tv CBS This Morning CBS April 5, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> "cbs this morning" is coming up next. go out and enjoy this beautiful tuesday, everybody. we'll see you at noon. captions by: caption colorado email@example.com good morning to our viewers in the west. it is 2016. welc s this morning." villanova stunned north carolina with a buzzer-beating shot that caps off one of the greatest national championship games ever. donald trump calls on his wife to sway wisconsin voters before today's primary. bernie sanders banks on an upset. plus, a remarkable story of a war hero, the bomb-sniffing bog who completed more than 400 missions protecting thousands of lives. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. what do they call that
thing? never trump clm oh, you need trump so badly, though. >> the battle for wisconsin voters. >> in the last two weeks donald trump has gotten his rear-end whipped over and over and over. >> cruz is saying he's taking my voters. trump says he's taking my voters. yeah, they're both right. i'm taking both of their voters. >> make governor walker unhappy tomorrow. let us have a huge voter turnout. five people are dead after a helicopter crashed into the smoky mountains in eastern tennessee. >> there's not much left. villanova trying to go length of the court. gives it to jenkins for the championship! villanova! phenomenal. the national champions. >> how about those onions? double order sauteed. >> he made the perfect pass. that one was going up. >> from the great lakes to the northeast, winter is back. >> i couldn't believe it. a puzzling scene in houston
within a flight attendant suddenly deployed an emergency slide at the terminal. amazing video out of tennessee showing a police officer pulling an unconscious man from a smoke-filled apartment. >> your apartment is on fire. it's hit up the middle. and the orioles take home a 3-2 win. wait a minute. >> in "all that matters." a huge document lead exposed shady financial dealings involving famous people like vladimir putin and jackie chan. >> i smell a movie, don't you think? putin, chan. >> i could be presidential. but if i was presidential, i would only have about 20% of you would be here because it would be boring as hell, i will say. >> mr. cartoon trump good luck in wisconsin. >> thanks, steve and i've already won, whoo! >> well, we'll see. this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with one of the greatest finishes in college basketball history. >> seconds at midcourt. >> one second. >> to jenkins, for the championship. >> yes! >> villanova! >> kris jenkins scored a three-point shot last night with just one second left on the clock. the buzzer-beater clinched the victory over north carolina and the national championship. >> villanova's fans in pennsylvania went wild over the school's first basketball title since 1985. police arrested at least four people for disorderly conduct. dana jacobson the cents sports network is here with the spectacular game in houston. dana, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. last night's nail biter will go
down as one of the greatest finishes in college basketball. it's been 33 years since a buzzer-beater has capped a national championship game. the best way to describe it, what else, madness. >> trying to go length of the court with arcidiacono. to jenkins for the championship. yes! >> reporter: march madness went out with a bang. >> the national champions! jenkins hitting the winner at the buzzer. villanova junior kris jenkins let the ball fly from the three-point line as the clock hit zero. >> how about that? >> one of the most dramatic title games ever was in the record books. >> one of the great championship games you'll ever, ever see. >> the call from the villanova student radio station says it all. >> two seconds to go. jenkins three, right wing to win it. he made it! he made the three for the win at the buzzer! cats win it all! cats win it all!
cats win it all! >> he made the perfect pass. >> jay wright celebrated with a stone cold reaction. he says he was shocked at the outcome. >> we have an end of the game situation play like that, we put it in arc's hand. arc made the perfect pass. kris jenkins lives for that moment. >> the thrill of victory was too much for commentator charles barkley whose celebration dance was captured by cameras. >> here's the three-point shot. yes! >> through it all, the competition never lost its stride. >> paige looking for a three. he's got it. >> with eight lead changes in the first half alone, north carolina's marcus paige tied the game with seconds to spare. >> it's paige off balance. puts it home. impossible. >> leaving enough time for one last play. >> at that point we believed we were going to win we needed 4.7 seconds of defense.
>> north carolina head coach roy williams was crushed. >> i'm so proud of my team but you have to congratulate villanova. they're worthy champions. i love my kids in that locker room. okay? >> for villanova fans, it was history. >> villanova senior ryan arcidiacono was named the most outstanding player in this year's ncaa tournament. he said the final buzzer-beater moment was something every kid dreams about. you hear that all the time. you saw the emotion from roy williams. he has said this is his favorite class. you don't want to play favorites but they're so special that senior group on both sides, great story. >> you don't have to be a basketball fan to love this. >> the emotion, all of it. >> here we have a situation in which two brothers playing on opposite teams, the mother sitting there with unc and villanova. >> at the half. >> yes. >> and it's just extraordinary
human drama. >> that was kris jenkins who made the shot and his brother, nate britt, legal guardianship is how that happened. he said this was a great moment. how are you going to talk to your brother? what's the family table going to be like? i'm going to put the ring on the table. >> oh! >> hello. >> he said he'll remind me for the rest of my life. >> it was great. >> the passion with the announcers at the end, love that, too. thanks, dana. today's wisconsin primary could shape up the republican presidential campaign. donald trump 40e8s a large lead over ted cruz in the overall delaware gatt rate. delegate race. >> trump needs every possible delegate before the july convention to hold the nomination. major garrett is with us. >> reporter: good morning. election officials are predicting turnout statewide of up to 40%, the highest for a wisconsin presidential primary since 1980.
the results could prove pivotal for gop front-runner donald trump who, as the campaign wound down, brought in his wife to see if she could help him close the deal. >> as you may know by now, when you attack him, he will punch back ten times harder. >> with his wife mill lenniamils side, he hinted at an upset. >> you see what's happening with the polls, boom like a rocketship. >> there's delegates and rules. >> somebody said there's a rule and another rule. i don't care about rules, folks. i go out, i campaign. we win. we win. we get the delegates. right? >> earlier in the day trump signaled he's ready for the republican party to move the goalposts. >> that meeting with the republican national committee, right?
