tv CBS This Morning CBS February 9, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
your world in 90 seconds. >> your wife is disgusted with you. she said i'm leaving. i don't give a damn. you've got to get out to vote. >> new hampshire voters head out to the polls. >> i hope new hampshire tells america we've got to move this country in a different direction. >> they picked john kasich over donald trump in the republican race. >> this bus is headed to south carolina. >> a powerful storm batted all of new england. a tour bus crashed on i-95. >> another winter storm packing snow, strong winds, and bitter cold is moving from the ohio valley. two regional planes crashed head on. 30-foot waves hit royal caribbean's "anthem of the seas" off carolina's coast.
>> they tried to move food vendors from a busy street. >> dramatic video of a california gas station with the roof collapse. >> i thought it was an earthquake. >> all that -- >> what else do you do after you win the super bowl? you head to disneyland. >> every time you come here, you still feel like a kid. >> johnson gets it. >> -- and all that matters -- >> michelle and close friends of mine would say, he's the same guy. >> i can't remember ever seeing the president and first lady doing a live television interview on television. >> you know why, scott? it's never happened before. >> no matter who, they were rooting for him. or in the case of his brother ee lierks clearly confused. >> can we see that again but with the sounds turned up a bit.
"eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." the polls are open in new hampshire for today's first in the nation primary. some officials predict a record turnout. hillary clinton arrived at a polling station in manchester minutes ago. she's trying to drum up last-minute votes. >> they were cast in the tiny town of dixville knox. three votes to two. john dickerson, nancy cordes, and major garrett are all in the granite state. they begin coverage in bedford, new hampshire, with what's at stake for the republicans. major, good morning. >> good morning. as you see behind me, they're lining up.
but the poll suggests his margin of victory should be ten votes or more. if they fall short it could look like a loss. they're all vying for a protective cocoon for second or third place. a distant fourth or worse could be a penniness and pitiless place. >> this is sort of our final lovefest, all right? if you're going to get hurt and if you're going drive like a maniac, do it tomorrow after you vote. >> and proved he still hasn't mastered the art of presidential decor rum. repeating this shoutd insult about iowa winner ted cruz. >> she said i never expect to hear that from you again. she said [ bleep ]. that's terrible. tear snoobl what
terrible. >> what did cruz do to deserve this? he sidestepped a question about waterboarding. jeb busch's $100 million war chest has yet to make a dent. >> he's like a child. he's a spoiled child. jeb is a lightweight, a total lightweight. >> he fired back that trump is a. >> he is a liar. >> we're very confident that we'll be eating gumbo and wearing flip-flops. >> marco rubio who's gotten criticism for parroting again hit the repeat button. >> we know how hard it is to
in the 21st century it's been harder than ever to teach the values in our church at home and at church. >> this very busy polling place is in bedford. bedford is just south of manchester. it was the best city in all of new hampshire which means trump, jeb bush, kasich, and marco rubio should do well here. gayle, here's why. experienced campaigners know that up to 12% of voters in the republican presidential primary decide who to vote for while standing in line. >> thank you, major. bernie sanders is the heavy favorite to win the democratic primary. the latest poll gives him a 26-point lead over hillary clinton. she's doing whatever she can to start a come back.
