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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 24, 2018 7:00am-9:00am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's wednesday, january 24th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." a kentucky town grieves for two teenagers killed in a high school shooting that left 18 others hurt. a 15-year-old boy is in custody. the motive is a mystery. we'll talk with a student whose quick response a friend's li. l counsel robert mueller is preparing to questio investigation an fbi director james comey. and attorney general jeff sessions launches a new investigation into the missing f fbi text messages sent in a critical period during the russia probe. plus the fda looks at the
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new cleaner alternative to cigarettes. we'll take you to canada where they're already learning the potential benefits and risks. before he hosts sunday's grammy awards, james corden comes to studio 57 to tell us how this year's show will be different. >> can't wait. but we begin this morning with today's opener, >> my one thoughas out of there, justup. they were running. >> terrifying. >> kentucky mourns after a deadly school shooting. >> this is a wound that's going to take a long tomb to heime to >> robert mueller looking to question president trump about james comey. >> we're still in play. we can try and maybe even win. >> the state department said multiple u.s. citizens were killed and injured during a
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weekend attack in a luxury hotel in kabul, afghanistan. larry nassar, american sports tock tore for usa gymnastics sentenced today. >> i can't put into words how much i hate you. >> tammie duckworth is about to make history. the first u.s. senator to give birth while in office. >> all that -- >> lebron james, 30,000 >> yeah kilomet! >> -- and all that matters -- >> there are lots of people working right now on tomorrow's stories. >> shouldn't you be asleep? >> asleep or waking up. i could say good morning to myself. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> amazon go store. could that be the future? we'll see. >> first they sold us the future and now they sold us the past.
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we hated going to the store and they invented prime delivery. and then we said, we have to wait. they said, you guys heard about stores? >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places.elcome to "cbs morning." i'm n oll with gayle king and john dickso another small town in america is mourning the victims of a school shooting and asking why it happened. the church held a vigil last night in benton, kentucky, to honor those killed and injured at marshall county high school yesterday. >> bailey holt and preston cope died from gunshot wounds. they were both 15 years old. 14 other students were wounded. another four were trampled and injured while trying to escape. a 15-year-old suspect is in custody. >> this is the latest in 11 shootings in the country since
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january 1st. an is there with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the shooting has shaken this close-knit community of less than 5,000 people. police have yet to feed the shooter or his motive, but investigators including the fbi and atf are trying to figure out why this student walked into a school and opened fire. >> it still doesn't feel real. it doesn't feel like it actually happened. >> reporter: moments after arriving at school, teenagers were scrambling for cover and their fellow student began shooting. >> it sounded like a fight. someone was hitting on the window. i took off my headphones and turned around. >> reporter: the school went into immediate lockdown but students took off running. >> i took off. i was scared for my life. >> reporter: one student went back inside to rescue her friend. >> i went back. she's my best friend. i couldn't leave her. we got her and we left.
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>> five shots fired. four down at the high school at marshall. >> reporter: police arrived just seven minutes after the 911 call. they quickly found the gunman and arrested him. >> he was apprehended by the sheriff's department here on site at the school thankfully before any more lives could be taken. there's no way to know how much farther it would have went. >> reporter: buses evacuated students to a nearby middle school. frantic parents raced to the chaotic scene hoping to find their children. >> you don't think it's going happen. as soon as you hear it, it's terrifying. >> reporter: five students were airlifted to the medical center in nashville. kentucky governor matt bevin. >> this is a wound that's going to take a long time to heal, and for some in this community, they'll never fully heal.
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>> reporter: students say they'll have trouble returning to the school where their friends were killed. >> there will still be some fear. i can never look at the school the same because i know what happened. >> reporter: there are still five patients at vanderbilt university medical center. all are expected to survive. the suspect will be charged with two counts of murder and multiple accounts of attempted murder. the county attorney says those charges should come within the next 48 hours and he plans to try the teen as an adult. norah? >> adriana, thank you. tristan klein is a junior at marshall county high school. he had just arrived at the high school yesterday as the shooting was unfolding and was able to rush his friend to the hospital. good morning, tristan. how are you doing this morning? >> i'm doing good. i'm still in a little bit of shock, but i'm better. >> i know you got to the school during the shooting. describe what happened. >> i just arrived at school and i saw everybody rush out in a panic.