reince, reince. are they going to treat you fairly? i said i have no idea. i'll let you know in six months. my eyes are wide open. all right? >> visiting a tourist haven in kenos kenosha -- >> i love cheese. >> ted cruz told us wisconsin could be a turning point. >> if we have a good night tomorrow, that will be four states in a row where donald trump has gotten whooped. >> trailing cruz and trump, john kasich ignored calls to drop out. >> both of them say i ought to get out of the race because i'm winning their votes. >> okay. >> i agree with them. >> and appeared to relish a looming contested convention. >> nobody's going to win this going in. there's going to be an open convention and it will be cool. >> trump and cruz expressed frustration with kasich and persistent campaign. >> it's called you get out. he's taking my votes. we have to get over 50% f. you lose 49 states, you ain't gonna be the republican nominee. >> reporter: a new poll this
morning shows trump's national lead slipping by 3 percentage points in the last week to 45%. cruz trails by nearly 20 points at 28% and with kasich at 18%. trump still maintains sizable leads in the next two and most important contests, new york and pennsylvania. >> great reporting there, major. thank you so much. bernie sanders is trying to keep his momentum going this morning. 86 democratic delegates are up for grabs in wisconsin. most of its voters are white with a high number of young people. that's good for sanders who has a narrow lead in our cbs news battleground tracker poll. hillary clinton's campaign manager is looking ahead saying in a memo that clinton's overall lead will be hard to beat. nancy cordes is here with a closer look at the wisconsin race. good morning. >> good morning. wisconsin would be a big prize for sanders, his sixth win in two weeks. and the open primary format there allows independents to vote. that's yet another boost today for a very confident sanders campaign. >> let us make governor walker
unhappy tomorrow. let us have a huge voter turnout. >> huge! >> sanders capped his wisconsin push with a 2,000-person rally in milwaukee. >> we have won six out of the last seven caucuses and primaries. >> clinton's aides say they haven't given up on wisconsin but she left the state on saturday and has been in new york ever since. >> hillary clinton! >> reminding new yorkers who go to the polls in two weeks that they voted for her for senate twice. >> i adored being your senator. i loved representing new york. >> her campaign's new memo points out that clinton has won 58% of the popular vote thus far and that sanders would have to
win roughly 60% of the vote in new york and three other big states to catch up. but new fund-raising figures show the long odds have not dissuaded sanders donors. he raised $15 million more than clinton in march, his largest margin yet and his recent string of victories have emboldened sanders to take on clinton more directly. >> if we win in new york state, between you and me, i don't want to get hillary clinton more nervous than she already is, she's already under a lot of pressure. >> reporter: after going ten rounds, clinton and sanders finally settled on a debate night here in new york next thursday. sanders agreed to reschedule a rally he had planned to hold that night saying in one final dig, that he was doing it, charlie, to accommodate clinton's, quote, jam packed high dollar schedule of fund-raisers. >> wow. >> thank you, nancy. >> john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politics.
he's host and executive producer of "the circus: inside the greatest political circus on earth." you're balk from walk. >> on to wisconsin as they say. >> this could be, i'm asking a question, a game changer for the rains and maybe even for the democrats? >> it's a really important contest. you have two front-runners who have more or less on track to lock up their respective nominations both on track, not necessarily but on track to maybe lose in wisconsin or tonight in wisconsin. >> if they do? >> changes both races, one more than the other. on the republican side, if donald trump loses tonight and loses decisively, walks away with no delegates, it becomes almost impossible for him to get to 1,237, to get a majority before the convention. ted cruz wins big tonight in wisconsin we are on track for a contested/brockered convention on the republican side. that's a big deal. >> is there a second story line that emerges on the republican side out of wisconsin if trump
loses that this is a win for paul ryan, the speaker who's from wisconsin, reince priebus, the chairman from the rnc? do they have a lot of power in that state? >> it is a win for certainly the republican establishment in wisconsin in toto. scott walker, reince priebus, paul ryan, amazingly all huge national figures decided they were going to get on board the never trump train and put their muscle into that. also importantly, something that has not happened to trump before, conservative talk radio in wisconsin. all got together and joined the same cause. so you had an intrechting combination of things plus a lot of -- stayed with a lot of suburban republican women who were really turned off by some of the things trump has done and said over the course of the last week. those are the blueprint for how donald trump may, may, stumble here in wisconsin. >> last week clearly hurt him in wisconsin would seem? >> no doubt. worst week of the campaign for him by far. that's not conventional wisdom. that's real. >> we have both donald trump
and -- >> hillary clinton? >> no, no, no, no. >> ted cruz. >> john kasich? >> donald trump and ted cruz. >> john heilemann. >> this is john heilemann. kasich you need to get out. kasich says, look, i ain't going anywhere. is this a sign kasich is hurting both candidates clearly? who's he hurting more. >> if you look down the road to connecticut, rhode island, pennsylvania, new york, kasich could do well. trump has a surprising amount of support in the moderate part of republican party. kasich hurts trump down the line. he hurts cruz even further down the line. the own i way cruz becomes the nominee is in a contested convention. cruz wants kasich out of the way. >> we didn't get to talk about hillary clinton/sanders. i'll have to come back. >> it's a bit of a circus but
sure is fun to watch. new revelations on how the rich and powerful hide cash are rocking countries around the world. the so-called panama paper has sparked investigations in several countries including the united states. two world leaders could be at risk of losing their jobs, the prime minister of iceland and the president of ukraine. don dahler is here with the growing wide world scandal. >> reporter: an anonymous insider passed off millions of internal doupts which exposed a global network, more than 140 politicians and public officials, allegedly did business with >> reporter: he's one of a dozen current or former heads of state that allegedly stashed away wealth and evaded taxes through
