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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 26, 2015 7:00am-8:59am CDT

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go! @ at least fivivpeople were killed when a whale watching boat sank off the coast of western canada. >> 27 people on board. 18 people ve been taken to local hospitals. search and rescue aircraft are combing the area. more than a dozen people died when a powerful earthquake struck northern pakistan and india. the remnants of huh hurricane patricia movingnto louisiana. >> i watched my car slowly disappear. >> nothing like that ever happened. >> biden said there was no truth that beau made a death bed request that his father run for president. bush. on. >> trump is on the attack. now running second to ben carson in iowa. >> and i don't get into the mud pit. >> the raid on an isis kpaundcompound
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that freed dozens of hostages but cost an american soldier his life. >> the woman blamed for the deadly crash has been charged with four counts of second degree murder. >> she gunned it. >> the basketball world is mourning the loss of the minnesota timberwolves flip saunders who passed away after battling cacaer. >> a high speed collision with a car in central london. and into the end zone! >> some win for the carolina panthers first time ever 6-0. >> all that matters. chris christie was asked to leave the quiet car on amtrak. >> just a reminder. cameras are everywhere, people. aa tennessee woman is making a psa about fashion. she's fed up with people wearing leggings as pants. >> that's called pantyhose,
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pantyhose. welcome to "cbs this rning." gayle king is off. investigators are trying to determine what caused a deadly whale watching tragedy off canada. a photo captured the moment when the 65 foot vesesl sinknto the sea. at least five people are dead. crews rescued 21. >> alpha delta phind they are still searched for one where the boat went down off british columbia, vancouver island. >> reporter: canadian authorities confirmed the boat sent out a may day call around 4:00 p.m. local time. the coast guard responded quicicy, sendidi two sport boats to rescue passengers. local water taxi companies and fishermen also joined in the search which lasted through the night.
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coast shows the capsized tour boat. only the bow is visible above the water line. local fishermen arrived as the last known survivors arrived on shore. >> the coast g grd asked us to circle around the area to see if we could find any more survivors. >> reporter: survivors were taken to this dock where some were treated on scene. 18 were taken to the hospital. another five were pronounced dead. and the search for the missing passenger continued throughout the night. >> at this time we're doing our best to account for everybody. and we've got great resources out there. >> reporter: ownedy jamie's whaling station and adventure center the boat is described as ideal for whale watchers. it w w carryinin 23 people. the bothat may have been in a
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rocky area that's home to a sea lion colony. >> there's at any given time a few hundred animals sitting on the rocks. the boats go in and view those sea lions. so i'm guessing it hit a rock or mething must have happened. >> reporter: jamie's whaling station released a statement saying our hearts go out to the milies and friend and loved ones of everyone involved. they say they are cooperating with investigators to determine exactly what happened. a boat operated jamie's whaling station also sank in 1998, killing two people. we are following breaking news. a powerful and deadly earthquake hit northeastern afghanistan this morning, 7.5 in magnitude. at least 43 people were killed in afghanistan and pakistan. there have also been several aftershocks. video shows the impact in delhi.
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this morning the polls show hillary clinton ahead of bernie sanders in iowa and south carolina and gaining in new hampshire. clinton is getting a boooo in iowa from joe biden supporter who is say the former secretary of state is their second choice. the vice president appeared on 60 minutes sunday in his first interview since announcing he would not seek the dememratic nomination. we have part of our interview that didn't air last night. biden revealed the advice he received from his son beau before he died of brain cancer. >> so you thinknk if you ran, you could have won? >> i think if i had the time, i could have been competitive. i can't guarantee i would have won, but i think i would have been verercompetitive.e. >> w w it too late to raise the money? >> no. what was too late, norah, i had pledges from serious, serious people. and a lot of this has been reported in the press.
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the one thing i did put pencil to paper on is, to hire all the people -- and we had some of the best people in the countr the people who put together our digital operation, a lot of significant people prepared to help. but it just takes time to raise the money and put it in place. >> you didn't look at the polls and say, wow, i'm still really far behind hillary clinton and bernie sandersrs >> no. i looked at the polls. and on every poll i beat every republican. the only one that beat every republican all the time, almost all the time. i don't think they matter much now. i looked at the polls, and all of the things that related to me were very positive in terms of my character to popularity to substance. again, they don't mean that much that early. there was nonoing i looked at in the polls and said, that's a problem. >> i know you talked to your son beau about running for president. what did he want you to do?
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do and you're being very polite the way you're asking me the question because some people have written that beau on his death bed said, dad, you've got to r and this was t ts hollywood moment. nothing like that ever, ever happened. beau all along thought i should run and i can win. but there was not what i sort of made out as this hollywood-esque thinin that at the last minute beau grabbed my hand and said, dads, you've got to run, win one for the gipper. >> he didn't say, dad, i'm sick, but i want you to do what's been your dream? >> we didn't have a conversation where he said, dad, i know i'm sick but i don't want you to put it onhold. what may have confused people, it was late in october, the october before he passed away in may, and jill and i we always we
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spend as much time with him as we could. we went to his houseor dinner. and he said dad, we're worried about you. and i looked at him. he's the one sick. he said, dad, no matter what happens, i'm going to be okay. i know no one loves me more than you, dad. so you've got to promise me. look at me. promise me you'll be okay. what he was saying was, i have a job to take care of the family. it wasn't, dad, promise me you'll run. so when i told that story at a funeral and i told it to other friends because it s a what a beaututul son. and i think what people understandably thought was, dad, don't not run because i'm ill. and dad you've got to go do it. as a matter of fact, it was almost the opposite at that int. ititas almost, dad, you've got to stay strong because the
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dad. >> so you see there is more context to this. and i thihi what happened was beau was sick for much longer than anybody knew before -- and quite frankly, the details are still not public. it's a private family matttt. even in october he was sick for a while, so there had been a long-running conversation about that. that then got translated into it s a dyingish froro beau. and i think here the vice president wanted to say it was something a bit different. >> what beau said to him is you have to take care of yourself. >> yeah. >> soandid too. >> we're going to hear more of that 60 minutes interview that you diplomatdn't see last night.