where she just talked to voters. good morning. >> good morning. the end. she would not make any predictions about the outcome of this race, but it would be very difficult for her to make up the kind of ground she needs to to win. hillary clinton expressed optimism this morning, even though she's trailing by double digits in the polls. how are you feeling about a comeback? >> i'm just here to thank all of the people who have worked so hard for me. >> it's selfie time. >> spooked by her narrow win in iowa and trailing by double digits here, she made a flurry of campaign stops monday while the upstart sanders campaign prepared to flip this race on its head. >> we have a first chance to
voting for an old white dude but people. clinton's constituencies, women. >> do you think it's because of her second time running? >> i think most of them either think that what was done before doesn't have any impact on they're lives now. >> clinton attempted to flip the script. >> i was kind of amused just the other day. senator sanders took about $200,000 from wall street firms. not directly but through the democratic campaign committee. >> the sanders campaign called it laughable and beyond preposterous. >> i'm here today to ask your support to join with us in making that political revolution. thank you all very much. >> no matter what happens tonight, sanders rolls out of new hampshire a very different candidate in a different
he now has secret service protection, for instance, which limits his spontaneous style, charlie, but also lends him the aura of a major presidential candidate. >> thanks, nancy. "face the nation" mon rater john dickerson is in new hampshire. john, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> let's talk about the attack on clinton first. he clearly loves the battle but is he going too far? >> perhaps when he talks about the sexism in the sanders campaign. that can be a little distracting. they want secretary clinton out there fighting for all those votes. she's in the hunt. but on the other hand when he says something a little controversial, it's a nice way to get it into the blood stream without her saying it directly. >> how important, john, is the
will jonld trump do much better in new hampshire than he did in iowa when it comes to the ground game? >> ground game is much more important in caucuses than in primary, it's a little harder to participate. you have to go ow and work the voters a little more. it was more favorable. so in new hampshire things are looking much better for trump. there's lesser lines and it's closer to the one he likes. >> it looks like the race for second has intensified and where many expectations have set. >> it's the race. did marco rubio take a hit because of his difficult debate performance? those three gunners who have been gunning after him, did they take him down or if rubio does better in the polls he can say, hey, i took all of that and survived. >> do we know anything in
>> there's a cn poll that shows rubio didn't take as much damage as a lot of people thought hi might did but we know the polling in new hampshire as is often the case with a lot of polling everywhere, you have to be karelful about it. you've got to wait for the voters. >> could this be a big night for the voters and john kasich? >> he could. he sort of did it slow and steady and he has the resume. if people start to take a second look at him, he's worked in washington, he's a governor. if he has a strong showing here he has his moment to argue he's the alternative to trump and cruz. >> john, a nice long day for you today in new hampshire. we'll be watching. for the first time former new york mayor michael bloomberg is talking openly about a presidential campaign.
newspaper he's looking at all the options. we went on to discuss the 2016 race. he called it an outrage and insult to the voters. cbs contributor bob schieffer is back from new hampshire and he'll give us a unique look at the roll they play. hi, bob. that's ahead right here on "cbs this morning." the weather could impact voter turnout. northeastern states are bracing this morning for another winter blast. parts of new england saw blizzard conditions yesterday. they created swift conditions for commuters. the new storm will dump snow and rain stretching from washington, d.c., to maichblt don dahler is in plymouth, massachusetts, with the dangerous conditions. >> massive waive s ves, blistering winds, and piling snow created a dangerous mix that pummeled coastal communities across the northeast monday.
in the second blast of winter to week. >> snow's going to be in your face. it's going to be horrible conditions. >> wind gusts hit 65 miles per hour on the massachusetts coast whipping up waves nearly 26 feet high and pounding seaside homes. streets flooded in parts of nantucket and scituate. >> you've got to respect the water and be safe and know when to leave. >> didn't know how bad they were. they're hitting the back of the house, the water's coming down through the boards, through the windows. >> it's not looking good. oh, man. >> reporter: at least six areas in southeastern new england saw blizzard conditions, close to ten inches of snow falling in just hours. the weather stretched to the jersey shore where cared slogged through flooded roads. in connecticut a charter bus flipped when it crashed on a snowy interstate 95.
the violent storm led to spinouts and accidents across the northeast. last winter, employ mulkt was slammed with over 100 inches of snow. it started slower this year. i'll have to tell you when we got there last night the snow was blowing horizontally and the waves were crashing so hard, the entire building was shake. gayle. >> thank you so much. we're following breaking news in germany. at least nine people were killed the morning when two commuter trains collide head on. that i say 150 passengers were hurt here. the crash site is next to a river. rescuers had to use boats and helicopters to reach the injured and many used a rail line. so far officials are not saying anything about the cause of this crash. tens of thousands of refugees are hoping to lajd in turkey this morning after a big shift in the civil war.