offshore accounts. when journalists pressed the prime minister last month about reportedly selling a company in the british virgin islands to his wife for a dollar, he walked out of the interview. the reports implicate ukrainian president poroshenko who could face impeachment proceedings after the leaked documents show how the u.s.-backed leader registered an offshore company on the same day scores of ukrainian forces were killed during a pro-russian offensive in 2014. the law firm specializes in offshore accounts. while russia was subject to u.s. sanctions, close associates of vladimir putin allegely ran a multibillion dollar money laundering ring. >> when it comes to the governmental leaders, there will be lots and lots of questions
about the source of the funds. i think we've only scratched the surface of the beginning of the scandal. >> reporter: right now no americans have been named in the investigation but the department of justice is reviewing the reports. saying it takes very seriously all credible allegations high-level foreign corruption that might have a link to the united states or u.s. financial system. former treasury officer chip poncey. >> with the level of detail and specificity that has been reported out of these papers, there will be opportunities to identify, to initiate, to facilitate investigations into various financial crime whether money laundering or fraud. >> fonseca defended its business practices on monday. it said in part, our business is regulated by several different oversight agencies. we are not involved in managing our clients' companies. the journalist network plans to post all documents online next month available in a searchable
database. >> such a huge story. millions of americans are waking up to a winter chill. cold air is sweeping across parts of the east, low temperatures today are forecast to hover around the teens, 20s or 30s. some areas in new york or massachusetts show springtime snow. people had to shovel out ahead of a messy commute. newly released police dashcam video shows how wings brought down a tree over a busy road. the officer avoided getting hit but a truck traveling in the opposite direction collided with the falling tree head on. neither driver was hurt. a new gun that,,
pharmacy. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." toyota. let's go places. lderness. "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. earl. 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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cancer-causing materials. a debate over your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 7:26. i'm michelle griego. san francisco police are searching for two men accused of stealing from the make-a- wish foundation. a suspect shown in surveillance video allegedly took laptops and a scooter signed by giants outfielder hunter pence. attackers with bb guns are shooting at people in san leandro. police say at least three people have been hit. one man was standing outside a church last month when someone hit him in the head from a passing suv. coming up on "cbs this morning," a report on the growing concerns about a gun that looks like a smartphone. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,
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good morning. let's head straight to northbound for 101 near sfo. word of an accident clearing out of lanes to the right shoulder. busy along the peninsula this morning. sluggish out of 92 northbound out of san mateo into san bruno. hot spots in the south bay, northbound 87, reports of an accident, one on 280 and one-on- one one, busy northbound 101 out of san jose. 280 also seeing delays between 101, 680 and 85. roberta. >> good morning, everyone. our live weather camera is on the transamerica pyramid and we are looking due west now towards the golden gate bridge. and this visibility is unlimit. look at all the blue skies skies. this is an offshore flow. the coast is clear. we have temperatures currently in the 40s and 50s. and later today, northwest winds 10 to 20. temperatures 10 degrees warmer than yesterday. we are talking about numbers 70s beaches, mid-80s inland. ,,,,,,,,
alaska air has announced it's purchasing virgin airlines for $2.6 million. yeah. the most money spent on a virgin since my parents bought me a car after my college graduation. thank you. >> thank you, conan. to the cost of top-selling primgs drugs, it's soaring. we'll look at the new investigation and the changes you may need to make before you go to the drugstore. plus the gun that looks like a smartphone. it could hit the market soon. there's a debate whether this deceptive weapon should be
considered legal. "the new york times" report as unanimous supreme court decision on a one person/one court issue. they say it may count all residents not just eligible voters. some still have a stake in the policy stakes. the knox ville news sentinel reports on a helicopter crash. all five died when it down yesterday. a fire after the crash destroy most of the chopper. the five victims have not yet been identified. the defl philadelphi"philad reports a communication problem may have caused the accident that killed two amtrak workers. fishlgs from essentially agencies say word about work on a crew may not have been shared
during a shift change. twitter has won a deal to show national football games online. the deal gives twitter a key piece of content to track mainstream users and aurs them a place to react and discuss live events. cbs will broadcast five cbs football games next season. a power shift at disney. tom staggs unexpectly stepped down. he was to become ceo when robert retires in 2008. there's an unusual new fire arm. it could go on sale later this year. it looks like a smartphone but it's actually a .380 cal hasn't stopped senator
schumer from calling an investigation and keeping it off the marked. >> reporter: he's ceo of ideals. he says his gun's design which allows it to unphoto from a smartphone shape to a fully functional weapon would allow a person to carry it more freely. >> there are some who would take issue in a workplace to see a gun on you. it gives you the opportunity to avoid that. >> it's clearly being marketed for nefarious purposes. >> on monday charles schumer called on the department of justice and the bureau of
alcohol, tobacco, and fire a.m.s explosives to whether this would violate federal law. >> there are two federal lawses. a gun can't be disguised like a pen or something else. the other says that if a gun can't be detected as a gun as it goes through security like at an airport, both can be illegal. he responded to "cbs this morning" saying i encurable shierm's investigation that it will fall firmly in line with atf guidelines and is therefore legal. matthew horace is an fta investigator and says this could have disastrous consequences. >> if someone has this and mistakes a phone for a gun or a gun for a phone t result could be tragic. >> reporter: the begin could be available for purchase by the mid of this year for $395.
