tv CBS This Morning CBS January 1, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PST
similar to yesterday. in the 50s. political director. >> it's going to be chilly. happy new year, everybody. "wall street journal" columnist thanks for starting it here with you. see you at noon. captions by: caption colorado firstname.lastname@example.org by c peggy noonan. captioning funded by cbs nancy cordes is a cbs news good morning. it is friday, january 1st, 2016. political correspondent. peggy, what does this signify, happy new year and welcome to that we've gone to the new year "cbs this morning." in this race to be the the first votes for president are just one month away. president? our political roundtable looks >> it means things finally get at a potential upset in iowa. really and substantially exciting. we're right now going from the past 18 months where everybody las vegas is betting on a new strategy. said, i've got a gut feeling and i think this is going to happen, casinos are replacing slot there's a new poll, dah-dah-dah. machines with games of skill. and meet the little boy who became a superhero. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." now there's really going to be your world in 90 seconds. caucuses in iowa. new hampshire is going to vote soon after. we'll actually find out if the donald trump phenomenon is real and lasting. the world welcomes in 2016. and if it is not, we'll find out what's coming up and who is
>> in paris thousands marched going to take this thing over. >> nancy, february 1st is iowa. down the champs elysee. and the copy acabana was full of february 9th is in new hampshire, the latest these revellers. >> it's perfect weather. can't blame the ice. caucuses have been held. what does that mean? it's not even cold. >> the race is frozen until we >> still not clear what caused a hotel in dubai to go up in see what can happen with donald trump, if he can maintain this flames. >> at least 14 people were injured. lead. >> the mississippi river and rib but races below the presidential election are frozen as well. utear and tributaries are at record house and senate candidates are levels. waiting to see how to run their >> two people have been killed and several others injured into races. you ask any republican leader or shooting in a pub in tel aviv. strategist, the wisest security forces are searching the area. republicans, they have no idea what is going to happen. >> got a touchdown? >> alabama booking a spot in the we've never seen anything like national championship game opposite clemson. this before. they don't know if trump's lead >> they are still undefeated about entirely disappear when folks in iowa and new hampshire 14-0. >> i told them, you ain't head to the polls. favored to win the damn game, but we ain't no underdogs. >> the polls have shown there's
>> all of that matters. extreme fluidity in the race. >> what's the resolution for >> there always is. the cliche in iowa is organize, 2016? >> my resolution is to make america great again. >> on "cbs this morning." organize, organize, and get hot at the end. we're at the end now. we're at the moment of excitement for underdogs. this is what they've been >> ladies and gentlemen, saying, after the new year my anderson cooper has been spray moment will come. the voters are very fluid, and they'll turn to me when they're tanned. we're live from rio in the hot going to pick a president. that's happened in the past. sun. remember, rick santorum out of >> announcer: this morning's nowhere to win the iowa caucuses. the challenge for that underdog, "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. particularly with iowa, the last two winners of the iowa caucus has not gone on. and that's what happened before, bob dole won it and didn't go on, george bush won it and we hope you're enjoying the didn't go on. first morning of 2016. it's a chance for somebody who hasn't gotten the love to we recorded parts of this finally get the love with the broadcast in the days leading up to the new year. voters and build some spark to go on. >> and here we are, another year >> we have seen surprises on the altogether. >> i like it. democratic side, barack obama in >> new year's is always a great 2008, and john kerry in 2004, a day for me, you can think about all the things you want to do in late starter who was able to the new year. >> i'm usually a little tired.
>> or hung over. organize and get going. >> john kerry is the patron >> it does make you think what a saint of long shots. great year we had going last year. republicans will say -- they and now what to accomplish. won't say this out loud, they'll >> and how this will be better. >> don't you remember when you say i would like to be like job who was at about 3 or 4% in the were younger they used to say time really flies. polls, and then in part because his rivals went at each other, we have lots to reflect on this he rose as they fail. >> the other interesting thing, morning. first let's head to the when we get to the conventions, newsroom. good morning and happy new year. i'm don dahler. if in fact it is hillary clinton, who will she choose as the world welcomed in 2016 a running mate, and if in fact without serious trouble, under a she is the nominee, will the canopy of colorful fireworks. republicans feel like they have to choose a woman as a running mate? >> i don't know. i'm not hearing that among [ cheers and applause ] >> about a million people packed conservatives and republicans. new york's times square to watch i remember the dream team was the ball drop. some events in europe were scaled back or cancelled because marco rubio of florida and john of terror concerns. police in munich, germany say kasich of ohio. it was like florida and ohio, they got a concrete tip that oh, my gosh, put that together. i'm not sure they will feel that terrorists from syria or iraq they have to have a woman. but i am sure that conversation were planning a serious attack at midnight. will come up, why wouldn't it? nothing happened and the terror and there's a lot of good women warning has been called off.
