tv CBS This Morning CBS April 25, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EDT
♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning, it's monday, april 25th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." ted cruz and john kasich announce they're joining forces to stop donald trump from winning the republican nomination. an urgent manhunt continues this morning for whoever killed eight members of the same family in a preplanned execution. and comedian larry wilmore joins us in studio 57. he shows what's in store for president obama's last white house correspondents dinner. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. i'm only interested in the first ballot. i'm not interested in second, third, fourth. like the fighters, a knockout. boom, boom, first round. >> cruz and kasich unite against
trump. >> their goal is to stop donald trump in the three upcoming states. >> do we really want to turn on the television and see two rich new york liberals debating? >> as to the democrats, shihill is looking ahead to a running mate. >> we look forward to fighting through california. the u.s. is adding more military might in the battle against isis. >> approved up to 250 additional u.s. personnel in syria including special forces to keep up this momentum. statewide manhunt intense fewi ining -- intense fewing fo whoever shot and killed eight members of the same family in ohio. >> could be revenge. former rams quarterback johnny manziel indicted in a family violence case, accused of assaulting his ex-girlfriend. beyonce's "lemonade" described as her second visual album. >> all that --
>> the greatest basketball player. >> isiah thomas puts his son in front of the microphone. scores! >> and all that matters -- >> "snl" dedicated the airwaves to prince unearthing unseen footage. >> let's go! >> and the boss played one for prince. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> on "cbs this morning." >> puerto rico's debt crisis was the focus of last week's tonight tonight, and john oliver got help -- ♪ sing hamilton at your house i'll wear my hamilton blouse ♪ ♪ stop the pleading stop the louse ♪ >> this op"eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment, interviewing president obama in germany. norah o'donnell's off. but you're in good hands. anthony mason is with us along with josh elliott from cbsn. welcome. john kasich and ted cruz teaming up to stop donald trump. the candidates announced last night they'll will work together to try to prevent trump from winning three upcoming primaries. he's accusing them of collusion and calls their effort "an example of everything that is wrong in washington and our political system." >> the cruz-kasich alliance begins with the indiana primary a week from tomorrow. a cbs news battleground tracker poll shows trump leading cruz by five points. major garrett's in washington to look at the possible impact of two political rivals targeting the front-runner. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ted cruz and john kasich are now essentially treating the battle for the gop nomination like a tag-team wrestling match. this unprecedented alliance comes in advance of what is
expected to be a five-state sweep by trump on tuesday which means it may be too little, too late. >> i'm only interested in the first ballot. i'm not interested in second, third, fourth, 19th. >> reporter: donald trump predicted he would win the nomination outright. in late-night statements sunday, strategists for ted cruz and john kasich announced a bold new plan to stop him. kasich's camp will "give the cruz campaign a clear path in indiana." while cruz will "clear the path for governor kasich to compete in oregon and new mexico." the strategy adds fodder to trump's accusations that cruz is using underhanded tactics to sway delegates ahead of a possible contested convention. >> cruz is going, and he's whining and dining and dinners and hotels, and all this stuff. he's bribing people. >> reporter: cruz denied trump's charges. >> i told the delegates backstage, listen, i can't send a 737 to fly you to 18 holes of free golf at mar a lago.
that ain't going to happen. >> reporter: trump said he feels like a boxer in a rigged match. >> the judges are going to be against you. just like the system is rigged, he goes, "let me tell you, the judges can't help if i knock that guy on his ass, if i knock him out." >> reporter: he issued another warning if he doesn't prevail at the gop convention. >> if a guy is losing by all those millions of votes wins, i'll tell you what, we're going to have people that are going to be very, very angry. really. [ cheers ] >> very angry. >> reporter: kasich despite lagging way behind in both poll numbers and delegates, told "face the nation" he's looking at potential running mates. >> what's your reaction? >> you don't want to have yourself in a position where you've got to pick somebody out of a hat. i have some skilled hands who are beginning now to look and figure out who would really fit. >> reporter: we've learned that cruz may announce his running mate before indiana's may 3rd primary. no decisions have been made, but the name that comes up most in
cruz world, carly fiorina. >> back to the cruz-kasich alliance. have you ever seen anything like that, and do you think it could backfire? >> reporter: no, i haven't seen anything like it. it could backfire, but there's no time for kasich or cruz to worry about the backfire aspect. they have got to consolidate the anti-trump vote and any anti-trump super pac money that come along with the strategy and do it now. they have to gain the attention of those republicans still on the fence about trump. this is the best way, both strategically and in the media. this strategy is high risk. in every respect, it is unprecedented in every respect. it's the last option that cruz or kasich or anti-trump forces of any kind have left. >> major garrett, thank you for that. polls show that hillary clinton is the favorite in all five democratic primaries tomorrow. the clinton campaign starts running a new tv ad today in pennsylvania, connecticut, and maryland. its goal, to bring democrats together before the july convention. bernie sanders is not ready to go along with that just yet.
nancy cordes is in philadelphia where both candidates will hold rallies tonight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, sanders not standing down at all. in fact, of the five states voting tomorrow, sanders hit all five over the weekend. he was all over the airwaves, too. he is still taking the fight to clinton, though with a new nod to reality. >> that is not secretary clinton's view. >> reporter: with his white house prospects dwindling, sanders has begun pushing clinton more overtly to adopt his agenda. >> madam secretary, if you are concerned about climate change, join me and impose a tax on carbon. >> reporter: the latest cbs news battleground tracker find nearly eight in ten pennsylvania democrats expect clinton to be the nominee. nearly half say sanders has had a positive influence on her candidacy because he made her adopt more progressive views. >> i support the fight for 15. >> reporter: this was clinton
last night in connecticut. >> for goodness sakes, let's raise the minimum wage! it's not right that people are mired in poverty! >> reporter: clinton drew tentative support sunday from one of the biggest conservative donors. trump critic and billionaire industrialist charles koch said he might back clinton over the gop nominee. >> it's possible that her -- we would have to believe her actions would be quite different than her rhetoric. >> reporter: clinton's campaign responded that she's not interested in endorsement from people who deny climate science and try to make it harder for people to vote. the campaign also worked furiously to back down reports that they were beginning to consider possible running mates. clinton herself had no comment. >> i'm working hard to win on tuesday. >> reporter: the clinton campaign is worried that talk of vp will make it look like
they've got the race in the bag with 15 states yet to vote. that's why clinton's campaign schedule is as rigorous as ever. she hit four of the five states voting tomorrow over the weekend. >> all right, very busy. thank you very much, nancy. president obama confirmed this morning that he will send an additional 250 american troops to syria. they will work with opposition forces trying to defeat isis. the president delivered the news in hanover, germany, while visiting a major industrial trade fair. one group of militias fighting isis in syria says they are happy to get more troops, but they ned more weapons, too. margaret brennan is traveling with the president in germany near hanover. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the president's decision expands the american military presence inside of syria. something he has been very reluctant to do. this is an attempt to squeeze isis hard before he leaves office.
