tv CBS This Morning CBS January 27, 2017 7:00am-9:01am EST
>> bring us back some captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, january 27th, 2017. welcome to thks. president trump plans to meet with british prime minister theresa may. it will be his first meeting. the president of mexico canceled his meeting after the battle over who will pay for the border wall intensifies. we ask kellyanne conway about the president's first week. mylan says the price is one reason it rose nearly 500%. only on "cbs this morning" heather bresch's first interview since testifying on capitol
hill. and it's new year's eve in china. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 sec d seconds. >> people want protection. the wall is 99.9% stoppage. >> new battles over the border wall. >> the meeting the presidents were supposed to have, that's no longer on the books. >> theresa may meeting with donald trump, the first foreign leader to be invited to the white house. >> and tomorrow mr. trump and russian president vladimir putin are scheduled to speak on the phone. intense takedown in texas. the violent arrest caught on this video phone. all charges have been dropped. in nashville, a smoky engine
forced a united airlines flight to make an emergency landing. the flight landed safely. a fire broke out on the roof of the downtown marriott hotel. no injuries were reported. three hikers trapped in an avalanche and they lived to tell about it. >> one suffered serious injuries. >> i thought i was going to die. one power line toppled over on several cars in sacramento. tiger woods on the golf course for the first time since 2015. a hotel in peru collapsed right into the river. no one was injured. and all that matters. >> you said you wanted to be mary tyler moore. >> i dreamed of throwing my hat in the air. i own myself, own my life, i'm in control. ♪ i'm going make it after all ♪ >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> this will be history, the
youngest rider on a snowboard. >> ladies and gentlemen, take off your hats and throw them on the ground. that was insane. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump is expected to meet with britain's prime minister at 12:10 eastern time. it is his first white house visit from a foreign leader. but a meeting with mexico's president is now canceled because of disagreements over immigration and the president's plan to build a border wall. the trump administration is considering a tax on imports from mexico to pay for barrier. one week after the inauguration, a new poll shows 53% of the americans are optimistic about the next four years. the poll also finds 81% of the republicans approve of president trump. 77% of the democrats disapprove.
major garrett is in washington. major, good morning. >> good morning. it was a productive week but the hazards of move too fast, visible. meant to set into motion an investigation into voter fraud and an official white house schedule misspelled the name of british prime minister theresa may. you can file this under week one growing pains. president donald trump said his campaign promises mean something and the republican-led congress should comply. >> i'm going to keep as many as i can. politics and stuff, sometimes you can't because you have opposition on the other side that raises their hand and makes it impossible. >> reporter: but the question of how to pay for the wall on the border is getting complicated. >> that's just politics. a proper wall. not like they have now. they have little toy walls.
>> mr. trump's push led president pena nieto to cancel his visit to the white house next week. mexico has said repeatedly they're not paying for the wall. >> unless mexico is going to treat united states fairly, respect wouldn't be able and i want to go a different route. >> it has to do with taxes on products they sell to the u.s. >> let imports flow freely in, which is ridiculous. >> reporter: sean spicer delved into the specifics. >> keep in mind there are 160 other countries that do just this. >> later in an off-camera meeting spicer said the taxes could range from 5% to 20%. he added the border tax was one
of a buffet of options. about today's meeting with the british prime minister, it was set in motion during the transition when white house adviser steve bannon and president trump's son-in-law-met. the british prime minister accelerated a meeting and came here to try to forge a free trade deal with the white house. gayle? >> that's interesting. thank you very much, major. the white house pulled back from theed you an import tax after questions from members of congress. more than $270 billion worth of goods were imported to the u.s. in 2016. a 20% tax increase would raise more than $54.12 billion in revenue but some lawmakers say we would have to pay the difference. simply put, any policy proposal which would drive up costs of
corona, tequila, or margaritas is a big-time bad idea. mucho sad. >> we'll see what kellyanne conway has to say. she's counsel to the white house. we'll hear what with she has to say. good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us about paying for the wall and getting mexico to pay it back. >> donald trump made this the centerpiece of his campaign. help build a wall. he issued an executive order to start that wall on the southern border and have the president pay for it. that's still his goal. >> i'm asking as you know. give us the specifics of what you're thinking about so you can understand. >> there are several things. as sean spicer and reince priebus said yesterday, two senior officials, one is to tax mexico, 5% to 20%. that's one option. it could be federal funding
reimbursed by mexico, but we have a $60 billion trade deficit every year with mexico. america knows this. nafta was a bad idea for the americans and american worker. donald trump has promised to put america first and that won't change. it won't change with respect to mexico. >> wouldn't they retaliate? wouldn't that cost jobs in america? >> they can do what they want, charlie. here's the fact. the number one source of income into mexico are mexicans working here and sending the money back. so that's why repatriation of funds is a very big piece to president trump's vision of america. all these trade deals are really imbalanced. we just have to stop having people and drugs pour over the border. we're a sovereign nation that spends billions of dollars to try to help other countries protect itself borders.
it's high time to help. >> kellyanne, why should mexico pay for a wall they didn't ask for and they clearly don't want. >> they don't want it, gail, because they want people and i assume drugs are not doing much to stop that. we have to look at america. mexico should pay for that wall because they get an awful lot from this country through nafta and through other monetary d disbursements. $63 billion deficit as president noted. >> mexico just handed us the biggest drug dealer, el chapo, he's in brooklyn. >> okay. that's one small step. >> let me ask you, kellyanne. you're asked to speak at the march for life today. president trump is expected to announce his choice for supreme court next week. >> donald trump promised as a candidate in that unbelievable
defensive passion of life on october 25th against hillary clinton he would promote pro-life justices to the united states supreme court and he also did something that very few republicans ever do effectively. he turned around the who's extreme on abortion saying to clinton, you would rip a baby out of the womb an hour before its birth. that's extreme. i'm proud to march with people today. they're making history. mike pence will be the first vice president to ever address the march. this is a pro life march and it's high time as a nation, if we don't protect the culture of life, really, who are we as a nation. we heard president trump is going to be speaking with vladimir putin tomorrow. what is the purpose of the conversation? what do you hope to come out of that. >> as you can see with the visit of prime minister may to the white house, the president will continue to talk to leaders of foreign nations. that's what leaders do.