to choose from there. rochester, new york called off >> who are those republican women that would be at the top its fireworks display after an of the list? >> i think the first person you alleged isis supporter was accused of plotting an attack at will have to think of is carly a local bar. record-breaking flooding is fiorina, who is not huge in the polls right now, but who has happening right now along the made a rather valiant try, and mississippi, arkansas and ohio rivers. winter floods are blamed for at who is on some level won some of least 22 deaths in missouri and the heart i think of the party. illinois. as david begnaud reports, the so she would certainly be first impact is likely to last for several more weeks. >> reporter: southwest of st. consideration. >> i would think nicky hayley, louis, missouri, towns are governor martinez. underwater. roads looked like rivers. kelly allyote. and homes, some of them are nearly submerged. >> we're still at a flood stage there's a lot of reasons they of 23.21 feet. would want to. >> can we look at this day and it's going to go down. but that's a lot of water the figure out what the great debate is going to be about for america levee is holding right now. >> reporter: in arnold, in 2016? >> i think you have to assume missouri, hundreds find themselves without a home. and temperatures are now it's going to be a mix of dropping below freezing. economy and foreign policy. >> until this goes down and they can come and check our homes and you know, in 2008 obviously it make sure our safe, we can't was the economy, the economy, live in them. and that really helped barack so we're going to be out of a place to stay probably for obama. but i think we're going to see this ping-ponging back and forth couple of weeks at least.
over the course of the next year >> reporter: the thorne family lost their home in arnold due to between economic concerns and then when something happens, the floods. hopefully it doesn't, but when but for linda thorne, this new we have terrible things happen either here at home or abroad, year brings a sense of hope. like san bernardino, that's >> oh, my lord. going to come forefront. it's a new beginning. the interesting thing right now i've got a great-grand-baby is when you poll republican voters and ask them who do you coming in. this baby, if it comes at think would be strongest on the economy, they say donald trump. midnight, it will definitely be and then when you ask them who a fantastic new year. do you think would be strongest >> reporter: for "cbs this on foreign policy, they say morning," david begnaud, st. donald trump. louis, missouri. and so at least for right now, a fire in dubai left a he is sort of rising above luxury hotel skyscraper in everyone. and normally you would think, okay, he's got this huge lead, flames before that middle eastern city's fireworks. he's up by 15 points, of course heavy smoke billowed from the tower and wreckage fell to the he's going to do well in the streets below. many people who were evacuated primaries. but he doesn't really have a traditional organization. say they never heard a fire he doesn't have people, staffers alarm. at least 14 people were injured. working for him in these states, new year's day is known for ball games. but the matchup for college precinct captains, things like that. football's national championship >> draw the alternative far was decided on new year's eve. top ranked clemson stayed undefeated, beating oklahoma narrative, john. given that republicans changed the number of debates, they
37-17 in the orange bowl. changed the primary schedule, second seeded alabama shut out made it more compact. michigan state in the cotton how will that change or impact a bowl, 38-0. potential trump candidacy or the tigers and crimson tide play others taking trump out? in the title game, that's coming up on january 11th. >> let's go to the fewer number of debates. time for a check of your if it's true that donald trump local weather. doesn't do as well in debates as he does in other venues because he's not as detail-oriented and it's also an opportunity for less are candidates who can't get his share of airtime to finally get in front of the voters, you would imagine all non-trump candidates would want more debates, a chance to shine and take him down. that's a way in which it's changed. what will be interesting to watch, we were talking about the vice presidential pick, it is still possible that because of the way the delegates are proportioned, and if the field stays large enough, you could, and this is wishful thinking on the part of all political reporters, but you could have a situation where you get to a convention and the nominee does not have a majority. then you have an exciting situation, the republican party hasn't had it since 1976.
>> people say ted cruz really studied past presidential campaigns, and the lessons he's learned in terms of one month from today, organization, organization, organization. one month from today actual >> and also tactical restraint. presidential voting will begin we saw him stay away from donald at the iowa caucuses. and by the end of 2016, trump in a lot of fights that he americans will elect a new president. could have had. but we still have miles to go in this campaign. and we have an ace political and that worked well for him. panel this morning to guide us. so he had not only the "face the nation" host john organization but also, one of dickerson is the cbs news the things candidates who have run before, they say they've learned not to swing at every pitch, which is to say you need some discipline. the fact that cruz has been able to stay out of a lot of those fights has helped him. >> donald trump wasn't in school that day. >> one of the amazing things
about trump is that discipline is exactly the word, when you get in and you start to win, you start to look like you're winning, if you've got your head screwed on right, you develop discipline, you show respect for everybody by being disciplined. you can have colorful programs and colorful ideas, dramatic ones, but you put them forward in a thoughtful and we-can-talk-about-it way. it's amazing that donald trump or someone around him hasn't forced him to exhibit the kind of discipline that a winner must have. >> but who is that person that could do that? i don't know who that person could possibly be. >> it should be donald trump. >> maybe that's the answer. but i don't see how you do it without discipline. if it goes to the convention, a hand to hand fight on the convention floor is about discipline and having your
troops. you really need it. >> peggy, thank you. john, nancy, thank you so much. las vegas is battling to heat things up in 2016. casino revenue on the strip dropped between may and october last year. sin city's turnaround plan includes luring the next generation of gamblers by rolling the dice on a new era. >> reporter: las vegas as we know it was built on the back of the one-armed bandit. slot machines with their 60% profit margins are cash cows. but greg dufreas says it may be time to put them out to pasture. >> 45 and under are not going to play slot machines. >> reporter: if he sounds like a guy with something new to sell, well, he is. >> we're going into a brand-new world. >> reporter: he heads one of the companies that are betting on a
