tv Sunday Morning CBS January 24, 2016 6:00am-7:31am PST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood and this is sunday morning. millions of people across the northeast are digging out from this weekend's huge blizzard. we'll have reports from the front lines in just a few minutes. and then it's on to president obama, who now has slightly less than a year to go in his presidency. this morning, he'll be looking back and ahead with our lee
cowan. >> let me look at this one last time. >> there are a lot of last moments coming up this year for the president. and a lot of reflecting. not only on what he's accomplished but what he hasn't. >> one thing that gnaws on me is the degree of continued polarization. it's gotten worse over the last several years. >> the end of a term and beginning of a life after politics. later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: today is a big day for the nfl with both conference championship games on tap. but what happens on the gridiron could have a long term impact that goes well beyond deciding the next month's super bowl contenders. mo rocca will report our cover story. >> the $10 billion business of pro football is more popular than ever. and the nfl says, safer than ever.
small consolation to former dallas cowboy great, tony dorsett. what kinds of things started happening? >> well, memory, man. places that i go to on a regular basis all of a sudden rhyme just wondering, how do i get there. >> the lasting impact of concussions on football. ahead on "sunday morning." >> >> osgood: just five weeks to go until oscar night. the call goes it r out for the envelope please. for one best actress nominee, wreck in this case has been a long time coming. she'll be talking about that and more with anthony mason. >> you are so beautiful. >> she spent half century on screen. you've never been nominated for an oscar? >> no. >> now charlotte rampling is finally up for an academy award.
>> so i'm really pleased. >> but the actress courted rover that past week. the alluring and enigmatic charlotte rampling ahead on "sunday morning." >> osgood: a long gone airline is still flying high as far as the number of its veterans are concerned. conor knighton will have their story. >> they have flown in from all over the world to remember the days when they flew all over the world. >> on one of my flights. and they each had a suit on. >> to the mile high club. >> that's right. >> ahead on "sunday morning" the stewardesses of pan am. >> margaret brennan shows us the little known art.
steve hartman has one of a kind love story. and we'll also mark a macintosh birthday. first the headlines the 24th of january, 2016. the blizzard may have passed but the northeast is just starting to dig out after getting wall lopped. snow reached 30 inches in some places. even more in others. a lot of people got stuck at home if they were lucky. at least 18 deaths are blamed on the weather. in new jersey, the danger is coastal flooding. still, there were many people who wrestled in it. depending on your age, it was out of this world. we'll have latest from major cities blanketed by the big snow coming right up. an earthquake rocked the southern coast of alaska early this morning. the u.s. geological survey says
it was 6.8 quake. as yet, no reports of damage or injuries. there's speculation this morning that former mayor michael bloomberg might run for president. he's waiting until after the new hampshire primary before making a final decision to run as a third party candidate. with just two weeks until the all-important iowa caucuses, the "des moines register," largest newspaper in the state, yesterday endorsed senator marco rubio of florida as its pick for the republican presidential candidate. its choice among democrats, hillary clinton. for today's weather, sunny skies over the eastern third of the nation. but new storm will blow into the northwest bringing more snow to the mountain west and upper midwest. the week ahead, the southwest is the place to be.
>> osgood: as we've told you in the northeast, this has been the weekend of the big blizzard. we have three reports beginning with marlie hall in new york. >> the snow has stopped now but the big storm is one for the books. second largest on record. 26.8 inches here in central park. more than two feet of snow and ice blanketed new york city. 50 mile an hour winds created white out conditions. >> this is a very big deal. >> new york city mayor bill debrass so threatened to arrest anyone out driving. >> people have to take very seriously what's going on here. >> new york governor andrew cuomo declared a state of emergency, then jumped into action to help a driver stuck in the snow. but not everyone was so lucky. there were more than 300 accidents, none of them fatal. things are starting to get back to normal here later today
central park will likely see its fair share of tourists and snowball fights. >> 70 miles south the worry is more than snow and ice. here along the new jersey shore flooding is a big concern. high tides along with strong winds have caused flooding in coastal areas putting hundreds of homes at risk. since super storm sandy in 2012, protective sand dunes and retaining walls have been constructed in some coastal communities. but even with these improvements towns like mantoloking are still feeling vulnerable. police staff stacy ferris. >> a lot of people have the concern from sandy. we feel form much post traumatic stress. they have been traumatized. they have rebuilt, they have come back bigger and stronger you have another one at your door. >> statewide some 45,000 homes lost power yesterday.