>> the second amendment say use have a right to bear arms. the second amendment doesn't say you have the right to bear a gun that's disguised as an iphone. >> we asked shoer whether it was a way to give publicity. responded 4,000 people have applied for this gun and they want it as soon as it becomes available. >> i wonder what power schumer has to stop it. >> the legality of this is one thing in a vacuum. on the other thing t practicality, the common sense, it doesn't seem that accessorizing a handgun is a good idea at any time. >> yeah. we always say don't make toys that look like guns and here we va gun that looks like a phone. >> welcome to "cbs this morning." >> thank you, thank you. >> the table feels pretty bad. >> not bad. >> josh will continue to cover the story along with other major news of the day including the wisconsin primary.
you can watch on cbs nus.c b bs your app or kindle fire. several brand naim medications more than doubled in price. the reuters analysis of the ten most popular drugs found the increases added billions to the nation's health care spending for things like arthritis, asthma, and others. lisa, good morning. >> good morning. >> what types of drugs are we talking about and what is the increase? >> we're talking about pretty intess life-saving medication, drugs like rheumatoid arthritis, embr some went up 126%. >> how much is that in real
dollars? >> if for consumers, it's hard to say. sometimes they feel some pocketbook pain but that pain is very real. when these prices go up, we can see consumers that don't fill prescriptions like they should, take them like they should or they'll do other things. don't buy groceries gorks out to dinner with their families. that are other things they cut out. >> drug companies can bachbly set whatever price they wasn't. that's one issue we've struggled with. in some cases the list that reuters pulled out shows that these medications, some of them. there are alternatives. crestor is a good example. it lowers cholesterol. there are really cheap drugs you can get at walmart and walgreens, kmart for others on the market. nexium, the purple pill --
>> pharma's responding to you. >> right. you can buy them over the corner. the others corner america. >> focusing solely on the list of the price of medicine is misleading because it ig no, sir discounts and rebates negotiated. >> big pharma hates when you focus on the whom whack price, which is where this analysis came from. the industry average is about 20% less that prees you're looking at, but the impact on consumers is real. it still translates go increased prairie price. programs like medicare, medicaid are government programmes. paying more money. it shows us how little we actually understand about drug price. it's a lot of back room deals and we can't see what's going
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building materials used in california school are sparking a nationwide debate this morning about the safety of students. the dispute involves toxic chemicals known as pcbs. they were discovered in malibu classrooms about three years ago. school officials say they have a plan to deal with the problem. danielle nottingham shows us why many parents do not believe them. >> we know there are pcbs in there. the district tested. and the highest results in the
entire nation, some say in the entire world, has been found in our schools. that's not safe >> jennifer withdrew her daughter from middle school because of pcbs, but her son enrolled in high school as a sophomore partly because he didn't want to leave. >> i'm worried about my child that's still in that environment every day. >> she's part of a group suing the santa monica malibu school district. she got support from people like cindy crawford who pulled her two children from high school. >> we agreed we would happily pay. >> reporter: they're carcinogenic. they can also cause problems with the reproductive and nfs systems. before they were banned in 1979 they were widely used to make
caulk, sealants, and other materials. >> there could be as many as 25,000 schools that contain those materials. >> reporter: the problem with the school is when three teachers were diagnosed with three thigh thyroid cancer. they're going continuously clean and monitor affected areas. >> we followed what we believe is the science and we believe wha we've done is protective. >> why does it take years to replace these materials? >> it requires students being out of the classrooms because we're talking about basically changing out windows. >> since implementing its plan, the district has tested more than a thousand samples and detected no pcb levels but some
remain critical. >> you have to remove the source, so the cleaning is really just treating the symptoms. >> she wanted them to do a test to determine all the sources of pcb examination. >> what we want is we hope to set a press department. all of those kids deserve a school free of toxin materials. >> it's really an interesting issue. >> and a bit scary. >> i was going to say very sc y scary. when they say, no, we tested it, it's fine, it's scary when you see people still getting cancer. ,,
james drove his rav4 hybrid, unaware death was lurking. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. he would drive them to hard knocks canyon, where he would risk broken legs, losing limbs, and slipping and dying. not helping. but death would have to wait. james left with newfound knowledge, a man's gratitude, and his shirt. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid? toyota. let's go places.
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spectacular time lapsed video shows the earth's horizon nearly 200 miles above the ground. the camera captures earth's glowing atmosphere along the curving edge of the planet. those bright flickering flashes show what lightning storms look like from space. the space station orbits the earth every 90 minlds. that means the crews see 16 sunrises and 16 sun sets every day. >> that's not a bad job. you get to see what lightning looks like from high above. >> you can see where communities and countries have a lot of electricity and those that don't. >> does it make you want to go up? >> i'd love to see it but it's a sad commentary too. a lot of places don't have
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bart has resumed train serve between north concor good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. it's 7:56. at this hour, after weeks of troubles with voltage spikes, bart resumed train service between concord and pittsburg- bay point stations. the agency may run buses today and electrical problems return to the tracks there. san francisco police are searching for two men who broke into the make-a-wish offices saturday. the suspects took electronics and other auction goods. u.s. marines will honor a war dog who saved troops by sniffing out insurgent bombs on "cbs this morning" this morning. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,, ,,,,,,
northbound 880 at whipple. one lane blocked so expect delays through there. delays out of the south bay, too. taking a look at our drive times it's been a busy morning out of san jose at 45 minutes now northbound 101, 280/680 to highway 237. highway 280 not much better, neither is guadalupe parkway. so give yourself a few extra minutes. south 680 out of walnut creek, 27 minutes for your drive time, benicia bridge. along the eastshore freeway stop-and-go coming away from highway 4 brake lights in berkeley. metering lights on at the bay bridge. good morning, san jose. your sky is clear. light winds out of the east at 3. temperatures today topping off 10 degrees above yesterday. right now we are at 52 degrees in san jose and also in santa rosa. low 50s in throughout the tri- valley. it's 55 in oakland. later today with the northwest breeze 10 to 20, merely 70 at the beaches through the 80s bayside and peninsula to the mid-80s inland. in
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good morning to our viewers in the west. it is tuesday, april 5th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including fallout from the panama papers. what could happen to world leaders suspected of hiding money in foreign bank accounts. but first, here's today's "eye opener at 8." some 33 years since a buzzer beater has capped a national championship. the best way to describe it, madness. >> kris jenkins is going to live the rest of his life as a folk hero in the final four. >> results could prove pivotal. donald trump brought in his wife to see if she could help him close the deal. >> if donald trump loses tonight and loses decisively, walks away
with no delegates, it becomes almost impossible to get to 1,237 before the convention. wisconsin would be a big prize for sanders, his sixth win in two weeks. an anonymous insider passed off millions internal document which is exposed a global network, now concerned citizens are demanding answers from leaders who have been caught up in the scandal. the gun in question is still actually in development. that hasn't stopped senator schumer for calling for an investigation into keeping this potential weapon off the market. a man was arrested on friday by secret service officers for climbing over the white house fence. i just wanted to see the oval office said jeb. this morning's "eye opener at 8" is presented by nationwide. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. villanova fans this morning are celebrating a thrilling win in ncaa title game.