different kind of environment. a casino that looks more like an arcade than a nightclub, filled with games of skill, not just chance. >> this feels much more like video games than gambling to me. >> yes, it does, doesn't it? i'm fighting for my life over here. i want to turn a casino to where you have a fighting chance to win some money. use some skill, shoot a target. >> reporter: i can't imagine that the casinos want to give people a fighting chance to win money. >> they're all going to change. as your base gets older and more evolved, you have to make sure you get your next generation in. >> reporter: that next generation walks right by the casinos and into the nightclubs. just 63% of millennials who visited las vegas in 2014 gambled, that's compared to 78% of their parents' generation and
87% of their grandparents. people come for all the great things vegas is known for, but really no longer for gambling. >> you have to keep your eyes on the prize. >> reporter: he's the chief marketing officer for gambling. they're idea is to take the games people already play on their smartphones and add gambling. you can compete not just against a dealer but against your friends. >> they start playing and get more invested in, did i beat the boss, did i get to the next level, how am i doing with the game play as opposed to the money part of it. >> reporter: the flip side is they don't realize how much money they're losing. >> right. absolutely possible. >> reporter: a change in nevada gaming regulations in september now allows for skilled players to potentially win more money by advancing further into the game. but the downside is, if you aren't good at the game, you could lose even more often than at a game of chance. these skill-based games are
expected to hit casino floors this year. >> we're now treading into new territory and trying to attract a different generation. they don't play poker or blackjack. but they play arcade games. >> reporter: those slots, no matter how much manufacturers try to keep them relevant, may be on their final spin. >> ten years from now, those will be antique slot machines that dad used to play. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, las vegas. >> not your grandma's vegas anymore. a booming wine region in a land you might not expect. seth doane takes us to the vineyards of china. and jill schlesinger looks at the changes in the economy for 2016 and what it means for your money. she made marathon history at 92. the inspiration that helped her cross the finish line. and this is what got you to the race? >> yes. ♪
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♪ ♪ you show me the way every day i want you to show me the way ♪ >> ahead jill schlesinger what the fed hike means for your loans and savings in 2016. your local news is next. outside of a san francisco police station.. at turk and fillmore. 2 suspects fled in a happy new year. here's what's happening. one person was hurt in a new year's eve shooting outside a san francisco police station at turk and fillmore. two suspects fled in a white chevrolet. california crab is finally safe to eat. officials say levels of a poisonous acid have dropped to low or undetectable levels and dungeness and rock crab only
sourced though from santa barbara and san luis obispo counties. ahead on "cbs this morning" a wine region larger than napa valley that you probably have never heard of. seth doane will take you there coming up next. traffic and that new year's day forecast with roberta right after the break. stay with us. leep train's huge year end clearance sale... get beautyrest, posturepedic, even tempur-pedic mattress sets at low clearance prices! save even more on floor samples, demonstrators, and closeout inventory! plus, same-day delivery, set-up and removal of your old set. why wait for the new models? sleep train's year end clearance sale is on now! superior service, best selection, lowest price-- guaranteed! ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪
good morning, from the kpix 5 studios. happy new year. i'm roberta gonzales with your, boy, forecast for this first day of 2016. the coast is clear! we're taking a view out from the cliff house looking toward the beach. not a cloud in the sky there. but those looks are deceiving. we have a freeze warning in effect away from the ocean actually until 8 a.m. temperatures have been dipping into the 20s and low 30s. right now, in oakland, it's 37 degrees. it's 42 in san francisco. 26 degrees in santa rosa.
san rafael and also in napa. later today, 50s across the board from the coast through the peninsula into the santa clara valley. east bay dipping down to about 49 in the blackhawk area, otherwise danville 53. 52 in fairfield. north bay numbers stacking up to 54 degrees for the warm spot in santa rosa. and clear skies in cloverdale 53. rain arrives late sunday night into your monday. a bigger storm with heavier rainfall and gusty winds tuesday and wednesday.
92-year-old, that's a worth repeating, a 92-year-old. she moves pretty good. she refuses to let life's challenges slow her down. that's ahead. when you think of wine, california and italy likely come to mind. but wine makers in china are determined to win recognition. seth doane went there to see how one region helped china become the world's fifth largest wine producer. he's now back in beijing. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, and happy new year to you. with a population of nearly 1.4 billion people, it's not surprising that china would be the world's fifth largest consumer of wine. but it's also the fifth largest producer of wine and growing fast. the desert is being transformed. it's taken billions of gallons of water to irrigate these
fields each year, and hundreds of millions in investment to make this china's wine country. >> i've been to other wine regions in the world, and i thought, the gobi desert, unthinkable. but boy, it is a reality, and it's a big reality. >> reporter: so big that wine expert and author karen mcneill knew she had to come to china. she was updating her book "the wine bible," writing for magazines, and trying to understand these really new world wines. >> i taste 3,000 wines a year and have for 30 years. >> reporter: that's a lot of wine. >> that's a lot of wine. some woman has to do it. seth, don't try to take my job. >> reporter: i was just thinking, that sounds good. >> so i have a good understanding of when wine has potential and when it doesn't. >> reporter: we met her in the tasting rooms where she took
notes. wine importers say china's wine producers are producing their own flavors, not just copying others. "we're traveling overseas and bringing back wine cultures," he says. >> you can buy wine from all over the world, that just takes money. but making wine takes expertise. >> reporter: seeing that took mcneill to the vineyards where she toured. >> what's your total production? >> 60,000 bottles each year. >> reporter: and tasting it, sometimes right from the barrel. >> 2013, a great vintage here. >> reporter: if the name doesn't sound familiar, it will. >> oh, man, that's really good. our grandchildren will probably know this as they would know any other wine region in the world.