additional u.s. troops will intensify pressure on isis inside their stronghold of syria. >> approved the deployment of up to 250 additional u.s. personnel in syria, including special forces, to keep up this momentum. they're not going to be leading the fight on the ground, but they will be essential in providing the training and assisting local forces as they continue to drive isil back. >> reporter: the 250 special forces expands the u.s. presence from 50 commandos to 300 inside syria. they'll provide intelligence, support, and logistics to kurdish and arab forces fighting to recapture raqqah, the de facto capital of the islamic state. the white house insists the u.s. forces will not be in combat but admits they will be in harm's way. the announcement comes days after the president deployed another 200 advisers to help fight isis in iraq. european allies still reeling from recent terror attacks have urged the u.s. to do more.
specifically, create a military-protected safe zone inside syria to stem the flood of refugees. the president said yesterday that would require large number of ground troops, a commitment he's still unwilling to make. >> it is very difficult to see how it would operate short of essentially being willing to militarily take over a big chunk of that country. >> reporter: now the decision to send more troops comes as the president's attempt to broker a cease-fire in syria has collapsed. he blames russia and the assad regime for that failure which has complicated his efforts to end the war. >> all right. margaret brennan reporting from germany. we thank you. as we mentioned, charlie rose is interviewing president obama today in germany. we'll bring you parts of the interview tonight on the "cbs evening news" and more tomorrow on "cbs this morning" and tomorrow night on charlie's pbs program. the national weather service
is investigating when a tornado touched down near houston. firefighters in league city, texas, believe severe weather caused a power line to explain and catch fire last night. earlier in the evening, people reported seeing funnel clouds form in the area. high winds tossed around debris. a trampoline wound up in the bed of a pickup truck. there are no reported injuries. meanwhile, a huge manhunt is underway this morning for whoever killed eight members of an ohio family in what authorities call preplanned executions. their bodies were found friday at four separate crime scenes in the pike county area. that's roughly an hour south of columbus. david begnaud talked with the two men leading the investigation. he's outside paperworkt-- outsie piketon, ohio, live near where the bodies were found. >> reporter: good morning. over the last 24 hours, crews
are v ffanned out over the crim scene looking for possible evidence left by the killer or killers in this case. in terms of a motive, investigators are exploring everything from revenge killing to gang involvement to possible drug activity. there were three marijuana grow operations found near the crime scene. the local sheriff in pike county says there could well be more than one killer. what is it that opens the door to the possibility there may be more than one killer? >> you have multiple crime scenes. you have eight people in a family that were murdered. so is there a possibility one person may have came to one house, then to another, then to another, then to another? yes. then ten or better miles away is another crime scene. >> reporter: pike sheriff charles reeder says he's never dealt with a massive killing like this. the victims were members of the rhoden family, seven adults and a 16-year-old young man. some of the victims put up a fight. all shot in the head. >> there's blood all over the
house. my brother-in-law is in the bedroom. looks like someone has beat the hell out of him. >> reporter: 19-year-old hannah rhoden was killed as she slept next to her four-day-old infant. that baby and two other children were not shot and had been placed in state -- have been placed in state protective custody. >> we've received over 100 dips, done between 50 and 60 interviews -- >> reporter: there's a $25,000 reward? >> for anyone who gives good physician. >> reporter: the surviving members have been told their family was a target. >> i told them to be prepared, to arm themselves. >> reporter: this relative was too scared to have his face on camera. >> all of us is torn up. and you know, we're freaked out because we don't know what's going on, the killers. >> reporter: mike dewine is ohio's attorney general. a facebook threat that was directed toward the rhoden family mentioned chris rhoden
jr. are you aware of the threat? >> i'm aware of the facebook threat. every piece of information is valuable. our investigators are certainly taking that into consideration. >> reporter: seven of the eight autopsies have already been completed. the final one will get underway this morning. it should be finished by later today. you heard the sheriff talking about telling the rhoden family to arm themselves. i can tell you from our experience, we met with them, they won't even show their faces on camera, allow us to use their name. they've made it very clear they are all armed this morning. >> very scary story. thank you very much, david. investigators this morning are trying to pinpoint exactly what caused the death of prince last week. interest in his music is soaring. the "very best of prince" is number one on the billboard charts. prince dominates the top ten songs on itunes right now. we have more from jamie yuccas from minnesota. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. prince's publicist says that a musicalspiration is being plan
-- musical celebration is being planned. at the same time, a state senator is introducing a bill to make purple minnesota's official state colorme. one of many tributes pouring in for prince. >> i'll play this song -- ♪ >> reporter: days after prince's unexpected death, those who loved him are still struggling with the sudden loss. >> i'm finally able to kind of compose myself, but it still doesn't feel real. >> reporter: at prince's paisley park home, family and friends handed out mementos to fans and held a memorial after the artist was cremated. like much of his life, prince's final resting place will also remain private. >> didn't know him like we did. so we want to keep it as that. >> reporter: sunday, minnesota's hockey team held a moment of silence. and on saturday, prince was honored by another music great.
♪ >> reporter: bruce springsteen opened his new york city concert with a classic. ♪ purple rain purple rain ♪ >> reporter: nbc's "saturday night live" also aired a special tribute featuring never-before-seen footage of the singer performing at the show's 40th anniversary after party. ♪ >> reporter: newly released footage shows prince addressing an atlanta audience earlier this month during what would be his final performance. >> i was little under the weather. >> reporter: while it could be weeks before autopsy results reveal more answers, fans continue to descend upon his home. last place he was seen alive. theodore management utthews sai 23 hours to pay his respects. >> i believe in my life i will never love another artist like i loved prince.