surrounded them in aleppo where russian air strikes have tipped the balance. holly williams is along the syrian border near where the refugees are massing. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. syrian regime forces advanced to less than 20 miles from here. on the other side of this border are 30,000 refugees who have left the fighting and now there are fears that thousands of refugees in aleppo could also be forced from their homes. they ran to the border with their children and a few belongings, desperate to flee to safety. we have planes over us, rockets. we're dying, said this woman. it's been five years of living under bombs. russian forces have allowed regime forces to advance rapidly. the regime has already captured
and now looks close to taking aleppo, sewer yoo's biggest city before the war began. we can't independently verify these video us by they appear to show the death and devastation caused by air strikes. he is a spokesman for a syrian rebel group who's trying to hold off the regime in aleppo. he told us his group has received weapons from the u.s. but that wasn't enough to protect their main supply route which they've now lost to the regime. the russian warplanes are much more sophisticated and modern than the syrian ones h e told us. they're targeting civilians to try to force them to leave the country. if the syrian rebels are completely defeated, that would leave most of syria in the hands
which has indiscriminately bombed its own people. norah? >> really disturbing. holly williams on the turkish border, thank you. a cruz ship is making its way back to port after being caught in a storm in the sea. it faced massive waves and winds top 1g 00 miles an hour. can you machlkt imagine. jericka duncan is there where the ship is due back. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the "anthem of the seas" is expected to dock tomorrow. four people suffered minor injuries but the damage to the ship did not affect its seaworthiness. that being said, some are questioning why did it leave in the first place knowing there was a large storm in the
30-foot waves battled the royal caribbean "anthem of the seas" and whipped chairs off its deck. pictures on the massic deck reveal it. >> it was kicking in water from the rain. >> reporter: passenger george sycip says they were ordered to ride out the storm in their state room sunday. >> you could hear the wind crashing against the hull. metal twisting and banging all night long. it was scary. >> reporter: it's one of the largest vessels of its kind. in a statement the royal krubian says the wind speeds the ship endured was higher than forecasted. >> when the storm is brewing, you don't go out of port r .
nelson criticized them for going out. >> it was forecast for days, so why in the world with a cruise ship with thousands of passengers go sailing right into it. >> reporter: royal caribbean says it will now offer all of its guest as full refund include 50g% off of their next cruise. gayle? >> i'm glad everybody's physically okay but that sounds terrifying. >> we're glad. thank you very much. there's a new warning the zika virus could spread in the united states.
healthy patient. >> researchers say it's years away, but our investigation found one company that says it's that's ahead. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by persil pro clean laundry detergent. experience premium clean. tested. boom. switch to persil proclean 2 in 1. #1 rated. soup and sandwich and somewhere to go, and clean and real and nowhere to be, and warmth and looking good, and sandwich and soup and inside jokes, and dan is back! good, clean food pairs well with anything. the clean pairings menu. 500 calories or less. at panera.
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saturday's republican debate weekend off the rails at about the negative one-minute park when 43% of the candidates failed the important presidential race, can you walk successfully to a podium, a task routinely mastered by laboratory mice and frightened 4-year-old s s on "tierras." there's three empty podiums.
there's still two empty podiums. >> go, samantha. cheering samantha bee. that was last night's debut. it's called -- i like this title -- "full frontal." >> where is it? stoo it's on tbs. we like tbs too. liquid biopsies could be part of cancer detection. is the medicine keeping up with the marketing? jim axelrod talks with the company's ceo in a cbs news investigation. could the zika virus appear at the mardi gras. time to show you some of this morn's headlines. "the new york times" says unsafe tap water could turn up in cities across the nation, not just flint, michigan. old pipes in up to 10 million
there are potentially 100 chemicals to be known or found in the water system but they're not regulated. the wall street judge reports report journal "wall street journal" talks about. the widow of isis finance chief reportedly says she was in charge of guarding mueller when her husband was away. she's currently being prosecuted in iraq. they hoopering she faces justice. "usa today" reporting there are registered drone operators and pilots in the united states. more than 325,000 drone operators registered with the faa by last friday. there are about 320 thousand registered manned aircraft here in the united states. and the "washington post" report as meteor right might be to blame for a death for the
the possible space rock crashed on a college campus in india killing a man and injured others. it left behind a 5-foot crater. it's still unclear if it's a meteor right or a passing plane or satellite. according to one recent estimate, there are now more than 60,000 on the market. but in the race to profits from this exploding industry, we found some may be promising more than science can deliver. jim axelrod with the cbs news investigation. jim, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. in the fight against cancer, a test to detect a tumor before a patient shows any symptoms would be a game-changer. best-case scenario, that's still three to five years away. there's a test on the market right now that could give
security about their cancer risk. at this health care conference in silicon valley a few weeks ago, biotech pioneers pitched the latest and a greatest in personalized health care. >> this has the potential to totally change not just cancer but all of medicine. >> reporter: dr. richard klausner is the director of grail, a company developing a blood test for detecting cancer. known as a blood biopsy. >> you could determine if they have cancer. >> that's the holy grail. >> the idea is a great but proving it will take time. >> the answers are not going to be clear until we do definitive and large-scale studies because we need to know not if it sounds good but if it's true. >> is any company saying that that time is now? >> we just don't have the
>> there's a lot of incentive. the liquid biopsy market is expected to be worth $22 billion by 20. another company after a piece of it is san diego-based pathway jeno gentlemen genomics. it includes peter pace, barbara franklin and newt gingrich. pathway rads $40 million in its last fund-raising and raised their profile in an episode of keeping up with the kardashians. >> hi. >> nice to meet you. >> what caught our attention is the test pathway launched last december. >> cancer, intercept deerks text, and monitor. >> reporter: available for $299 pathway's marketing claims it
years away. >> cancer intercept can detect a growing tumor in the body before patients may know the symptoms. it's like a cancer stethoscope for detecting and monitoring cancer. >> reporter: a few weeks ago we questions. upstairs. >> right. >> it says the liquid biopsy will detect cancer before. >> may. may. >> that's not what the video says. >> we say may. not will. >> you don't make the claim that you can deintelligent cancer. >> we say the inform indication be used to help guide a potential early diagnosis. >> reporter: we also asked plant about this charge showing the advantages of their liquid biopsy.