but officials say they won't know the full extent of the storm's damage until later today. >> >> washington, d.c. averages 19.5 inches of snow a year. the region got more than that from this one storm and it left a huge mess. after cancelling more than 10,000 flights, the airlines hope to resume flying today to the snow covered northeast. in d.c., mass transit is shut down, while the focus turns to digging out after 36 hours of snow left many streets impassable. many, but not all. what are you doing riding your bike in a blizzard. >> i like the snow. missing my skiis, this is the next best thing. >> is this easy to bike in? >> not particularly. the snow banks are a little difficult. >> difficult for people but not for panda. the national zoo's tian tian couldn't be happier to take full
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campbell's soups go great with a cold, and a nice red. made for real, real life. >> osgood: this year's super bowl contenders will be known by the end of today's conference championship games. the full human impact may not be known for years. our cover story is reported now by mo rocca. >> football has meant a lot to me. it's brought a lot of notoriety
to me. and recognition. it made me a lot of money. made me a lot of friends. it's been a great sport. >> back in the 1907s and '80s dallas cowboys running back no. 33 tony dorsett was unstoppable. his record breaking 899-yard touchdown run in 1983 is one of the most famous plays in nfl history. >> unbelievable! >> hall of famer dorsett one of only nine players to win both college physical's heisman trophy and a super bowl ring. he and the cowboys were superstars. saw guys were kings. royalty. >> we ruled it. the best that you could possibly be. >> for for all his fame and fortune tony dorsett has paid a
price. >> what kind of things started happening. >> memory. places that i go to on a regular basis all of a sudden i'm just wondering, how do i get there. taking my kids to school, picking them up, where do i pick them up. >> he became short tempered with his wife and four children. in 191, dorsett had his brain scanned at ucla medical center. >> diagnosis was cte. >> the scans showed signs of cte, chronic traumatic encephalopathy. degenerative brain disease believed to be caused by concussions. last year, researchers at boston university confirmed cte in the brains of 87 out of 91 deceased former nfl players. hall of famers, junior seau who shot and killed himself in 2012 and the late great frank gifford both had it, too. >> are you convinced the cte is
a result of your career in football? >> are you serious? >> i got to ask. >> you can't be serious. am i serious? what else would it be from? what else would it be from? am i serious? excuse me french h-e-l-l yes, i'm serious. >> the 61-year-old says silent hits from more than 20 years of playing football have left him in the fight of his life. hits like this one in 1984 against philadelphia eagles. >> what it he feels like, there's no feeling. when it happens you're knocked unconscious. i got blindsided. the hit was just -- it was vicious. it was violent. >> when you were playing in high school and in college, did people even talk about concussions? >> absolutely not. nobody talked about concussions. if they did, shake it off, get back out there.
>> that's just what 6-year-old mj kenner did he plays for s's tri-county titans. after undergoing a concussion test from coaches, he got right back in the game. >> once they looked at you and made sure you were, you were ready to go in. >> yes. if you weren't would you say so? >> yes. >> mj's mom. >> were you worried? >> no. i mean, kids can get hurt anywhere. >> the game of football is organized violence. >> brian morgan runs the texas youth football association, which includes the titans. the tyfa has drawn strong criticism for its unapologetic portrayal of young kids playing tackle football on the reality show "friday night tikes." >> our league is a very
competitive league we're not one of those leagues where everyone is going to get a trophy just because they showed up. >> despite the recent headlines about brain injuries, morgan's league has seen a steady increase in participation. but pop warner, by far america's largest youth football organization, has seen a decline. >> do you think that there are too many parents out there that are coddling their kids that are treating them like they're fragile objects? >> i think so. >> it's kind of a wussification of america sometimes. >> what does a kid as young as six years old get from playing tackle football? >> they get a sense ever camaraderie. they're learning how to work together, work together as a team and overcome adversity. >> it has a kind of beauty. there's a ballet aspect to it, too. >> salie saw four time national sports columnist mist. year for the "washington post." >> sit in parent levi lent?
