilemma. how can machines understand consequences? peter greenberg visits the pioneer in autonomous details to look at the ethical detours showing the pace of inonovationinnovation. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe.
the coalition air strikes and other measures since last fall have depleted its finances to meet expenses, isis is slashing salaries and releasing detain knees for as little as $500. billboard is reporting on eagles of death metal who returned yesterday to perform for survivors of the attacks by islamic militants. gunmen stormed their show last november and killed 89 people. one survivor said the concert eases the fears he has felt since the attacks. "usa today" reports that u.s. airlines are eager to add cuba flights. a deal signed yesterday restores commercial air traffic to the island for the first time in five decades. among the carriers to bid for
deals expected to be signed this fall. adderall abuse continues to rise among young adults. emergency room visits related to the drug went up 156%. the "los angeles times" is looking at conspiracy theories about the circumstances of justice antonin scalia's death. some of them have been fueled by comments from donald trump. jan crawford is at the supreme court showing how confusion and lingering doubts got trump's attention. jan, good morning. >> reporter: well, yeah. these theories, charlie, really started shortly after scalia's death. despite clarifications from the owner of the ranch and the judge that declared scalia dead, they are still getting traction. >> they say they found a pillow on his face, which is a pretty unusual place to find a pillow. >> reporter: for the second time
expressed conceptism how justice scalia died. the suggestion that scalia may have been a victim of foul play took whole in part because a state judge declared scalia dead over the phone, something that is allowed by texas law. scalia's family said it did not want an autopsy for the 79-year-old justice who had a history of chronic health problems. >> it's time to stop being so naive, folks. >> reporter: but the conspiracy theories kicked into high gear after the owner of the ranch where scalia died told a texas newspaper that scalia had a pillow over his head. the ranch owner.dexer tried to clarify his comments saying scalia had a pillow over his head, not over his face as some have been saying. the pillow was against the headboard. investigators said no signs of foul play were found or struggle and said the death was due to
ritchie said an autopsy would put all of these questions to rest. >> if you're called to the scene to investigate a death, you will assume that that death is a homicide until your investigation proves otherwise. if the death scene was handled in an appropriate manner, we wouldn't be having this discussion. >> reporter: adding to the confusion, unlike fellow supreme court justices ruth bader ginsburg and, scalia kept his health issues private. >> by the time you're 79, some people will have heart disease. he might have had more heart disease than was thought before. >> reporter: justices are not required under law to disclose their medical conditions but if scalia had made his health issues public, these questions may not be coming up. scalia's family had no further comment.
mma fighter ronda rousey has opened up in a rare and emotional interview about her shocking ufc lost. she told ellen degeneres she briefly thought about taking her life after her loss last year to holly holm. >> i was in the corner and in the medical room, i'm like, what am i any more if i'm not this? i was literally sitting there and thinking killing myself and last second, i'm nothing. what do i do any more? and no one gives a [ bleep ] about me any more without this. to be honest, i looked up and i saw my man, travis was standing there and i looked up at him and i was just like, i need to have his babies. i need to stay alive! >> rousey's boyfriend is also a ufc fighter. she had been undefeated before losing to holm in november and now rousey is looking forward to a rematch. >> interesting to see how much it still bothers her all this time later. i think it's great she is
come out of nowhere during the conversation. ronda, a lot of people still cheering for you! cross a solid yellow line and break the law or drive into people? you would immediately know what to do behind the wheel, right? critics worry a driverless car may hesitate just a bit. that is next. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss the top dog at the prestigious westminster dog show. they have chosen a winner. we will be right back.merica pere tcharof theire 2 esth nulinza toowy buy al soed mdoor . saivioza works differently than pills.