solid tissue biopsies. >> this chart looks like an either either/or, doesn't it? >> no, it doesn't. toolbox. it's one piece of information that helps, you know, guide the physician/patient discussion. >> while it geesd to have extra tools that doesn't mean we should be using them on our patients outside research settings. >> reporter: pathway kriets his research as evidence their test can detect cancer in otherwise healthy patients. >> i think we're still years away from that possibility. >> years. >> years. it absolutely requires thousands of perrin ends and long tell trials. ful the company isn't doeg any of those three? >> i don't think i would order that test.
trials under way to study its liquid biopsy, but they all started months after the test was put on the market following our interview, pathway removed that markets video from its website telling us they had proactively decided to limit our activities with it. in september they were sernlt a letter citing concerns the testdy not have adequate clinical validation and may harm the public health. >> i think it's evident in your concerned? >> they're concerned and calls this a major health risk because physicians and patients are going to make decisions based on information we don't fully understand it. they're currently in the process of drafting snu regulations they hope to have imemployment i by the end of the year. >> thanks, jim.
of tests luke this on the market. more reporting from jim axed rod tomorrow on "cbs this morning." a big party in new orleans under the potential threat of the zika virus. david begnaud is there. >> reporter: it is mardi gras, new orleans. about a million people are expected here and the cdc says louisiana in the south could be in the crosshairs of a new pandemic. we'll tell you what's being down to prevent the zika virus. if you're heading out the doorks you don't have to leave us behind. you can watch the cbs digital app. we'll talk about the interview with president obama including the one topic that he says makes him tear up a little
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big draws like the mardi gras in new orleans could be a breeding ground. david begnaud, good morning. >> reporter: good morning from bourbon street. i can tell you from louisiana, this is something you want to experience, but federal authorities now say the gulf coast, louisiana, up and down the south, they could experience the new pandemic, zika. the centers for disease control and prevention say its emergency operations center is functions at the highest alert level in the fight against the zika virus. >> we're work 24gs ing 24/7 to understand this process r the principal deputy director for the cdc, ann shooket says her team could respond with s.w.a.t. teams. >> it's likely we'll have limited local transmission in some of the southern states.
chance to get ahead of this. >> reporter: the vast majority is spread by the aedes aegypti which in the u.s. is primarily seen in the southern states. at least 50 cases have been reported in the u.s., in the 12 states and in the district of columbia. they call zika a global health threat. the virus is spreading rapidly through latin america and its connection to the birth defect microcephaly has led to warnings and travel restrictions for pregnant women. >> any illness that is mosquito-born that might get overseas can get back to the united states. >> reporter: she said there is one simple way to fight mosquito born illnesses. >> mosquito repel lands are a good way. >> reporter: 50 are on the market.