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i mean it had to have been 400 kids, and i started to flee in my car and that's when i saw my friend danny. he was lying in the field. he had been shot and he was surrounded by some teachers, and they didn't know what to do, so i put him in my car as fast as i could. >> so you helped bring danny into your car and then to the hospital. >> yeah. one of my teachers and my assistant principal were there and they helped me get him into my car and he was shot in the shoulder and he was scared and he didn't -- no one really knew what to do, so i just put him in my car and drove as fast as i could. >> tristan, you just reacted. that's amazing that you just -- what was going through your head when you were driving there and while all of this was happening? >> terror, fear. i was scared. i mean i didn't know if the shooter was behind us.
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i didn't really know what -- where anything was going on. i just saw so many kids running. i saw people running that were shot. danny made it about 50 yards outside the school before he collapsed, and that's when the teachers rushed to him trying to help him and they realized he was shot. i was just scared. there was a lot of fear. >> we understand that, tristan. let me ask you this. nobody ever thinks this could happen to them, certainly not at their school, not at their home. what do you and your friends in the community need most at this time? >> we need each other. there's a lot of people that this affected. i mean everybody in our county is feeling this. i've been called -- i was called probably 30 times before 9:00 that morning checking if i was okay, and that was just close friends and relatives. i mean everybody wants to know what's going on and they just want to be together to kind of help each other through it. >> we can all learn a lot from
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your actions. tristan klein, thank you so much for joining us. >> thank you. >> and our hearts, of course, go out to tristan and everybody in that community. the white house believes special counsel robert mueller will interview president trump in the next few weeks. mueller's questioning would focus on possible obstruction of justice in the firing of fbi director james comey. >> the president and other republicans claim there's bias in that investigation and it extends to missing text messages sent by two fbi officials who worked on the russia probe. the president tweeted this last night. where are the 50,000 important text messages? blaming samsung. paula reid is outside of fbi headquarters with this story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. actually 50,000 text messages have been found but the president is correct. they're still missing five montmont
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months worth. robert mueller has interviewed james comey. he's also eager to meet with special counsel, something they say would say this investigation is wrapping up. attorney general jeff sessions is the first of the president's cabinet known be interviewed by special counsel mueller. >> no, i didn't, but i'm not at all concerned. >> reporter: but the president didn't seem too worried yesterday when asked about the meeting. earlier this month he discounted being interviewed himself. >> it's been determined there's been no collusion by virtual lu everybody, so we'll see what happens. >> reporter: kim whaley is a former independent counselor. what kind of information can attorney general sessions offer to the special counsel. >> he could either be a suspect or target of the investigation itself or give information about people higher up in government and what we have is the
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president, the vice president, the president's children maybe and mr. kushner. >> reporter: the campaign to undermine him is also moving full steam ahead. >> what this is all about is further evidence of corruption -- more than bias but corruption at the highest levels of the fbi. >> they're saying that the fbi failed to preserve any text messages during the period of the investigation. >> somebody needs to watch those who watch us. >> reporter: but richard burr tamped down on any conspiracy theories. >> i don't read anything into it. there may be a technical glitch at the bureau. >> reporter: senator schumer said the focus on text messages is an attempt to divert the attention away from the mueller investigation. >> he shouldn't be thwarted in any way, and the diversion that they're trying do both with mueller and with others is not good for the country.