>> reporter: authorities do not suspect foul play or suicide. prince is said to have thousands of recordings in a music vault worth millions of dollars. minnesota state law says that the closest blood relatives should inherit it all if there is no will. prince had one full sister and a number of half siblings who would split it. >> thank you very much, jamie, reporting from minnesota. i was there saturday night when bruce springsteen walked out. you know, you're screaming, screaming because you're so glad to see him. then he starts singing "purple rain" and have thousands go quiet just to hear bruce's voice singing that song. he said that prince inspired him when he went to see him perform. it was really quite a moment. >> beautiful thing. "purple rain" has been on perpetual humidity all week long for a lot -- hum all week long for a lot of people. >> wearing the color purple. golden state could face yet another playoff game without its star player, steph curry. he slipped and sprained his right knee during sunday's game against houston. it was the reigning mvps first
game back after he returned after a sprained right ankle. it did not keep the warriors from winning. they took the lead in the best of seven. golden state hosts team five on wednesday. curry is set to have an mri today as california's bay area holds its collective breath. >> you really hope he's okay -- >> it was pain going down. a shooting outside a high school prom trapped students inside for hours. ahead, why a school official says a
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fund-raising. >> i'm broom thomas, man in his 70s in critical condition after being hit by a septa bus within the hour. ridge and midvale avenue east falls where the accident happened about a quarter before 7:00. the victim was taken to at the present time many hospital. police are investigating the circumstances. now, let's get a check on the eyewitness forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> brooke, looks like beautiful day. temperatures spiking little more than they did yesterday. but keep just as much sunshine as what we experienced yesterday. let's look outside, outside beach patrol headquarters absolutely beautiful this morning. chilly granted but we are going to start to warm up very, very readily here this afternoon, 77, the high, bias early as overnight, but specially tomorrow, scattered variety of showers, thunderstorms, set to rumble
through with the next cold front, meisha? >> seventy-seven and sunny, love it. thanks, katie, very great news for monday morning, not so grade. live chopper three over an accident, 59 north past bridge, approaching cottman. it is blocking two right lanes. now let me go outside show you the back up to this, 95 north at castor, take a look at this, so slow looking more like a parking lot. and all thieves lanes condense into three lanes as you try maneuver around that. give yourselves extra time moving out the door this morning, you will need it, brooke, over to you. >> thanks, meisha a next update clock 55, up next on cbs this morning, beyonce first new albumn in years. i'm brooke thomas. good morning.
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this aircraft successfully flew from hawaii to california powered solely by the sun. the nonstop journey aboard the solar impulse 2 took nearly three days. the plane cruised at just 28 miles per hour but can double its speed during the day when the sun is out. it weighs 5,000 pounds, and its solar panel-packed wings are wider than a boeing 737. the pilot is one of two flying the solar-powered aircraft around the world. is this a good idea? i'd be afraid, what if a cloud comes -- >> little morning haze. >> then what happens? >> pretty cool. >> it works, it's very cool. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a high school prom turns into a terrifying shooting scene. a former student opens fire
outside the high school dance before he was shot by police. how an officer may have prevented a much bigger tragedy there. plus, beyonce takes a not-so-veiled shot at her husband in her brand-new album. ahead, how she's trying to transform the music business. time to follow the headlines. the "washington post" reporting the white house may release secret 9/11 documents. an update we first told you about on "60 minutes." of a key congressional report. former congressman bob graham said the papers could she that saudi arabia supported some of the hijackers. "the charlotte observer" reports on a call to repeal north carolina's so-called bathroom law. more than 150 mental health professionals signed a letter to the governor. supporters and opponents of the hb-2 law will demonstrate at the capitol as state lawmakers open a new session. critics say hb-2 limit protection for the lgbt
community. apple's watch made a stronger debut than its iphone. analysts estimate about 12 million apple watches have been sold since it hit the market a year ago. roughly six million iphones were sold in its first year. the watch is apple's first all-new product since the ipad. the ipad's first-year sales reach good $19.5 million. -- reached about $19.5 million. >> surprised by that. >> i think a lot of people are. "newsweek" reporting on why you may soon need to tip your uber driver. as part of the proposed settlement, the company will allow drivers to post signs informing customers that tips are not included in the fare. those who want to tip will need to do it in cash because the app does not offer the option which, for me, was the point. >> i always thought the tip was included. >> i did, too. >> part of the sale point of the whole thing. and "the milwaukee journal
sentinel" says an 18-year-old who wounded two students at a wisconsin high school prom reportedly had an interest in guns. an officer shot and killed the gunman outside the high school northwest of milwaukee. jakob wagner had a high-powered rifle and large clip of ammunition. we have more on the investigation of the shooting. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. school official and police credit an officer who was assigned to patrol the school parking lot with preventing further injuries and possible casualties. police lights filled the parking lot of the high school late saturday night after former student jakow wagner opened fire on two students leaving prom. >> we use different buildings in the school. >> reporter: the training helped prevent wagner from going inside the building, possibly shooting more students. the suspect was taken to a hospital where he died.
police say the two victims were injured. pictures show the students huddled inside the gym for three hours until police said it was safe to leave. >> the cops honestly did a great job. >> reporter: drew schwarz and melissa young were there. >> i got prom king, then it turned out to be this. i'll remember it as more of a shooting. >> reporter: wagner was a senior at antigo high last year. he reportedly had been dating a current student who broke up with him last month. students who knew wagner described him as introverted, aloof, and a long-time victim of bullying. >> we can d kind of bond because we were bullied by a lot of the same people and kind of in the same ways. i think we all knew that he was bullied. >> reporter: today school officials are making counseling services available in all schools for students and staff who may have been traumatized by this event.
josh? >> thank you. an assault charge against embattled nfl star johnny manziel is expected to be announced this morning. our station in dallas-ft. worth reports a grand jury indicted the 23-year-old manziel. stems from an incident in january eliminating a former girlfriend. manuel bojorquez is outside the courthouse in dallas where manziel could face up to a year in prison. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. manziel's ex-girlfriend told police she was hit so hard she tempt earlier lost hearing -- temporarily lost hearing in one ear. manziel says he wants to play football again, but currently no team wants him. he's facing charges that could put him behind bars. >> johnny manziel -- >> reporter: on the nfl field, johnny manziel offered few glimpses of his promising football talent. >> pouctouchdown, manziel! >> reporter: once poised for stardom, his professional and personal life have taken another hit. a grand jury has reportedly
indicted manziel on a misdemeanor assault charge connected to an incident involving his ex-girlfriend, colleen crowley. according to an affidavit, crowley says after leaving a dallas hotel, manziel forced her into a car as she pleaded to a valet, "please don't let him take me. i'm scared for my life." after a failed escape, she says, "he grabbed me by my hair and threw me back into the car. he hit me with his open hand." crowley said manziel threatened her sayinsaying, "shut up, or i kill us both." >> you could see that he was unraveling. since the season has ended, it's gotten progressively worse. >> reporter: the latest misstep for the 23-year-old dubbed johnny football. several videos appearing to show manziel drinking heavily have surfaced. even after he completed a more than two-month stint in rehab. >> the cleveland browns select johnny manziel. >> reporter: the team that drafted him, the cleveland
browns, released him in march amid widespread rumors of an out-of-control partying lifestyle off the field. over the course of a few weeks, his sponsors including nike cut ties with manziel. two different agents dropped him. earlier this year, his father told "the dallas morning news," "i truly believe if they can't get him help, he won't live to see his 24th birthday." >> he has to find his own place of rock bottom. he's throwing away his football career now. >> reporter: crowley has been granted a protective order keeping manziel away from her for two years. manziel could also face additional penalties from the nfl under its personal conduct policy. representatives for manziel have not commented to cbs news on these latest developments. >> all right. thank you. >> i will say, this is a definitive cautionary tale at this point. we heard the idea of rock
bottom. every time -- there have been a few steps just this off season alone, you think this has to be it. >> yeah. >> and then something else happens. you go from being johnny football to now the people that love you being concerned about your life. >> it appears he wants to throw his career away for some reason. >> he believes he's still going to have a job. scary thing. beyonce has a big job. she knows how to leave fans wanting more. ♪ i know i kept it sexy i know i kept it fun ♪ ♪ looking jealous or crazy jealous or crazy ♪ >> ahead, how the surprise release of the pop superstar's album is changing the music industry. and if you're heading out, you can take us with you and watch live on our all access app on your digital device. we know you don't want to miss comedian larry wilmore returning for the second time. he'll be at the table. we'll be right back.
