tv CBS This Morning CBS November 21, 2016 7:00am-9:00am MST
good morning. it is monday, november 21 of 1s 2016. more than a buries the country and more than a foot is on the way. we're tracking your thanksgiving week forecast. a huge hunt in san antonio for a man that ambushed and killed a police detective. one of four of police shootings in 24 hours around the country. >> president-elect trump appears close to making several major appointments to his cabinet and demands an apology for "hamilton's" cast members sharp message to the vice president-elect. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener.
>> we're seeing tremendous talent. people that will make america great again. >> trump continues building his cabinet. >> every american would be inspired by the leadership that our president-elect has shown from hours after this election was called. >> on several different issues, donald trump echoed the views of democrats. this is a kumbaya moment here. >> president obama is back at the white house after completing his last scheduled overseas trip as president. >> my know what you care about and what you stand for. fight for your principles. even if it's a hard fight. >> the morning commute, bundle up. get that winter gear on. >> thanksgiving week travel is beginning with a major winter storm for much of the northern u.s. >> i think it's absolutely crazy. i went to bed and i woke up and it was winter wonderland. >> it's time for senseless violence is unacceptable. >> a police officer murdered in san antonio, texas.
gunman. >> everyone's worst nightmare. >> police and protesters are facing off near the dakota access pipeline. >> toys "r" us is halting sales of a toy truck that caught fire and destroyed a customer's pickup truck. >> all that -- >> a big win at amas. >> i'm trying not to cry. >> takes the deep shot. a home run ball. 70 yards. >> how do you like me now? >> and all that life after the white house. >> my intention is to finish my job and then after that to take michelle on vacation. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the "saturday night live" opening sketch shows the president-elect in a series of meetings painting him as seriously out of his league. >> sir, being president is not going to be easy, but we'll get through it if we work hard together.
and mike, you're going to do everything, right? >> yes, sir. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." the first major snowstorm of the season is sweeping through the northeast.pdangerous conditions sent drivers sliding off roads in new york state. snowplows are scrambling to keep up. >> parts of the northeast c tomorrow morning. we go to watertown, new york, which is digging out from several inches. tony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you can believe it, less than a day ago or just about a day ago this park was crammed with people in shorts and t-shirts enjoying record heat. the snow is falling and there's a half foot on the ground here. these residents joining millions of other americans facing the prospect of a white
sunday night stranding some drivers on the roads and sending several others careening off of them. watertown, new york, was blanketed during the day with more than a half foot of snow. it was a chilly contrast from the day before when the town was basking in a record high 72 degrees. the massive shift in weather was caused by the first significant lake-effect storm of the season that dropped more than a foot of snow in the region. the storm slammed michigan as of the u.s. late saturday night, university of michigan celebrated a big win in snowy ann arbor as their cheerleaders made snow angels on the field. binghamton, new york, received 15 inches of snow and east of buffalo was covered. >> i'm not ready for it. it's too soon. not ready for it at all.
>> reporter: and pre-thanksgiving travelers should expect delays. biggest travel day of the year starts today and 48 million americans are expected to hit the road. many of them in weather like this. >> all right, tony. your mom called and said put on your gloves, son. thank you very much. good to see you. wcbs is tracking the storm. >> we have to get ready. >> winter is one month away. this is a pre-winter snowstorm that we're dealing watertown, new york, when it's all said and done, watertown, new york, will end up with a foot and a half maybe two feet of snow. what you look at right now, this is snow cover as a result of this storm. if you go back to last week, colorado, one day last week was about 80 degrees. next day they had a foot of snow. then it rumbled into northern minnesota. northern minnesota, this bright purple shade. international falls picked up one foot, two feet of snow. made its way into the northeast. for the northeast, this is your
over toward buffalo. you're going to end up with that foot, foot and a half, maybe even more than that and there's going to be more to come. that's the snow that's already on the ground. if you take a look at the radar picture right now, it's still spinning around out there. i think today is going to be a result of lake-effect snow because of what happens this time of year you get that cold air coming in from canada. travels over the lake. water is warmer than the land. that air then rises and condenses and it just snows a snows and snows on far side of the lake. there will be more to come. as you get to thanksgiving, anywhere from albany north in the northeast could be dealing with snow showers on thanksgiving. the trouble with the travel day will be more like midwest and northern midwest because travel day wednesday could be snow flying in that area. charlie, over to you. at least four police officers were shot in a wave of unrelated attacks around the country targeting law enforcement. a gunman ambushed a st. louis police sergeant late last night
the sergeant is expected to survive. the suspect was killed in a shootout with police. another officer was shot and wounded in missouri near kansas city during a traffic stop. the gunman was killed at the scene. >> a suspect is in custody for shooting a sanibel, florida, police officer during a traffic stop. the officer is expected to survive. in san antonio, texas, a massive manhunt is under way for a gunman that ambushed and killed a detective. he was a 20 force. we go outside police headquarters in san antonio where that shooting took place. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there is a growing memorial outside of police headquarters for the detective. he was only a few hundred yards away from where we're standing conducting a traffic stop when he was shot and killed. that's not the only crime scene. investigators were seen dusting the front keypad for fingerprints right in front of police headquarters but they're not saying in the person of