>> reporter: there are about 80,000 acres of vineyards planted here. by 2020, they plan to have more than 160,000 acres. that's more than three times the amount in the napa valley. napa did it in a century. here, a decade. >> it's fruity. ot as complex as french champagne. >> reporter: we sampled a sparkling white. this facilitate is a the $23 million investment. >> for lvmh to spend this kind of money here is a big thumbs up in terms of its confidence about the chinese market. >> so it starts from scratch. we built up the winery, the vineyards, everything. >> reporter: he is the general manager here. he is chinese but his english has the slightest french accent.
>> i learned wine making in france. so i want to bring the savo savoir faire to china. >> reporter: he showed us there are specific challenges here. >> we have to bury the lines every year, every winter. and you unbury the lines with spring. >> reporter: to protect them from the wind? >> from the wind and cold. >> reporter: covering the vines each winter is done by hand, which drives up cost. then there's the question of sustainability. watering all of these vines in a desert. and supply. can all of this wine be sold? >> it is really a risky bet. but i think the chinese philosophy has been, build it and they will come. and if you build it well, they will come. so we'll just have to see. >> reporter: her journey to china, in a word, karen mcneill said she's incredulous. >> we thought we knew all the
great wine regions in the world, we know tuscany, we know bordeaux, we know napa. the idea that somewhere in the chinese desert might be the next great wine region in the world, it's astounding. >> reporter: chinese wine producers are saying they are focusing first on selling to the domestic chinese market, but say you should expect somewhere down the road to see chinese wines in the u.s. too. >> a great piece by seth. >> why can't they make wine? >> make wine, make happiness. >> and the do. >> and they do. >> seth doane in beijing, thanks. more than 70% of americans think they will be better off in 2016. people are making finances a priority in their new year's resolutions. the top three goals, saving more, spending less, and paying off debt. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here with how to
make that happen. >> good morning. >> how do we make that happen? >> those three goals are pretty good goals. they're the basic concepts of financial planning. obviously saving more, paying down that credit card debt, living within your means, are all lofty goals. but also another part is paying attention, being engaged. whether that means figuring out which app to download on your phone, or which investment is going to be the invest for your 401(k). we really want people to focus on this, especially now that it feels like the recession is behind us. time to normalize our lives. >> one way that the recession is behind us is what the fed's decision on the interest rates did to the markets. >> this is going to be a huge year for investors. as the federal reserve continues to increase interest rates, markets will react. right now, based on the futures, that's the bond marketing, it's predicting 4 rate increases this year of a quarter point each. we'll end the year with 1%
higher rates. great news for savers, maybe get better cd rates. not such great news for borrowers who may see the cost of loans start to increase. for investors, i do think it's going to be a dicey year. >> what if you have a mortgage? >> if you have a 30-year fixed rate mortgage, that's terrific. if you have an adjustable rate mortgage, your costs are going to crevasse rates inch higher. but rates are still low. now may be a good time to convert that adjustable rate mortgage into a fixed rate. why not make your life easier and do that? no complaining if your mortgage rate goes from 4 to 4.fi5%. >> i never thought an adjustable rate mortgage was a good idea. i was freaked out by an adjustable rate mortgage when i was buying my house. >> when interest rates are low and you know you're going to leave within five to seven years, fantastic, i'm going to
be going to a different place, i'm going to mobile, i'm not staying in this house, that's fine. but for most people, we recommend a fixed rate. >> is this a good year to buy a house? >> this is the year had more people are going to be able to buy a house. last year we didn't have a lot of houses for sale. the inventory was quite low. we're seeing more houses come on the market in 2016. hopefully prices stay reasonable. with rates low, i think that's a very good thing for most homeowners. >> what about irs changes for retirement in 2016? >> no changes, how about that? you're still at 18,000. a lot of people said to me, they didn't move it higher? very few people are putting $18,000 a year away. if you can, try to put that retirement account up by a percentage or two. put the account on auto-rebalance. make this automatic. make sure you don't let your emotions get away from you. >> jill schlesinger, thank you. great news to share about a 92-year-old marathoner who is
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♪ you're unbelievable for any athlete, finishing a marathon takes special grit and will power. but one special competitor in san diego, a north carolina woman broke a record at age 92. mark strassmann met her. on this new year's day, he brings us wonderful new developments. >> reporter: runners usually race against the clock. but in san diego's marathon, harriet thompson defied time for more than 26 miles. >> and i kept hearing, go, harriet, go, harriet! i don't think there was anybody there who didn't know who harriet was.
>> reporter: they cheered her at the finish line after she ran for seven hours, 24 minutes, and 36 seconds. at 92, she's the oldest woman ever to finish a marathon. >> i remember seeing this stuff falling down. they had confetti! like lindbergh had a tickertape reception. and it was fun. it was a complete surprise. >> reporter: harriet didn't run listening to an ipod. she played music in her head. rachmaninoff's prelude in d major. this got you ready for the race? >> yes. and this. ♪ >> reporter: she's a classical pianist who for decades performed around the world. and playing in a concert, she says, is harder than distance running. it takes more discipline.