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do washington politicians side because big oil pumps millions into their campaigns. bernie sanders is the only candidate for president who opposes fracking everywhere. why? because fracking pumps dangerous
cancer-causing chemicals into the ground and threatens our drinking water. bernie -- he can't be bought by them because he's funded by you. sanders: i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message. ♪ they don't love you like i
love you slow down ♪ beyonce showing her enormous influence on popular culture. after the surprise release of her groundbreaking new album, "lemonade" is generating buzz for its intimate look into the marriage of a music power couple and for the way it's being released. vladimir duthiers of our digital network wbsn is here with more on beyonce's vision and business savvy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, "lemonade" premiered saturday on hbo but was only on the on-demand platforms for just 24 hours. it was unusually available for purchase exclusively on tidal, the fledging streaming service she owns with husband jay-z and others. this morning, it appeared for sale on itunes. like a handful of recordingarists -- recording artists, she's doing it on her terms and maximizing profits.
♪ >> reporter: if you missed beyonce's visual album debut on hbo over the weekend, the only other way to see and hear it is tidal, giving the service a splash of potentially lucrative publicity. >> beyonce is a savvy businesswoman. it's a great strategy because there's this combustive energy upon release ♪ may the last one burn into flames ♪ >> reporter: because she's part owner in the company, beyonce also had the freedom to catch tidal's initial wave of profits. she knows that more popular music services like itowns -- itunes can help sell even more "lemonade." no surprise that it appeared on itunes overnight. >> it's incredible that the first place you could purchase "lemonade" was on tidal. it's also in her best interests to have the record available in other places, as well. she wants to reach the largest audience. ♪
♪ ladies >> reporter: in "lemonade," beyonce renews the political themes of her controversial single "formation." at one point, sampling the words of malcolm x. >> disrespected person in america is the black woman. the most unprotected woman in america is the black woman. >> reporter: in a nod to the black lives matter movement, the mothers of trayvon martin and michael brown appear, holding photos of their slain sons. >> your mother is a woman, and women like her cannot be contained. >> reporter: the album also offers what could be a glimpse into a complex love story. queen bey's marriage to rapper jay-z, rumored infidelity, and proposed reconciliation. ♪ are you cheating on me >> reporter: with "lemonade" she's trying to navigate the world of politics and romance in the middle of a rapidly changing music market. artist are pushing for a greater
share of the streaming revenue. taylor swift pulled her music off spotify while prince can only be streamed on tidal. and adele can't be streamed anywhere. ♪ >> in order to catch people's attention today, artists need to be creative. they need to do something a little different, unique, creative, and fun to pull people in. ♪ >> reporter: to put this in a bit of perspective, at the end of the last month, tidal had about three million subscribers. we don't know how much of a bump they got from the release of "lemonade," but they have catching up to do. spotify has 30 million paying subscribers and apple has 11 million. everybody's talking about it. >> i could have used that baseball bat. just saying. >> i hear you. >> i heard you have a good swing, gayle. >> i don't remember the details, but i could have used that bat. everybody's saying jay-z must be upset. people are assuming they're talking about infidelity in the
marriage with him -- >> the one line leaves no question -- >> no ambiguity. it ends, as you go on, there are songs with jay-z kissing her feet and caressing, and blue ivy's running around. i think it's genius on both their parts. >> and i say, everybody's talking about her business sense. we've been talking about prince for the last few days. prince is the guy who pushed more than anybody to release music on his own terms. >> yes. >> this is the result of it down the road. >> you know what's something, prince and beyonce have the same publicist. she is very busy these days. >> she's clearly influenced -- >> a lot going on. thank you. an astronaut completes the london marathon workout, stepping foot on the course without stepping foot on the course is what i'm trying to say. we'll show how one spaceman set a record high above
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i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan.
there will be presidential candidates campaigning all around our area today, the pennsylvania and delaware primaries are both tomorrow. meanwhile, advice president joe biden and his wife doctor jill biden will visit philadelphia this afternoon, but not campaign stop, they'll speak about making college more affordable at the community college of philadelphia. now we send it right over to katie for a look at the forecast. >> jim, today is another beautiful day actually nice, warm, temperatures easily speaking into the upper 70s, however, we do face a marginal risk for severe weather tomorrow. of course, that's election day. so you'll want to keep with us, we will keep you posted as to how the radar is developing, but marginal risk means any thunderstorms that pop up specially tomorrow afternoon, and evening, could produce gusty winds, heavy
downpours, possibly small hail. again, that's tomorrow. today looks fabulous. wednesday, too, in the wake of the front, not looking bad at all, just little cooler but seasonable, meisha? >> good to know, thanks so much, katie. good morning, everyone, live chopper three over an accident here, mt. laurel. 295 south past route 38. make note of. >> this also, i want to gave you a look outside. we had accident on 95 that's cleared. ninety-five north past bridge street. that's all since cleared. we are still seeing some significant slow downs here, this is a look at 95 north at castor, jim, over to you. >> thanks, meisha a next update is at 8:25, coming up this morning, how much times members of congress spends raising money. i'm jim donovan. make it a great day.
♪ it is monday, april 25th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including congressional fund-raising. facts that you did not see on last night's "60 minutes" piece. congress david jolly is here talking about it. he says chasing money nonstop cheats americans. first, today's "eye opener" at 8:00. ted cruz and john kasich are now essentially treating the battle for the gop nomination like a tag-team wrestling match. >> reporter: the five states voting tomorrow, sanders hit all five. he is still taking the fight to clinton. >> reporter: the president's decision expands the american military presence inside of syria. something he has been reluctant to do.