>> i've got an officer down in front of headquarters. i need ems right now. >> reporter: that urgent call for help came moments after the san antonio detective was shot. police have released a photo of this man entering a building who they believe may have more information about the shooting. >> we consider the suspect to be extremely dangerous and a clear threat to law enforcement officers and the public. >> reporter: police chief says the detective pulled over a driver in front of police headquarters just before noon. that's when the suspect parked his vehicle behind the patrol car and approached the driver's side window where he was sitting. the suspect allegedly shot him twice in the head before running back to his vehicle and driving off through the headquarter's south parking lot. >> the fact that he did what he did to a police officer. a police officer sitting in his
ultimate coward. >> he was pronounced dead at the hospital. >> nobody that has a bad word to say about ben. >> reporter: police say surveillance footage captured this black sedan speeding away from the scene. >> all officers be on the lookout. use extreme caution. >> reporter: following sunday's violence, san antonio police officers were ordered not to attempt any traffic stops unless they were accompanied by another officer. what would you tell that suspect right now? >> give yourself up. we're going to catch eventually. >> reporter: police don't believe the original driver who was pulled over for the traffic stop and the suspect had any relationship. officers at this point also do not have a motive. this year 58 officers have been killed in the line of duty by gunfire. last year that number was 39. >> that is 58 too many. thank you. new violence overnight between police and protesters
pipeline. about 400 demonstrators tried to push past a blockaded bridge. protesters started a dozen fires and sheriff says one officer was hit in the head with a rock. at least one person was arrested. donald trump is closer to choosing the senior members of his cabinet. the president-elect is back new york city after spending the weekend meeting with advisers. chip reid is following the trump transition to the white house. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president-elect donald trump kept opening the clubhouse door at his golf course as prospects came calling. so far the trump cabinet is stocked with loyalists but then
former new york city mayor rudy giuliani is believed to be the top contender for secretary of state and another possible candidate is mitt romney. the former foes had a cordial meeting on saturday. >> thorough and in-depth discussion in the time we had. >> mike pence gave credence to the idea of the businessman becoming the nation's top diplomat. >> governor romney is under active and serious consideration to serve as secretary of state of the united states. >> he is the real >> general james "mad dog" mattis is leading candidate for defense secretary. trump in a tweet called the retired marine corps general a true general's general. other leading cabinet candidates include billionaire investor wilbur ross for secretary of congressman and steve minuchin for secretary of the treasury. michael flynn will be national secured adviser.
pompeo is pick to head cia in line with mr. trump he caused enhanced interrogation techniques like water boarding constitutional and within the law. alabama senator jeff sessions is trump's choice for attorney general. pompeo and sessions will require senate confirmation. and on sunday, mr. trump took to twitter to compliment chuck schumer soon to be the senate's top democrat. i've always had a good relationship with chuck schumer before taking a shot at reid. he's far smarter than harry r. and has the ability to get things done. good news. yesterday schumer had to say about the president-elect. >> when he's opposed to our values, we're going to go after him tooth and nail. >> while the president-elect is planning his own moves during the transition, the first lady will remain in new york city. trump confirmed yesterday that melania will remain in the city with their 10-year-old son barron until right after the school year.
presidential inauguration. presidential inauguration. >> mr. trump's transition team insists the president-elect will separate his business dealings from the government. mr. trump reportedly met with three business partners from india last week the same time he was planning his cabinet. mike pence played down the concerns on sunday's "face the nation." >> should employees of the trump businesses be involved at all in the people's business, in government business, >> i think during this transition, it's very helpful. >> how about during the presidency. >> for the president-elect to -- well, i think during the presidency, there will be the proper separation. what i can assure you and all of your viewers is that all of the laws pertaining to his business dealings as president will be strictly adhered to and he set
unprecedented but unlikely he is breaking any laws. the 1978 ethics and government acts places limits on senior personnel but much of it does not apply to the president or vice president and bans members from congress using their official positions for personal gain. >> vice president-elect mike pence responded to a controversial message delivered by one of the cast of "hamilton." the cast represents americans worried about a trump administration. >> i wasn't offended by what was said. i'll leave to others whether it was the appropriate venue to say it, but i want to assure people who were disappointed in the election results, people are feeling anxious about this time in the life of our nation, that president-elect donald trump meant exactly what he said on election night, that he is going to be the president of all the