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i got di ip i's h serr countryto on nifo ounc canee 1 some drama on one of the ski lifts in british columbia. a young person did not get seated properly and about to fall out. others in the chair were able to hold on him for a while and a quick thinking operator stopped the lift. a safety net was opened up and the boy dropped to a safe landing. >> i bet he thought that was fun
but he thought this is cool. all is okay. trusting the driver is a must whenever you get into a car. but could you trust the quick and sometimes difficult ethical choices that autonomous vehicles may soon have to make? chief among them? programming common sense and morality to insure the absolute safety of every passenger. now every automaker including toyota has joined the race to get you out of the driver's seat. travel editor peter greenberg went along for the ride to see how far the in this has come. >> reporter: professor this looks like a regular car. to see where driverless cars are heading. >> my hands are off. >> reporter: we went for a ride with professor raj rajkimar, where the technology was created over 30 years ago at the university where he works. for the people telling us we are driving in a driverless car tomorrow, you say?
the magic all happens in here. >> reporter: that's right. keep waiting. because despite all of this technology and decades of research, the driverless car still has a long way to go. >> the biggest nightmare that people like me who work on autonomous cars have is that somebody deploys this technology prematurely and it costs us an accident. god forbid, hits a stroller and some child dies. >> reporter: as disturbing as it is unlikely, it's a scenario in the minds of researchers. and it's slowing the momentum of autonomous vehicles. >> for some reason, we, as human beings, are much less tolerant of an error that a machine makes than an error that a human being makes. >> reporter: gill pratt heads the toyota research institute, a billion dollar global initiative from the manufacturer to fast-track the driverless car. how do you program in human decision making, moral and ethical choices, the ones we would make hopefully every dry when we drive into this
>> what you're really talking about artificial intelligence is planning. >> reporter: planning for a number of ethical scenarios like this. kay your car is approaching a head-on collision. to avoid the oncoming vehicle your car can only move right because crossing the line on the left is illegal. what if there is a person or a group of people to your right? >> these machines will have the ability to understand what is happening in the world much better than the human being can. >> reporter: every time? dannya rus? >> self-driving is used today and can be used at low speeds perhaps we don't have to worry very much there is a catastrophic collision. we have been driving ourselves, driving cars on the campus at the national university of singapore and also in various public spaces. >> reporter: so keep it slow? >> for now.
>> reporter: back on the road add carnegie melon. professor raj takes the wheel. not easy to reboot when you're driving 60. evidence that the autonomous vehicle still has miles to go. >> you have to understand, we need to be there with tremendous reliability and even the millions of miles that have been tested so far are not nearly enough. we are talking about a trillion miles, and so we still have a ways to go to ensure that it wors almost all the time. >> for cbs news, peter greenberg. >> peter says the key word there is almost. true driverless cars are not ready yet. we will see some incremental changes in the next two years. rear and sideview mirrors replaced by dashboard. researchers say we are ten years away from driving driverless cars and that is exciting or
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>> you're beautiful! shining like a diamond shining like a diamond you're beautiful >> james corden with carpool karaoke and singing about diamonds which was written for beyonce. >> give you an idea of a new hairdo? you can do it other colors! >> what color do you think looks oo good for me? >> blond. >> what do you think, charlie? >> i like the way it is. paul mccartney found out being a legend isn't enough to open up every door. >> what other vip do we have to get? >> he won't let you in? >> he had a good sense of humor
video obtained by tmz appears to show the beatle legend turned away from tiga's grammy after-party on monday night. others were left out. the club says mccartney was not denied entry and tmz says mccartney messed up the location of the party he was wanting to attend. i think when paul mccartney shows up at a party, you say, right this way, mr. mccartney. he took it in good stride. >> what is the matter? >> i agree with you. exactly right. let's have a party and invite paul! that's what we will do. >> they are trying to clean it up and saying he was not denied. he is welcome here. we love you, paul. >> exactly. why don't you come here? listen. 3,000 dogs and only one can be best in show.
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do not have a financial plan and 58% believe they need to improve their planning in this morning's "eye on money." cbs news business analyst jell schlesinger is here to take control. good morning. >> good morning. >> i was interested to learn that 40% of americans have financial planners. when do you know you need to hire one? >> i think usually around the life events. it's birth, death, divorce, marriage. but really important here. there are these basic things that you can complete on your own before hiring an adviser and may be creating a budget, living within your means, paying down your debt, establishing that emergency reserve fund, and putting money into retirement. once that is completed, and you've got your insurance needs covered, that may be the point when you start to consider a financial adviser. >> do you think you have to have a certain amount of money to fire a financial adviser and what exactly do they do for you? >> they do different things for you. the answer is not necessarily. because you may have a very
you may not have a ton of money yet but maybe your parents do and want to start planning for that. you talk about financial advisers, they do lots of different things. some comprehensive financial plans and some sfpecialize in taxes and some specialize in stock. >> who are these advisers and how do you get to be a financial planner? >> that is a fantastic question, because there are a lot of different people who say i'm an adviser, i'm a consultant. there is one big question to ask a potential adviser and it is -- are you a fiduciary? that means that person has to put your needs before their needs, or their company's needs. there is another form of adviser that is subject to something called suitability. i give you advice that is suitable for you but may not be in your best interests. who is a fiduciary?