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deciding to raid osama bin ladhad en's place. trump still holds a large lead in south carolina and new hampshire. nancy cordes is in washington tracking the fight for the gop nomination. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. is is the third poll to show carson tied oreading in iowa. 56% of republican voters who don't back trump in iowa would be dissat fied if he got the nomination, a sign of how polarizing his candidacy continues to be. we got anotherxample this weekend when he questioned ben carson's religion. >> i'm presbyterian, can you believe it? nobody believes it. trump wasn't asked about carson's faithth in jacksonville. he just brought it up.
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i mean seventhay addventist, i don't know about. >> an expression of ignorance, not raising questions about it. >> that's a harsh way of putting it, but perhaps i could say it that way, yes. >> it wasn't thenly sign that the new iowa front runner has gotten under trump's skin. >> i've had a great relationship with christianity and frankly i would say every b b as good as his. ben carson is super low energy, right? >> i'm not sure there's anybody else running who's spent 18 or 20 hours sbentd ss intently operating on somebody. >> the tenor l lt former florida governor jeb bush whose listing campaign was forced to make major cut backs sounding like he wants out. >> i've got a lot of really cool ings i could do ratatr than sitting around being miserable listening to people demonize me. >> he traveled to houston this weekend to strategize with his
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but even that didn't escapee trump's notice, who accused bush of running home to mommy and daddy. >> nancy, thank you. millions in the south are bracing for more devastating weather this morning. what i i left ofurricane patricia already dumped more than seven irvelgnches of rain in louisiana and mississippi. >> reporter: good mornrng. we've bebe following this storm since friday night, first in texas, then last night we moved to louisiana where a man died after he lost control of his sports car near new orleans. now in biloxi this morning the rain is really starting to pick up as this weather system heads east. overnight powerful storms battered the gulf coast in baton rouge ,ouisiana, eight and a half inches of rain lashed the capital city sunday. more than a thousand people lost power in their homes as the remnants of hurricane patricia continue to move across the
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so far texas has seen the worst of the flooding. over the weeeend record amounun of rainfall in several cities left cars submerged. their drivers stranded and prompted dozens of water rescues. in houston we saw this man staring at his stranded sedan. it was stuck for nine hours. duck says when he went under the overpass there were no barricades to stophim. he got out and abandoned 18 inches of rain fell in corsicana, texas. emergency crews
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his dog. roughly 2 million people along with gulf coast. >> incredible reporting. david, thank you so much. the woman accused of plowing into a crowd at the oklahoma state university homecoming parade is expects to make his first court appearance today. a hundreds gathered at a memorial for the victims. >> reporter: good morning. witnesses say adacia came in from this direction. she hit a barricade and a police car before she reached this intersection full of people. her attorney told us last night he thinks mental illness, not intoxication may have been the
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graphic cell phone video sewhows adacia chambers' sedan plow into the crowd. >> we've got a car through the crowd up here. >> they didn't know what hit them. >> it was organized chaos. >> reporter: he was on site moments after saturday morning's crash. >ou saw the scene and bodies on the ground. >> it was heartbreaking. this was a man made disaster. >> reporter: the collision killed four people. two years old nash lucas. combined the married couple spent nearly six decades working at oklahoma state university. 46 others were injured. the car'ss driver, 25-year-old adacia chambers was arrested for suspicion of driving under the influence. but her attorney says mental
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illness, not alcohol and drugs mayhave been a factor. >> has she been remorseful? >> that's one of the areas that causes concern. it)seems as i@here's the inability to be remorseful right now. when i spoke with her father and her grandmother that is absolutely not the person that they know. >> it's one of the bigigst home comes. it's a really big deal. and just to have something like this happen is just very tragic. >> reporter: chambers' blood is being tested for drugs and alcohol. she's expected to be charged later today with four counts of second degree murder. dramatic new video takes us inside the deadly u.s. and kurdisisraid on an isis p pson in iraq. the helmet cam video shows the daring mission from a soldier's point of view.
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>> the fire fight killed one, david wheeler. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. of course it's very unusual to get t glimpse off a special forces operation as it unfolds. both the kurdish government and the pentagon have verified these pictures are genuine. the video captured on a healthlmet camera starts midway through the raid. one by one prisoners emerge from their cells to be patted down by kurdish forces. there's a glimpse of a huge isis flag. next we see the prisoners bolting, barefoot and terrified fromhe builng. the shohoing never stops. as both kurds and american special forces battle isis
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fighters, whose fierce resistance to the initial attack killed master sergeant joshua wheeler. 69 prisoners were free, but they're not the ones the kurds expected to find. they hoped they were coming to the rescue of 20 of their own fighters who were captured in battle and dispspyed in cages by isis in february. as soon as the special forces left the compound an air strike destroyed it. video posted by isis shows the cacaaltyies of a ferocious battle. isis lost 20 men. on top of those 69 prisoners the raids also netted s live isis fighters. of course, they're going to be a good and important source of information to help the u.s. and the kurds understand better how the group operates. >> thank you so much. a high school football player is in critical condition this mororng days after another player died from head injuries
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he suffered on the field. ahead new recommendations to make the game announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by
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nanaonwide is on your sisi alarming headlines this morning about a new study linking meat with cancer. >> our davidr. david agus is standing by with more. the news is back t ts
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ahead, rus headidi for thepen door >> kick is blocked! georgia has blocked it! the ckets pick it up back at the 25 and austin is returning it down the left sideline. past the 50. past the 30! inside the 20! >> you got to be kidding me! woo woo! he scores! blake austin picks up the blocked kick andndeturned it all the way to the house to the north end zone! >> that is my favorite! >> you got to be kidding me!