cheers from the crowd. president-elect trump called his treatment harassment. he said the cast should apologize. in our next half hour, "hamilton" star brandon victor dixon who delivered those remarks will do his first television interview with us right here in studio 57 to discuss the reaction and criticism surrounding his curtain call speech. >> john heilemann is managing of bloomberg politics and co-host of "the circus" on showtime, a here we go. >> here we go. thanksgiving is this week. >> yes. >> a lot to be thankful about. >> that is right. >> what do you think of the transition so far? >> well, i think it's -- obviously, they have some stumbled and more chaotic and everybody i observed is this is a president-elect and a team that did not expect to be president-elect and having to do what they are doing at the level of trying to staff up this government, 4,000 jobs to fill
somewhat of a herky jerky way and not -- >> why? obama didn't announce hi iany of his appointments until december 1st. this is a transparent process. he is parading all of the people in front of the cameras says here is who i'm looking at. >> i'm talking about the fact is that on the levels of appointments at the cabinet levels, he is not behind at all and what i was going to say a second ago. but i think the reality is for a lot of the agencies that were still waiting for the letters that allowed to be actually proceed with the transition, they of those letters of the major government agencies. they are behind in terms of the broad scale thing, filling 4,000 jobs. they are not behind in terms of the appointments to the cabinet. >> also transition teams? >> in the middle, yes, showing a little bit of chaos along the way. but -- >> let's talk about the picks so far. we just heard our vice president-elect say that donald trump will represent all of the people of the country. but when you look at the picks so far, there are some troubling signs some say about lack of diversity. should people be concerned or is
that? >> it's, obviously, early in the sense there is still a lot of jobs to fill. i think it's -- you were a nonwhite american, many nonwhite americans have concerns about this administration from the get-go in terms of the way the campaign was prosecuted and so on and looking at at the current array of choices it is a very monochromatic group and not just that but a hard line group ideologically and steph sessions and steve bannon and general flynn have made comments that is so i think it would be a smart thing for the trump team to move to get some diversity in order to kind of reassure the many millions of americans are worried -- >> some names than others? >> yes, right. >> let's talk about the job of secretary of state. is romney, in your judgment, from your sources, a serious contender as mike pence said? >> yes. >> what does he bring to the table? >> how would he then turn to a man who supported him as
you but i believe romney is better? >> i think donald trump has had some hard conversations with people in the past and i think he could probably have that one. other jobs are out there but the problem is rudy giuliani made it clear the only job he wants is secretary of state. that will be a difficult conversatio but i think romney may be the front-runner. >> what mitt romney said about him during the campaign how will they reconcile that? >> we are seeing a lot of republicans who said nasty things about donald trump get on board his train. >> president obama's final foreign trip of his administration is over. he returned overnight from peru. he predicted rising trade tensions under the next administration but he told other world leaders that president-elect trump will have to compromise. >> what i can guarantee you is that reality will force him to adjust how he approaches many of these issues. >> the president also spoke on
with russian president vladimir putin. president obama said they talked about ukraine and syria and called the conversation candid and serious. >> a bomb in afghanistan. shiite moss were targeted in a mosque in kabul. dozens others were hurt in the attack. the latest in a series of bombings targeting the country's shiite minority. there is a new warning about parking dangers as we head into the holiday shopping season. first on " data showing how distracted driving can be just as dangerous at 5 miles an hour as it is at
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? mike pence is here. >> perfect timing. >> hello, sir. i heard you went to see "hamilton." how was that? >> it was good. i got a free lecture. >> i heard they booed you. >> absolutely. i love you, mike. you're the reason i'm never going to get impeached. >> sir -- >> "saturday night live" never misses a beat, do they? >> they are very quick. >> the conversation everyone is talking about. >> us too. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the real president-elect donald trump is demanding an apology from the cast of "hamilton" for its speech to on vice president-elect mike pence. actor brandon dixon made the
morning with his response. plus, holiday shopping about to get under way, parking lots and garages are set to become more crowded. ahead new research showing how tens of thousands of people are injured and killed every year. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports that in the white house. the overall average was more than 3%. "the new york times" reports that more than 225,000 people in aleppo, syria, is without hospital care. a neurosurgeon says, quote, we are living in hell. the bonmbings in that area have destroyed the hospital. air strikes by the syrian government on friday hit more hospitals. "time" reports that crews are searching the records of a passenger train that derailed yesterday inorthern indiana.
at least 145 passengers were killed and more than 200 were hurt. it was one of the worst crashes in years. the cause is not known. the government says train accidents in india kill about 15,000 people every year. the chicago sun times says hundred of o'hare airport workers will make an announcement this morning about their strike plans. the walkout by janitors and baggage handlers could come during thanksgiving weekend. the city does not expect major travel disruptions. the workers the right to unionize. fortune" reports on hummas could have a listeria bacteria. it was found in plant but not in finished product. they have a best before date january 23rd, 2017. if you have it, throw it out.