>> reporter: looking for possible evidence left behind by the killer or killers in this case. >> police credit an officer who was assigned to patrol the school parking lot with preventing further injuries. >> manziel wants to play football again. currently, no team want him. he's facing charges that could put him behind bars. everybody's talking about tidal this morning. >> i could have used that baseball bat. just saying. >> i hear you have a really good swing. >> i was there saturday when bruce springsteen walked out. he started singing "purple rain." thousands of people go quiet just to heard bruce's voice singing that song. it was quite a moment. >> the president means a lot to you on a personal level. >> yes. >> reporter: so much that you're not going to zing? >> no, one has nothing to do with the another. i'll make fun of my parents, and i've been making fun of them for years. don't get close to me, jim. the jokes will start flying.
hello to you, i'm gayle king wi , charlie's interviewing the president, and norah's off today. two candidates teaming up to stop donald trump from getting the nomination. they need a contested convention to have any chance at nomination themselves. kasich's campaign says it will take the resources out of indiana to help them take the winner-take-all primary next week. cruz's campaign says it will clear the path for kasich in oregon and new mexico. in tomorrow's primaries, trump is favored to get most of the delegates. he's at 844 now. he's the only candidate who can reach the necessary 1,237 delegates before the convention. trump said in a statement last night, "when two candidates who have no path to victory get together to stop a candidate who is expanding the party by millions of voters, it is yet
another example of everything that is wrong in washington and our political system." 384 democratic delegates are at stake in tomorrow's primaries. hillary clinton leads bernie sanders by 755, including superdelegates, to the july convention. without them, her lead narrows to just 291. pennsylvania has 189 delegates, and both candidates will be campaigning there later today. clinton will also be in delaware while sanders is in connecticut. on "60 minutes," the fund-raising practices of those sitting in congress. many feel pressured to spend hours, sometimes 30 a week, cold calling donors for contributions. david jolly, running to replace marco rubio in the senate, introduced legislation in january. he wants to make it illegal for federal officials to directly solicit campaign funds. a practice he says keeps
lawmakers from doing their jobs and cheats taxpayers. here's part of his conversation with norah you didn't see last night. >> you can see them and and go from the call suites, the democratic and republican headquarters. and you can tell when members of congress are missing in action. yo you know where they're at. look at how many members are not on n hearings or on the floor, hard to find. and i know personal testimony was colleagues. colleagues who have told me they had to miss family vacation because there was an end-of-quarter deadline. >> reporter: do you think americans realize how much time is spent raising money? >> i don't. i think americans know there is too much money in politics, but the whole purpose of my stop act is to pull the curtain back on the amount of time that members of congress spend raising money. in any other profession, if you spent 20 to 30 hours a week doing a job for other than what you've been hired, you'd be
fired. we've accepted the political culture that somehow it's acceptable, and it's wrong. >> congressman jolly is among more than ten candidates from both parties seeking flat senate seat and is try -- the florida senate seat and is trying to stand out in the crowd. he joins you. thank you for being with us. >> good morning. thank you. >> you're not optimistic the bill will pass. steve israel, a congressman, said not meaningful, it's not going to take money out of politics. if that's the case, why do it? >> let's not get off on a bad note. with all due respect to steve israel, he wait until he announced his retirement to actually lament how much time he spent raising money. i'm trying to do something about it while i'm in congress. it can get done, but it's going to take the will of the american people, the anger of the american people when they learn that you have a part-time congress and a full-time world, shaking down more time trying to get money than doing their job. we can get it done. as one member of congress, it's a challenge with leadership,
that's true. >> you said some families missed family vacations because they were on call duty. what are the consequences if a member doesn't raise enough money? are there consequences? >> your own re-election. people talk about the amount of money in politics. that's true. it takes a certain amount of time to raise money. you do have to raise sufficient money for your own re-election. then there's also an expectation to raise money for your party. that's on both sides of the aisle. an expectation that you will spend time asking people to support your party and hitting certain targets, a half million dollars, a million dollars, so forth. >> if you don't hit the targets, what happens? >> you know, the leadership gets to make decisions in terms of where you go in congress. committee assignments, whether or not you receive a chairmanship, other certain perks, i suppose. and then what they do offer to some of the large donors are trips, excursions. you know, my colleague, rick nolan, called this telemarketing. the incentives are similar to a telemarketing firm. the more you raise, the more benefits. >> it speaks to a larger
problem. money in politics. >> sure. >> it seems that are you weaponizing shame here to a degree. yet, you have a super pac supporting you, a super pac supported with hundreds of thousands of dollars. why not speak to the bigger issue? >> okay, two things. first, i would also say my super pac is less funded than all my other opponents'. as a super pac going on inside the election, certainly on not my behalf ---on my behalf. there's too much money in politics. we need broad, campaign finance reform. i'm a republican who will say let's do it. >> you'll support that now? >> i'll support campaign finance reform. >> how do you do that? >> that is a multi-year debate with complex constitutional issues, right. how do you protect the constitutional privilege of people to contribute with reasonable regulations on that participation? but right now, if we focus solely on the stop act, we can get this done now. one simple change. stop members of congress from directly soliciting contributions.
this is about getting back to work. put down the phone, get back to work. >> what reaction did you get from people after the story last night? >> i said to my wife, the only people who angry at us are guilty as charged in washington, d.c. the affirmation from people across the state of florida and across the country is very real. a third grader understands -- do your job. do your job. in any other profession, if you spent half your week doing something other than you were hired to do, you'd be fired. >> in norah's piece, she said your stop act is either courageous or political suicide. are you prepared to possibly lose your job? >> if it means losing my job to bring delight what should be a national scandal -- my wife and i are happy to accept that fate. >> did you have a discussion with your wife about this? >> i did. this is very real. to confront a problem in the face of colleagues who you respect -- this snont -- this isn't to judge my colleagues, this is to judge a system.