into a cage of 200 disease-free repel lands. >> we found the most were the ones that contained 20% picaridin and 25% diet. >> reporter: senior editor sue burns says s s 100% of the repel lands that have active deed are no more effective. there's novak seen and quite frankly it's too cold for the mosquitos to kaye the zika virus. however, the concern is as we move into the summer months and the mosquitos come out and the concern becomes very real. norah. >> very real indeed. thank you so much. some candidates are famous for winning in new hampshire. others are famous for flopping there. a unique look at the first
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it is tuesday, february 9th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including the latest on the new hampshire primary. bob schieffer shows us the importance of the poll but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> 12% of the republicans decide who to vote for while standing in line. >> she would not make any predictions, but it would be difficult for her to make up the kind of ground she needs to to win. >> if he has a strong showing
argumentative he's the alternative to trump and cruz. >> when we got here last night the waves were crashing into the building so hard the interiors were shaking. >> less than 20 miles from here. on the other side are around 30,000 refugees. >> they're expected to dock here tomorrow. some are questioning why the ship left in the first place. >> our investigation found one test on the market that could give patients a false sense of security. >> you don't make the claim that you can detect cancer? >> uh. >> everything around the super bowl was just awesome. how about that monkey baby. that's haunting my dreams. that should not be a thing, i'm just saying. congratulations, mountain dew, for having the most disturbing mascot as well as the coil of a walking large intestine. i'll charlie rose with gayle
voters in new hampshire are choosing their favorite presidential candidate. all of the contenders will be in the granite state today hoping to find last-minute support in this crucial race. it is the 100th anniversary in the first of the nation's primary. voters have to get through snow on the ground. republican marco rubio was out this morning greeting many of them. >> they took an early lead when the traditional midnight votes were notched. there were hundreds of thousands to go. the polls suggest trump should win by ten points or more. sanders has a commanding lead in new hampshire. he leads hillary clinton by almost 30 points in the latest poll. she visited polling places in manchester this morning early to reach out to voters. >> the new hampshire voting is
she came from behind to win it eight years ago and bill clinton boosted his candidacy. >> new hampshire tonight has made bill clinton the comeback kid. >> bob schieffer has seen many of these primaries and he's here to look at the crucial role. bob, good morning. a great to have you here. >> thank you very much. i also will tell you it was my 11th new hampshire primary. i was out there over the weekend and it just reminded me of the reason i love this primary is new hampshire is where you get to learn a little extra about each of the candidates. >> who knew john kasich was the go-to guy in the snowball fight but he throws a mean high hard one. and marco rubio put his kids' snowman-making skill on display. hillary clinton found there is a
sometimes the message just doesn't sit well. but she and all the rest are finding selfies as the coin of the realm. they've become almost a requirement to get the vote. bernie sanders finds that throwing his coat is a crowd favorite. >> i feel like a rock and roll star. >> there is a thing to throwing things. gary hart demonstrated his ax-throwing skills. who knows when a president might have to throw an ax. then in 1988 when they thought george w. bush was a little pricey, he put pris prissy, he put on a hat and showed he could drive anything with big wheels. it actually worked. he won new hampshire and the presidency where someone else always does the driving. but it was serious to note he
he had to. in the year 2000 republican candidate gary bower was so anxious to show off his pan cake-flipping skills, he tossed stage. except for his feelings, he wasn't hurt but that was pretty much it for candidate bower. >> thinks may have gotten a little rowdy in the republican debate the other night out off the stage. >> what's a great is ebb gets a chance to see a presidential candidate. >> exactly. this is a the last stop where voters actually take part. that's the value. you get to see the reactions. it's grueling. you see stuff like that. you always get a little extra. said one time and i still believe it. new hampshire never lets you down. >> what are you watching for tonight in particular? >> you know, i'm thinking -- i'm guessing that trump is going to win, but i think a little of the air is out of his balloon after iowa. when you say you're the winner
bound to have an impact. >> what about that blush last night, bob, that he repeated from the crowd. >> his use of profanity. >> you know, what's the word, a little disappointing. i mean -- >> it's not that. >> i think americans want someone they can be proud of in the oval office. mine if you have to tell the children, i'm sorry, you're going to have to leave the room, i'm not sure that's going to help along the way, but, you know, i thought trump had to be taken seriously from the beginning. what i missed is that when he would say things like john mccain is a loser and that kind of thing, i thought that was the end of it and then the thing with megyn kelly, i thought that was the end of it. i think in a way some of his supporters are just so mad, so frustrated and upset with things the way they're going sometimes they don't hear what he says. they're just glad he's out there
>> new hampshire could also produce surprises. >> you don't have to win to be a aur s surprise, which is interesting. >> what i'm keeping an eye on is john kasich. i went to one of his town halls. think about it. the one i went to the other day, went out before hand and just sort of went around and asked people. there were a lot of undecided. he's obviously getting through. his message is much different than the republicans. he's very positive, talks about bringing people together. it's not my highway or the highway kind of thing. i'm going to guess he's going to do better than some might expect, maybe second. >> let's talk about the democratic race. bill clinton, they're saying the attack.
impressive campaign against barack obama, some say that ended up backfiring. recent remarks? >> i'll say this. the clinton campaign has some problems. obviously i don't think she's going to do well. that's excusable in new hampshire because it's next door to bernie sanders' hometown, but she's got to get this thing going. i mean the fact that a guy who's never sought office as a democrat is giving her that says something about the strength of the campaign. some said bernie sanders is a sex it. that might be one step too far. he may be many things. i'm not sure he's a sexist. this thing is going to be rowdy and i wouldn't be surprised after new hampshire if there's not some kind of a shakeup in the clinton race. >> let's talk about that. there's story that she's looking at the options. let's talk about mike bloomberg.