broadway from "hamilton." >> we are the diverse america who are alarmed and anxious that your new administration will not protect us. our planet, children, our parents, or defend us and uphold our inalien rights. >> donald trump called the show overrated and demand the cast apologize for what he called its harassment ofen the vice president-elect praised the performance and said he was not offend i about the friday's speech. he added mr. trump would be, quote, president of all the pople of the united states. "hamilton" actor brandon victor dixon is here first on "cbs this morning" to talk about this and he delivered the cast's statement. thank you for being here. >> my pleasure. >> why did you decide to make the statement on behalf of "hamilton" producer and cast in
>> the producers, the creators and the cast all -- we recognize that "hamilton" is an inherententinherently american story told by the american community. we are women and women of different colors and orientations and the resident nature of the world throughout the global community demands that we make statements when there are important issues, i think, facing us as a community so we wanted to stand up and spread a message of love and of unity considering all of the election. >> when donald trump tweeted this was harassment of his vice president-elect your response was? >> harassment or rather conversation is not harassment. you know? and i was really appreciative that vice president-elect pence stood there and lped to what we had to stay. i know some people have said that a one-sided conversation or lecture is not a conversation but it was the beginnings of a conversation, i hope, that we
>> a line in the movie that says -- ? ? talk less smile more ? i'm not doing it justice but a lot of people are criticizing you and the cast. they said that was not the place to do it. one member of bruce springsteen's band said you want to protect the guest and no single them out on. some say you could have asked him to come back stage and had a conversation on him and reported on that. >> he was welcome to come back stage. all of the guests we have are welcome to come back stage and speak to us. >> i realize that but he wasn't given the option, though. >> oh, no. he certainly hat option. i think -- >> you all invited him back stage and he didn't come? >> i don't know what conversations happened before the show with the producers but i do know on a regular basis, political figures, celebrities, people who want to come to the show, we know they are coming and we know it's an option they can come back and speak to the cast and talk to us and take pictures. he absolutely could have done
president-elect mike pence, please come and have a conversation with us. you know? >> why you? in other words, did you ask to do it, to deliver the message? >> no, i did not. the producer jeffrey sellers called me an hour, hour and a half before curtain and said this is something that we thought we wanted to do and asked me if i would be willing to do it. i'm not sure why they decided to ask me but i was happy to. i was honored to represent our cast and our show in that and, you know, for me, i think the most important thing with respect to all of the emotions that everybody is feeling after this election is to make sure that people recognize that we are not alone. we are here together and we need to listen to one another and speak to one another and those of us who feel their voice is marginalized or might become marginalized need to recognize there are allies all over the place. >> you didn't know he was coming an hour or two hours before the
in crafting this statement? >> yes. >> how did that come about? >> before jeffrey called me, our director and jeffrey, himself, they collaborated on what they thought the message should be and shared it with me and i read it to o the cast and myself -- >> they wrote it and you shared it with the cast and says does everybody stand behind this? >> after that, me and some other cast members made adjustments to it and after that we went out anmade the statement to the show. >> demanding an apology. >> i heard. >> we assume no apology is forthcoming? >> there is nothing to apologize for. >> there i reports that someone disrupted the show in chicago on saturday. a trump protester and said something along the lines get over it, we won and let's move forward. are you worried now you've set a precedent for people now disrupting shows and speaking out in this manner? >> no. i'll tell you that is certainly not the first time nor will it be the last that somebody went
inappropriately or stand up and interrupt a show. >> before you made that statement you did ask the audience to bring out their phones to record the message? >> yes. >> why did you do that? >> it was important for us. >> you wanted it? >> we wanted it. when you have platform, art is meant to bring people together and meant to raise consciousness and when you have a platform like that, i told jeffrey sellers after the show, i applaud you all for not throwing away your shot, for taking a moment to spread a message of love, to spread a message of unity. we are not here to -- here to cheer everybody on. >> would you like donald trump to come see "hamilton." >> we welcome him. >> why would you want him to see it? >> i think the power of our show and the way we tell it is undeniable. i think it's important for everybody to see a show like outs. >> what else, in time of where there is great change and also important for theater itself to be a place of where ideas are discussed and debated. >> absolutely. >> and taking place and
those kind of plays and actors will bring them on. >> lin is using his platform for the interest of all. >> for ideas as well as diversity. >> >> absolutely. certainly raised another level of the conversation. thank you, brandon. thank you for joining us at the table. >> my pleasure. thank you for having me. drivers in parking lots and garages could be just as distracted as drivers on the highway. >> reporter: how well do you think people drive in parking lots? >> not very not very well at all. i think it's cutthroat. >> in the garage? ahead, first on "cbs this morning," watch out! the new warning about the dangers that led to hundreds of deaths every year. serious stuff. we invite you, this is a personal invitation to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and what, norah? the best of all podcast? >> oh, yes! download it. over a million and a half times.
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? first on "cbs this morning," surprising new numbers show how dangerous it can be to walk through a parking lot. wow. more than 137 million americans plan to go out shopping between wednesday and monday. the national safety council says up to two-thirds of drivers may be distracteds parking space. the insurance industry says 1 out of every 5 accidents actually happens in a parking lot. kris van cleave is at a crowded station at a metro station in arlington, virginia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. no surprise here. the number one call for a distraction in a parking lot is the cell phone. experts say we all have a false sense of security because of the slow speeds cars are traveling in parking lots, but the consequences of distraction can
video captured the moment a speeding driver struck a mother pushing her 15-month-old baby's stroller last month. 24-year-old maria cruz gonzalez cortez died. her baby survived. wisconsin police released this video of a driver who lost control of his vehicle, slamming into nine cars before coming to a stop. amazingly, no one was seriously injured. but the national safety council found, on average, at least 60,000 are injured and more die in 50,000 crashes and accidents in parking lots and crashes every year. >> it's as dangerous to be distracted in a parking lot going 5 miles an hour as it is to be going 50 miles an hour. >> reporter: deborah hersman runs the national safety council. >> people have their heads down and they are in their fonds whether they are behind the wheel or whether they are pedestrians. there is a lot of inattention out there. >> reporter: a recent survey found 66% felt comfortable making calls while driving in a
roughly half of drivers were okay with sending e-mails, using social media, taking pictures, or watching video. 42% said they would video chat. joys was more focused on her phone than the cars around her. do you think you give the parking lot the same amount of attention as you, like, give the road? >> not really. >> reporter: why do you think that is? >> we think there is not a lot of traffic in the parking lot, pbut actually, there is. i think people shoe >> reporter: on average every year, 51 people die in parking lot accidents that involve cars backing you. experts say particularly this time of year where it's getting dark earlier and people are increasingly wearing dark winter coats, it's worth taking a second to double-check before you backup or use that backup camera. >> boy, that is such important information. everybody is busy. you're rushing to get out of the store, get home. >> you think you're driving slow in the parking lot so it's okay.