i assume they will discuss with the countries where you can find common ground and where these two nations can maybe defeat islamic terrorism. that's a growing nagging concern. people don't feel comfortable? >> who initiated the call, kellyanne? >> i won't divulge that. but it doesn't matter we have to have leaders talking to each other. we have forge better relationships around the globe. >> kellyanne conway, thanks for joining us. >> thank you for having me. >> as we just mentioned kellyanne conway will speak at the pro-life march in washington. mike pence will also speak. they'll walk a mile to the supreme court. jan crawford is outside the supreme court on why this year's march is extremely significant. >> reporter: when they march, they're going to be protesting the 1973 supreme court decision
that the constitution guarantees a woman's right to abortion but to perspective nominees to the court, taking that publicly at any point in their lives can be disqualifying. every year since roe v. wade, they've come to protest. now with president trump filling a supreme court vacancy, anti-abortion advocates hope he will nominate a justice like the late antonin scalia who believed roe v. wade should be overturned. but william pryor, itoutspoken s pushed him to the button of president trump's list. >> you said it's the worst abomination of the history of constitutional law. a, do you believe that as of right now?
>> i do. >> reporter: sources tell cbs news, pryor's nomination is unlikely after senate republicans warped about a repeat of his 2003 appeals court cop fir nation fight. >> i believe that not only is the case unsupported by the text and structure of the constitution, but it has led to a morally wrong result. it has led to the slaughter of millions of innocent unborn children. that's my personal belief. >> for two years democrats blocked pryor's confirmation. >> if you stake out a pro-life position, many in washington view that as an automatic disqualifier. >> this attorney is an expert on religious liberty. >> it doesn't work the other way around. if you take a pro-choice decision, nobody says anything. >> trump is working on the
background of thomas hardiman. >> our role as judges is to interpret the law. >> still on the very short list is judge neil gorsuch. but with kelly likely to retire soon, gorsuch could be in that seat. a big question would be why if you've ever spoken out for abortion you could automatically knocked out of the running for the court. gail? >> thank you very much, jan. one of america's most populated counties will go along with new policies targeting undocumented immigrants. the decision by miami/dade mayor. the president tweeted miami/dade tweeting right decision, strong. david begnaud is in miami. david, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, good
morning. big city officials have been railing. here in miami/dade county, the mayor who actually voted for hillary clinton said his decision is simple. it's all about finances. he doesn't want to lose federal funding. under mounting pressure from the trump administration, miami/dade county, which is the largest county in florida, adjusted its policy for illegal immigrants to comply with orders from washington. in a three-paragraph statement thursday he ordered -- >> we said that we wouldn't hold them unless we guaranteed we would be reimbursed. now my order says don't worry about it, it set rachlt we will hold them for the held real government. >> he said the decision was financial. he said the county had declined to hold 100 inmates last year, which would have cost miami/dade
county about $52,000, but that number pails in comparison to the nearly $355 mill in federal funds that miami/dade is expecting this year. >> i didn't want to put at risk the millions of dollars that the federal government gives to miami/dade county every year. >> president trump signed the executive order wednesday. it threatens cities who don't comply who had been arrested for unrelated crimes. >> i'm here to say that, again, i believe in our sanctuary city status. >> democratic mayors are fighting it. >> i'm willing to lose every single penny to protect those >> reporter: here in miami/dade county, the mayor says, look, following the president's executive order doesn't mean they're going to come out and be
an immigration force. but what could happen if you're in the country illegally and you violate the law and are held in jail, you may be held in jail until federal authorities pick you up. >> thank you. a texas family wants a police officer who arrested them to be held accountable. this officer roughly pushed her to the ground and handcuffed her and her daughter. craig said she called police for help after a neighbor allegedly assaulted her son. omar villafranca. >> reporter: the body cam footage from officer willie martyn shows him wrestling jacqueline to the ground. it shows martin arresting her
15-year-old daughter, pushing away another young girl and apparently using his foot to push the teenager into the car. >> get in the car, get in the car. >> the officer was response fshl this attack on the family when they called for help. >> reporter: it shows officer martin arresting craig's other daughter who was recording the incident. martin was given a 10-day suspension without pay and he'll face no additional charges. >> we're not going to retroactively -- unless we found something new, you know, investigate negs else related to this offense. >> reporter: this all started last month when craig accused a neighbor of grabbing and choking her son after the 7-year-old allegedly littered in the man's yard. >> why don't you teach your son not to litter.