>> of course. absolutely. it's about men moving other men out of the way head first. >> she's ha big fan ever football but the nfl, she says, isn't taking care of its past players. and isn't being honest with the families of future players. >> if as a league you're telling them, hey, it's really safe for your six-year-old and your seven-year-old and eight-year-old to playable earl football. you're responsible for a number of hits they take. you can't just say we're only responsible for what happens on the field during their nfl career. and proof that their cte isn't a result of their grade school career or their high school career. bull. >> currently the nfl covers health insurance during a player's career and five years post retirement. even though players' injuries can last a lifetime. sometimes don't even manifest
themselves until well after retirement. >> we don't tell any other employee who goes into a dangerous profession, don't tell firefighters, if you get injured in a burning building you have no health care. >> tough sledding. >> but for some reason in the nfl you're on your own. >> so who is picking up the tab for players' long term health care? >> the american taxpayer. because what's paying for that stuff is medicaid. >> medicaid. and medicare. but the biggest change jenkins says, needs to happen at the youth level. >> the funny thing is there are people in the league, is that feel, if you don't have six-year-olds playing tackle football we won't have peyton mannings or we won't have tom bradys, that's ludicrous. tom brady didn't play tackle football until he was in high school. what is this weird fear that if don't have six-year-olds beating on each other that somehow we won't be able to grow nfl football players? it's a complete fallacy. >> how old were your boys when
they first played organized tackle football. >> 7th grade. i think you can wait on the contact and tackling. i think there is plenty of time. >> archie manning started for the new orleans saints in 1970 and '80s. he's the father of super bowl winning quarterback, payton and eli, who played non-tackle flag football as a kid. >> we love flag football. >> can you learn all the skills with flag football or are you missing out? >> i think at a young age you learn plenty. >> manning says pro football has done a good job addressing the concussion issue. with new rules and better equipment. which the nfl in its own report says harry duesed concussions 35%. >> i think a lot has been done in the last three or four years to make the game safer at every level. >> but salie jenkins believes the nfl and team owners could
easily do more. >> you're not going to take neurological disease out of the equation. but what you can do is mitigate and palliate and, if that means that it's a lot less profitable for bob kraft or a tisch or lurie or a york, tough. if concussions are the black lung of football, we've got to do something about that to make sure that people with black lung and their families are cared for. i think the moral solution here is to create the equivalent of a coal act for football. say, if you want to do business in this industry, you have to agree to take care of the workers in this industry. >> the nfl can't want federal oversight. >> oh, no. that is the thing they are most afraid of. >> tony dorsett didn't know the
toll all of those hits would take on him. but someone he says, did know. >> management knew way before players of what the damage that was being done to the players. >> management amount the pro level? >> yes. from my knowledge, they knew about it way before the players knew about it. >> and the long-term effects? >> exactly. >> we asked the dallas cowboys about dorsett's assertions. they told us that since no one from dorsett's era is still with team management, it would not be appropriate to comment. as for the nfl they declined to speak with us on camera but issued a statement that they welcome any conversation about player health and safety. >> i never thought that i would be going through what i'm going through right now because of playing football. but i just thought i'd just be retired like mom and pops. you know, just enjoying life. >> when you look back on your career, would you do it all
again? >> absolutely. >> osgood: coming up, a taste of the apple. hungry wolfpack be. to survive, he had to remain fearless. he would hunt with them. and expand their territory. he'd form a bond with a wolf named accalia... ...become den mother and nurse their young. james left in search of his next adventure. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid? toyota. let's go places. ♪
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>> osgood: january 24th, 1984. 2 years ago today. the day apple delivered on a promise it made in a super bowl commercial just two days earlier. >> on january 24th, apple computer will introduce macintosh. and you'll see why 1984 won't be like 1984. >> osgood: steve jobs himself presented the first macintosh to the world that day. the very first computer offering user friendly icons along with a mouse. >> many of us have been working on macintosh over two years now. and it turned out insanely great. >> osgood: not entirely. at $2500, consumers found that original macintosh too expensive for what it could actually do. sales fell short of expectations. and a little more than a year,
steve jobs was effectively forced to leave the company. of course, what happened next is now the stuff of hi-tech legend. not to mention the recent film "steve jobs" for which michael fassbender has been nominated for an oscar. >> what do you do? >> i play the orchestra. you are right there, best in the room. >> on the verge of bankruptcy in 1997, apple brought steve jobs back. and what followed was a seemingly endless succession of successful apple products, continuing up to steve jobs' death in 2011 and beyond. by the way the early 198 macintosh computer had .1 megabytes of memory. the iphone 6s introduced also
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even if you don't, many of the women who proudly wore its uniform do. conor knighton takes us aboard. >> before they were called flight attendants they were called stewardesses. the picture of jet age sophistication. these are the women of pan am. pan american world airways, pan am, last flew in 1991. for its former employees the golden age of travel lives on. at reunions like this, held not long ago in savannah, georgia. >> stewardesses were highly thought of and we had to have a bit of college at least, which i had. we were happy, go lucky girls. >> 90-year-old kathleen cook grey and her daughter leslie manning both flew for pan am. >> i started in 1948. dinosaur cause. >> out of san francisco i flew
to honolulu every time. it was like a second home. and then we'd go to shanghai, we'd go to manila and we'd go to sydney, us a trail california our trips were about three weeks. i lost all my boy friends in san francisco because i was gone too long. >> pan am was the pioneer in aviation. >> the most advanced piece of commercial flying equipment in the world. >> pan am was the first airline to have scheduled service across the atlantic and pacific. they were the first ones to have actual airline terminal and have air traffic control and serve hot meals on board an aircraft. >> author and historian becker sprecher flew six years for the airline. >> the glory days that we all called them. >> she says every flier today owes a debt to one man, the founder of pan am. >> juan trippe was a navy man.