even when you've set the record as the oldest female marathoner in history. does that matter to you? >> not at all. >> reporter: this isn't a story about running. it's really a love story. >> it is. >> reporter: did you think about him during the race? >> he's with me all the time. yeah. >> reporter: "he" is her husband of 67 years. but cancer also runs in this family. he died from pancreatic cancer last january. their son was diagnosed with two forms of cancer but is now cancer-free. harriet herself is a two-time cancer survivor. those stockings on her legs cover open wounds from radiation treatments. she's run this marathon 16 times and raised $100,000 for the leukemia and lymphoma society. >> i didn't say i can do of this
i said, i'm going to do it. >> reporter: you're still running that are anonetheless. >> one a year. >> reporter: i'm going to have a hip replacement next week. some people would say, what is wrong with this picture? [ laughter ] >> in a couple of weeks you'll be all right. >> reporter: if i get the hip fixed, with the right attitude, will i be running marathons at 92? >> absolutely. never fails. >> reporter: if she's still able, her goal is to race again in san diego next year when she's 93, and set another marathon record for the ages. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, charlotte. >> i'm going to bet on harriet. >> we like her. >> i'll say. she's run it 16 times. i feel like a slacker. >> me too. >> norah, you're a runner. can you imagine running to that rachmaninoff piece? i think that's very pretty. >> no, i can't, not for 26 miles. she just has incredible determination. great piece. the new year changed the way
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charges... accused of killi his own puppy. police say nicholas josep good morning. happy new year. i'm anne makovec. a santa clara firefighter facing animal cruelty charges accused of killing his puppy. nicholas louise admitted it and was arrested wednesday in napa. one person in san jose starts the new year as a millionaire. the winning powerball ticket was sold weapons in the gas
statements the winner's name hasn't been released. coming up on "cbs this morning," movie snacks could be getting healthier. a new initiative combining your movie experience with a unique dining option. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. announcer: get beautyrest, posturepedic, even tempur-pedic mattress sets at low clearance prices!
save even more on floor samples, demonstrators, and closeout inventory! the year end clearance sale is on now at sleep train! ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪ good morning. happy new year. i'm roberta gonzales. taking a look at your forecast for this first day of 2016, wow! this is the view from the transamerica pyramid looking towards coit tower and angel island and alcatraz. lots of clear skies, visibility unlimited. a few mid-level clouds that's about it. right now we have that freeze warning allowed to expire in a matter of minutes but it's still well below freezing in santa rosa at 26 through napa, san rafael and also in throughout the sonoma area. it is 33 degrees in concord. it is also 33 in livermore. 42 in san francisco. high temperatures today pretty uniform in the 50s. a few upper 40s. otherwise 53 degrees in pacifica, san mateo.
it will be 54 degrees in morgan hill. east of the bay northeast wind up to 20 miles per hour late day adds chill to the air with highs in the low 50s. 580 stinson beach with breezy conditions. it will be sunny in saint helena at 53. we have rain arriving sunday night into our monday morning. a bigger storm with wins and heavy rain tuesday. ,, ,,,,,,
♪ it is new year's day, friday, january 1st, 2016. are you ready? get out of bed. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead, including eating healthier at the movies. how your new year's resolution could mean skipping the candy and popcorn. oh, no. but first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> it feels really good.
it's going to be a good year! >> the world welcomed in 2016 under a canopy of colorful fireworks. >> we're going to be out of a place to stay. >> record-breaking flooding is happening along the mississippi, ohio, and arkansas rivers. >> a fire in dubai left a luxury hotel skyscraper in flames. at least 14 people were injured. >> you ask any republican strategist, and they have no idea what is going to happen. we've never seen anything like this before. >> this is going to be a huge year for investors. as the federal reserve continues to increase interest rates, markets are going to react. >> we're trying to attract a different generation. they don't play poker or blackjack, but they play arcade games. >> you're still running marathons. >> one a year. >> i'm going to have a hip replacement. some people would say, what is wrong with this picture? >> china, the world's fifth largest producer of wine. and the industry is growing fast. >> i think the chinese
philosophy has been build it, and they will come. if you build it well, they will come. >> new year's always a great day for me to think about all the things you want to do in the new year. >> really? because new year's is a day i'm usually a little tired. >> hungover. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nora o'donnell. we hope you're enjoying a wonderful new year's celebration. we recorded parts of this broadcast in the days leading up to the holidays. >> but we're excited to kick off a new year, aren't we? >> very excited. >> never seen her more excited. >> just want to make sure everything is all good as we celebrate 2016. right now let's head to the newsroom. a little inside joke. let's head to the newsroom for a check of the morning headlines. >> good morning and happy new year. the world rang in the new year peacefully. about a million people partied in new york's times square.
security was tight there, and in many cities overseas. munich, germany, closed its central train station over a tip that a suicide attack was planned. and the fbi arrested a man for an alleged terror plot in rochester, new york. new york senator chuck schumer warned against lone wolf attackers. >> these are individuals disaffected, in the case in rochester, some mental illness, who are encouraged and persuaded by isis over the internet. >> the arrest led rochester to cancel last night's fireworks. two hours before midnight, a high-rise fire lit up the sky in d dubai. the blaze at the 63-story hotel is mostly out this morning. dozens of people were treated for smoke inhalation. thousands of people had gathered nearby to celebrate new year's eve. major flooding continues today in parts of the mississippi river valvalley, already hit hard by deadly
storms. midwestern flooding is blamed for at least 22 deaths. in hard-hit missouri, the mississippi river crested nearly 12 feet above flood stage on thursday. the water shut down busy highways and covered neighborhoods. >> we're just fighting the water, and it's up to the red line right there. just trying to keep the pumps running and make sure the wall doesn't fail, hope the water goes down in a hurry. >> as the flood waters move downstream, experts expect more trouble along the lower mississippi river into mid-january. president obama reportedly plans to sign an executive order next week expanding background checks for gun sales. congress has rejected the president's pleas to tighten federal laws. the order reportedly would set new rules for gun sellers. in his weekly radio address, the president says he can't, in his words, sit around and do nothing. a massive fire in the philippines has destroyed hundreds of homes. it broke out after midnight in a manila shantytown. fire officials say two people died and another is missing.