>> i talked to him about a couple of weeks ago. charlie knows him well. probably knows more about this than i do. he told me off the record. i guess now he's talking publicly about it. i'm not breaking any rules. he told me he's going decide within a month whether he's going to do it. i think it's looking more and more like he will. >> he's looking at the advantage that he doesn't have to decide until march. >> the question now and i think a lot of people are going to be talking about it. who does he help and who does he hurt if he gets into the race. >> his comments about the level of discourse is an outrage and discourse to the voters. >> i don't disagree with that. >> almost everybody agrees with that. bob schieffer, thank you. love it. a great to have you here. cbs news will bring you the republican presidential debate
joo makes me want bread. one of the big producers is a star himself. mark ronson is one of the stars behind popular songs from adele's first album and ahead how he also created music for amy winehouse and paul mccartney. you're watching "cbs this morning." what if there was another way multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection. it's a pill for relapsing ms
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for three. >> reporter: that opening is unmistake able and so bruno mars. he's the front man who gave "uptown funk" to groove to stay on the top 100 for a record 14 weeks. but what's sometimes forgotten is the song actually belongs to the guy sitting on the front of that whitely moe. >> it's sitting dead on. everyone knows who they're the tall guy. ronson. it was his album uptown special that contained the hit song that featured bruno mars. the album is nominated for three
they recorded an agonizing 87 versions and then worried the word "funk" might be kind of lame. >> maybe you should call it "just watch." my guess is if you went up to ten people and said who's song is "uptown funk" you would say bruno mars. does that bother you? >> no. i would have been just as happy if we had produced it for bruno and done as well. ronson made a name for himself producing amy wine house's critically acclaimed 2006 album. "back to black" won five grammys. he recalls the casual conversation about winehouse's family that led to their biggest hit. >> we were working around so ho in new york where my old studio used to beand she said, yeah, and they all came over to my house. i said what happened.
me go to rehab and i was like no, no, no. >> reporter: ronson said he was unaware at the time how troubled winehouse really was. the oscar nominate ed d dock men tray "amy" talked about the end. >> i watched it. >> how was it to watch. >> it was difficult to watch because it was like watching an old friend. >> reporter: it led to him writing for another young woman, adele. >> she intimately seems so grown up and ma tear not just in her voice but she knew what she wanted.
songs for her latest album "19" and her latest smash, "25." but it was working with royalty sir paul mccartney that made him the most nervous. it's everything rolled in one. you have to get over it because you've got to be on your toes. >> reporter: these days he's settling into the new found fame and that it may be hard to top the success. >> it's like where did that come from. that joy and inspiration that you really love and then fine tuning the living heck out of it. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> that song is still so catchy. you can watch the 58th annual
central. that tag line, don't believe, just watch. i think that could be good for "cbs this morning." don't believe, just watch. >> like that gayle. i like it a lot. >> i do too. >> that song got everybody up off the couch. bei bei seems to be following the old proverb. if at first you don't succeed, try, try, again. see what happens when the giant panda tryings to climb the tree again under the watchful eye of his mom. >> look. she's helping him. >> i know. that's next on "cbs this morning." it takes a lot of work... to run this business. i'm on the move all day long... and sometimes, i just don't eat the way i should. so i drink boost to get the nutrition that i'm missing. boost complete nutritional drink has 26 essential vitamins and minerals, including calcium
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bei bei the giant began kun tried to climb a tree in washington. like his first attempt, he got stuck. fortunately his mom mei xiang was there to help bei bei get down. >> it seems like any mother we know, isn't she? >> that's right. i'm going to help you. mama's here. president obama carries his work very close. >> every day i hear that you put something in your pocket that
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, we continue our one-on-one conversation with president obama at the white house. you can see this is on the way to the oval office right after we had done the live interview with the president and mrs. obama. we're walking and my feet were killing me but i'm not complaining. you're walking with the president of the united states. we're going get his take on presidents like donald trump and bernie sanders shaking up the race to replace him.