in the back of the car. >> me too. >> and when it beeps when you're about to hit another car! >> that happens to you a lot? >> double parking a lot in the new york city area. >> i get it. i get it. police call protecting donald trump's home an unprecedented challenge. ahead a look inside of the challenge of securing a skyscraper from the nypd computer commissioner of intelligence and counterintelligence. you know john miller. he is back and he'll be with us. how onef in the nfl happened before the
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cross the vikings tunnel when the team emerged for pregame introductions. linval joseph slammed the sound guy to the ground. beaudry is back on the sideline and his nose is scraped and his glasses are also scraped. >> i want to know if he can hear. he stopped to help him. >> no pads on either. >> i bet he is sore today. >> the vatican is on the cutting edge of the latest tv technology. we will explain after the break. despite your best efforts. but what if you could turn things around? what if you could love your numbers? discover once-daily invokana?. it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. invokana? is a pill used along with diet and exercise to significantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. and in most clinical trials, the majority reached an a1c goal of 7 percent or lower.
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? it is monday, november 21st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? three days before thanksgiving. there is more real news ahead, including the massive security effort around the president-elect and his trump tower home. john miller is in studio 57 to show us how big a challenge that is with millions visiting the city. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the snow is falling and half a foot on the ground and million of americans facing the prospect of a white thanksgiving. >> winter is one month away. this is a pre-winter snowstorm we are dealing with. >> a growing memorial outside of police headquarters for detective marconi who was conducting a traffic stop when
open administration spots came calling. so far the trump cabinet is stocked with loyalists. >> there are other jobs out there. the problem rudy giuliani has made it clear the only job he wants is secretary of state that is a difficult situation but i think romney may be the front-runner. >> conversation is not harassment and i was appreciative that vice president-elect pence sat there and listened to what we had to say. >> he's in trouble. the throw is there for the touchdown. >> he throws under pressure. >> give him a ten on the pass and, i don't know, maybe a five on the front. >> the judge says that's going to go long. >> boy. >> touchdown! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the northeast is getting blasted this morning with the
some areas of new york and upper new england could receive nearly 20 inches of snow today. >> oh, boy. get ready. high winds and heavy snow hit overnight across new york state. the storm created dangerous conditions on the roads. watertown, new york, could end up buried under two feet of snow. other parts of the region are seeing more than a foot from the lake-effect system. over the weekend the storm also blanketed much of the midwest. another round of wintry weather sp thanksgiving. president-elect donald trump is expected to announce more cabinet picks this week after weekend meetings. he met with several potential nominees including james mattis a leading candidate for defense secretary, and he met with mitt romney, who was a harsh critic of mr. trump and now is in the running for secretary of state. rudy giuliani is still the favorite for that post. other top candidates is the trump's campaign financial chairman steve mnuchin for
securing the area around trump tower is new york is called, a quote, unprecedented challenge. police officers now surround the skyscraper on fifth avenue. it sits in one of the busiest parts of new york city. an area visited by millions of tourists every year. john miller is the nypd's deputy commissioner of intelligence and counterterrorism. he also, as you probably know, is a former senior correspondent so we love it when john miller returns to the table. >> thanks for saving my old chair. >> good morning. >> what can you tell us about the secret bunker? >> just that it's secret and that there is a tunnel. >> this is a huge challenge. what is the biggest challenge for you guys? >> well, the biggest challenge is trying to blend the two things that we have to make work as a police department. one is securing the president of the united states when he's in new york or right now the president-elect. and the other is doing it on
basis at what we consider practically the center of the earth, which is 57th street and fifth avenue. >> a big shopping area. i'm thinking about the stores. the people who want to go there and people that live in the area. >> the people that live in the area! >> right. >> so, yeah, the president-elect has complained about some of the neighbors, one in particular! >> how do you balance it, though, john? people now are -- charlie was saying just to come take pictures of trump tower. >> well, people have been taking pictures on fifth avenue at 57th street, you know, since the beginning of time. but first thing you got to do it figure out what were the traffic laws there in the first place? one thing i learned was fifth avenue is no commercial traffic street. it just wasn't very enforced because it's kind of a live and let live environment. so you're going to see strict enforcement there. we are going to lose a block of
city. we have lost a block for water main explosions and, you know, we always work around it. >> water main explosions are temporary, though, john. >> president-elect trump has announced that melania and barron trump will not immediately move to the white house. does that change the security picture? >> not there. they all have -- the trump family is spread out in different residences and there's a program with the secret seic of them. >> so it won't change? >> i think the real answer there, norah, is that the big footprint here is the president-elect, or the president, whoever that is, when they move, it comes with a lot of moving parts. >> i want to talk about isis and some of the threats that a magazine has made about macy's thanksgiving day parade. can you you tell us about that?