it's hard. >> you imagine tapping anger to a degree here. in doing this now in this political season, what sort of -- anger will do what for you? there is a degree of campaigning here for you. >> no. i want to pass the stop act. members of congress get paid $174,000 a year. if we don't pass the stop act, let's cut their salary in half. they're spending half their time raising money, not doing their job. >> have you ever heard "for he's a jolly good fellow" a lot? >> anything that will get the stop act -- >> that original. >> stopact.com. people can sign our petition. let's get it done. >> thank you, congressman david jolly. our best to mrs. jolly, who came today in the green room. very nice. tomorrow, house speaker paul ryan returns to studio 57. we'll find out what he thinks about this. we'll ask about fund-raising in congress, that's tomorrow here on "cbs this morning." "nightly show" host larry wilmore is getting ready to follow in the tradition of jon stewart and stephen colbert
a coffee giant hopes to fill more than cups. >> reporter: i'm john blackstone in california. starbucks is tackling the problem of hunger in america by pledging to donate all its unsold food those in need. we'll show how they plan to accomplish this coming up only on "cbs this morning." ...one of mlife.ieces in my so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine. i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment with breo. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled
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♪ starbuck recently announced a few plan to donate 100% of
its unsold food to charity within five years. the federal government believes 30% to 40% of the nation's food supply is wasted each year. in 2014, nearly one in seven americans lived in households that at some point were unsure where the next meal would come from. only on "cbs this morning," john blackstone shows how starbucks found a way to overcome some of
the hurdles. >> we've got certain items we keep for just one day. from open to close. >> reporter: during the four years he's worked at starbucks, jordan ellison has often cringed while watching unsold sandwiches, parfaits, and food boxes go to the garbage every evening. >> we are affected at a human level when we see something that's perfectly good that could feed needy families going to waste. >> reporter: he wasn't alone. after many starbucks employees voiced concern, the company decided to take action. >> they used their voice and said, we see an opportunity. you need to help solve this. >> reporter: solving it became jane maly's job. many starbucks stores were already donating their pastries which can easily be bagged and dropped off at nearby charities. creating a program to include perishable items gathered from thousands of stores nationwide was a challenge. >> it's a lot more complicated than just putting it in a box
and taking it to a food bank. >> yes. you introduce something complex when you introduce food that needs to be refrigerated. we had to partner with experts like feeding america who are experts in moving food in a safe way. >> reporter: feeding america is the nation's largest domestic hunger relief and food rescue organization. in 2015, its network of warehouses, food banks, and food pantries saved over two billion pounds of edible food that might otherwise have gone to waste. >> a lot of food here -- >> reporter: al brislain, ceo of feeding america. what it was like when the ceo of starbucks came to you and said we've got an idea. >> my first answer was, really? you're really going to try to take this on? it takes so much planning. all the routes, making sure the temperature is right. making sure that the food is still nutritious and fresh. then they started talking, and their commitment came through. >> reporter: after a year of research and food safety
testing, starbucks recently rolled out a food donation pilot program in arizona and here in california. in san diego, jordan jellison manages one of 30 starbucks locations now donating all of their perishable foods every day. >> for us, it's simple. we just take that food, put it in a passion, zip tie it up, put -- put it in a bag, zip tie it up, put it in the fridge. >> reporter: later a driver with feeding america stops at each of the participating stores, checks that the food has been depth proper temperature, then loads it into crates and on to a refrigerated truck. within hours, the seafood delivered to food banks and -- the food is delivered to food banks and missions. there the yogurt parfait may go into lunch bags for children or be served immediately along with starbucks breakfast sandwiches on the food line. >> it's something that they couldn't afford, and we're able to provide it through programs like this with starbucks. it's making a real difference in their lives.
>> reporter: starbucks plans to donate five million meals to individuals and families in need this year and hopes to extend the program to all of its 7,600 company-operated stores in the u.s. over the next 12 months. >> it should be bigger than starbucks. should be other companies that hopefully use our blueprint and are able to donate food that they might not be donating today. >> if other companies emulate this, think of the exponential impact that it's going to make around the country. if we could move that needle just a little bit, we're going to make a real difference in fighting hunger. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san diego. >> we live in a cynical world, but that is unquestionably great. >> like he said, if everybody emulates this, the volume could become huge and so important. >> thanks to howard shultz. hope he's getting calls saying, hey, how do you do that? >> look forward to seeing the impact. coming up, little prince george sparked something of a fashion craze. next --
>> adorable. >> early picture favorite of the year. >> flying off the racks. and the daily "eye opener" e-mail. your world in 90 seconds direct to your inbox go. to cbs.com to sign up. you are watching "cbs this morning." ♪ goodbye icky sunscreen. hello new coppertone sport. it's reformulated to feel lighter on your skin, but still protects and stays on strong. new coppertone sport. hello sunshine. i wafor 18 years.taryian. but i smoked. and i got heart disease. my tip is, it's hard to serve your country when you're too weak to put on your uniform. (announcer)you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. i'm terhe is.at golf. but i'd like to keep being terrible at golf for as long as i can. new patented ensure enlive has hmb plus 20 grams of protein to help rebuild muscle.
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this ii got to see my dad, die on national tv. they don't know what they took from us. people are dying. we need a president that's
going to talk about it. i believe bernie sanders is a protestor. he's not scared to go up against the criminal justice system. he's not scared. that's why i'm for bernie. i'm bernie sanders and i approve this message.
prince george is a fashion trendssetter. already the bathrobe he wore when meeting president obama
sold out in minutes. normally costs $39 at the british retailer called my first years. the company tells "cbs this morning," prince george's county sister will also look fashionable. >> we're going to send princess charlotte for her birthday our pink hightop trainers with "princess charlotte" on either side of the shoe and a matching robe to the robe that george wore when he met president obama. that will have a nice pink trim. >> there is still hope. if you want the robe, it's available for preorder. he would have been cute with the pajamas. the robe was a touch -- >> looks like a teeny industrialist. >> looks awesome. larry wilmore of "the nightly show" joins us after the local news. did you order the robe? >> get him a robe! >> he looked like he was running the meeting.
>> see you after the break. larry's >> good morning, i'm brooke thomas. the pennsylvania heads to the delaware primaries tomorrow. >> republican frontrunner donald trump will rally today at west chester, john kasich will meet candidates at the penrose diner. now the eyewitness weather forecast, katie fehlinger in the weather center. katie? >> brooke, we've got another beautiful day on tap here already, bright sunshine for you, will last us all day today, temperatures have chance to rebounds easily, as women. we get you to the upper 70s later today, still again with more sun than anything. so, great weather to kick start the week. that does start to change, however, looking ahead to tomorrow, which we will get to. but for now the health report
today, got couple of tricks up its sleeve here. air quality up at moderate level, so if you suffer from respiratory illness keep this in mind. pollen levels still high. the uv index will get you if you're not prepared with sun block, be red which spf of 30 or greater. tomorrow, scatter showers, storms, rumble through in time for primary day. so keep the umbrella at the ready. meisha? >> great advice, thanks so much, katie. good morning, everyone, happen mine day to you. what we are looking at 95 north at castor just north of this where we had accident. you can see, we do have it pulled all the way off to the shoulder that firetruck on interstate 95 out there right now, just make note of that, you will have some significant slow downs because of it, schuylkill highlights moving in the eastbound direction at the boulevard, also looking slow this morning, ben franklin bridge, looking at that little earlier, looking actually great, moving in the westbound direction, from new jersey, and i was going to a wide, 13 on the blue route, overall, though, things looking pretty darn good. remember we've got the line painting project out there between nine a.m. and 3:00 p.m. on the schuylkill. all week long, and 202 today and tomorrow.