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there was no time left on the clock. that is how georgia tech beat undefeated florida state. you saw it. the game was tied at 16-16 and they blocked that field goal attempt. number 17, lance austin, carried the ball 78 yards down the field to scorerehat winning touchdown. he is going to remember that for the rest of his life. >> the great blocking made it happen. >> welcome back, everybody, to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, new insight on the bin laden id. moref our "60 minutes" interview with vice president biden. his key advice before the president made his decision. a new report linking pressed meats to cancer is making headlines b b is the risk overblown? we will get a reality check from our dr. david agus ahead. "the new york times" says russian submarines and spy ships are aggressively operating ununrsea cable and they are concerned the russians could attack those lines in a crisis. the cables carry all of the all
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of the world's internet communicatn but so far no evidence of any cable cutting. bloomberg reports on the high number o m mication errors ininsurgery. a study in the journal of ans thesology look. 80% of the errors are preventible. more than a third of the observed medication mistakes led to a harm to o e patient. the study found at massachusetts general would be found as well. >> they are saying this was obseed versus self-reported and why the numbers might have been lower for an period of time. general motors and its union struck a labor deal narrowly invoicing a strike. the controversy came minutes before last night's deadline.. detatas of the proposed contract for nearly 53,000 autoworkers
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were not released. local union leaders will vote on the agreement on wednesday. "the washington post" reports the deadline for new train safety technology being undercut and perhaps postponed to 2018 because of industry lobbying. a deadly train derailment. we covered that crash. it was an automatic braking system scheduled to be installed the end of this year. the railroad loibybbying if it't' not held a hundred of thousands of jobs could be at risk. the death of minnesota timberwolves head coach flip saunders lost his b btle from hodgkin's lymphoma. he coached three teams in 17 years and ranked 70 on the all-time coaching wins list. he was60. >> too young.
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that led into the raid of osama bin laden president obama and his security team washed the raid as it happened. in a "60 minutes" interview, viceresident joe biden said he was the last man with president obama bebere he made h h decision. in this segment, we are airing for the first time the vice president revealed the advice he gave the president. i want to set the record straight on something. >> yep. >> reporter: about the raid to get osama bin laden because there has been some recent confusion about that, about whether you told the president to conduct the raid or not to conduct the raid. which is it? >> evevething i said was completely accurate. i just never -- last tuesday night told the whole story. we got down to the final decision and the president asked evererne's opinion. and everyone in the room said, well, it's a close call, mr. president, probably, and it went back and forth. two peopleor certain said,
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absolutely do something. e, the cia director said . two, the secretary of defense said don't go. i was the last guy in the room. in order to give the president the leeway he needed i said, mr. president, there is one more thing we can do,hat we had discussed about, another past to see whether it was bin laden. i said you should do that and there would still be time to have the raid but that is what i would do. immediately, we got up, as we always do, and i walked out with the president. we walkeke up to thth oval office. i said, mr. president, follow your instincts. follow your instincts. >> reporter: so the reporting yoururere opposed to the raid is incorrect? >> what is the reporting accurately is i said go. and i didn't. i said, mr. president, try one more thing. the reason for that was imagine i if h h said, mr. president, go and he didn't go and osama bin laden did something else bad and everybody would say even the
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vice president sd to go. and he said, he said no. barack obama made that decision knowing if it was wrong, his career was over. i wanted the public to know this is a man with a backbone of steel. that's why i said it. and had i said, but, by the way, when i went up privately i t td him to go it would look like i was self-graddising. it's the role the president had and that is exactly what happened. >> what is the o o more thing? > i wanted to do one more path over the bin laden compound with another drone and double-check that it was bin laden. >> the question is whether bin laden was there or not? >> yes. >> bob gates question they would be better bombing the place ratherhan go in. >> this adds to the historical record >> so interesting to hear what exactly all of the things he was facting ininike howowistory wowod reflect these moments. >> right. whether it was revealed whether
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his full story was about his role played in that. we will have more of that "60 minutes" in our next ho. the vice president's cments on donald trump that you didn't see last night. that is allll aheadad here on "cbs this morning." this morning, a major new report from the world health organization says eating processed meat poses the same cancer risks smoking. the report puts processed meat asacon and hot d ds at the highest risk rating, the same as cigarettes and alcohol. red meat is called the next highest risk. the north american meat institute calls the report, quote, dramatic and overreach. dr. david agus is joining us from los angeles. doctor, good morning. >> gd morning. >> reporter: tell me what you think about this report. >> the world health organization said not that it was thehe same risk as cigarettes and smoking, et cetera, but that it was definitive that there was an association with cancer. and i think that is real. processed foods can slightly increase yourrisk predominantly
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of colon cancer. the lifetime risk of colon cancer is 5%. if you have a hot dog every day, increase. so it's very, very small. >>o ahead.d. >> shall we stop eating these processed meats? >> i think we have always known that processed meats, too much is bad. and what the data show is that 3 1/2 servings a wk o o regular meat has no health detriment at all. processed meats aren't good for blood pressure, have a slight incrse in colon cane and prosthetic risk. they are very small but what grandma used to say, moderation. >> let's not go thtre. >> i say that to charlie too. >> help us understand what red meatatnd processed meat is. that is a critical distinction. >> right. red meat you put a steak on the grill.