a larger argument based on the nice, france, attack where the terrorists used a large truck to run over -- in celebration. trying to pick other crowded venues that other would-be terrorists would use. i think what you're seeing here is that isil is still struggling with complex sternal attacks in the u.s. or their ability to launch them ey anybody who is following their propaganda to do is something low-tech, low-cost and potentially high impact. the idea of renting a big truck and ramming it into a crowd is something they find attractive. from our standpoint for the thanksgiving day parade, it was pictured and they had a caption saying excellent target. this isn't something we thought of last weekend. for the last several years, we have had blocker cars at every intersection on that route very much the way we do when the
so -- >> you put a police car in the middle of the road? >> it's more than a police car. you take vehicles end-to-end across that street. you take the route and you make it basically sterile to outside traffic. in this case, you know, kind of reviewing it, based on that article, we have ordered up 81 sand trucks which you can ram a new york city sanitation sand truck with a lot of things but >> let me ask you something jeff pegues is reporting this morning. cbs news has learned law enforcement across the country warned of an attack ahead of thanksgiving and the upcoming inauguration. what are some of the concerns? >> i think what you're seeing there is a little bit of what we just talked about, norah, which is isil came out with their magazine calling on people to do what they could with what was in front of them. the same weekend, al qaeda came up with its magazine with its kind of review of the chelsea bombing that occurred here in
and a section on how to do one of those better. so i think what the fbi and the department of homeland security is reacting to is there is a churning in the terrorist world, asking people to act on their own. >> given president-elect trump's comments about muslims and banning them, he has changed that position a bit and some of his advisers. have we seen any uptick in chatter? >> no. i wouldn't connect those two things. what we have seen is kind of a discomfort in muslim communities. we as the nypd have reached out and so has mayor de blasio's office. it was said on this show when candidate trump made those comments, both police commissioner bratton and myself and the mayor separated new york city from those comments
the catholic church is taking television to a new level to reach a modern day audience. seth doane went to the vatican to show us how. >> one the oldest institutions in the world use some of the newest technology on the planet. we will take you behind the scenes of vatican television coming up on "cbs this morning." ? tomorrow's the day we'll play something besides video games. every day is a gift especially for people with heart failure. but today there's entresto?- a breakthrough medicine that can help make more
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when the new american cardinals joined pope francis for mass in st. peters squaring sunday, it was covered by 12 cameras, including two sweeping jibs. the cameras had long arms. specific moments including the closing of the holy door were carefully choreographed and all transmitted to the world at the highest quality possible. b imagine. most of us have never seen because our tvs aren't that good. >> it's the very first time. >> reporter: a first for the vatican. stephone is the head of vatican tv. he explained the technology they used 44k-hdr. >> it is more broad and more
it. >> reporter: workers from sony in japan were there for the debut and we peeked into the high production mobile vans parked in the shadow of st. peters basilica. you describe vatican tv almost like a all about rlab for telev >> because it's easier for the factories and to work with >> reporter: ctv has just 21 full-time employees. >> vatican television is like the mouse that roared. okay? it's a tiny operation, if you look at the number of people, but the quality is really great. this is one place -- >> reporter: greg burke is a former fox news correspondent. he now runs the vatican press office. you're a tv guy. when you see that operation at vatican television, what do you think?
>> reporter: it's unparalleled access allows viewers a chance to see the world and the crowds as the pontiff does. vatican tv is hardly an independent observer. rather, it's part of the church's massive pr apparatus. reminders of its mission are on screen and off. the material is hard to beat at setting, scale, theatrics. vatican tv is digitizing and archiving decade of material. >> you see some -- >> reporter: this room holds enough memory to store 28,000 video cassettes. this is an expensive operation, vatican tv is. why dedicate so many resources
helps get the pope's message out, you know? the better you can tell that stor the color is quite clear. >> we can see that. thank you very much, seth doane. we are >> absolutely. >> seth has brought the same curiosity to the vatican that he had in beijing. >> he is multitalented, that seth doane. thank you again, seth. always good to see. pop superstar bruno mars takes "60 minutes" on a trip back to his childhood. ahead, in part of the interview you did not see last my on "60 minutes" how his dad helped shape the man we see today. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back.