the fire is blamed on a lit fire cracker in an abandoned hut. and "m.a.s.h." fans are remembering wayne rogers this morning, the actor who played trapper john mcintyre on the legendary cbs comedy. he co-starred in the first three seasons. he continued his tv career while building a highly successful business as investor and money manage. wayne rogers was 82. a spokeswoman says he died of,,
include "concussion" and "joy." >> good morning, guys. happy new year. big crowds are expected across the country this weekend, but two-thirds of movie goers are also expected to skip the snack line. that's why theaters are expa expanding menus, offering healthier choice, and making every effort to change perceptions about the concession stand. popcorn, whether plain, salted, or heavily buttered, has always been addictive. but the finger food that never seems to last through a movie wasn't always part of it. >> actually, vendors outside the movie theater were selling snacks to people before they came in. >> funny. >> so the theater owner said, well, okay, we don't need people outside our doors selling this to our customers and bringing it in. we'll sell it within the theater itself. >> so this has been here since the theater opened. >> amber represents showcase cinemas, a movie chain that shares its parent company with cbs. here the lobby has a mini food
court, featuring hot dog, pizza, ice cream, and starbucks. >> coming to the movies is so an experience. so the food aspect is still a really important part of that experience. ♪ let's all go to the lobby to get ourselves a treat ♪ >> sales of snacks account for up to 40% of a movie theater's revenue. but new fda regulations to reveal calories in those classic concessions may leave audiences wondering whether it's worth it. small popcorn weighing in at more than 1,000 calories. >> i think it definitely makes you stop and think. >> it has entrepreneurs like ron law thinking too. his eda-movies is a tenth of a bag of popcorn, but he'd rather not call it healthy. >> it needs to convey this is good for you subliminally, but that it's a fun food to eat.
>> theater owners seem to agree. the shelves at showcase cinemas are stocked with options like nuts and rice crackers. so far, healthy hasn't been a hit. >> the movie theater for sure is a place where people, you know, may want to treat themselves. >> yeah, they can hide you should -- under the darkness of the theater. >> exactly. of course, people, when they go to the theater, it's a special occasion, a special event. i think the concessions goes along with that. >> that fda order to post calories was supposed to go into effect today, but the deadline was postponed one more year, so there's no reason to stop indulging over this holiday weekend. nora? >> thanks. i think that's a good idea. >> i think it's a really good idea. i still love popcorn and raisinettes together. >> i admit, i go to that butter bar. who knows what's coming out of that pump. it's dlirelicious. >> i wouldn't have thought that about her. >> i don't ever eat butter at all. >> you don't ever put butter
like on bread? >> no, no. >> you don't? >> no, nor salt. >> we're going to work with you. >> charlie, there are some things in life that are worth it. bacon, butter. >> a little pad of butter is okay. beer goggles, you like those? >> i don't do much goggles. >> but a beer degree could look a lot more promising. we'll show you how college students are tapping into the chemistry of a new career. that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪ [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard. if it doesn't work fast... you're on to the next thing. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. neutrogena®. to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. working on my feet all day gave min my knees. but now, i step on this machine and get my number which matches my dr. scholl's custom fit orthotic inserts.
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♪ ♪ a study showed millennials are the largest part of the american work force. they're 53.5 million strong. an intoxicating industry looking to hire some of them, craft beer. we go to the school in colorado where students get at lesson in libations. >> there are beers over there. >> reporter: beer and college have gone together for a long time. >> don't lose the foam. that's a common technique that people have problems with, especially if you're pouring off the keg. >> reporter: but not like this. colorado state university is one of several colleges now offering
a major in beer. >> is this fun? >> it is fun, and it's a lot of work as well. >> reporter: jeff calloway would know. he left the cutting-edge world of bio tech to teach about a beverage that man started brewing 7,000 years ago. and beer, it turns out, is complicated. >> this isn't brewing beer in your garage. you have to have a lot of science that goes with this. >> absolutely. before the students even get to think about brewing beer, they have to learn bio chemistry, microbiology, physics, organic chemistry. there's a lot you have to do to work your way into the lab. >> reporter: a lot of students set their course to work with craft beers, like new belgium, a brewery just down the street. >> america is the best place in the world to drink beer right now. this is where the innovation is happening in beer. >> ceo kim jordan and her former husband started making beer in a garage in 1991. today, new belgium craft beers are hip across america and even to sweden.
but little breweries are doing big business. 2014, the craft beer market was $19.6 billion strong. still, smaller than the $101 billion in sales of beers overall. but craft brewery sales also grew 22%. >> more jobs for those students. >> yeah, at this point, the craft brewing industry employs about 115,000 people, to give you some perspective. anheus anheuser-busch and miller-coors employ about 24,000 people. >> to train more future beer makers, new belgium donated to the program. it's a career with a beverage that has a philosophy all its own, as benjamin frankly lovingly put it, beer is proof that god wants us to be happy. for cbs this morning, barry
peters, ft. collins, colorado. >> i know there's a lot of people that graduate from college saying they got a degree in beer. >> that's a good line, beer is proof that god wants us to be happy. what looks like a normal suburban backyard is really the headquarters of action movie kid. see how a father and son create awesome adventures together. that's next on "cbs this morning." ♪ s your body back. only miralax hydrates, eases and softens to unblock naturally, so you have peace of mind from start to finish. love your laxative. miralax. iand quit a lot,t but ended up nowhere. now i use this. the nicoderm cq patch, with unique extended release technology, helps prevent the urge to smoke all day. i want this time to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq. we stop arthritis pain, so you don't have to stop. because you believe in go.