>> reporter: for "cbs this morning," omar villafranca, ft. worth, texas. the neighbor accused of assaulting jacqueline craig's son has been issued a misdemeanor. we reached out to both officer martin and the neighbor but have not heard back. the ceo of the epi pen says the outcry was unfair. heather bresch explains w
>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by toyota. let's go places. what's appropriate footwear for women at work? ahead we hear from one british woman who said she was sent home for not wearing high heels and how she's taking her fight to parliament. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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race. we'll talk to the guy >> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm jim donovan, demonstrators say they'll protest again today, in center city. yesterday protesters spray painted several police cars and confronted police during president trump's, for the for recall care act, immigration policy and other issues. now, let's get check on the weather kate. >> i good morning to you, jim. we are spec to go see still little cool day, but by comparison to yesterday, certainly cooler, still above average. so that said, you'll see that reflection not temperatures as we get to the seven day. looking on storm scan3, finding at the moment, mainly cloud cover, sun breaking through specially at the shore, but few lake enhanced snow showers back p a and up
in the mountains. we take a look at the next couple of days, expect to see the daytime highs monday, coldest day of the pack, but despite the breeze, pretty sprinkled pattern overall. >> taking a look at traffic right now, looking at i95 near the bet cyst ross bridge, traffic moving slowly southbound towards the city will take you about 20 minutes to get into center city from woodhaven road. meanwhile, three accidents on the pa turnpike, one on the eastbound side between norristown, ft. washington, the other stenton avenue and butler pike, third accident, on the turnpike, overturned vehicle, on the eastbound lanes, between morgantown and downingtown, the right lane is block. next update is at 7:55, up next on cbs this morning, the ceo want
welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the first in-depth interview of the ceo of mylan since she testified to congress on the price of the epi pen. only on "cbs this morning" -- and we love when we can say that -- heather bresch is her name, she tells norah how mylan is changing the health care system. we'll talk about that. plus a london officer was told to wear two-inch heels on the job. she complained to parliament about that. "atlanta journal-constitution" reports a
georgia town's apology for the lynching of black teenager in 1940. >> it's necessary to aid in wounds of past brutality. >> the lagrange police chief spoke in a black church. white men pulled him from the jail and killed him. the case was never investigated. the engineer of the amtrak train that derailed is now suing the company. it crashed in philadelphia. eight people were killed and brandon bostian filed a lawsuit on wednesday. he argues traj failed to provide a safe environment after a nearby train derailed just before his crash. workers at ford can receive up to $9,000 on average and workers at fiat chrysler will
receive $5,000 on average. the bonuses are the result of revenue sharing agreements with the united autoworkers union. and "usa today" reports the internal revenue service will use private debt collectors to go after delinquent taxpayers. they will be given the accounts of some 380,000 nonpayers. about 80% have low incomes. the collectors keep one-fourth of anything they recover. mylan was at the center of criticism over the rising drug prices. mylan's epi pen price includes 500% over seven years. cbs news' coverage led to an internal investigation. we spoke with heather bresch for her first in-depth interview after she spoke at capitol hill. we're at the manufacturing plant
in morgantown, west virginia. have you ever allowed anybody like me in before? >> no. we've never had national media in here. >> really. >> we never focused on mylan from an external point of view but now it's time to tell the mylan story. >> our premise is to provide access. >> reporter: last september chief heather bresch was called to congress to explain why the even pi pen soared from $100 in 2009 to $600 in 2016. >> i'm not asking you a question. this is what you have done. >> did you sort of realize that after being crushed on capitol hill. >> well, let's just say i think a lot of misinformation and people had no idea, very uninformed about who mylan is, the role we play, one out of every prescription. >> you could ask anybody and they would say the price is too high.
>> and i agree with them. >> reporter: even neff rinne, the drug inside the epi pen costs a couple hundred of dollars but because of the design of the epi pen it's increased. >> why was it? >> we made a conscious decision t board, we put a business plan together to invest. we're now in 70,000 schools across america. we've donated 800,000 free epi pens. remember that price incorporates the entire supply chain, but it was that investment over the last eight years that would allow us to reach patients and save lives. >> but you're saying to make it more accessful, the price went up. >> yes. we wanted to reach physicians and educate legislature, but you
also invest in the supply chain to make sure, you know, that employers, employees, every everyone has access to have our medicine. last year 90% of epi pen patients paid less than $50. >> but the list price is $600, which is why i've said that if epi pen needed to be a catalyst to show the system is broken, then so be it. >> but i don't have to tell you because you witnessed it in congress. but there's a lot of patients at home who say it's pharmaceutical companies like mylan that are the ones getting rich. >> no, absolutely. and i understand that. and that's why i said i get the outrage because it is so complicated and so complex. and the only face that you see on that medicine is the pharmaceutical manufacturer, where in reality there's at least five entities touching that product. >> in fact, bresch says for every $600ing two-pack, they get
194. the president of the national association representing america's pbms told us that mylan stands out for its refusal to sep sponaccept responsibilit. >> president trump has said that phrma is now going to have to address the high drug prices. >> i couldn't agree with him more and i'm looking forward to it. if ever there was a time to be disruptive, i think president trump has shown he is willing to make tough decisions, hard decisions, but right decisions. >> you would support changing
the law to allow the u.s. government to change prices for drugs and medicaid. >> no, i don't know that that's the answer. boy what i would say is look wholistically at how it's done today and what is the best way to make it market-driven and give transparency to the patient walking up to the counter so they know who they're buying. >> who are your allies in an effort to fix the pricing system? >> it's going to be a coalition of a lot of interesting groups. employers. employers are frustrated, they know their health care bill is going up and up and they're hearing from their employers who are hearing of the soaring deductib deductibles. the administration is going to be an ally and i hope every mom is. as i said, i can't do this alone and i don't have all the answers but what i can tell you is i'm going to work tirelessly to get the right information and strive for that transparency that's much needed in the system and to make sure that patients can have the medicine they need.