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bruno mars. there he was on stage last my at the american music awards. he has six number one hits and sold more than 170 million singles. >> wow. >> wow is right. he released his third album called 24 carat magic over the weekend and four years since his last one. he took lara logan back to where it began on "60 minutes." part of the story you did not see last night he traces a sense of his style to upbringing. >> reporter: where does your personal style come from? >> my personal style? from my father, my dad. patton leather pete. >> reporter: patent leather pete? >> right. >> reporter: that is so cute. is that where you get the hair? >> everything. you know? >> reporter: what? the pinkie ring? >> the pinkie rings. >> reporter: >> reporter: the suits? >> the suits. >> reporter: shiny shoes?
that was just something i grew up watching my dad do and he stood out like a sore thumb in hawaii. nobody dresses like that in hawaii. but my father will be silk everything. and that is just who he was coming from brooklyn, you know? and making some money out here. he was -- he was flashy. a little extra razzle dazzle. >> reporter: yeah. >> and it's so weird because when i was a kid, dad, why do you dress like that? nobody else parents dress like that! and here i am today! >> it looks like patent leather pete taught him well. i love lara's piece. he says as good as he is right now, the people say he still is not where he wants to be. i think is awesome. >> "24 carat magic" is a good album. >> it is catchy.
? get out your coats, your hats, your long johns and your hand warmers and toe things, charlie. your long underwear, norah. look at those pictures from watertown, new york. >> it's >> snow has arrived. even in the eye of the beholder, winter is here. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the dramatic new movie about the boston marathon bombings that is called "patriots day." the star and producer mark wall wahlberg has just arrived and the director is here in the toyota green room to talk about the pressure. there they are. where are you going, mark? >> i'm here. sorry. >> the pressure they both felt
hi, peter. the man who recorded the assassination of john f. kennedy could be one of the first journalists. his daughter how he changed the way we understand news. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. toys "r" us stopped selling a tonka dump truck after one caught fire. it burst into flames friday as a washington state couple took it home in their truck. they were not hurt but their pickup is a total the store and the manufacturer are investigating. "people" says gigi hadid is getting mixed reviews for her immigration of the first lady. >> melania trump impression. i got to get the face right. >> okay. >> i love my husband! president barack obama. >> the model mocked mrs. trump
michelle obama. hadid was a co-host of the american music awards last night in los angeles. >> she is getting some hits this morning. not so nice. "the new york times" reports on how frozen fruits and vegetables compare with fresh produce. researchers say when it comes to nutritional value, there are no consistent differences. the impact of freezing varies by plant. for the best of quality frozen produce look for fruits undergone no frozen. how about this? a humpback whale was seen in hudson river eating fish near a manhattan pier and the third such sight in less than a week and officials don't know if it's the same whale. more than a hundred whales have been spotted around new york city this year. >> how about this? "the washington post" reports on two young pandas born in the united states. struggling to adjust to their new home in china. this month, the 3-year-old sisters were returned from
and are addicted to american crackers! they are replacing the homesick panda's american food with chinese bread. >> our crackers are pretty good! buttery and put a little peanut butter on them and a banana, good to go. actor mark survivors and the police who tried to catch the terrorists behind the attack. >> how many total wounded? >> three fatalities that we know. one is a child. >> what are they doing? >> that is an 8-year-old skid under there. >> we can't move the body. tell them to clear out of there. >> you. >> bomb residue on the boy's
him. >> what are you going to tell their parents? >> he is upset. "patriots day" is distributed by a division of the cbs corporation. mark wahlberg is in the movie and peter berg, what do you do with this movie? >> pardon me? what do i do? i'm a director. >> that was a trick question. >> you got me. >> he is already an honorary bostonian after making this movie. >> i get it. i understand a lot of conversation between the two of you how and why to tell the story and why are you wondering whether it's too soon to tell the story right now? >> it was a debate going back and forth. we felt like everybody that is happening all over the world it's not soon enough because this is a message of love and people coming together. and so we felt like, you know, it was -- it was very important to do this. but do it right and of course, me being from boston and knowing i would be held accountable personally, a lot of pressure. certainly more pressure than i ever felt. >> was it added pressure?
show my face and be welcomed with open arms. you know, everybody knows somebody who was directly affected by this. it's such a small community. so, yeah, i felt an enormous amount of pressure but i knew, based on my work and experience with pete, that he was the right guy for the job because of how much he cares. >> it said you chaled hlenged h all along? >> yes, yes. i was extremely worried. i would calm him at 4:00 in the morning and be at his hotel door. >> the third film that we have one of the hardest working people i know and he always works hard. i think on this one he and all of us worked a lot harder. i felt his pressure and all of us wanted so much to get it right for the men and women of that boston community, the police officers. >> did you appreciate the pressure? >> very much so. yes. >> sounds like it was a lot of pressure. >> when you meet the men and
immigrant who escaped from those brothers and quite possibly saved a similar explosion in new york or the police officers that worked, we meet these people and the victims and the survivors. you meet those families, you can't help but feel it. >> you also said you wanted to be unapologetic in its support for law enforcement? >> i think something we both feel sprtrongly about. i think the brush is a bit wide of late and happy to push back and remind people what weaw boston or what we have seen 9/11 here in new york and we saw in tampa or san bernardino are examples of the very best of law enforcement and reminder when we are in trouble, these are the men and women we call and i think we both feel very thankful and appreciative and we are not ashamed of that message at all. >> mark, your character, a cop is a composite but a lot of the other characters are based on real people. in that scene we just saw is a really emotional seen.