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hey, buddy. thanks for helping me with this. okay, now, just like we practiced. now, remember to start -- >> i love that. hollywood special effects wizard really loves play time with his young son as you see. he's got a wild imagination. that got his dad thinking, what if he could use his skills to record video of this little boy and give him super hero powers? john blakestone showed us how that turned into action movie kid. >> reporter: james is pretty much your typical 5-year-old with super human powers. the action movie kid videos have blown up online, scoring millions of views. they are created by his dad
daniel, houshi to his friends. special effect wizards who has worked on films such as "kung fu panda 2." >> i'm flying. >> i know. your mom is going to kill me. >> reporter: real moments at home not directed by dad are simply captured on a smartphone and then turned into movie quality magic. >> you forgot your lunch! he is pretending to be ironman and blasting up the kitchen. i thought so fun to add some graphics to them and show them to him and show him he is like a super hero. >> reporter: what was your reaction you first saw james blowing the kitchen apart? >> i guess i thought, not again! >> reporter: mom mandy has her own outlet for creativity and preparing custom chocolates for party and events from her home kitchen. >> he has a daddy who makes cartoons and he lives basically
in a chocolate factory! so he's a lucky kid! >> reporter: the couple has teamed up to write their first action movie kid book. the cover, of course, animates thanks to an old book called "flipper." you clearly have the video ideas but when it came to writing a book, mandy, you became the brains in the operation? >> mostly. i think became is the right word. >> i will give her brain for the operation overall. >> reporter: combining his heroic deeds with his love of sci-fi, the book has the kid taming a sliming monster. >> action movie family. >> reporter: action movie family? whoa! >> let's go. >> hopefully, the lesson of the book as a parent, you engage in your child's imaginative play, you can kind of create these really fun memories for them.
>> reporter: and fear not! action movie kid is not bidding farewell to the small screen! >> what are you exploring right now, indy? >> reporter: new episodes are in the making. >> graveyard house. >> graveyard house? >> yeah. >> that sounds dangerous! >> reporter: and, now, his baby sister sophia is getting in on the action. >> i believe that she has some true super powers. i believe she has the ability to move things with her mind as her emotions dictate. i have a feeling some sibling rivalries are in order. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, los angeles. >> da-da! >> ha, ha, ha! >> that is so terrific. >> that is what you call a fun dad. >> you can ignite the passion of someone.
lewis hamilton told us at age 5 he wanted to be a race car drive driver. >> i love when you hear a man say, nice job, buddy! i love the love of that. so nice. >> well done, well done. from natural to nairobi. country music finds its soul. see how kenya is finding the south down to a real-life elvis. that is next after your local news. ♪ woman accused of drowning h young grandson is now charg with murder and child abuse. good morning, everyone. happen. it's 8:25. i'm frank mallicoat. some of the headlines a fairfield woman charged with murder and child abuse. 51-year-old dawn raines-hewes confessed to drowning her 4- year-old grandson in a bathtub. a person was shot outside a san francisco police station.
(vo) some call it giving back. we call it share the love. during our share the love event, get a new subaru, and we'll donate $250 to those in need. bringing our total donations to over sixty-five million dollars. and bringing love where it's needed most. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. happy new year. i'm roberta gonzales. i love this weather camera view looking towards angel island
and alcatraz. a few clouds, otherwise mostly clear. but it is downright freezing in many of our locations. 26 degrees, same in napa and in san rafael. it is now slightly above freezing in livermore and in concord. it is 42 in san francisco. but when you couple a breeze out of the southeast at 10, temperatures at sfo right now feel like it's in the mid-30s. it feels like it's right around the upper 20s in livermore. calm winds now in napa. here's what you need to know for this first day of it 2016. we have a frosty start to your day. lots of sunshine and dry conditions today and tomorrow. and then rain arrives late sunday. heavier rain and gusty winds on tuesday and on wednesday. today's high temperatures in the 50s from the coast through the peninsula. 54 degrees in santa clara. good morning, willow glen in the low 50s. east of the bay with a northeast wind 10 to 20 miles per hour. it's going to feel colder than 52 in walnut creek. north bay numbers stack up in the low to mid-50s. and in the far reaches of the
north bay, good morning, rohnert park, at 53 degrees. your extended forecast, we have rain showers arriving on sunday evening through monday morning commute. and then a second storm system brings heavier rainfall and gusty winds tuesday and wednesday. announcer: it's time to make room for the new mattress models! during sleep train's huge year end clearance sale... get beautyrest, posturepedic, even tempur-pedic mattress sets at low clearance prices! save even more on floor samples, demonstrators, and closeout inventory! plus, same-day delivery, set-up and removal of your old set. why wait for the new models? sleep train's year end clearance sale is on now! superior service, best selection, lowest price-- guaranteed! ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪
january 23rd. >> and we missed your birthday over the holiday. >> i know. i turned a year older. >> but you look better and better. >> as we sit here on this first day, i think we're off to a good start. >> very excited about this year. >> birthdays aside, i really think we have a lot of fun sitting at this table. >> it just gets better and better. >> may that not change. >> here's to more music in 2016. >> kenya may seem like not the place for a music scene. but our major garrison saw the influence of a king on local music. >> reporter: as daylight drifts away, bonfires crackles, long necks stand guard, and -- ♪ -- country music makes the twilight feel right. this is nairobi, kenya, 8,000 miles from the grand ole opry. but for a reporter traveling