he decided to style the airline in nautical fashion. the port, the starboard, forward and aft he named the clippers for the clipper ships. and they were very romantic names. the empress of the skies, the west wind. and these lovely names. >> the 707. >> flying first class on a clipper was the experience of a lifetime. >> people dressed up for it. it was an occasion. the journey was as important as the destination. >> their uniforms were designed by the likes of aldofo and edith head. >> when you put this on you're a different person. you go back to being 20. >> the journey came complete with a five star meal. >> we could do just about everything except plambe something. we had a wonderful roast. we got really good at cooking in
convection ovens. i could lay pair of tongs. >> things like sweet breads would be prepared in paris by maxims. >> the food was just exquisite. entree -- kept the menus from some of those meals. >> lobster them door? >> so good. >> from new york where i was based we flew to europe and middle east, beirut, tehran, then all the way to bangkok and hong kong. >> boarding your flight you were greeted personally. >> get assignment beforehand we had to memorize the names call the passengers by their names. >> sometimes those names weren't hard to remember. >> lana turner was on one of my flights. and lex barker was with her. and they had -- each had a birth booked. one birth was never leapt in. oh, wow.
>> so the mile high club existed. >> right. >> pan am brought the beatles to the united states. and it brought its employees into contact with worlds they never imagined. >> friend of mine and i ran into a move review, would you like to join us on the set? well, of course, we'd never been on move see set before. but this was a lulu. frances coppola's plane, came back home, all in a day's work. >> on january 21, 1970, pan am introduced boeing 747 jumbo jet and ushered in new era of air travel. cbs news covered the event with stories from around the globe. >> paris is ready. orly airport ready to load and unload not one, but god forbid four boeing 747 jumbo jets at the same time. >> the 1978 brought deregulation to the airline industry. which turned out to be a mixed
blessing for both airline and passenger. it was the beginning of the end for pan american. >> many air travelers in this community are seeing the other side of the deregulation coin, that allows major airlines to abandoned service to economically marginal towns in order to cash in on the more lucrative roots. >> pan am faced a far greater threat. >> pan am was the brand recognition global rewas right up there with coca-cola. >> people that wanted to do america harm they conflated pan am with the united states. >> the tragedy of pan am 103. >> downing of pan am 103 killed 270 people, leslie manning felt the shock of lockerbie personally. >> i saw that airplane and cockpit i knew that i had flown on that plane several times. that was devastating. >> pan american never recovered. three years later, the airline down. but its employees those were the
days. >> it was the sorority that i didn't know i needed. it hand picked the most brilliant, interesting, educated, worldly women that i could even imagine that i got to have as colleagues and i loved id. >> we all still talk about our favorite restaurants in tokyo to eat tonkatsu where to go for dim sum in long wrong. >> all these things we did was unifying language with pan am. >> i cannot wait. >> osgood: still to come. love is on the monument you totaled your brand new car.
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>> it is over. >> then do it some place else. i can't invest in failure any more. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs here again is charles osgood. with paul newman in the movie "the verdict" back in 19826789 in her most recent role she won oscar nomination for best actress. oscars are just five weeks away here is anthony mason with the envelope please. >> in half a century on screen, she's played opposite paul newman. >> you are so beautiful. >> robert redford. and woody allen who cast her as his ideal beauty in "stardust
memories ." i'm crazy about you. >> in paris, where charlotte rampling has lived for most of her adult life, she's known as la legende, the pledge end. a british actress at home in france, she's never courted hollywood, preferring the parts to come to her. >> it's like strange form much pride maybe, i don't know what it is. or i'm just old fashioned girl and i like to be asked to dance, you know. somebody is going to ask me to dance. >> you're still dancing. >> i'm still dancing. >> this year in the film "45 years" about a marriage suddenly destabilized as the couple approach a landmark anniversary. >> you really believe that. >> no, i think i was enough for you.