a cpa with a personal specialist designation and all advisers have to put your needs first. i think that is pretty important. >> i would agree. what about fee-based advisers versus commission-based planners? >> really interesting, because fee-based seems to be a more straightforward methodology and can be based on the amount of money they are managing for you. it could be an hourly -- >> like 1%? >> 1% or half of a percent. the commission is just that -- a transaction-based relationship. doesn't mean the person is bad if you get paid a commission. >> what do you think? >> i like fee-based because i think a cleaner model and my feeling. commission-based people aren't bad people but it's easier to understand the model for a consumer. >> when all else fails, go back to "saturday night live." do not buy things you cannot afford! i think that is really good advice. >> exactly. very good advice. >> thank you, jill. thank you. only one dog can strut into history.
surrounding the country's most prestigious dog show and how the judge went face-to-face with the competitors. that is next. you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial ng t you of reti. whyou? vernoraney mentt fra. rn fya?yep,fromwhe you ? that's ae we rethat weit in sceo? oraney rntsmoneput or saittl and, er tour coulltipe? ok. y aroran nny.
juarez just across the rio grande from el paso. he spent tuesday meeting with young people in a state that is a hot bed of mexico's drug trade. one of the pope's loudest messagess direct at the more than 400,000 priests nationwide and asking them to be more active in bringing the people back to the church. david begnaud met a priest in louisiana who is offering confessions on the go in cajun country. >> when the father hits the road this is how he rolls. >> such a need to go to our brothers and sisters and bring them the gospel and mercy the church extends. >> what the father calls his spiritual care unit is a converted ambulance. >> where we go with this, baby, you need this. >> reporter: with it he searches for catholics who wandered away from the church. a place to confess sins and forgiveness.
confession or sit on the corner and we can visit face-to-face. >> reporter: this holy rolling is for outreach and reconciliation reconciliation. what did people think when you floated this idea? i'm going to go a mobile confessional. >> they probably thought i was crazy. >> reporter: the idea came four years ago when he was serving at a hospital. he thought the same ambulances that transport the injured might also be able to rescue souls. last year he found a used ambulance on ebay and a friend of the church bought if for $4,100. he satellite news centered the siren and spelled confession backwards. that is intentional? >> yes. you see an ambulance when they have the sirens on behind you and you look in the rearview mirror and say who is that idiot behind me? then you can read ambulance in your rearview mirror. if you're here and look in the
appropriately. >> reporter: the father is a native cajun travels what you might call a support team ready to recruit. in three months he has traveled over 2,000 miles and made three dozen stops and listened to more than 700 confessions at churches gras. him. >> i realized that this was here and i thought, god called me! i need to go to confession! >> reporter: really? you felt that? >> absolutely. >> reporter: what do you think pope francis would say? >> oh, he would be a thumb's up. it's just that now we need to emphasize this more and more, because we have become too comfortable in a sedden terry type of church atmosphere. >> reporter: when you go to sleep at night, how good do you feel about what you're doing with this? >> pope francis says to go to bed tired, dead tired.
happy tired is how i go to bed at night, you know? and it's great. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," david begnaud, lafayette, louisiana. >> a great idea. >> what a terrific story. >> who is calling you, charlie? tell them you're busy! >> i'm busy! >> put that phone down. let me see! >> kate is calling? answer it! >> i'm not answering any quote/unquote. hello, hello. i apologize to all of you hello it's me don't they know you're a in a live broadcast? hello it's me >> i want to know who is calling you. clearly not somebody close to you because they wouldn't call you between 7:00 a.m. and 9:00 a.m.
"cbs this morning." this is about as far from baywatch as you can get. police on a beach in chile chasing a suspect into the water but the officers didn't want to get wet so they called for reinforcement while the suspect had a nice splashy pooh. 45 minutes later the maritime police arrived and ready to jump in. they surrounded the man and took him into custody.