with president obama, the country music and feel of americana is unexpectedly real, right down to the performer, elvis. ♪ sir elvis, as he's known in these parts. he's not an impersonator. he's as country as johnny cash. >> my mom and my dad loved elvis presley. so when my mom gave birth to me, that was the year elvis presley died. mysteriously, i became a musician. >> reporter: elvis was born in rural kenya, the son of a preacher. >> tell me about country music in nairobi and in kenya. is there an audience for it? >> a huge audience here in
kenya. way back from the '50s and '60s, there has always been a country music problem on the kenyan soil. >> reporter: there still is. strings of country runs three times a week. david hosts the show and says country took old after kenya freed itself from british colonial rule in 1963. >> kenya took to country music a long time ago. >> reporter: most call sir elton a phenomenon. >> the song sounds like the original. that's why wherever he goes, there's a huge following. >> reporter: like flash and sarah, who follow elvis wherever he performs. >> me and my wife, we're crazy about this guy. we love country. >> his voice is just amazing. >> reporter: elvis sometimes shares the stage with ester, an up-and-comer on the kenyan country scene, who styles
herself after an american country legend, dolly parton. >> i really love singing her songs. most people say i sing like her, or she sings like me. i don't know. country has ties to family values, love, god. >> reporter: those timeless themes, elvis says, give country music universal appeal and sometimes set dreams in motion, like leaping from an outdoor stage in nairobi to a honky tonk or something bigger in america. >> it is a dream, but i always put myself in a spot where if it doesn't happen, i don't think it's going to be a really big story for me. i keep it simple. ju >> just like country. >> yeah, that's right. ♪
>> reporter: for cbs this morning, major garrett, nairobi, kenya. >> i think major did like that piece. i'm thinking, who knew there was a kenyan country scene? major garrett. that's who. and found it. >> just goes to show you the power of a lot of things america. music and culture. and on this holida,,
later this month, cbs this morning begins its fifth year of our commitment to bring the news back. can you believe this is going on year number five? i really can't. seems like yesterday. >> i know. hard to believe. >> don't you think that, charlie? >> i think i'm the luckiest man in the world too. right here every day. >> i think you are too. if i do say so myself. i think nora and i are fabulous. >> i do too. you don't have to go further than this table to know. >> i love sitting at this table every day. we want you to know we really appreciate your viewership, your follows on social media, and for spreading the word about this broadca broadcast. we know you don't get to see our entire team every day. i know you're dying to know, what does tony look like? where is dougie? what is patty doing in here? i could go on and on. >> it's like a party every morning. >> i love you guys. so we'd like you to meet the
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laws. the minimimum happy new year, it's 8:55 on this january 1. here's some of the headlines. i'm frank mallicoat. new year means a lot of new laws. the minimum wage is getting a bump throughout the bay area in oakland. now up to $12.55 an hour. >> also, starting today female employees will have more tools to challenge pay gaps in the workplace. under the new law an employer will have to justify pay discrepancies. and a new privacy law will make it harder for police to
search your electronic communications devices. officers will now need a warrant to look at text messages and digital documents. a new year, a new day, and it's chilly, roberta. >> it's downright freezing, frank, outside to kick off this brand-new year. good morning, everybody! i love this view. this is from the estuary in oakland looking towards the skyline of san francisco. crystal clear skies. but boy, looks can be deceiving because it's frigid outside. check out santa rosa, 26 degrees, same in san rafael, same in vallejo. it's equally as cold in napa and in sonoma. slightly above freezing in livermore backing through concord and 35 degrees now in san jose. 41 degrees in san francisco. you couple in a wind with that, we are talking about a wind chill factor this morning that makes many of our areas feel like it's in the mid- and high 20s while we sit in the 30s. what you need to know today is basically it's a frosty start to your day. we'll have sunshine today.
rain arrives on sunday evening. here's your futurecast, clearly illustrating partly sunny skies on saturday. rain flirts off the coast throughout the day on sunday. and then it wants to push in by sunday night through monday morning. temperatures here locally today into the 50s across the board from the coast into your inland areas. highs in the 50s in the north bay, as well. everybody is in the 50s with a northeast breeze at 10 miles per hour. we have a bigger storm that's going to move in by tuesday with windy conditions through wednesday. enjoy your day, everyone. announcer: it's time to make room for the new mattress models-- during sleep train's huge year end clearance sale. for a limited time, save hundreds on tempur-pedic mattresses. get the most highly recommended bed in america at closeout prices. plus, get interest-free financing and same-day delivery. why wait for the new models? sleep train's year end clearance sale is on now! superior service, best selection, lowest price--
good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. looking at traffic on this new year's day, easy breezy as you can see. dry roads and light traffic in the city. the toll plaza is empty right now. mass transit across the board, it's in the holiday mode as you can see sunday schedule for most. "ace" train and ferries both are shut down for the day. by the way, the meters are free in san francisco. happy new year. the year end clearance sale is on now at sleep train! ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪
wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: a trip to napa! wayne: (high pitched gibberish) you've got the car! cash! mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! wow! - i'm going for door number two! 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." mega deal week, this is it!
we've had a great week. it's been a fun week. we've had ups, downs, highs, lows. people have come this close to getting the mega deal, and then they haven't. because this is friday, if somebody in this audience, who knows who, actually wins the big deal of the day, then, because no one has won the mega deal this week,