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whether it be lotsf salt andnd preservatives and nitrates and things to make it stay longer or taste differently. baloney isn't a natural meat. hot dogs aren't regular red meat, they are processed. we need to stata away frorothe process. the key is moderation. you know nobody is going to eat a hot dog every day that which will raise the risk. once in a while is fine. >> i remember a period we had a greater. red meat has significant benefits. nutrients for much of the world. obviously, with the currently environmental issues it's unsustainable the rate we are eating red meat but that is a
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doing which is moderation. the mediterranean diet is the best we can use. it's a lot of hype but not a major chge in what we are doing. >> norah can talk about moderation in this break. >> or we can what? >> doctor, thank you very much. seven high school players have dd this year, many from myeyer coming up
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a high school football player in tennessee is in critical condition this morning after suffing a headnjury during a game friday night. the injury comes as another high school in chicago mourns the
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death of a student athlete. all this raises new concerns about the safety of the sport played by more than a million american nature is violent, the question remains whether it can ever be made truly safe. friends and family garnledthered thi weekekd to remember 17-year-old andre smith who suffered an injury playing high school for his high school football team. he collapsed during a ge on thursday after taking a hit right at the end of the contest. though, he was rushed to a local hospital, he died there the following morning. >> whenever i needed him, he was always there. he was always there for anybody. whoever needed him. >> reporter: over the weekend, the cook county medical examimir ruled the death accidental,
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caused by blunt force head injuries due to football. >> you understand the risk, but it's a game, you know? it's a game. >> reporter: smith is the seventh high school football player to die in the u.s. this year. just days ago, cameron matthews of tex new jersey died from a lacerated spleen he suffered during g game. >> high school football deaths are disturbing. >> reporter: on sunday, the american academy of pediatrics issued new guidelines aimed at improving the safety of youth football. the recommendations included having athletic t tiners on sidelines of games, offering nontackle football games as an alternative, and zero tolerance for illegal head-first hits. >> there is too many head-to-head hits and leading with the head, knowing as sphering. that has been against the rules since 1976 and for some reason referees and coaches have gotten
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away from enforcing that rule. >> reporter: f f andre smith's teammates his brothers had this to say. >> just playing the game since 2012. >> dean, thank you. what a terrible tragedy. interesting that the academy of pediatrics is puttingut new recommendations on this.$%
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its monday, october 26th, weweome back to "cbs thihi morning." more real news ahead, including more of our interview with vice president biden that you have not seen. why he considered challenging hillary clinton. but first here's a look at today's "e opener" at 8:00. >> canadian authorities confirm the boat sent out a mayday call around 4:00 p.m. local time. the search lasted through the night. >> a powerful and deadly earthquake hit northeastern afghanistan n is morning. measured 7.5.
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>> what he was saying was i have a job to take care of the family. it wasn't, dad, promise me you'll run. >> this is the third poll to show carson tied or leading in iowa. >> carson is lower energy than bush. >> been following this storm since friday night, first in texas, now in biloxi. this mning the rain is rlly % starting to pick up. >> witnesses say adacia chambers came in from this direction. he reached this intersection full of people. >> the key is what grandma used to say, moderation. >> i sayhat to charlie too. >> dad -- >> that boy will go to toilet anywhehe. that is basically -- that is my life right there. he just sprinkles where he wants
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>> i'm charlie rose with norah o'donnell and vinita nair, gayle king is off. this morning crews are searching for one person still missing from a deadly whale watching tragedy. at least fiveeople are dead. >> cell phone video shows the moment the boat capsized sunda off canada's vancouver island. the cause still under investigation. the boat sent out a mayday call. the coast guard responded spending sending two rescue boats. vice president joe biden opened to "60 minutes" about his decision to stay out of the presidential race. it was his firstnd only interview since announcing me will not run. we asked about his reportedly icy relationship about hillary clinton and what he really thinks about repubcan frnt front-runner donald trump. here more moments y y didn't see lala night. >> you wouldn't have considered running for president unless you thought or had some doubts about hillary clinton? >> not at all. that has nothing to do with it.
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i've said from the beginning, look, i like hillary. hillary and ii get along together. the only reason to run is because i still think i can do a better job than anybody else can do. whether i run or not has nothing to do with whether hillary is going to run. for example, when hillary decided to run, she called me and said can i come and have breakfast? we had breakfast in that room once a week for four years when she was secretary of state. she came down and she said, joe, have you decided what you're going to do? i said, hillary, i'm not inn a popotion to be able to makehat decision right now. she knew what i meant. she said, well, i've decided to run, joe. we shook hands. i said, hillary, if i run, it will be a great race between us. if i don't run, i wish you the best of luck. that's the naertture of our relationship. >> will you give hillary clinton 100% of you support? >> if she's the nomine will give her 120% of my support. she and i have been friends for years. we served in the senate, we
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served when she was secretary of state, we disagreed with the president on some things. go back and find anybody who says for the four years we worked together, hillary and i weren't friends. >> what do you think of donald trump? >> norah, i've been in this business for a long time. there's nobody that i have personal animus to. i'm disappointed in donald trump. i know what a showman and all that he is, but i really -- i really don't think it's healthy and i hope he reconsiders this sort of attack on all immigrants.. i think that is -- i think that is beneath the country. i don't think it's where the american people are and i hope he really doesn't believe it. >> following you announment, i don't know if you know this but trump tweeted i think joe biden made the correct decision for him and his family. personally i would rather run against hillary because her record is so bad. trump thinks you would be the tougher opnent.