>> mylan has introduced a generic injector for the criticism. it sells for $300, that's half the price of the epi pen. she makes a really interesting point too. i know this from my own experience. we're noticing the high cost of drugs now because we have higher deductibles. my own health care plan, i have a $5,000 deductible. so i've gone to pay for a procedure and drug. it's so much more expensive. i used to pay the $10 co-pay. under the new administration they're talking larger ones. she's calling for transparency. nobody else wants transparency. >> do you take her at face value that she genuinely wants a change in transparency? >> i do. i do. i think it's very easy to malign a company over one product. i think it's harder for us as journalists that it's the whole system. everyone is taking a cut of the system. there's a transparency in an
over-the-counter drug, right? there's no transparency in pharmaceuticals and more and more of us are getting older, using more medications to live longer. >> i can see patients. i don't doubt her sincerity. patients are saying, still, why do i have to pay so much. >> >> it's not just drugs. it's procedures. >> as someone who had a procedure, i know exactly what you mean. how much does the epi pen account for their entire business? >> mylan has about $10 billion in revenue and epi pen is a portion of that. the interesting thing, i didn't know, they produce more than 88% of the generic drugs. if you look in your medicine cabinet, it's probably a mylan drug. one woman in the uk said she was sent home.
yep, told go back home because she was not wearing high heels. what? >> ahead how her protest prompted tens of thousands to write to parliament. and we invite you to download our podcast. what is it, norah? >> an original. >> find them all on podcasts and podcast apps. we'll be right back. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment. it transformed treatment as the first cure that's... ...one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... ...can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. harvoni is a simple treatment regimen that's been prescribed to more than a quarter of a million patients. tell your doctor if you've had a liver transplant, other liver or kidney problems,
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britain's parliament released a report this week revealing widespread incidents of women forced to follow sexist dress codes some say. evidence shows some of them were told to wear makeup, high heels and revealing clothing. others were told to dye their hair glass blond. one woman decided to take action. jonathan vigliotti is in london. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here in the uk millions of women head in to the office to work,
many of them choosing to wear heels. it can be part of your attire, but maanndatormandatory? one woman was fired because of two inches and she decided not to back down. >> reporter: some see heels as a code of arms. others call them their achilles' heel. what women wear on their feet is personal, but nikola thorpe says she was ordered to put heels on on the first day of work. >> he looked at me and said, well, you can't wear those. >> reporter: in the uk it's against the law requiring women to wear those. but some make it so it's expensive and timely to file a lawsuit. fed up she decided to have the issue debated in parliament. >> 100,000 is the key to changing the issue. >> within three days it went over 100,000 signatures.
>> reporter: the petition led to a parliamentary report. women said they were required to dye their hair, wear revealing outfits, and apply makeup. we spoke with susan. >> in new york, you can tell the women to wear heels to work if you tell men to wear heels to work. >> reporter: the law does not acknowledge how it can be uncomfortable. >> it's really objectifying. i don't understand how they're so attached to this almost like "madmen" era of men looking like men and women looking like men. i think with 2017, blurring gender lines and sexuality, we need to get rid of that. >> never before have they discussed heels.
this dress code controversy will be debated in march. norah? >> wow. joan than vig lee attie in london. who knew. >> i don't know about you. i'd pay big bucks to see charlie rose in size 13 high heels. we could have them specially made for you. >> is there anyone you know who's more enthusiastic advocate for comfortable shoes. >> that's right. >> than you? no, there is not. that was a great story. >> yeah, it really is. a stranded horse air lifted to safety. ahead, how this dramatic res sue skoou unfolded and the snow mow bleilers who kept the horse alive. >> i can't w
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>> this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, everyone, i'm jim donovan, thousands of people from the archdioces of philadelphia are head today washington dc today, pro-life advocates taking buses, the march for life, legalizing abortion, vice president mike pence and trump administration advisor kellyanne conway will address the marchers. let's sends it right over to katie for a look at today's weather. >> the forecast overall not too bad, we will have to deal with breeze throughout the rest of the day, chillier by comparison will you already temperatures hovering in the low 40's, 40's, the normal high, so we are going to keep it well above average here, again today. but notice that wind. even though it is out of the west, still chilly breeze, up to 20 miles per hour right now. that's going to make it feel
chillier. meanwhile we slow decline on the thermometer with time here today, bottoming out monday, no major storms in place through that time but again notice the breeze and the chill. meisha, over to you. >> all right, katie, thank you so much. looking outside right now, what we are looking at is two accidents on the turnpike right now, pa turnpike between stenton avenue and butler pike, first one, heads up on that, will slow you down just little bit. also pa turnpike eastbound between morgantown, downingtown, blocked there. thirds accident route 206 closed between cherry hill road and ewing street, downed power lines, as well, use this alternate, you will need to, back to you. >> next update 8: 25, coming up on cbs this morning, model murdered in her home. killer leaves very little evidence. i'm jim donovan good
it is friday, january 27th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the brave reporting of our very own holly williams. we're used to seeing her in themyle of war zones and now she's in studio 57 and we'll talk about covering the refugee crisis. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it was a busy and productive week but the has arsd of moving too fast certainly visible yesterday. >> donald trump, the centerpiece of his campaign, charlie, it's how he got elected, to build a wall. >> why should they pay for a wall they clearly don't want and
they don't want to pay for. >> they don't want it because they want to do drugs and come over our borders. a big question will be why if you've ever spoken out about abortion you could automatically be knocked out of the running for the court. >> why did the price of the epi pen increase 500%? >> because we realized there was an unmet need. >> i think there's going to spark a huge debate. she's calling for transparency. no one else wants transparency. >> elon musk wants to dig a tunnel for cars go in. today he named his chief engineer. his name is el something. >> that was good. >> very good. >> he does know something about tunnels. >> he does. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