the school's first national championship since 1985 came from a shot in the final second. this is one of the greatest moments in college basketball history. >> villanova, trying to go length of the court with arcidiacono. three seconds. jenkins, gives it to jenkins for the championship. >> villanova's kris jenkins as you saw let the ball fly. look at that shot from beyond the three-point line as the clock hits zero. the winning shot caps one of the most dramatic title games ever. north carolina's marcus paige had just tied the game moments earlier but there was time for one last play and that was all villanova needed. in our next half hour, really excited about this, we're going to go inside that incredible shot with the guy that did it, kris jenkins. he'll be with us right here on "cbs this morning." >> really looking forward to that. >> me, too. me, too. >> how did you do it, buddy?
>> the pass, the pass. >> the pass. one-two. look at this, the people of wisconsin are lining up to vote in today's primary. donald trump leads the delegate count but still needs 500 more to win the nomination. after last week's damaging comments on women and abortion, losing wisconsin could hurt trump's chances of clinching victory before the gop convention. ted cruz criticized trump at a town hall last night saying part of being pro-life is valuing the mother's life as well. cruz leads the wisconsin polls. he said if he wins today it will change the landscape of the race. hillary clinton and bernie in wisconsin where 86 democratic delegates are at stake today. the candidates have finally agreed to debate next week in new york ahead of that state's primary. sanders rescheduled a rally so he could participate. he's not happy about it. his came pain says, quote, we hope the debate will be worth the inconvenience for thousands of new yorkers who were planning
to attend our rally on thursday. but will have to change their schedule to accommodate secretary clinton's jam-packed, high-dollar coast-to-coast schedule of fund-raisers all over the country. >> all right. several world leaders are under fire after being implicated in the so-called panama papers. the massive document leak contains allegations of money laundering and tax evasion. the papers name 140 politicians and public officials. the leaders come from more than 200 countries and territories. they allegedly did business with the panama based law firm mossack fonseca. the company says it's never been accused or charged in connection with criminal wrongdoing. julianne tet join tet joins us table. what is the fallout for leaders around the world? >> this is possibly an
earthquake. we're seeing demonstrations in iceland, the prime minister is implicated there. we're seeing the president of ukraine. >> he's under pressure to resign right now. >> exactly. >> in china they've banned all mention in the media because they were worried about the fallout. the big issue is russia's president, vladimir putin, because his circle of people are very much mentioned in this leak. he himself is not mentioned. but has certainly created a lot of exposure on what's going on around the putin camp in terms of moving money around. $2 billion is the number being cited. >> putin's own spokesman says putin is the target of these leaks. >> putin's own spokesperson said this is putin-phobia. a lot of people are saying this is simply america, cia, trying to get at the russian government. the reality is, this is actually a global story. >> i think it's -- >> go ahead. >> i was going to say quickly, not only is it the hiding of
this money, it's stealing from their own people. >> for the large part, yes. what's fascinating about this, this shows we live in an era of radical transparency. the idea you can hide things anywhere is rapidly evaporating. because 11.5 million documents have been leaked. >> that's really the interesting point. 11.5 million. compared to whatever snowden did. >> in the old days you needed -- think about how many boxes you'd need if that were paper. these days you stick is on one stick and it's gone. edward snowden leaked 1.5 million documents. now what they've created, these journalists who did this is basically like a wikipedia of these offshore tax haven documents. you can go and anybody watching can go in and type in the name of a politician, a business
person, an address, american state and see if anybody there is implicated. >> who are these journalists? >> this journalist is an international consortium called the icij. journalists from around the world have come together and work together. it's led by a german newspaper. many journalists are involved. this is journalism using big data. >> it's investigative journali. >> anyone who says journalists these days are doing trivia celebrity stuff is dead wrong. journalists are acting as an international watchdog. >> what about u.s. politicians or business people? >> even if there are no prominent american people, citizens, you can bet your bottom dollar there are people living in america today who are on that website and frankly, we need to get out and start searching. >> thank you, gillian tett, good
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a new milestone this morning in the national debate over paid family leave. new york governor andrew cuomo signed landmark legislation on monday. employers will have to provide 12 weeks of paid time off to new parents and others with family challenges. workers will get a portion of their salary and they'll be guaranteed a similar job when they return. "new york times" correspondent and cbs news contributor jodi kantor has written extensively about the challenges facing
women in the workplace. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is being called revolutionary, ground breaking. what do you think about this? >> for the first time we cairn see a system coming into place in america where there will be state mandated family leave coming from employers. especially for people who do not work for google, who do not work for facebook, who do not work for a rich company that can provide a really generously leave policy. the way it works is its employee funded. you put a tiny amount from your paycheck each week -- >> what's tiny? >> $1 a week, $1.50 a week into a fund that funds your family leave when you need it. if your father is dying and you need to spend a few weeks from him, if you're a mother or father and you have a new baby, that's where your paid family leave comes from. >> is it mandated for everyone that they put money into that account, men and women. >> men and women, part-time employees are included,
freelancers can opt in and small businesses are included in this. >> you expect the states to follow suit? >> possibly. this is on the table in a bunch of other cities and states. the opposition is not that high, because of the employee funding model. it's not coming out of taxes. and it's not coming directly from the employer. >> so the business council of new york is speaking out against it saying the benefit cost -- replacement cost will prove to be a significant burden on most employers. you say the opposition is small but there is some opposition. >> this has been in place in california for years and we've not seen a huge backlash or outcry there. the concern is for small businesses. if you're an employee and have five employees and two of them are pregnant women who are about to give birth and then somebody's aging parent gets sick and everybody has to go out on family leave, and you have to spend a lot of money to hire replacements, that's where the concern comes from. >> what about the argument, why does a small business need to provide that when the health