brooke, over to you. >> thanks, meisha a next update is at 8:55, ahead on cbs this morning the master of fake languages, i'm brooke thomas, good morning. across pennsylvania, he's praised as a progressive champion with a record of reform. josh shapiro the democrats most compelling candidate for attorney general. he'll protect seniors from scams and stand up to polluting frackers. he's backed by law enforcement, supported by planned parenthood and he's endorsed by president obama - who says shapiro "represents the next generation of progressive leadership". democrat josh shapiro an attorney general...for us
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, emmy-winning comedian, that
would be emmy wilmore, is here. hey, larry wilmore, in our toyota green room. what -- we can't wait to talk you to, larry wilmore. he will talk about sharing the white house stage with president obama this weekend. didn't mean to interrupt. and we'll talk about the presidential campaign. and how hollywood has a stage all its own. giving tv shows and movies a plot. the "wall street journal" reporting on a proposal
announced for a huge merger two of newspaper companies. gannett is offering to buy tribune publishing for roughly $815 million. gannett owns "usa today" among other publications. tribune publishing owns papers including the "los angeles times" and "the chicago tribune." gannett says the move would deliver substantial benefit for the combined company. tribune publishing has yet to respond to our requested for comment. "the new york times" has a surprising wedding announcement from former pennsylvania senator harris wofford. he says he plans to marry a man 20 years after the death of his wife of 48 years, he was married to her. his fiance is 50 years his juni junior. he said he done expect to see same-sex marriage equality in his lifetime. the wedding is scheduled for saturday. guys, i have no so many questions. where to begin. >> if you read it, the power of love. >> yeah. the power of love. lot of questions there. and "usa today" has details of the surge in the sales of
prince's music. more than two million prince songs were sold in the three days after his death last week. more than 570,000 albums snapped up in the same period. "the very best of prince" made up nearly half of the sales and is number one on the billboard charts in the three days before prince died, just 1,400 of his albums were sold. i guess we all woke up to how wonderful he is. >> how much better he is at his songs than we are. >> we're learning that a lot now, too. >> all so true. the 2016 presidential election season is a gold mine for "the nightly show with larry wilmore." when candidates are on the left or right, they're at the center of his economy. >> candidates know the way to new yorkers' hearts is through their stomachs. they've been spotted eating hot dogs, italian food, more italian food. all of the italian food. good lord, kasich, do you have a
tapeworm? apparently hillary is like crazy into hot sauce. have you heard this? i'm not making this up. when she was in the white house, she had a collection of over 100 different types of hot sauces. when she became a senator, she moved them to a private server in her house. >> i think most people know exactly what new york values are. [ laughter ] >> i think most people know exactly how slimy and creepy you are. bernie's such a pacifist. he won't apply pressure to get the wrinkles out of his own suits. donald trump's the baby. yelling and whining and keeping everyone from having an adult conversation. [ laughter ] plus -- plus, his hands are the same size as that baby's. that's right. donald trump has baby hands! google it. we'll be right back! >> let's do this! wilmore brings his unique brand of comedy to washington, d.c., this weekend as a featured entertainer at the annual dinner of the white house
correspondents association. he joins us again at the table. welcome back, larry wilmore. >> thank you, nice to be here. >> they say it's one of the most pressured jobs you'll get. everybody's watching, everybody's judging. and i want to know, are you ready, and how are you feeling? >> i was nervous as soon as i heard i was going do it. at least it's not like the middle ages where if you don't do well when you perform for the king you get beheaded. >> you got the call and said yes right away? >> oh, yes -- no, i don't want to perform for the president -- >> tell the president i'll get back to him. >> the people that you have skewered will be in the room looking at you. how are you feel being that part of it? >> i think they like it. it's like group masochism. people go expecting to be kind of roasted and that kind of thing. it's all in fun. everybody knows it's in fun. >> how do you approach this? it's different than what you normally do. >> yeah. okay, you say, well, 9 % is cbs jokes.
-- 90% is cbs jokes. after that, what's left? obama -- >> who's sitting right there, larry. >> i know. >> that's the thing. that's what i think is dicey. the president and first lady are right there. you have to take a couple of jabs at him, or do you? >> of course. you have to. >> everybody knows you're an obama supporter. >> i like obama a lot. remember, i only supported him because he was black. i can attack his positions all i want. >> one person who will not be there, donald trump. >> yeah. >> a man you have called -- >> donald trump's not going to be there? >> i quote, "a shallow fool," end quote. >> yes. >> we've learned that his campaign adviser, paul manafort said -- >> he agreed with that? >> the candidate is evolving. he's playing a part. i wonder your reaction to the fact that donald trump may have just been playing a part. >> he want to be a substantive fool is what you're saying. playing a part -- come on. donald trump's than good of an actor. he is not. you know, but this -- this whole
thing -- i don't think he expected to be here. it really seemed like he was just putting his toe in the water and then suddenly this tidal wave came and started swimming and realized he's on top and everything. it's really been amazing. >> anger is something you hear a lot. that he's tapped this -- raw, visceral emotion. do you in your day job, is this a gift? do you see -- >> when i'm not working on "the nightly show," yeah? when i'm at the defense plant -- do i see the anger, is that -- >> no. do you see this as a gift? as surreal as it's been to watch? it must seem like -- >> no, it's great for committeeians. fantastic -- comedians. fantastic for us. as the whole trump fiasco writes has. that's the thing, he's so funny and unusual, it's almost impossible to write a job
funnier than the real thing. when tina fey did sarah palin, all she would do is say the lines -- palin said, you couldn't write anything that funny. that's kind of the trump denominator. you can't write anything funnier. >> what i think is great about your show, larry -- and i do record it. >> thank you, gayle. i watch your show, too. >> we thank you. it's one of the few shows that takes on race. people say, why does he always talk about black people? why does he always talk about obama? i find your take on race interesting because it's not like you say that you're always pro, that you're always pro black people, that's the beauty. we make mistakes, too. >> oh, everybody does, yes. i've always been contrary -- my nature. and i just like having that conversation and just looking at all sides of it. i mean -- >> not an easy conversation to have. >> exactly. >> it's not. >> let's talk about race.
>> you guys were slaves -- that sounds like a good place to start. who does that? >> so when you talk about -- >> it's challenging. challenging, yeah. >> but of the candidates, bernie sanders it seems -- you like his authenticity, especially when it comes to social issues. he's somebody who has looked for ways i suppose to speak about these issues in ways that we haven't perhaps seen. >> yeah. bernie, i think that's his whole thing is people feel he's authentic. and his whole thing -- he's gone after crass in a way that i think people have responded to. you know, he focused on that early on. he's talked about it his whole career. i think that resonated with people more than anything. >> i love that you call yourself a passionate centrist. >> yes, yes. exactly. >> you grab the middle vigorously. >> vigorously. what i always meant is half the time i disagree with myself. that's truly what it means. it's not an ideological stance. it's more of an, okay, if the facts prove me wrong, i have to
go with the facts. >> if things had gone a different way, as i learned watching "cbs sunday morning" yesterday, i did not know you had skills as a magician. i heard a new term, black nerd, blerd. you could have been a famous actor. i couldn't resist this clip -- i'm thinking this is blackmail material. please roll that clip of larry wilmore in his acting days. >> it's all over the side of the building and in the back. >> sounds like the work of animals. >> strange. my first guest would have been cub scouts on a jamboree. >> you look and think, god, i was good. >> i know. i auditioned for part of one of the girls but didn't get it. >> that's life. >> i know. the facts of life. it's funny, george clooney was on back then. i think we've had similar careers. >> i didn't know that. >> could have been yours but for -- >> i'm thinking about your show don't, you've got to -- your show tonight, you've got do something with the beyonce video.