president trump meets with brutic prime minister theresa may. he was supposed to meet with mexico's president but he said if he's supposed to pay for the badly needed wall, it would be best to cancel the meeting. >> he called off that visit. at a retreat for republicans in coronation president trump talked about the funding issue. >> we're working on a tax reform bill that will reduce our trade deficits, increase american exports, and will generate revenue from mexico that will pay for the wall if we decide go that route. >> white house press secretary sean spicer said a 20% tax on imports from mexico would generate enough money, but later he said any tariff could range from 5% to 20%, and chief of staff reince priebus said 20% tax is part of a buffet of options. >> republicans are back in washington after discussing their agenda at the party
retreat. they called on members to approve funding for the mexico border wall. some republicans are not exactly falling in line. nancy cordes is on the gop summit. she's on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. the republican lawmakers welcomed the president warmly, successfully. it's made them a bit nervous about this four-year relationship they're entering even as they celebrate the massive new leverage his win provides. in philadelphia president trump favored his party's new tower with republican lawmakers. >> this congress is going to be the busiest congress we've had in decades, maybe ever. >> he urged them to quickly send him bills he can sign, bills to lower taxes and fund infrastructure projects. >> enough all talk, no action. we have to deliver. >> republican leaders tried to lower expectations. >> so we don't want to set
arbitrary deadlines on things. we want to get things right. >> and they want some guidance from the president, for example, how he plans to make mess co-pay for his proposed southern border wall which leaders say will cost $12 billion to $15 billion but outside analysts say could cost $14 billion. some that makes some fiscal hawks uncomfortable. >> i still doan see how mexicans are going pay us or reimburse us. there has been talk about tariffs or taxes we pay, not mexicans. >> later on fox news he explained his support for enhanced interrogation tactics. >> torture is realtor tur. waterboarding, i'm sure is not pleasant but it's just short of torture. when, you know, all of a sudden they made it torture. >> but his party is not interested in relitigating what's torture and what isn't.
>> is this a debate that your members want to have? >> i believe virtually all of my mens are comfortable with the state of the law on that issue now. >> and torture's illegal and torture's not legal and we agree with it not being legal. >> there was some immediate pushback from republican senators yesterday at this notion of a 20% import tax on goods coming from countries like mexico. this idea floated by the white house. those republican senators argue that will be passed on to american consumers, charlie, in the form of higher prices. >> thanks, nancy. this sunday on "face the nation" john dickerson talked with republican senator and 2008 presidential candidate john mccain. holly williams was the first to report on isis. she's covered from the most
dangerous zones. her reporting has earned a number of awarding including this week she accepted the alfred i. dupont columbia university award. congrats, holly. she joins us at the table. we can tell you in person, bravo, bravo. >> it was a very small part of a very big team. >> president trump is going to be cracking down on countries where terrorism is born or terrorism exists as he perceives it. what will this mean to syrian refugees? >> i guess if you're one of the syrian refugees who was hoping to come to the u.s. this year, it's devastating because that's the future that you were hoping to have. but let's remember actually the bigger picture is that america has taken so few syrian refugees. last year around 30,000. think about countries in the middle east, 3 million in turkey, a million in lebonon, a
million in jordan. it certainly sends a signal about how america sees this problem, but the bigger picture is that it's a drop in the ocean. >> it's so great to have you here because you've been on the ground. today president trump makes his first visit to the pentagon as commander in chief. he's going to be signing a directive to his defense secretary to say strike more aggressively against isis. what more can u.s. forces do? >> well, america could do things very differently to strike against isis. i mean america could send in ground troops for instance. but america hasn't done that because it doesn't want to get bogged down in a war in the middle east. i think -- you know, we've heard -- >> when they say strike heard, what do they mean? >> i would like to ask that question as well. we repeatedly heard president trump say on the campaign trail he was going to bomb the hell out of isis. my question is what does that actually mean? i've been inside the u.s. command center, you know, in
iraq, and america is bound by international law. it has to try and avoid killing civilians. and that process of seeing a target and then deciding whether or not it's safe, whether or not you're putting civilians at risk, that could change hours and that's not going to change with a new administration. >> what's the impact of syria and turkey bombing isis? >> bombing isis -- turkey bombing isis inside syria. >> both. they've come together now as you know. >> well, i think turkey has sent mixed signals about how it sees syria, whether it's ready to tolerate bashir al assad, whether it's ready to do a deal there. it's difficult to understand. certainly turkey has moved closer to russia, but there are so many players in turkey. even if turkey has changed its position, there's qatar and the u.s. the fundamentals, the guys with the guns on the ground inside
syria who have also said they cannot tolerate bashir al assad. >> is the feeling they should be doing more in the middle east? >> it's so hard to generalize. it's such a diverse region. there's certainly the opinion that they would like isis to do more and there are other people who say we want america to leave the middle east, to, you know, end its involvement in this region. >> what about what's happening? where is isis now in iraq and how far have the advances been made by the iraqi army? >> i had thought they were boggs down at the beginning of winter and we weren't going to see anything happen till spring. i was wrong. it now looks as though the iraqi forces have effectively taken back most of eastern mosul, but isis still dug in in western
mosul. several hundred thousand civilians. we don't know how many thousands of fighters. that's guesswork. i think we can assume they're going fight to the death there. >> all right. holly, i heard you say it's a bonus to be a woman covering the news in the middle east. i was surprised to hear you say that. one sentence. >> you get access to the men and the women and you get the complete story as a female reporter in the middle east. >> thank you, holly williams. great to have you here. arm chair detectives could be critical in solving a mysterious cold case. >> i'm erin moriarty of "48 hours." a wife of a real estate realtor is found brutally murdered. there's a sketch and a cut-and-paste letter. maybe you can help solve this case. that's c
many fans consider this weekend's big horse race attraction to be tall, dark, and handsome. >> reporter: i'm michelle miller here at gulfstream park in south florida, home of the richest horse race where the world's most passionate fans are here to give a hero send-off. who's going to win saturday? >> california chrome. >> reporter: that story coming up on "cbs this morning."