>> rampling's nuanced performance as the wife has earned the actress her first academy award nomination. >> that pleases me. >> she is one of 20 actor nominees this year, all white. the exclusion of black actors has prompted calls for an oscar boycott. when rampling called that racist to whites in remarks on europe's radio one last week, the backlash was swift. i regret that my comments could have been misinterpreted she said later in a statement to "sunday morning." i simply meant to say that in an ideal world every performance will be given equal opportunities for consideration. rampling has courted controversy before. most notoriously in the 1974 film "the night porter" when she played concentration camp
survivor who, after the war, resumes a sado masochistic relationship with the nazi officer who abused her. you yourself have said "night porter" was a dangerous role. >> yeah. i realized it could be very explosive. but then at same time it was extremely exciting to feel that you could touch that. >> when you got the critical reaction you did. >> i was really blasted. >> many critics were disgusted. pauline kael called it an insult to the people caught in the holocaust. but the film became an art house hit. for a long time, perhaps maybe even still to this day that's the image a lot of people still associate with you. >> yeah. >> how do you feel about that? >> that means it's a very strong image if that's what identifies me. >> you're proud of it? >> i am. t led to higher profile films in the '80s she played an
attorney who double crosses her lover, paul newman, in "the verdict." you were actually punched by paul newman. >> then i fall. >> there's something in your reaction, too, that's really interesting. >> i love that moment actually. >> do you know what that is, that's there? >> it's the shame, the humiliation, and acceptance. >> in "stardust memories" she played neurotic actress. but rampling was battling her own demons by the end of the decade she would suffer a nervous break down. >> depression is about stuff that you've just pushed down and down and down. or not even pushed down, just sitting there but it hasn't been dealt with. >> did you reach point where you were just felt paralyzed. >> you just can't get out the door any more. >> what rampling hadn't dealt
with was the death of her older sister, sarah, who had committed suicide in 1967. >> that was a big trigger. but you have to push that down. i was 20. my mom was so devastated by grief she sort of was almost gone. there i was, i had to keep going. >> rampling and mer father kept the cause of sarah's death secret from her mother. and i always wondered if mom was protected by that pact or poisoned by the lie. rampling writes, published in french last year. it took me long spells in the wilderness before i shed my first tear. so as to finally become a woman relieved by pain, which had been too much contained. you and your sister were very close. >> she was my closest friend. we were incredibly bonded.
>> you kind of had a singing group together? >> we did. we got up and did this singing act where we sung these cute french songs. we had the tights and the beret and the mac. we were all the rage. >> as she was wrestling with depression, rampling's 20 years marriage was unraveling. she continued to work mostly in france, but otherwise stayed out of the public eye. how long would you say that period lasted for you? >> i would say getting on ten years. >> really? ra in the french film "under the sand" about a woman whose husband goes for a swim on vacation and vanishes. the wife can't bear to confront her loss. when rampling saw the final cut of the film, she had a revelation.
>> a whole bell crashed in my head. i said, this is about sarah. this is all about her. >> lot of see it as come back film it. >> was a come back in a sense of me coming through what we just talked about. that's the time i really realized that i was ready to go out again. >> the next year she accepted a part in a hollywood film called "spy game." you took a film with robert redford because you saw there was something in the script you'd be able to do? >> yes. just give him a kiss. >> was it worth it? >> shows that i'm a fun lady. it was worth it. we did it actually twice because there was a little problem. i was called back to do it, not quite sure whether there really was a technical problem. or whether my presence had been demanded a second time. >> she's worked steadily since. in the film "45 years" as kate
mercer, she confronts her husband about an old lover who haunts their marriage. >> she's been standing in the corner of the room all this time behind my back. >> come on. >> it's tainted everything. >> when i'm doing a scene it's the real feeling that i'm feeling it's not me playing being kate feeling that. it's absolutely me feeling that in the instant, because i know what that feeling is like. i know what kate's feeling. >> now, two weeks shy of 70 charlotte rampling is resurgent. you don't seem to be having getting parts. >> i think older people now are really quite interesting. if "45 years" makes a bit of money that will help, won't it. older people can make money. >> you haven't been asked to be in any super hero movies yet, have you? >> i was asked to be superman's mother once. i thought, no. >> you didn't want to be
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>> osgood: auto recipe for a perfect love story. at a restaurant our steve hartman now takes us to. >> what makes tim's place restaurant in albuquerque, new mexico, so special is that it is indeed tim's place. >> welcome to my place. >> tim harris was the first restaurant owner in the country with down syndrome. for the last five years he has lived for his business. which is why his customers were shocked when tim announced recently thaters closing. >> my customers cry a lot into my arms. >> so what drives a man to give
up a job he loves more than anything? a girl he loves more than anything. >> i cannot wait. >> that blur in the "i love tim" t-shirt is tiffany johnson. they met at a down syndrome convention. >> i'm like, oh, my, god. >> did you go up to him? >> i was too scared to. >> because i never met guy like tim. >> tiffany says it was the weirdest feeling. >> i think i got hit by the love bug. >> eventually tim got bit by it, too. >> will you be my girlfriend? >> yes. he made her his steady decided to move to denver to be closer to her. tim plans to open a new restaurant there but it's still going to be hard leaving what he knows. in fact, he cries every time he thinks about it. >> it's incredible to watch. it's so sad. >> incredible to watch. deeply grieving about the idea
of this transition. >> tim's father, keith. >> while at the same time being as excited as i've ever seen him about possibility of being with tiffany. >> i'm lucky to have someone that loves me. >> every time i feel sad she makes me lot happier. >> when you look her in the eye what do you see? >> i see love. i see joy. i see that i have a future. >> why on earth do we call them disabled. when on the important things they can be so much more able than us. >> osgood: still to come. >> one thing that gnaws on me is the degree of continued polarization. it's gotten worse. >> osgood: a conversation with president obama.