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trump is -- knows how to -- how to appeal to the base of his party very well, and i'm not going to -- i don't knono what he believes on that. >> that was it. that was all he wanted to say on that. >> was that joe biden speechless for the first time in a long time. >> well said. it will be interestinggo see, clearly the president and vice president can weigh in because there's a democratic primary race going on with several candidates, but it will be interesting to see as this campaign continues how much they're out on the campaign trail with secretary clinton. >> and he said the president and i disagree on some things. >> although it's hard to see the daylight between them on just about anything. the latest polls of republicans show ben carson leading orr tied with donald trump in iowa. this morning carson faces new questions after comparing abortion to slavery. the comments came after he was asked whether women should have
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unwanted pregnancy. >> no. think about this, during slavery, and i know that's one of those words you're not supposed to say, but i'm saying it.. during slavery, a lot of those slave owners thought they had the right to do anything that they wanted to that slave, anything that they chose to do. and, you know, what if the abolitionists had said, you know, i don't believe in slavery, i think it's wrong. but you guys do whatever you want to do. where would we be? >> this is not the first time carson has invoked slavery. in 2013 he said, quote, obamacare is really, i think, the worst thing that has happened in this nation since slavery. >> there is new data on police shootings in the united states. on sunday "the washington post" published numbers froro a database it has been compiling since june. the post found police shot and killed 800 people so far this
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investigation found only a small number, roughly 5%, occurred under the kindf circumsmsnces that raised doubt and draw public outcry. >> in 74% of all deadly police shootings, a suspect either fired a gun, attacked or flashed a gun. this morning new york citiest largest police union is calling for a boycott of quentin tarantino's movies. the director joined hundreds at a rally a ainst police brutality. tarantino told them, quote, if you believe there is murder going on, then you need to rise up and stand up against it. >> tarantino is known for his violent films, including pulpfiction. new yorkers need to send a message to this purveyor of dejen racy that he has no business coming to our city to
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he is coaching the number
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urban meyer will show us how only on "cbs this morning," jan crawford takes an amazing look inside boeing and the huge job of keeping travelers flying. >> reporter: to build some of the biggest planes in the world, you would of course have to have one of the world's biggest buildings. coming up on "cbs this morning," we'll take you behind the scenes as boeing gets ready to celebrate 100 years. i'm learning to fly learning to fly but i ain't got wings coming down coming down is the hardest thing before there could be a nation, there had to be people willing to fight for it,
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only one company in the united states builds jumbo jets. soon it will soar past a milestone milestone. boeing began with a canvas and
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it led to revolutionary aircraft like the 747 jumbo jet and today 787 droemeamliner. boeing last year delivered more than 700 airplanes, nearly 4 million people a day fly on a boeing-made jet. jan crawford is at the smithsonian national air and space museum in washington. she takes us inside a flying revolution. jan, g gd morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. all you have to do here is look around and there are boeing planes all over the place. the story of this company is in many ways the story of america, and what american ingenuity can accomplish. in a world where flying is routine, but gravity is the law of nature, it's still mind-blowing. 500,000 pounds rising into the sky miles above the earth, soaring at 35,000 feet.
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where it all comes together. >> do you ever just walk in here and go wow? >> literally, every day. >> reporter: these are among the biggest airplanes in the world, built here by boeing in one of the world's biggest buildings, overseen by vice president elizabeth lund. >> if you took the empire state building and you laid it on its side, you could put 12 of them fly inside the building that we're in right now. >> reporter: the empire state building? >> a dozen of them. >> reporter: you need that much space when on any given day you're building more than 20 jumbo jets at a time. from start to finish it takes just five weeks to manufacture this airplane. assembled with some automation, but at its core are people. 40,000 boeing employees at this one site, rolling out a product that will take millions of people around the world. >> it is like the story of measure, right? you think about the progress
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american ingenuity, has made and boeing is just a leader in that effort. >> reporter: you think back to where you started. >> absolutely, right. with a guy flying in a little plane with fabric wings. >> reporter: the guy was bill boeing and it started 100 years ago with a pontoon seaplane. before long boeing planes were everywhere, supporting america at war and ushering in a new age of travel. even helping get us to the moon. today it's the biggest aerospace company in the world. >> we knew we had a big job to do and so we did it. >> reporter: in the world of aviation, everyone knows the name joe sutter. 50 years ago, he led a revolution in air travel, designing the iconic 747. skeptics said a jet that big would never work. but sutter was proven right from the 747's first flight. the landing was perfect.