sister lost a leg and his parents were also injured. did you meet with them? did you talk with them? >> absolutely. you know, we met with bill and his wife and pete, and, you know, he was very clear about what he was comfortable with and not comfortable with and he didn't want anybody depicting his children and initially it was part of the script and pete and i said, absolutely, whatever you wish. we took it right out of the script. we wanted to honor he was asking us. and it was -- >> how did you know that story? i didn't know, having covered it, you know, that the fbi wanted to clear the scene and the boston cop said, we got to stay here. >> these are just horrific situations. you know, what -- at the end of the day, the boston police, you know, honored martin richard
his body until it was, you know, the time for his body to be moved. >> it was interesting to see the debate in the movie between the local boston officials and the fbi who said, no, you can't show a picture of these two suspects. the boston police went hard-core, yes, we must show it and must show them now. mark, it was very key scene for you. >> i mean, that all really happened. there were two extraordinary men who, you know, and everyone talks about my watch. thank god it didn't happen on my watch. for ed davis who was a commissioner of the boston police department, the top cop and rick de lowerian, top fbi agent it did happen on their watch. these were the two guy at the end of the day, a horrific explosion goes off and the governor and they call and say what do you need and you have to solve it. there was a lot of pressure but at the end of the day we i just with them at a screening in los
bothers. at the end of the day, they put aside those differences and worked together and it was an extraordinary job they did. >> what do you hope people leave the theater with? >> you know, just hope, optimism, you know? i think we are living in a crazy time but, you know, these things may continue to happen. but, you know, if people continue to come together, love will always be, you know, the outcome. >> love beats hate. >> the movie sums that up beautifully at the end when you i was so glad that we got to see them and hear from them and who had actually lived it and i thought that was very, very powerful. >> it was great to have them and a reminder to us and, you know, really what this film is about is about those real people and, you know, as great as everything else i think is in that film and the performances are really strong and there is a lot of intensity, you just can't beat these real people who went
? it has been called the most important 26 seconds of film ever recorded. a dallas dressmaker captured the 1963 assassination of president john f. kennedy in horrific detail. his granddaughter is sharing the story behind the lens. jan crawford is at the museum in washington with the short film news unfold. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there are examples here of regular people, recording key moments in our nation's history but one of the first citizen journalist and his granddaughter told us that film is an accident of fate but it shaped a nation
shooting of a president from beginning to end. >> president kennedy died at 1:00 p.m. central standard time. >> reporter: the zapruder was the first of its kind. >> reporter: alexandria grew up with her grandfather loved making home movies and wanted to record the president's visit for his wife and children. with an eight millimeter came he stood on this concrete ledge on the grassy knoll. >> when he saw them come around the corner, he started film. >> reporter: he was the eyes for america on that horrible day. >> that's right. in many ways, the film, in many ways, is america's memory of this event. >> reporter: but the story of the zapruder film is far more
alexandra rekrounts in hcounts new book. her father was thrust into a media storm. >> opened it up and i kept it like this. >> reporter: the government took copies of the film but left zapruder with the original and he wanted the film to be protected out of respect to the kennedys and released it "life" magazine after she agreed it shouldn't be sensationalized. >> their role was to protect the american people and the kennedy's which in today's world is unfathomable. nobody protects anybody. the whole concept of privacy is practically obsolete. >> reporter: the next 12 years ago, "life" kept the original under wraps. >> if you're at all queasy, then don't watch this film.
public fueled conspiracy theories that the government had something to hide. >> the film wasn't shown as a film to the american people for 12 years. now, it wouldn't be 12 seconds before it was up on youtube. that is the other part of the story that is as to fascinating is the story of technology, changing technology. >> reporter: we talked to zapruder your grandfather he was kind of the first citizen journalist in a way? >> he was. i think the black lives matter movement and a use of the cell phone as a way to record something, it's a form of resistance and become something even more powerful. >> reporter: but still the zapruder film carries with it its own power. by accident or fate, it changed how we saw the worl.
an instant. smiling on a beautiful day and jackie looks to beautiful. >> and in a matter of seconds, it's over. and everything is over. >> reporter: everything is different. >> their lives changed. my grandfather's life changed the culture changed and the society. >> reorter: america. >> america, the world, everything changed and there it is on film. >> reporter: 26 seconds. >> 26 seconds. >> that is what is so powerful about the film which, of course, is also extremely pay $16 million and now preserved in the national archives. if you do a quick search on the internet you can find that film. it is almost, i think, inconceivable to think that today, a video like that could be kept out of the public view for so long. gayle? >> alexandria is right. that would never happen today and kept in secret and in privacy. thank you, jan. >> reminded me of clint hill who was in the secret service agency
? the best long-range shooter check out these guys. they took a shot from the top of the dam in switzerland and the ball fell nearly 600 feet and hit nothing but net. the group is well known on youtube under "how ridiculous." they made the shot on the third try and that is a new guinness record. >> nicely done. nothing but net is pretty good. >> that does it for us.
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( "the price is right" theme playing ) >> george: here it comes, from the bob barker studio at cbs in hollywood, it's "the price is right!" elizabeth schneider, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) john herndon, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) nicholas tinkle, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) and leola jacko, come on down. ( cheers and applause ) you are the first four contestants on "the price is right." and now, here's your host,