>> yes, the look tons. they're cute but they kill. what's growing girls online, plus how to balance teens online. those stories are right ahead. britain's "guardian" reports on a record-breaking year for shark attacks in 2015. one of the most memorable is when a surfer fought off a shark that. was one of 98 provokes last year. 59 were in the united states. experts say humans are spending more time in the ocean near sharks. "the new york times" reports on concerns about changes in a college admissions test s.a.t. they say the reading package as are longer and harder. that will hurt students who have not been exposed to a lot of reading or speak a different lanch at home. new york's daily news
airbnb during her super bowl stay. she rented a home. the reported cost, $10,000 a night. the home features five bedrooms and a vanishing edge pool, but i ain't mad at that. i expect her to stay some place nice. i understand that that's where she's staying. >> yes, ma'am. >> it's expensive, i get it. i get it. >> yes, okay. >> charlie? >> of course you do. the "los angeles times" says there's a proposed settlement in you." they have given up their claim to the popular song. it allow those who pay for the yaus of the song to recoup some or all of their money. there's a report an man getting dozens of texts from strangers who wanted free
it offered free food yesterday to anyone who texted a six-digit number. more than 100 texted a similar number. he tweeted a picture of the text. he will get apparently free gift cards from chipotle. >> oh, boy. >> and he'll probably keep his number, right? we spoke with the president and the first lady at the white house on sunday right before the big game. then we walked on over to the oval office. these are the president's final months and he's more reflective about opening up, how the role changed him and what stresses future. prez sidency has changed you. >> my basic character is unchanged and michelle and close friends of mine who have known same guy.
wisdom to overcoming challenges, figuring out hard problems. maybe it's just a function of age as well as having been around the track a while as president. you lose that fear. you lose that sense of what if something goes wrong because that go wrong. >> it's a thrill to be in the oval office, so i can't imagine what it's like for you every day. and you've had a lot of memorable people in here. i won't name the list, but you do have something that stands out in your mind that you said that was a really good day in the oval office? francis. >> of course. >> where we had a chance to share thoughts and prayer. it. think he deeply cares about people, about the most vulnerable. >> you know, one of my favorites, there's a picture of a little black boy rubbing your hair and i think it's ella rhodes. you're litting her. i love the shots with the kids.
with babies in the oval office and they're unrestrained so they'll run around, they'll take out all the apples out of the bowl and set them in various places and then put them back. they're out of control. >> some of them don't know you're the president which is always nice. not many can say that. >> lots of people want your job. >> yeah. >> if we said a year ago the people leading in new hampshire are bernie sanders and donald trump, what would you have said a year ago when you heard that? >> look. there's dmout i would have been surprised and yet i always have to remind people that this is really early in the process. early on oftentimes voters want passions. as the process goes on and they see how people react i think they recognize this is a pretty serious job and you've about got
the job is somebody who has the not just that. >> when you came in the office, i'll never forget the video of thousands of people sitting there cheering you on. really all around the world and the message was hope and change. therer were a lot of expectations your voters had, both black and white. do you think you met those expectations people had for you all those years ago? >> when you're in the middle of it, it's hard to get perspective. i had a list of things i promised i would do. i check that list every so often to see how we're doing. i've done a lot of them and i've them. and so i feel pretty good about being able to march what i said i would accomplish with what has been accomplished. i mentioned in the state of the
is that i haven't been able to drain some of the rancor that exists in washington and my hope is that as i am not on the ballot again, that i can contribute to getting people to step back for a moment and say, you know, we're on the same team here. >> every day i hear that you put something in your pocket that was given to you. do you have anything in your pocket? >> no, no, no. i always have -- >> i heard there's cool things. >> no. i keep these charms that people have given me along the way and they rotate. >> and every day you have something. >> so this is a little picture of the lady of guadeloupe that a latino elderly woman gave to me. she was imploring me to get immigration laws reformed. this is -- this is rosary beads from pope francis. >> i'll take this. thank you.
i know you have to go to the super bowl. one more question. one more. you're going through major stress in terms of what people think of stress. job change, moving, first daughter going to college. >> yes. >> which is most stressful? >> not even close. malia going off. that will make me tear up. we're not going to talk about that on camera. >> we're not going to tear up. thanks so much. >> he's like, get out of here. >> the crack ling you can hear, we were standing by the fireplace. by the fifth minute you get real hot. i knew if i said can we move, we went about 15. i said can we do one more? >> what's interesting, two more, one is the list. i'd love to see the list and secondly ly ly he said i hope to
i wonder how he hopes to contribute. >> they have some ideas but they're not sharing aet this time. they have some ideas. >> it was a good question about those mementos he's carried in his pocket. he's mejts inspiring people. it tells you how what happens in the oval office when you meet the interesting people and world leaders affects some of the most ordinary leaders. >> one day he had bruce springsteen's guitar pick. i said i would have liked to have seen that. i appreciate that time. >> what does the oval office carpet read? >> i know what it reads. >> yeah. the ark of history bends justice. the mlk quote. >> he has a bust of him too.