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runway and had nancy, she was crying. >> your wife was crying. because she was so relieved? >> relieved, yeah. and happy for the fact that what i told her was the truth. >> reporter: sutter has been with boeing for nearly 70 years and says the work is personal. >> if i hear on the news that an airplane got into trouble, i still say to myself, i wonder if it's a boeing airplane and i wonder if there's something i did wrong. it's something you never leave behind you. >> reporter: talking with people at boeing, you hear that over and over. from the guys on the line to ceo dennis muilenburg. >> we work on things that really matter. people's lives literally depend on what we do. >> reporter: there have been stumbles. mulenburg said perhaps the biggest was the highly anticipated dreamliner. boeing developed entirely new technology to make it more comfortable and fuel efficient,
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airplane behind schedule, and then a problem with overheating batteries. a fire started on one flight. another had to make an emergency landing. no one was hurt, but the plane was grounded. >> when we are unable to deliver on our commitment at some point, it's devastating. it's discouraging. that's just not who we are. >> reporter: boeing redesigned the battery, and now the dreamliner is back in the sky. in the setback, boeing learned the perils of changing too much too fast. that's why they're taking existing technology and tweaking it for new products, like folding wing tips on boeing-made fighter jets. that innovation will go on boeing's next big passenger plane so it can fit at more airport gates. >> we have got to be on the forefront and leading edge of innovation or we'll be passed by. >> we see more competitors around the world. >> reporter: its only real competitor now is airbus. the companies are locked in a fierce head-to-head battle in a
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today boeing sells more than 70% of its air planes outside the u.s. and when it looks to the next 100 years, it sees even more growth overseas, especially in china. >> our projection is that the world over the next 20 years needs 38,000 new commercial airplanes. >> reporter: and more than 6,000 of those will be in china? >> yes. many people don't realize it, but we're the u.s.'s biggest exporter in the manufacturing sector. so aerospace, airplanes, it's a global business. >> reporter: now, as a further example of that relationship between boeing and the chinese, when the chinese president visited here in the u.s. last month, he went out to that factory in seattle and boeing announced it was building a plant in china. now, donald trump says that's going to cost u.s. jobs, but boeing says it's solidifying its relationship with the chinese and that will mean more orders for airplanes and more jobs in the u.s. norah. >> jan, that was so interesting. >> it's such an american story. >> it is.
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globe is changing in terms of where the markets are, but american technology and innovation. >> it's a reminder, we take it all for granted. it is really is amazing when you think about it. >> and how america can make stuff better than other people. great story. congrats to boeing on 100 years. john wayne called one actress a great guy. next remember one of hollywood's toughest leading ladies, maureen o'hara. you're watching "cbs this morning." if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis... ...isn't it time to let the... ...real you shine... ...through? introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection, or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase... ...the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression... ...or suicidal thoughts,
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would you please tell her that you're not really santa claus? that there are actually is no such person? >> i'm sorry to disagree with you, mrs. walker, but not only is he such a person, but here i am to prove it. >> that was a beautiful maureen o'hara playing natalie woods mom on "minkracle on 34th street." she was is being remembered this morning. she was known for her feistiness on and off the set and earned the name queen of tech know care for her green eyes. she died of natural causes on saturday. maureen o'harea was 95 years. >> what a great thing. died of natural causes at 95 and a story all of her family was around her when she died. amazing. coming up, "supergirl" is
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flying in studio 57. actress melissa benoist is i'm kevin barryit's eight-25 on this monday morning. your top stories are coming up in just a moment...but right now - - justin has a look at what's happening outside --
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a developing story in the
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body.it happened on the 32-hundred block of 59-th street in shellsburg sunday. neighbors are calling this a murder -- but so far -- investigators will only tell cbs 2 news they found a body in the drive way.several agencies were on scene last night -- including the iowa state patrol -- benton county sheriff's deputies and urbana police.we'll continue to track this story -- and bring you the latest details at cbs 2 news at noon. a deadly crash that killed four people and injured hundreds at a homecoming parade in oklahoma is hitting home for a cedar rapids man. man.lester schmitz says his brother leo was critically injured when a car driven by 25-year-old adacia chambers drove right into a crowd of people saturday.we spoke to lester last night on the phone while he goes to comfort his brother in oklahoma.he says his brother legs were crushed and that he's in a medically-induced coma.the woman responsible is now facing murder charges.police say she was drunk during the crash, but her attorne claims
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from a mental illness. an iowa teen is safe this morning after being found in georgia.an amber alert went out this weekend for 13-year-old paige johnstone of ottumwa police say her abductor was 19-year-old kevin too-ala ramirez -- he's facing charges of child stealing and enticing a minor.police say the two were headed to florida when authorities spotted ramirez -- and that he does have a criminal record right now, police are still on the lookout for whoever was responsible for a weekend shooting in cedar rapids.police say it happened saturday afternoon just before two on first avenue east and 31-st street northeast.one person was taken to the hospital after being shot in the shoulder.police say two vehicles were driving by each other, when the people inside exchanged words.that's when a person inside one of the vehicles shot at the other car..no description of the vehicle was given. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com.
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that's a quick look at your monday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2
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day. >> sshh. >> he's big, right? >> yeah, he's big. he's a talker. watch this. hey, champ, you want to play golf? where is the golf club? go get the golf cart. well, go get the golf cart. >> this is about the funniest thing i've ever seen. >> go get the golf cart. watch this. okay, let's go get it. let's get the golf club. watch this. you ready?
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you ready? now don't knock the cameraman down. we can't go out that door. >> wow. >> that is a 105-pound german shepherd. when he knew the interview was over and a golf club was outside, he went crazy and was so excited. >> i wanted to go outside with his guy, his master. >> did he take him out after that? >> we had to wait until the vice president hit the golf ball with him. >> the vice president thinks you can really talk to dogs and whether they understand other than one word like golf. >> most people with dogs believe you can talk to your dog. do you believe you can talk to your dog? >> i believe they understand very few words like golf, sit and run. >> other than that? >> and love. >> and invoice that cameraman. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, powerhouse ohio state head coach
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be the great rivalry in college football. hey, coach. he's in our toyota green room to talk about his new book. what he is telling players and about concussion injuries. look who is here? melissa benoist. the new face of "supergirl." her character is charting a different faj for female superheros. that is ahead. "the boston globe" reports on the american academy of pediatrics urging tough rules on trng cigarettes and want rules to be restricted to adults 21 and older. it wants a ban on all flavored products that make e-cigarettes traevent attractive to kids. "wall street journal" says citigroup is testing a new atm technology. it would allow customers withdraw money with an eyeball scan or smartphone code.