>> osgood: eight years ago candidate barack obama was campaigning for president and lee cowan was covering it. now, president barack obama has just under a year before leaving office. he was in reflect sieve mood when lee spoke with him in detroit last wednesday. >> it is such an extraordinary privilege to have this job. and, look, there are times when you get tired. there are times where you're frustrated. >> that you wonder why you did this? >> absolutely. and yet there has not been a day that i have not walked into the oval office and understood that at no point in my life will i ever have the chance to do as much good and make as much of a difference in the lives of people as i do right now. and that's precious. and so i'm going to try to
squeeze every last little bit of good work that i can while i still have the chance. >> the workers who make those cars you need to be in detroit, michigan! >> the president's visit to detroit where he toured the north american international auto show this past week, came exactly a year to the day before his successor, whoever he or she may be will move into the white house, the obamas will move out. >> i tell you what, this is a spiffy car. >> president seems especially conscious that have calendar, he joked that the reason he came here was to browse for a new car. after all he'll soon have to say goodbye to the one he's been using, which is a far cry by the way of any car let alone the one he used to drive. >> do you remember the first car you had? what did you have? >> the first car i drove was my
grandfather's granada, which was not a shining moment for detroit. it was not a great car. >> not a great date car eater. it was not cool. i had to compensate in my coolness, given the fact that i was picking girls up in the granada. >> although he was all smiles, the trip had a serious message. >> i could not be proud of this industry and world that we traveled together. >> mr. obama has been struggling to communicate his successes heading into his also year in office and u.s. auto industry is one campbell. both g.m. and chrysler had record sales last year. resurgence mr. obama says was the result of the government bail out during the first year of his administration. >> we cannot and must not and we will not let our auto industry simply vanish. >> it wasn't a popular idea. critics thought the new president was over reaching, even cocky.
but in hindsight he says, that's just what the economic crisis demanded. >> i might have benefited from being young and a little brash and not being as scared as i probably should have been. you know, there was probably some benefit to me thinking, we can fix this. and, you know, we'll figure it out. >> by some measures mr. obama did figure it out. he's overseen shrinking unemployment, a growing job market. a reduction in the number of americans without health insurance and diplomatic breakthroughs on both climate policy and relations with cuba. but his foes say those gains have been overshadowed by the rise of isis, the trouble in syria. and terrorism at home.
but what stands out even to his supporters has been his inability to be the unifying force that he has promised. >> the one thing that gnaws on me, is the degree of continued polarization. it's gotten worse over the last several years. andxd i think that in those eary months my expectation was that we could pull the parties together a little more effectively. >> do you wish in hindsight that maybe campaigning on that notion of changing the tone in washington, do you wish you hadn't campaigned as hard on that promise? >> well, here's the thing. that's what the american people believe. and that's what i still believe. >> i believe in change because i believe in you. the american people. and that's why i stand here as confidante as i have ever been that the state of our union is strong. >> his final state of the union seemed an attempt to remind america that despite the
exasperating negativity, the last seven years have not been as dismal or dysfunctional or as racially divided as his critics maintain. >> you know, when i hear people say, for example, in the aftermath of ferguson and some of the other cases, that race relations have deteriorated, they're terrible. i have to say, well, maybe it's just because i'm getting older, but they're not worse than they were after the rodney king incident in l.a. and they're certainly not worse than they were back in the '50s or '60s. but we forget. >> i stand before you today to announce my candidacy for president of the united states of america. >> when he started his campaign for president he was known less for his term in the senate and more for single speech he gave at 20904 democratic national convention. >> there is not a liberal
america and a conservative america. there is the united states of america. >> few doubted his ability to stoke a crowd. >> there's a wind blowing out there. >> in iowa, the crowds started small. but by the end of 008 his rallies have grown to sometimes tens of thousands. a celebrity status that his rivals often used against him. his staff were mostly 20-somethings many of whom remain by his side today. a ride that for them, too, is about to come to an end. >> now they're in their early 30s and starting to have families. got babies and, you know, uncle barack is holding them and playing with them on the floor of the white house. i tell them when we're on marine one and we're flying and the washington monument is over there, the capitol's in the background look up from your
smartphone for a second and think about this. >> does that still get to you? >> absolutely. it -- it doesn't -- it does get old. >> if you could run for a third term, would you? >> no, i wouldn't. number one, michelle wouldn't let me. this is a big sacrifice and a great privilege but it takes a toll on family life. this is a process in which the office should be continually renewed by new energy and new ideas and new insights. and although i think i am as good of a president as i have ever been right now, i also think that there comes a point where you don't have fresh legs. and, you know, that's when you start making mistakes. or that's when you start thinking that you are what's important as opposed to the mission being more important.