the new book guiding teenage girls to the seven transitions into adult hood. first with their parents' permission girls opened up to us about the issues they're facing today. >> dress has always been a big issue to me. >> it's kind of hard to balance everything. >> i feel so conflicted about the future. >> what are we doing. >> everything is so competitive. >> i think teenagers get a bad rap from the old generation. >> i feel when i discuss taboo topics with my parents i'm walking on eggshells. >> it's not reality. >> i feel like a lot of girls feel pressured to look a certain way and act a certain way. >> being a girl there's always a pressure to have a perfection that no one has. >> people judge a friendship on how long a snapchat is. >> you are have to keep posting on instagram. it kind of become as popularity thing. >> my biggest challenge i'm facing right now is what i want
>> kind of scary thinking that in two years we're going to be off on our own. >> e'er single second of every single day i'm thinking of my dream and what i want to be and how i can mark my place in the world. >> lisa, good morning. >> thanks so much for having me. >> thanks for writing this book. it's terrific. you write, i'm here to tell you your life with your teenage daughter doesn't have to feel like a tangled mess. what are some of the challenges? >> it's interesting. true. teenagers get a bad rap from adults. sometimes the expectations are there. i wrote this book to bring order to chaos and to say there are patterns here, there are reasons for why girls do the things they do and i think sometimes the challenge is that adults don't try to understand them as well as they can be understood.
teenage behavior but you said meanness peaks in the seventh grade. >> we cannot find the cure for the seven lgt grade. if we could look at this, how do i use and abuse social power switch flips before the should i use and abouse social power switch flips over. >> so what's at the essence of a teenage girl's mind and sense of self as a teenager? >> you know, i think they're trying to manage so much at once. these girls, there's a lot of stress. you know, they're trying to manage inside stuff, outside stuff. i think they want to be respected by adults. they want to be respected by their friends. i think they juggle far, far more than they get credit for. >> what do they need? >> i think they need to be understood. i think the whole point is so parents can understand their daughters because when you have understanding you can have a working relationship. >> you see men and boys. >> i do. i do sometimes. >> are 'do they have the same kind of issues? >> you know, i this i in the
i think the basic challenges of adolescence are true for boys and girls. think i they play out in different ways. i think one of the things that comes up when we look at the research is when girls are upset, they discuss it. when boys are upset, they distract themselves and that really pulls things in two very different directions. >> i want to read some of them, the statements from girl to adult. we can talk about those. parting with child, joining a new tribe. parting with emotions. entering the romantic world, and caring for herself. joining a new tribe. gayle was talking about that. >> we were talking about that. social media, they're not addicted to technology but each other. >> that's right. researchers dana boyd made that point. i remember being a teenager and getting home and getting on my corded phone for three hours and doing homework like and that and watching tv. we just had bad technology.
do what all teenagers want to do. >> what's important is when teenagers pull away from you and they will, parjts should not take it as a personal rejection. that's something that always floors a mother when you're sr. close and all of a sudden she's acting nasty, not nice, mean to everything, mean to you but nice to everybody else. that's normal. >> it's normal. i think parents do take it personally. they feel like their daughters have broken up with them and that's very painful. the way to think about it, girls are separating and they want to practice that before they leave the house. >> it reminds me of what the president said about his teenage daughter is going away to college and he said i can't talk about this. >> it's heartbreaking. >> and it's so painful because often the girls are so good to go, so ready to go. you have the kids going out the door and the parent holding back tears. that's a tough moment for those parents. >> i like what you said about the difference between popular and powerful. >> yeah. one of the things we see when we drill down on the research is
somebody is popular, what they actually mean is they're powerful, that they make other kids kun comfortable or nervous. so kids want to be their friend so they're not the target. so when they come home and say someone's popular, i think it's really popular to say is she popular or powerful? do kidses like her or are they nervous about her and to take popularity off that pedestal a bit because what we see when we look at the research is the most happy kids have one or two friends. >> are you as wise about adults as you are children? >> i do take care of grownups. i was really lucky in my training. i got all of it. a lot of times i'm taking care of parents which is a real honor for me to get to do. >> lisa, please don't leave without giving me your phone number. all right. untangled depose on sale today and lisa is heading over to our