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today, an atm maker is set to announce the new innovation and customers would check the mobile's app ahead of time. they would then select how much money they want to withdraw. this eliminates needs for atm cards and other on banks are looking into cardless to this. jimmy fallon entered the hospital after suffering his hand. he was honored by the harvard lampoon in boston but he fell while holding a bottle. hurting his right hand. yesterday, fallin'on said it was nothing a few band-aids couldn't fix. the ohio state buckeyes are holding on to their number one ranking this morning and crushed rutgers saturday 49-7. it marked urban meyer's 150th career victory and his team on a 21-game winning streak and they captured the 2014 national championship. the last decade, meyer brought home three college titles and
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one of only two coaches to win at different schools and his other triumph was at florida. he has a new book out. welcome, coach. great to have you here. >> good to be here. >> what is it about you? i mean, when you look at those 150 victories and what you've brought to each college, how is it that the coach makes such a difference? >> well, that is very humbly to say that but i've had great players and that book is a tribute to an incredible group of young guys that came together and it was logical to win it all. i've had tremendous players, and great coaches along the ride. >> i'm trying to remember. were you favored last year? >> last three years we were underdogs. >> you say discipline over recruitment in the book and that has a lot to do with the coach, doesn't it? >> i think so. i think it's one of the great things i found in my journey i took a year off of coaching and i went and studied some of the great leaders and great coaches.
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program all the way top to bottom. i'd have to say this is about as good a group of people i've been around. not just the players but the coaches and the support staff and i think why we are doing what we are doing right now. >> explain what it means, above the line. >> every day in life there is a line. you either live above it or below it. below the line is purpose and taught. below the line is autopilot, whether it's how you handle your relationships and you go to work every day and you better be very disciplined about living your lirve and doing the right things and you're under the microscope. above the line behavior i'm gong to work and train and it's not easy. we are on our third-string quarterback a year ago and we lost our two starter and cardale jones came in. a kid above the line and staying focused and engaged and he performed and it paid off. >> you took a year off? >> i stepped away from florida because of health reasons.
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i thought it was going to be longer than a year and i did a lot of studying and self-reflection and went back and coached ohio state. >> the most important thing learned was? >> well, i dealt with a little work/life balance as well. professionally, about the alignment of a program and that is what i learned that year off. >> where did you go to learn about leadership during that year? >> i worked for espn a year. i went and studied bob stoops and mack brown and chip kelly, ryan brian kelly at notre dame. steve jobs, i studied his leadership style. i'm one of those people i can't get enough. >> you write about in the book too, creating a culture. >> right. >> how do you create a culture with a football team? >> well, it's like anything in life. the older i get and i guess the thing that you need to do -- this is is so intriguing about this book -- i have a leadership
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believe identicalically the same floss by philosophy about creating a culture. at ohio state our culture is so clear, if you don't follow it, it's insubordination. >> what is it? >> the first thing we call it competitive excellence. power unit and competitive excellence is when your number is called you're always going to be ready. power the unit is small unit cohesion. nine units within the program and each unit is responsible to a guy. and that is the culture we try to kraelt.create and the best i've ever been around with the nine guys creating a culture at ohio state. >> talk about the football injuries. we have had reports on this program and other programs about high school kids dying of football injuries. >> i just heard that. i'm in a unique situation where my son plays high school football and shelly and i, my wife, we have had this conversation. and when she first said, you know, do we really want him to play, i almost fell out of my chair. my whole life has been football.
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i understand it and it's serious. it's the safe as the game has ever been as far as the rules and equipment the way we handle our business at ohio state. >> is it safe enough? >> that's a question that i can't answer obviously. we made a decision to let my son play high school football so we believe it is. i think anywhere in life you're going to deal with potential issues. >> has the game changed? we are talking about the different way the players are hitting each other. is there more attention focused on this? what is it? what is happening? >> well, the positive part we have taken the head completely out of the game of football. if you watch it closely, the penalties, the way we teach tackling at ohio state really much is permeating throughout the whole country and as safe as it's ever been and there will be accidents and i wasn't aware of what happened recently but this hit home when my son made the decision to play high school football. we had a sit-down like this and said what do we think? and my daughters played volleyball.
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concussion playable volleyball at florida gulf coast against penn state and she had a concussion. and i think the game will continue to change in a positive way. >> coach urban meyer, thank you so much.