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a formatter model's murder in georgia has left law enforcement stumped. they found little evidence at the scene and now they're turning to public for help. on tomorrow's "48 hours" erin moriarty investigates the clues so maybe you can investigate the case. >> why are you talking to me? >> i want to find out who murdered my sister. >> reporter: in 2008 pam's sister was brutally murdered
inside her atlanta home. kay was the why of hal wenno, a successful real estate developer. and at the age of 60 she was still turning heads the way she always did. >> gorgeous, wasn't she. full of life. a little sweetheart. >> reporter: everyone seemed lo which makes her murder more perplexing. >> how can this be solved? >> i think it can. >> i think it's right over in this area is where the first encounter happened. >> reporter: investigators believe kay led her murderer inside her home. she immediately ran to the kitchen and he caught her.
>> it left little evidence. kay's husband hall had an alibi and there was no indication that kay was having an affair. all police had was this. a sketch of a stranger seen in the wenals' neighborhood. a neighbor described to police a man he saw the day before the murder and on the very afternoon kay was killed. >> and he sees the same guy walking toward wenals' house right about the time they believed that the homicide occurred. >> reporter: and then nearly three months after kay was killed, police were handed another clue, both tantalizing and perplexing. an expletive filled cut-and-paste letter. >> he said, she left me. that was a lie too. i told her this would happen. >> reporter: former fbi profiler mary o'toole agreed to examine the letter for us and says in her experience writers of cut
and paste-notes tend to be women. >> i've seen them written by teenage girls, middle-aged women. you could have somebody who wrote the letter and somebody who came into the home. people who think they get away with murder get a big sigh of relief when years go by. but this program is going to make them very nervous. >> erin moriarty is with us. good morning. >> this is a new one formy. the cut and paste letter. this is a copy of it. >> it takes a lot of time. >> it does. all the little letters cut out. i think what's really interesting about that -- when you read it, it sounds like a woman. >> she told me she hated her house. >> here you are claiming response built for it. it's true, she hated her house. but it's true two people were
involved. charlie cringed when he heard. her throat was slit. investigators believe it was probably a male who did it, but if a woman wrote this, then there had to be two people. >> so they're asking viewers for help. they want us to do what? >> well, of course, if they remember seeing anyone cutting and pasting but also that sketch. that man who was seen in the neighborhood. >> all right. thnk you. >> thank you, erin. >> thank you so much. >> you can see erin's full report, "solve this case condition who killed kay wenal?" that's at 10:00 p.m. tomorrow, 9:00 p.m. >> how she recreated the iconic opening of the mary tyler moore show. we'll be right back. so i get a better clean.r c, tide. number one rated. it's got to be tide hello moto. it's time to re-imagine the smart phone. snap on a speaker. a projector.
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cute baby animals were the winner in a unique battle that broke out on twitter. it all started with this tweet yesterday from the national zoo showing off its newest sea lion pup. someone challenged the virginia aquarium. they did. showing an otter and osprey. from there the cutest contest was on and other zoos and aquariums got in on the fun using the #tweetoff. this began offering a high five and these goats sharing a smooch. >> you can never be too cute. >> how great to promote our zoos
and aquariums. >> i agree, >> cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, i'm jan carabeo, the 2017 philadelphia auto show opens tomorrow morning at the convention center. you can see the latest models, concept cars, and even some of hollywood's most iconic vehicles, for many of the newest ones, first showing on the east coast. it is at the convention center at 11th and arch near the reading terminal market. auto show runs through february 5th. >> now to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. >> little breezy, jan, good morning, expecting that winds to continue to be a scene of our forecast, into the upcoming weekends. out to the live neighborhood network shots right now, not all visibility problems, but certainly gray sky, and i have seen this particular camera shot, little shaky, just
because of the winds that continues to blow, i was expecting at philadelphia international airport, west wind outside 20-mile per hour, that's sustained winds, 41 the temperature at the airport, that said, into the upper 30s elsewhere to the north and west, already on par with where we normally top off on this particular day of the year. we will continue to climb, expect partly sunny sky, certainly, some clouds, maybe even few snowflake, up in the mountains, slow to climb, comes along with it, leading through the weekend and up to the chilliest day of the pack monday, meisha. >> all right, katie, thank you so much. looking outside right now, we do have one accident out there. take a look at this, route 206 closed right now between cherry hill road and ewing street. downed pole, power lines, we will have to use an alternate, though. take a look, your best bet. construction route one southbound, it might slow you down at mulberry street. lane until 3:30 p.m., will run you just until the evening commute, maybe just going to pick up little bit. then construction, between trenton morrisville bridge. your alternate, also, river
welcome back to "cbs this morning" on this friday. coming up in this half hour, fans of the popular racehorse california chrome will watch him run one last time tomorrow. he's competing if tr biggest prize in thoroughbred racing before retiring. we'll meet him and his very devoted fans. >> retiring to what? >> yeah. going home and taking it easy. going to the farm. >> a great life. >> a very good life. okay. plus 13,000 performers in china are helping to welcome the year of the rooster. the dazzling display of patriotism could draw a billion television viewers. ahead, the chaotic effort to pull off the five-hour celebration. >> right now it's time to show
you this morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "telegraph" reports dogs are happy listening to reggae and rock. dogs have high positive changes in bank when those kinds of dogs were played. they seem to respond to the tempo. a scottish welfare group plans to install sound systems in all of its kejs to play bob marley and jon bon jovi. >> that's cute. i like that. the "washington post" says research has found girls less than boys are found to be highly intelligent. the study suggests that gender stereotypes have an early impact on girls' colleges and career choigss. the real-life gadget master of mi6 is a woman.