>> you're a big fan. i'm afraid of the bat stuff you were talking about. >> how far are you into writing your speech for the white house correspondents dinner? >> i thought i'd wing it. i don't see why that's a bad thing. >> are you working with your normal team? >> i've got a lot of people helping, sending in jokes. you know, you go over it, you try things out. you see how far you can go. you know, you try to push the line as far as you can go and then pull back. that's kind of fun. >> you're a perfect man for the job. >> it's going to be fun. >> counting on it. >> "nightly show" airs mondays through thursdays on comedy central. ahead, words truly out of this world. ♪ [ iing foreign language ] if that sounds familiar, it you're probably a fan of "game of thrones."
>> he said, coming up on "cbs this morning." >> narrator: listen to katie mcginty for senate.se obama vo: katie will stand up to special interests to protect your right to health care, social security and equal pay for women. as the 9th of 10 kids and the mother of 3 daughters, katie is fighting to ensure every family has a fair shot at getting ahead.
katie from debate: "i'm a champion, i'm a fighter and i'll have the back of hard working families in this country." narrator: endorsed by president obama and vice president biden,
>> hbo's hit drama "game of thrones" back for season six. just picked up for a seventh season. the series, though, may be pure fantasy. however, the languages that some of the characters speak are not. the show has a fully functional grammar system, phonology, and lexicon. we learn more from the california linguistics scholar inventing new languages for the silver screen. [ speaking valyrian ] >> reporter: when the actors in "game of thrones" speak in that foreign language, they aren't just making it up. it was actually invented in the home office of david peterson. he's the language wist who created both -- linguist who
created both valyrian and dothraki. new languages that have helped define "game of thrones." >> they actually tried to use gibberish for the dothraki scenes that were going to be in the pilot, but they didn't like the sound of it. it has to feel real in order to drive that impact home to the audience. the languages that i create are a part of that. >> reporter: you have seen scripts of the new season. >> yeah, they're -- they're all there on the computer. >> reporter: what can you tell us? >> i can tell you there's ten of them. >> reporter: the show sends him scripts with the dialogue in english, and he sends back the translation, as well as an audio recording of how it should sound. [ speaking valyrian ] >> reporter: peterson has created more than 5,000 words for "game of thrones." and all the corresponding parts of speech. every single word is its own battle. >> should this word be derived
from another via regular affixation, zero derived so we have it mean something different, or be a metaphorical extension of something else, or should it be an expression like -- or an idiom? >> reporter: do you drink? >> not a bit. not a bit. not like the dothrakis. so they wanted to see how to say drunk in dothraki. >> reporter: the actor creates what they're saying. >> it's like arabic and german. it's inzane sane -- insane, it's really hard. ive i recite it all the time. it's hard but a great challenge. >> reporter: historically actors sounded a bit silly using made-up words such as in the "star wars" films. [ speaking foreign language ]
>> reporter: it was klingon from "star trek" that raised the bar. [ speaking klingon ] >> reporter: one of the first wholly invented languages that spawned its own books and dictionaries. in 2009's "avatar," the navi and pandora got their own vocabulary. and david peterson recently created the language for the dark elves in the latest "thor" film. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: these invented languages inspired a linguistics class at the university of california san diego. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: and they have a cult following of devoted fans. this woman busted out her considerable dothraki skills -- [ speaking dothraki ] >> reporter: on "game of thrones" actor jason momoa. [ cheers ] [ speaking dothraki ]
>> reporter: it's not as easy as it may seen. >> put it together -- [ speaking dothraki ] >> reporter: but that really well. peterson has created language for nine shows and three movies. >> before "game of thrones," no language actor ever thought they would be paid for their work. it was unrealistic. it's basically our golden age. [ speaking valyrian ] >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracie, los angeles. >> i think it would be so fun to invent a language. >> when you watch it, you know it's not real -- >> it sounds like a language. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news" this morning. good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan, firefighters on the scene of house fire in north philadelphia right now, chopper three over the 400 block of ben franklin wood avenue within the half hour. there are no injuries, but, considerable smoke and water damage. the cause is under investigation. now, let's turn to katie for a look at the forecast. >> the forecast once again, actually beautiful for another day here at least for now. but things are going to starting to a little more downhill. that will does come in time for primary day. so let's take a look at storm scan second moment, moisture pent up over new york, system going to be impacting us tomorrow. really only talking about very scattered showers, tomorrow morning, really, the activity starts to pick up a lot more so into the p.m. time frame. late afternoon, early evening, could be few strong thunderstorms rumble through, producing not just heavy
downpours but gusty wind possibly some small size hail. that will will be something we've got to monitor, please stick with us, both on air, on line, cbsphilly.com. come tomorrow, very warm day, it will feel kind of steamy to you, too, with the front crock crossing through, by wednesday long gone, high pressure pace brief visit high of 66 degrees, sun will come right back out again, meisha, a over to you. >> definitely have to enjoy the sunshine today. katie, thank you so much. good morning, happy monday, looking at 95, taillights moving in the southbound direction at castor looking little slow. i would say that's pretty clear, whatever we were dealing with ever since we had the accident. volume levels just thereto keep it. schuylkill, eastbound direction, at the boulevard, moving in both the eastbound and westbound side. you can see how slow it is, we can expect that now even though we are pushing towards the 9:00 hour, ben franklin bridge, those of you coming from jersey toward center sit what i you are looking at, mid-span, get hung up just little bit. overall things are looking good on the ben franklin bridge. to the wide, what's going on
in your neck of the woods, ten further eat, five on 95, dropping little bit head toward the vine, 18 on the vine, 24 on the blue route headed in the northbound direction, jim, over to you. >> that's "eyewitness news" for now. join us for primary preparations on "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm jim donovan, make it a great joe sestak supports a plan that the new york timesfactreported
makes cuts to social security benefits. and the plan raises the retirement age. it's true.
the a.a.r.p. opposed the plan, citing dramatic cuts to medicare benefits. the plan sestak supports means higher out-of-pocket costs for millions on medicare. any way you spin it, the truth about sestak is gonna hurt. women
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