insurance provides for eight weeks of paid maternity leave? >> that's disability. but a father is not going to have disability from having a baby at least we hope not. and, again, you know, so much of the population is taking care of aging parents or if you have a child with a disability. you could need that family leave. and so pregnancy is only a very small part of family leave. not a small part but only one part of family leave. >> one of the things to point out about the law in new york, it doesn't start until 2018. you get 50% of your salary and there's a cap of $868 per week. >> the people who will benefit the most are the low-income workers. a lot of mothers who work at fast food restaurants, their family leave, they would quit their job. they would have to or come back in two weeks. >> exactly. >> their minimum wage may be growing as well. >> exactly. those two things will work in concert. >> exactly. >> all right. thank you, jodi kantor.
lesscy stahl has arrived. she's in our toyota green room. her most transformative experience did not happen on assignment for "60 minutes." hello, lesley stahl, or covering the white house. she's smiling just thinking about it. ahead, revealing her personal story on "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. orning." we'll be right back. risk of stroke due to afib,e r a type of irregular heartbeat, not caused by a heart valve problem. but i won't play anything less than my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'm going for it. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus it had significantly less major bleeding than warfarin... eliquis had both... that's what i wanted to hear. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding.
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that's the band of the cold stream arms. honoring a hero for her sacrifice on the battlefield. luca is a german shepherd that helps joerlds in war zones. she protected savinging the lives of countless coalition troops in iraq and afghanistan. the highest medal of valor awarded for one incredibly heroic german shepherd.
he ser she served with u.s. marines for six years. during her tour, not one soldier died. he said she was, well, just one of the boys. >> we treat these dogs like a fellow marine. and so it really is a team effort when you're out there because your life is in your dog's detection capability and you're there to maybe sure the dog is properly deployed and make sure the dog's not in harm's way unnecessarily. >> she served with her second commander. she lost her leg to a hidden bomb. she had already sniffed out 30 pounds of explosives and was looking for more when the second device detonated resulting in her severe injuries. corporal rodriguez said she had saved his life so many times before that it was now his turn
to stand by luca and he did. he was there during the emergency surgery and slept by her side during her recovery at a u.s. base. that band damage bears the marine moat toe. semper fi, always loyal. luca is first dog to receive the medal. it's the highest military honor for valor in the uk. luca joins a proud history of 66 other recipient os testiof the prestigious medal. there's this one and j.i. joe who saved allied forces from attack. since leaving active surface luca was adopted by gunnerman.
and is now living out retirement as one of the family. >> so you know what would be an average day for luca in her retirement? >> she enjoys going on family walks and loves getting in the o her he made it safely back home to his family. norah? >> debora patta, what a wonderful story. >> we love that. >> pulling on the heart strings today. beautiful story. gorgeous too. >> gorgeous dog. talk about one shining moment. kris jenkins made the shot that won the francisco board of superviss will vote on giving parents
fully paid time off to spend born children. good morning, it's 8:24. time for news headlines. today the san francisco board of supervisors will vote on getting parents fully paid time off to spend with their newborns. the leave lasts six weeks and would be the first of its kind for an american city. today the san jose city council takes up more stringent rules for massage parlors. it may prohibit a massage parlor from setting up where a previous one closed due to prostitution or human trafficking. coming up this morning, leslie stahl of "60 minutes" talks about becoming a grandmother and how it changes life. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,,,,,,,,,
good morning, i'm gianna franco in the "kcbs traffic" center. still busy oakland to san francisco delays at the bay bridge toll plaza, metering lights are on but approaches are slow carquinez bridge to the maze. 47 minutes now for your drive time. you will see delays across the upper deck into san francisco, as well. another accident report. this one on northbound 87 -- make that south 87 to northbound 280 possible overturn reported through there. chp heading out to the scene, injuries reported so significant delays to be expected as you work your way through there. 880 is a struggle this morning. we have a couple of things going on southbound thornton, northbound busy, northbound 280/680 to highway 237 40 minutes there. so that whole south bay commute
towards the peninsula towards 880 seeing significant delays. on the nimitz in the oakland area northbound stop-and-go conditions past the coliseum. you have delays into downtown oakland southbound at least through this portion is moving but it will bog down around 238 southbound to 84. roberta. >> the coast is clear! if you have ever wondered what an offshore flow looks like this, this is it right now. good morning, everyone. this is ocean beach. looks like a little sea haze or my camera lens may be dirty. temperatures out the door in the 50s. it's 52 in san jose. 55 degrees in oakland. winds are under 5 but later today, 10 to 20. look at these numbers. 10 degrees above average. in fact, about 10 degrees warmer than yesterday. we are talking 80s around the peninsula and also santa clara valley. 84 degrees in antioch today. 87 discovery bay and cloverdale. we do have temperatures record shattering events tomorrow into the mid-90s. enjoy your day. ,,,,,,,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, "60 minutes" correspondent lesley stahl is back in studio 57 with the joyous changes in her life after becoming a grand massachusetts. her new book with the different approaches of baby boomers, largest group in the nation. plus kris jenkins made the last-second three-pointer that won villanova the national title. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the hollywood reporter" wrecks
act actor erik bauersfeld. admiral ackbar said that. he did the voice based on ackbar's unusual face. he died at age 93. "new york times" says rwanda will be the first. drones will drop medical supp supplies and blood to remote locations. a fleet of drones will officially make up to 150 deliveries a day. the silicon valley startup zip line will operate the drones. they will report on the postponement of a harry potter event because only 12 to 18-year-olds were invited. grown-ups wrote they were
devastated. devastated were the words they used. many said they were children when the harry potter books came out. the event was to get to know library staff but the unexpected enthusiasm of adults caused a change of plans for the adults is. a the independent of britain reports to end the nap gnome as the siesta. he wants the work day to match the rest of europe. that would shorten most shifts be i two hours. it zbap as a way to let farm workers avoid midday heat and as somebody who studied in spain, that would be a big change. >> not necessarily good. >> charlie is pros siesta. lesley stahl. she's investigated some of the biggest stories in america and around the world.