>> 007, i'm your new master. >> i love it. they've always been played by men. they hope more women will join the agency. he said the roguish bond portraying by sean connery would not cut it in today's mi6. that's very cool. and the "los angeles times" remembers actor mike connors. ♪ connors played hard-hitting private eye "mannix." it ran for eight years. he died yet of cancer, leukemia. mike connors was 91. >> i loved that show. it included tributes from newsmakers and friends anded a my pereiraers.
that's the guy who wrote the iconic theme song. we spoke to oprah. she said her own career was inspired by mary. she remembers recreating the iconic opening of the m"the mar tyler moore show". ♪ who can turn the world on with her smile ♪ ♪ who can take a nothing day and suddenly make it all seem worthwhile ♪ ♪ well it's you girl and you should know it ♪ ♪ with each glance and every little movement you show it ♪ ♪ love is all around no need to waste it ♪ ♪ you can never tell why don't you take it ♪ ♪ you're going to make it after all ♪ ♪ you're going to make it after all ♪
>> so fun, so fun. opr oprah, i remember after you shot those scenes you said it was one of the best days youer had at work. i thought that, too, watching you on the screen. how come? >> for years i had watched her. i made her a mentor, and she didn't know it. in my own mind. and i had dreamed of throwing the hat up in the air just like that group in portland did at the beginning of the show. that feeling of i own mooirks i own my life, i'm in control. ♪ i'm going to make it after aall ♪ >> even then miss winfrey had talent. >> yes, she did. she made it okay to be single, to be successful. and she looked good doing it. >> and to look authentic and speak out. >> jane pauley has a piece in "the new york times" how she was so inspired by mary tyler moore.
it's good to read. >> i had a big "g" in my hotel room because she had a big "m." today is chinese new year's eve. celebrations are under way including a televised chinese countdown. their audience puts the super bowl to shame. more than 100 million people watched and streamed super bowl 50 last year, but 1 billion are expected to watch the chinese new year. and this morning adriana diaz goes behind the scenes to show how it's all put together. >> reporter: it's dazzling to the eyes with over-the-top pomp that demands attention, a schizophrenic mix of dancers, athletes, and singers.
the show is one of a kind says its chief director and architect. we have a wide range of routines to try to appeal to everyone. that range, of course, extends beyond the flashy stage. propaganda, which has gained prominence under current president xi jinping is also on display. it's a logistical high-wire act that involves 13,000 performers and cutting-edge technology. here at rehearsals there was no shortage of bright lights and special effects and these performers have been rehearsing for months for five hours of eye-popping tv. the hallways were a hodgepodge of ee lab yacht and at times unidentifiable costumes and in what also makes this the cutest show on earth, we saw children
dressed as baby roosters. after all, 2007 r 17 is the year of the rooster. but the tight space and schedule brings its challenges. we often rehearse until 1:00 or 2:00 a.m., she told us, and some don't have time to eat at noon. they eat whenever and wherever they can. still she says it's well worth it. it means so much to us in china, she explained. it's hard to make the show's cut. celine dion performed in 2013. ♪ go on >> reporter: and this year's headliner is jackie chan who was greetsed with cheers at rehearse alg this week. for chan and allegiance of other
supporters in the show the event marks not just a celebration of fresh beginnings but of patriotism and pride. for "cbs this morning" adriana diaz, beijing. >> visually stunning, wasn't it? >> spectacular. >> i love i. happy lunar new year. >> yeah. >> miss rooster. >> i'm not a rooster. i'm a tiger. >> i was making reference to the rooster. >> you're the year of the horse. >> yes. i'm a tiger. >> she prefers to be a tiger. >> i'm not a rooster. don't call me a rooster. >> all right. one of the greatest athletes on four legs is about to retire. ahead, we visit california chrome and some of his fans who come to see the champion run one
>> reporter: good morning. this is 6-year-old california chrome. derby winner, preakness winner, and two-time horse of the year. this saturday will be the last race for this old warrior, and he's getting a final send-off from his special breed of fans. in the predawn darkness, a reunion. dozens of race fans from across the country who simply adore a certain athlete from the west coast. >> tall, dark, and handsome. and he's a multi-millionaire, so what more could you want. >> reporter: they call themselves chromies. secretaries and truck drivers. they love this hofrmts wherever california chrome goerks chromies gather. >> there were so many people piling in.