>> how much time do you wonder or spend thinking about what you have done might be undone if a republican ends up in the white house? >> well, you think about that. but what you discover when you're president is that the institutions and programs and things that you have put in place and built, if you've done a good job and you've done them sensibly, in some cases may need tinkering with, can be improved. but if they're good things, they're harder to undo than you think. >> he admits there were policies under the bush administration he disagreed with as a candidate. but once he viewed them from the oval office himself, he changed his mind. >> there are a bunch of things that we do to fight terrorism that before i was president i might have questioned. when i look at it really carefully i say, you know, on balance this is something that we need to do to keep us safe.
>> there is a lot to miss about the job. air force one, for example, isn't too shabby. but who he won't us some what he calls the bubble of the office. when you're out at stuff like this, i mean, can you really enjoy it? or sit always -- because everything that you're at always becomes -- >> a scene. >> obviously. >> the bubble is the hardest thing about the presidency. i don't think anybody would sense ever gets used to it. it's a thing that makes me happiest about my tenure coming to an end. >> where the obamas will live and what they may do post white house are all matters of great speculation. >> fired up! ready to go! >> but for now, the senator who campaigned on being fired up and ready to go is now ready to see
if history will be kind or not. >> when i turn over the keys to the next occupant one thing i'm confident about, maybe why i don't feel obliged to yearn for a third term, is i'm very confident i'll be able to say that things are a lot better now than they were when i came into office. and, you know, that's a pretty good eight years worth of work. our clients have relied on us to bring our best thinking to their investments so in a variety of market conditions... you can feel confident... ...in our experience. call a t. rowe price retirement specialist or your advisor ...to see how we can help make the most of your retirement savings. t. rowe price. invest with confidence.
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>> osgood: the annual world economic forum that concluded yesterday makes its home in davos, switzerland. turns out davos was also the home of a pioneer of modern art whose creations and struggles are not widely known. margaret brennan means to correct that. >> you may not be familiar with germany's earns kirchner. but his work helped to change the course of modern art. >> courager is not a household name. should he be? >> he should be. >> just like picasso. because kirchner in many ways in the first part of the 20th century parallels picasso in being the dominant artist for his country. ernst kirchner's early career was the national gallery of art in washington. curator andrew robinson. >> if you think of his early
work you think of nudes, nude women, nude men in the studio, posing. but not posing in an academic sense. lying on a so, if sitting in a chair. you think of going out to swim. did a lot of swimming. kinney dipping. always went swimming nude. >> kirchner's daring depictions of prostitutes and street life of berlin in the early 1900s illustrated a frenetic modern world. the style, known as expressionism was pioneered by kirchner and small collective artists who called themselves die brucke, german for "the bridge" a link from classical art to the of a vanguard. the art was frantic, they were extremely fast sometimes taking just 15 minutes to capture a scene. the images distorted physical reality for auto mock familiar effect.
>> so the idea was to move quickly. capture live while on the run. in that sense of joy, sense of love of life is very much characteristic of kirchner, certainly unfill the first world war. >> that's when ernst courage mr.'s life took a dark turn. he joined the german army but found life in uniform too rigid, too constrained. a mental break down got him discharged. a morphine and alcohol addiction would haunt tim for life. he sought help at a sanitarium here in the swiss alps the cold, dry air in davos, switzerland, was considered therapeutic. kirchner's health improved and later moved into this home which doubled as his studio. when he came here to davos how did that change? >> it was sort of rebirth for kirchner in davos because the lifestyle in davos was really calm, was totally different, he
was up in the mountains far away from city life and it was sort of healing for him. >> that artistic rebirth is showcased at the kirchner museum in davos where thorsten is the museum director. >> majestic mountains inspired him. and the unusual color choices exploded off the canvas. >> he has blue mountains, we have the color of the autumn over here and we have a very colorful depiction of the city. >> but the escape for kirchner was short lived. as the nazis climbed to power in germany, hitler labeled much modern art degenerate. the nazis confiscated or destroyed 600 pieces of courage mr.'s work, which clients stopped buying. >> being called un-german, his
works are being removed. some are being destroyed. they're being cleaned out of germany so that in his own country his work will not be known. that was for him an enormous problem. >> he was being diminished. diminished, totally. >> in march of 1939 the nazis invaded nearby austria and kirchner them besieged. >> the nazis were 12 miles away from davos. kirchner is sitting there in his mountain house with his paintings, drawings, prints, he got more and more this idea. my god, these guys are 12 miles away insured destroyed my art in germany and now they're coming for me. >> kirchner decided it was better to destroy his own artwork. rather than let the germans do it. >> not only his art, before they had a chance. he he would destroy himself. >> he tried to persuade his long
time girlfriend to commit a joint suicide. she refused but couldn't stop him. >> he went outside of the house she heard two shots. that was it. >> he shot himself. >> he shot himself in the heart. >> kirchner was just 58 years old. he and erna are buried side by side near their former home. but his artistic legacy has only grown. >> one of his surviving paintings, a street scene in berlin, sold in 2006 for $38 million. >> and in germany a country whose rejection tortured him, kirchner is now revered as one of its greatest modern artists.