here's a look at a few of those memorable moments. >> oh, walter, i'm just being told by a high lieutenant that the choice is bush. >> that's the most amazing piece news we've heard. >> the ball is now in the hands of the court. >> you seem to be saying president bush was willing to polarize the nation on a political game. >> immoral, corrupt, you say you're running a centimeter enterprise. you're one of the reasons we have to are e-stof restore it. >> it's haunting, a little chilly. in a place where so many innocent people lost their lives. >> sir, i know you're angry. >> translator: i'm not angry. i'm in a hurry. >> this is 3,850 years old.
>> this is what it was. >> it's exactly original. >> guess what my favorite tv show is. >> i can't. >> duh. put "60 minutes" there. >> she's added grandmother to her list of achievements shchl e writes about her latest roll, becoming grandma. the joys and science of new grandparenting. you look at your work and your most important work is being welcome, local . >> you say lol doesn't stand for laughing out loud. it stands for little old lady. why do you do that? >> the truth is and i find this myself you don't become old when you're a grand parent. they don't make you older that. mang you younger. is it never too late to have the best day of your life like your
heart was on a trampoline. >> oh, yeah. >> what makes it so great? >> everything. there's not a downside. the first thing was just the emotion of holding that baby for the first time. it was so explosive and unexpectedly so and total body and i -- when someone suggested i write the book, the first thing i did was try to find out what that was. so there's a whole business on the biochemistry of it all. there's a reason we do that. i had an epiphany. we never hug when we're adults, we never hug, except in sex but that's different. air kiss, a man hug. but the center of us is never touched until we have these grandchildren and then we hold them. i guess if you're a mother, it's the same thing. but as a grandparent, you hold them and you hold on tight and it just -- you go into another planet, you know. you're off in space with that feeling all over you. >> you say you surprised even
yourself. >> total. not just in that. i mean we as grandparents -- and this is universal -- we're so different than we are as mothers. you're both mothers. you're not a father. but you're both mothers. i mean you -- you just are trying to raise little wonderful citizens. >> you make a really interesting point you. say more than half of grand parents were member os testify baby boom generation. ho ryu baby boomers becoming different kinds of grand parents? >> a lot of us worked, so we just didn't have the time as i was just about to say. you're working and you're trying to raise good citizens and teach them manners. we as grandparents are just there to love them. >> it reminds me a little bit of men who tell me they have children later in life. it's very different than when they had children early in life. they appreciate them more. they're more department. all these things make the one on
one with the young baby different. >> and as a grandparent, as opposed to the older man who is a father, you really don't have that responsibility. so you can be there in time and devote yourself in a loving way. >> you know what i thought was interesting? your point about the other grandparents, that there can be competition between grandparents. i thought the most poignant thing is when you talk to the other grandparents in your daughter's life. i thought that was very touching. >> she was so beautifully candid. she is the mother of the father. and i said is it more difficult. long pause and she said it is. it's more difficult. >> you get to -- >> but not always true. believe me, not always true sfloo i was going to say, the ceo of pepsico says our biological clocks and our career clocks are in direct competition with one another and they were
for you because your own daughter was very young while you were covering the white house and you write very candidly about how many events of her life that you missed. >> well, you must have related to that. >> i did, i did. >> you must have related to that. yeah. and so as a grandmother, you're in a way trying to make up for it. you're getting a second chance. that's like men who weren't there when their babies d own children were growing up and then the grandchild comes and they say, i'm going to be in this person's life. but the most surprising thing and shocking was how many grand paints are not allowed to see their own grandchildren. >> that's terrible. >> the parents say, you know, i'm not going to subject my child to that woman or that man. >> friction within the families. >> but you also say it's chapter four in the evolution of a life. >> oh, it is definitely chapter
4. now that we're living so much longer and living so much longer healthily, it's kind of the big phase that's undefined. >> it's chapter four in your life vchl you slowed down at all? >> have you? >> hello. meet mr.iquette >> when you talk about the shocking thing, these grand parents will do anything to please their daughters and son-in-l son-in-law-. you say one woman said she would wear a hazmat suit if she could see her grandchild. >> it's funny. even if it's your own daughter, we're walking on eggshells. we want those children and we're being so careful not to antagonize them. just because they're holding a card. they have some power they didn't have before over us. >> i love that you -- i think it's the last cheap tur of the
book. you issue a sort of call to arms to grand paints. what is that call? >> get more involved. even if you're more involved now, get more involved. our children are both working, mother and father, they're frazzled beyond belief. they're not making as much money as we did and they need us. they need us. and more importantly, those children need us. they need their grandparents. my call is to find a way. if you don't liv near them, find a way to be there and be more in valved. >> i read the book with such longing. i don't have grandchildren yet but it is my deepest desire i'll live long enough. i said to her kirby, can i be in the delivery room. we'll see. >> i wanted that and i wasn't -- >> you write about that. >> i understand. and i wanted a grandchild almost
viscerally. i yearned for it the way a young woman yearn for a baby. >> now you're a lollie times two. >> it's breath taking. every part of it. i hope it for you and you become a surrogate because surrogate grandparents are also helping children. >> i have four godchildren. >> there you go. >> lesley, thank you so much. >> pleasure. >> congratulations on the book. it's terrific. "becoming grandma" goes on sale today. villanova kris jenkins, the series of events that helped him
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three seconds at midcourt. gives it to jenkins for the championship. >> this is villanova's kris jenkins with the dramatic game-winning shot at the buzzer last night. kris joins us from houston. good morning and congratulations. >> good morning. >> let me start with this. it was a perfect pass for you, rallies. cease and desist is coming.