>> good morning. >> it was like, are you serious? i thought they were giving away plush ponies. >> reporter: many fans are genuinely touched. she finds him helping her in her career. >> i've made friends with people i didn't know three or four years ago. >> reporter: the chromies are part of the family. trainer art sherman. why does this horse connect with so many people? >> it's like the story of david and goliath. here he is from a poor background. he's one of those stories you have to root for the underdog. he was an underdog when he first started. >> reporter: this was chrome as a yearling. he was bred for a mirrorere $2,.
trained by art and his son. earlier he was an exercise trainer. >> california chrome shines bright. >> reporter: chrome's 2013 derby and preakness wins were pure sinld really la. i met chrome before the 2014 belmont stakes where he greeted me with a solid but playful nip. this time i came armed with one of his favorite cookies. after the belmont loss and painful bone bruises in 2015, chrome's owner shut him down. after a few months of r & r in kentucky, chrome came roaring back winning seven of his eight races including dubai world cup. >> chrome turns to gold. >> reporter: now as chrome steps up to the pegasus, it's the last chance for the chromies will share their love. >> we're never going to relive this moment. the first racehorse for me i
have ever followed. >> reporter: chrome has his work cut out for him. not only did he draw the far outside gate for his position, but air oh garrogate, the horse beat him is also in it. ⌞> what a great story. go, california chrome. >> just picked up some new fans. >> yeah. >> majestic looking. next we'll look
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i know what it's like to want to relax with your family. but enjoying today doesn't mean losing sight of tomorrow. so while i invest in "the now" my mortgage, vacations i still invest in the future, like my children's college tuition and retirement. i can help you piece together your financial journey for today and tomorrow. if you have a question about investing, ask me. sincerely, amanda etheridge, fellow planner and fellow citizen. interesting week the first week of the trump administration. >> i know. >> as we leave you let's take a look at all that matter this week. have a great weekend. a nation without borders is not a nation. we'll begin immediate construction of a border wall. president trump does begin to tighten security along the
mexico/u.s. border. >> 3 million people to 5 million people voted illegally. >> they're calling the president's comments delusional. >> that's just not true. >> it is the most inappropriate thing for the president to say. >> this was one of mr. trump's pledges. >> it will give the chinese greater domination. >> it tossed this tractor trailer. >> this doesn't feel like a blizzard so much as a mid-season hurricane. >> these are not where you want to be. >> no trespassing sign. they say part of this land is theirs. >> who needs 700 acres. ♪ who can turn the world on with her smile ♪ >> mary tyler moore inspired a generation of working women. >> you've got spunk. >> well -- >> falcons pick it up. still in bounds.
touchdown. >> for all the fans for the last 25 years, this one is for you. >> brady to the end zone. >> the patriots have a date with atlanta. >> motivation for you go to the super bowl again and to win it. >> no. this is my motivation right here, all these fellows here in front of me. hat's why we're here. ♪ >> taquita. >> was there a black memo this morning? >> it's navy blue. >> it's not navy blue. >> you're looking better and better. >> thank you so much without the spanx, believe it or not. >> jan, i know you can't wait to get into a bikini. >> no, not a bikini. >> what does your mommy do. >> she's a pharmacist. >> are you wearing scrubs too. >> it's the latest form of street art to hook a generation.
it's called yarn bombing. >> she sent this to you this morning. >> oh, my gosh. look at that eye. >> she knew you didn't have a pair of those. you have big feet, charlie. >> i sell doughnuts. >> what drew you to that role? >> i was doing nothing. >> good morning, young people. >> and back to you, young person. >> you have said you want to be mary tyler moore. >> i dreamed of throwing the hat up in the air. ♪ i'm going to make it after all ♪ >> this has been a pretty good life. >> it's been a wonderful life. ♪ >> we thought we were the best dance team since astair and rogers and we thought we were the best comedy team since "laurel & hardy." she was the best there ever was. ♪
live from the cbs broadcast center in philadelphia, this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning, everyone, i'm jan carabeo, demonstrators say they'll again protest today on the final day of the republican retreat in center city. yesterday, protesters three police cars, confronted police during president trump's visit. police say there were no arrests but they also say they issued one civil violation, demonstrators picketed against the ends of the affordable care act, so president immigration policy, and other issues. now, to the eyewitness weather forecast with meteorologist, katie fehlinger. hi, kate. >> i hey there, good morning, everyone, we are expecting pretty tranquil couple of days here in the delaware valley. a modest decline on the thermometer in the days ahead, as well. and today, with the win driven lake effect snow, actually trying to make its arrival, you would here, might see
couple of snowflakes out there. more clouds than anything for most of us specially up in the mountains, watch for quick snow shower. meanwhile that said, here is a look at the wind speeds, haven't change that much, still 20 piles per hour sustained winds, right out of the west, here in philadelphia. little bit lighter as go around the rest of the region, but still going to notice the breeze no matter where you are. with time here see the temperatures again get back to dose of reality. thirty-eight is the best you can expect monday. so chill in the air certainly with clouds, but i don't see any major storms in site. at least not right now in the next seven days, meisha? >> look at this, kind of cool. got movie shooting, because of that, some roads are closing, kind of cool, movie shoots called the untouchables, overnight, because of that market j m.d. will be closed in center city between 15th and 20th, heads up on that, so specially those of you night owls, out there driving around. and also, take a look at the cameras, live look outside, schuylkill at montgomery looking good, still busy. baltimore pike, same story. ninety-five near the betsy
ross looking pretty good pushing in the southbound direction. still accident out there on 206 closed between cherry hill road and ewing street, downed power lines, have to use alternates, your best bet. jan, over to you. >> thank you, that's "eyewitness news" for now. but join us for "eyewitness news" at noon. i'm jan carabeo, have a great
>> announcer: today on the doctors friday news feed. remembering tv legend mary tyler moore. and, did someone put a hit on michael jackson, the king of pop's daughter drops a major bomb shell. will the past come back to haunt two oscar nom niece. and how a nom almost killed her kid. >> a new and unexpected danger . >> secret sauce to a healthy mac and cheese. is it kid approved? >> sophia, what do you think? >> announcer: that's today! [ applause ] ♪ >> dr. travis: heli, everyone, welcome to the á doctors friday news feed. our good friend breast surgeon dr. kristi funk is joining us, welcome, doc! >> thank you. >> always a pleasure. >> thank you. >> dr. travis: it truly is sad news, though, is