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tum, tum, tum, tum smoothies! only from tums >> osgood: the campaign debate over ted cruz's eligibility to be president is casting a spotlight on the constitution's phrase "natural born citizen" although number of legal experts believe that cruz passes that test, there's no doubt that many other american citizens do not. some thoughts on this from contributor scott simon of npr. >> elon musk may make electric cars and space ships for mars but he can never be president of the united states. nor can sergei brin founder of google. or jerry yang, cofounder of yahoo! madeleine albright and henry kissinger no matter how many treaties they signed as secretary of state. they're all u.s. silt sense born overseas but article ii, section i of the constitution says only
"a natural born citizen" can be president. the phrase "natural born" has nothing to do with the lamaze method. it means being u.s. citizen at birth. but many of the men and women who have made america weren't born here. andrew carnegie a captain of industry and felix frankfurter of the u.s. supreme court, albert einstein of the cosmos. they all had the ear of presidents but could never be president nor do knute rockne, joseph pulitzer or irving berlin. all national icons but not natural born u.s. citizens. america was small when the constitution was written, the framers feared britain would send a surge of canadians over the border to return america to the empire. that clause was their wall. a mass migration of canadians to restore british royalty doesn't seem much of a threat today. though prince harry might ab
popular choice. today about 10% of americans are legal immigrants. and they include some of the most accomplished people in the world. ariana huffington, george soro and arnold schwarzenegger might not care that they can't run for president. but we might care that there are u.s. citizens born overseas who will graduate this year from mii, stanford, ohio state and annapolis. there are young immigrants who run companies, teach classes, work two shifts, comfort the sick, command platoons, find cures and make laws. they are the kind much citizens presidential candidate laud as inspirations but they can never run for president. you might wonder in the middle of a pat shall campaign, can we afford a clause that excludes some of our most talented americans.
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>> osgood: here is a look at the week ahead. monday has been decreed bubble wrap appreciation day, day for packaging and for popping. on tuesday, the house of representatives will again attempt to override president obama's veto of a bill repealing the affordable care act. wednesday is holocaust memorial day. marking the 71st anniversary of the liberation of the auschwitz death camp. thursday sees the opening of horay for politics, an election year exhibition at the national museum of american history in washington. friday is national buzz l day with events and celebrations scheduled at museums and libraries across the land. and saturday sees the screen actors guild award ceremony in
los angeles where comedian carol burnett will receive a life achievement award. right now to john dickerson in washington for look what's ahead on "face the nation," good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we'll talk to donald trump on republican side then bernie sanders the democrats and we'll have brand new results from our battleground tracker poll. >> osgood: thank you, john. we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." >> does it feel like something different than a gig? >> what you've been build up to. >> anthony mason talks with super bowl headliner chris martin of cold play. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com.
>> osgood: i'm charles osgood. please join us again next sunday morning. until then i'll see you on the radio. they represent blood cells. and if you have afib-an irregular heartbeat that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke they can pool together in the heart, forming a clot that can break free and travel upstream to the brain, where it can block blood flow and cause a stroke. but if you have afib that's not caused by a heart valve problem, pradaxa can help stop clots from forming. pradaxa was even proven superior to warfarin at reducing the risk of stroke, in a clinical trial without the need for regular blood tests. and, in the rare event of an emergency, pradaxa is the only oral blood thinner other than warfarin with a specific reversal treatment to help your body clot normally again. pradaxa is not for people who have had a heart valve replacement. don't stop taking pradaxa without talking to your doctor. stopping increases your risk of stroke or blood clots
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i'm phil matier. earthquake shajes alaska - he east coast good morning and thank you for joining us. it is 7:30 on 24 january.>> we have a lot to cover in the next hour. a lot -- an earthquake in alaska and debate heating up in california. speeding up the process for getting rid of it altogether. it has been more than a decade since anybody has been executed in california due to legal issues. we are two weeks away from the big game and