>> good morning, it dropped 3% and stock prices trended lower on a quiet day of trading on wall street. the s&p finished six points lower. the governors of both new york and california have signed legislation that will push the statewide minimum wage to $15 an hour. that is the highest in the nation. the new laws gradually raise the minimum pay. we'll hit the $15 an hour mark in new york state by 2021. business groups though warn that the higher wages will cost thousands of jobs. there is some succession turmoil at disney. unexpectedly stepped down. disney's chief executive and chairman plans to retire in june of 2018. alaska airlines is paying $2.6 billion to buy virgin america.
alaska would become the fifth largest air carrier in the united states. they say the further consolidation will mean even fewer bargain fairs and limited travel options for passengers. the estimated $20 billion settlement over the gulf of mexico oil spill was given final approval by a federal judge. the explosion on the rig in 2010 killed 11 workers and allowed millions of gallons of oil to spill into the gulf. and rwanda, one of the world's poorest nations is on the verge of becoming the first country to have a commercial drone delivery network. zip line plans to begin operating the service in july. the fixed-wing robot planes will initially cover half of the country ferrying pharmaceuticals and blood to remote locations in hours instead of weeks or months. >> yeah, you know, it's sort of surprising, but it totally makes
sense getting to areas of the country where regular transportation routes may not always be available. >> it could be a game changer. >> thanks a lot jill. still ahead, ivy league material. we will tell you about a new york high school student who pulled off an amazing academic feat. thank you so munks kris jenkins, from villanova. >> bravo. teen people rooting against you can't hate on you for what you did last night. there can be no hating on that game. >> thank you. up next tshlg high school student who's following a course of brilliance on her campus. you're watching "cbs this morning." (scal): good day, m'lady!
all right. listen to this. amazing achievement by a long island new york student is giving her high school deja vu. augusta uwamanzu-nna has eight schools that have excepted her. >> to see they got in all eight of these amazing institutions is incredible. the fact that it happened two years in a row it speaks volumes to the elmont teachers, school, and students. >> she was born in the u.s. but her family is from nigeria. congratulations. augusta, she's a leader. and the staff. you know what augusta can do
your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning, it's 8:55. time for some news headlines. san francisco police are searching for the two men who broke into the make-a-wish offices saturday. the suspects took electronics and auctioned goods including a scooter signed by giants player hunter pence. menlo park-based facebook is helping the blind browse their friends' photos. a new feature on facebook's iphone app uses artificial intelligence and voiceover mechanism to interpret what's in a picture. today the san francisco board of supervisors will vote on giving parents fully paid time off to spend with their newborns. the leave would last 6 weeks and would be the first of its kind for an american city. here's roberta. good morning as you step out, right now, a little bit on the mild side.
temperatures will spike 10 degrees in comparison to yesterday but today is not the hottest day of the week. we're looking at angel island and alcatraz and the visibility is unlimited. right now temperatures pretty much in the 50s across the board, a few 40s in napa. 55 mountain view. later today an offshore wind 10 to 20 miles an hour, nearly 70 at the beaches, 70s and 80s across the bay, 87 degrees east to discovery bay and north towards cloverdale south towards gilroy. here's your extended forecast: chance of rain friday through monday. a look at traffic with gianna up next. (vo) one hundred million pounds. that's how much garbage visitors to our national parks add to the country's landfills each year. but this year, subaru is sharing their zero-landfill expertise
good morning. our hot spot continues to be in the south bay as you work your way on 87 southbound to 280. overturned vehicle causing delays and you can see a lot of red there as you work your way northbound 280 into downtown san jose. northbound 87 also a slow-and- go ride. heads up vta light rain disruption due to an accident at north first street and component so give yourself a few extra minutes there. going to need at least 28 minuteses from northbound 87 from 85 to 101.
wayne: you got the big deal of the day! jonathan: yeah, girl! it's a trip to bermuda! - bigger isn't always better! jonathan: you won a car! - yeah! - zonks are no fun! - big deal, baby! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: why, hello, america. welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. let's make a deal, who wants to make one? the present, sarah, the present. everybody else, have a seat. hi, sarah, how are you doing? - good, how are you? wayne: excellent, welcome to the show. - thank you, thank you, thank you. wayne: so you're a little present. gift number four, so what's the gift? - i'm the fourth child of a beautiful birthday lady