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coming up who is at the door? come on. i was only kidding. >> leave the girl alone. >> who are you? >> never mind who i am. where is steve trevor? >> none of your business! >> oh, i love lynda carter. tonight, the premiere of "supergirl." melissa benoist plays the comic character, kara zor-el. she decides to embrace her super
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>> i'm her! a woman who saved the plane! ha. >> ha, ha. okay. okay, right. what are you doing? hey, kara! get away from the ledge. you're going to get hurt! kara! hey! you're -- you're her! >> yep. >> melissa benoist, welcome to the table! and welcome to the cbs family. >> thank you! >> i've always wanted to be able to do that. >> why? >> jump off a building and fly. >> and you keep your glasses on at the same time! >> this is so great to have a
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back in prime time tv. tell bus karacare us about kara. >> she was born on krypton. she was about 12 years old when the planet blew up and she was sent to earth but kind of got stuck in space, so she makes it to earth a little later than he does and has been holding her powers secret for about 12 years, and decides, in our pilot, to reveal horserself to the world. >> to be super woman or super girl. it makes sense why you say you felt so special because it was a female-driven superhero. we have not seen that much of. >> no, no. especially a story that is completely centered around her. >> what powers does chef? >> she has all of the same powers as supergirl. she can fly and she has heat vision and she has freeze breath.
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>> freeze breath? >> superstrengths. >> how does one train for these stunts that are in this show? >> i did quite a bit of training. we did this stuff called pyo mettricks and all of it was hard things and a lot of core work. to do this line, stunts, you know, i'm on a pir andwire and you have to hold your entire body weight and a lot of training involved. >> does she acknowledge her super strength in the film? >> you don't see his face but he is a family member and she is her cousin but it's her story. that is what is important. >> why didn't she want to acknowledge who she was for all of those 12 years? >> i think because it's -- she is a hero at heart and she has these incredible abilities and wants to use them for good. >> so this show has been getting a lot of publicity.
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because you're terrific and "cbs this morning" and because jeb bush recently talked about it. let me play this clip. >> i saw that there is a supergirl is on tv. i saw it when i was working out this morning. is there an ad promoting "supergirl." she looked pretty hot. i don't know what channel it's on, but i'm looking forward to that! >> governor bush, it's on cbs tonight premiering. what did you think about that? a presidential candidate calling you hot? >> i definitely heard about it but, you know, i don't know what to say. i'm glad he is excited to watch the show. >> who do you hope is the audience for this show? who do you think will turn out and watch it? >> i think that everyone will be able to take something from it, but i really would love to reach young girls and to be a good -- a role model for them. >> it seems like any time you take a character that we read
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life, people have, like, policy polarizing responses. they love or hate the character. >> she has been around for such a long time and her mythology is so already flushed out and there is all of these different iterations of her. i definitely took it as my cue to make her my own and the 2015 version of her. >> is it your sense that people anticipate having a super woman hero? something is longing for it? >> i think people are ready. i think it's about time. >> we are showing the scene where she is trying on the different costumes. you made a decision to reject a thought that moment was the one kind of chance for, you know, we knew that there was something some people that would maybe kind of want the character to go in that direction and like sexy. >> yeah. >> or hot. >> well, yeah.
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not what is important about her. you know, that was the kind of a little tease just to be like, okay, we know this is what you want and this is the one time you're going to see it and now no more. >> she is attractive but her main selling point is her strength and her power? >> yes. her actions are positivity. >> how does she like clark kent? >> does she like him? >> no, how is she like him? >> at the office, they are ver similar. she is very much a wallflower. >> and has the glasses. >> yeah, glasses. >> and the glasses. >> and a good slouch. >> we are so excited for you, melissa benoist. so great to meet you. you can catch the series premiere of "supergirl." a special time at 8:30/7:30 central time on cbs. me and my sons will all be watching.
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>> thank you. congratulations again on on
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tune i'm kevin barry.it's eight-55 on this monday morning. your top stories are coming up in just a moment...but right now - - justin has a look at what's happening outside -- --with your cbs 2 weather first forecast
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the university of iowa's "speak out iowa" survey is starting today. today.every student will be able to take it.it's looking at sexual misconduct on campus -- including sexual harassment -- dating violence -- and stalking.school officials tell cbs 2 news the results will come out in the spring. iowa democrats gathered this
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weekend in des moines for a chance to see the three remaining candidates for their party's presidential nomination. nomination.hillary clinton and bernie sanders battled for support among the more than six thousand people packed in the hy-vee hall for the jefferson-jackson dinner.the crowd was entertained before the dinner by pop star katy perry and martin o'malley even brought his guitar. joe biden is shedding more light on his decision *not to run for president.the vice president made the announcement last week at the white house.many people thought he would enter the race and was even polling in third place -- behind hillary clinton and bernie sanders.he told sixty minutes last night that he didn't run because he didn't think he could win. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your monday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2 iowa dot com!have a great day.
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jeb bush was a very strong governor, probably the strongest governor in the history of the state of florida. he was a young guy and i think there were some folks in the legislature that thought they might be able to run over him. that didn't happen. one tax cut wasn't enough- he had to do more.
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it wasn't enough to have 15,000 kids with school choice in florida, he wanted to have 100,000 kids. if he didn't like a project, it was going to be vetoed. it didn't matter if you were a republican. it didn't matter if you were his best friend. he said: 'this is where we're going, this is how we're going to reform state government...' every politician comes in talking about making change, and generally there's not much change. but governor bush made a lot of changes. he got the nickname veto corleone. if he saw something in the budget that he thought violated his conservative principles, you could guarantee it was gonna get whacked. he vetoed a bunch of my stuff and i was the senate president. the message to washington, d.c., is 'get ready...' because there will be change.
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wayne: yes! whoo! - money! wayne: eh! jonathan: it's a trip to iceland! - (screams) wayne: you've got the big deal of the day! - let's make a deal! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: hey, america. welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in, let's do it. three people, let's go. three of you. three of you. let's see, the bunny. hard hat, dude with the hard hat, hard hat. party cheerleader-- yes, party cheerleader, up top.
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you guys come on over here.
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