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>> reporter: the president's lawyers are currently working with special counsel to decide whether he would be interviewed in person, in writing, or some combination of both. norah? >> paula, thank you so much. the top democrat has changed his mind about paying for a wall along mexico's border. chuck schumer offered to go along with president trump's plan less than a week ago. now schumer said the wall is off the table. the president tweeted if there is no wall, there is no daca. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. so schumer argues that the president scuttled that deal that they were crafting and so he's scuttling his offer. now that the two sides are embarking new negotiations here on capitol hill. but it's also true democratic political considerations have changed. last week they tried to show they were bending
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now they are taking a tougher stance to try to pacify a furious liberal base. activists who say democrats caved on government funding for nothing more than a promise from the gop leader to hold a vote on dreamers next month. congressional negotiators now have just 15 days to cut a deal, and republicans say schumer's backtrack is going to slow things down. democrats argue, john, that republicans have been slow walking these talks for months. >> thanks, nancy. looks like a solution is a long way off. safe the children's office is this newest target. isis is blamed for a suicide bombing and rampage this morning. at least two people were killed in the attack in the eastern
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city of jalalabad. at a hotel, four americans were anothing 22 people killed over the weekend. two more americans were wounded. david martin is at the david, good morning. >> good morning. the trump administration is five months into a new gachb strategy that is supposed to turn a stalemate into a win, but so far it's been unable to stop terrorists from killing american citizens and others in kabul. eyewitnesses say six taliban fighters roamed the halls of the intercontinental hotel lacking for foreigners to kill. some guests escaped over balconies while others hid under beds and in bathtubs. it took nearly 14 hours for afghan command os to take back the hotel. by then 22 were dead. nearly seven years ago the taliban claimed responsibility
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for a similar attack on the interkeynote anyone tall which left at least 21 dead. more kre lently 41 people were killed last month in the bombing of a cultural center and 150 in a truck bombing last may. after 16 years of war and 2,400 merch combat deaths, the afghan capital is so unsafe, visitors have to take a helicopter from the airport to the embassy and the blast walls keep getting higher and higher. >> it's a country at war and a country that's under attack. >> reporter: he told lara logan of "60 minutes" the new u.s. strategy relies on afghan ground troops to do the fighting backed up by american advisers and air strikes. there are currently about 13,000 u.s. troops in afghan san and nicholson says there are no plans for any major increases. >> this is it, right? there's no more -- this is the endgame. >> yes. this is tend game. this is a policy that can
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deliver a win. >> a win means forcing the taliban to force an end to the fighting and nicholson estimates it will take two years for the strategy to produce results. in the meantime kabul will remain a target for high-profile attacks not just by the taliban but any one of the 21 terrorist groups that operate in afghanistan. gayle? >> david, thank you. the ncaa is opening an investigation into how michigan state handled accusations against former olympic doctor larry nassar. he was employed by the university and usa gymnastics when he abused young girls. the ncaa will look at the rules related to the assaults. more than 150 women have given impact statements in court since last week and nassar is to be sentenced later today. dr. jon lapook joins us at the table and is following this
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story. good morning. >> good morning. l board says simon will not stepdown. many of nassar's victims yesterday accused michigan state university and usa gymnastics of allowing abuse to last for years. >> your priority should have be priority was me. >> repors former u.s. champion gymnast addressed larry nassar, her emotionsrage. she said she once p ju home to provide going to ain >> it makes me so sad to think about how despera was at that time. >> reporter: since last week more than 150 women and girls have con frothed nassar in court, but none quite like emily moraales demanded an apology.
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>> i want you to apologize right here. i want to forgive you, but i want you to say you apologize for what you've done. >> reporter: nassar said he's happen. >> reporter: many blamed usa gymnastics. >> the first thing too is to change. they refuse dodd that. >> reporter: in november cbs news sat down with rachel benn hole ander after larry nassar pled guilty to sexually abusing her and six other girls. she's expected to be the last to give an impact statement after being the first victim to publicly reveal her identity. >> i can stop my abuser, but i can't do anything about the person who rises to take his place if the culture isn't changed. >> reporter: with three more left to give an impact statement
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today, the judge said sentencing is expected to happen later this morning. he was sentenced last year to child pornography charges. in this case the prosecutor has asked for up to 125 years. >> that judge, too, who said leave your pain here and go out and do your magnificent things. thank you for continuing to report on this. thank you. a judge could decide today whether to cut off communication between two parents and the 13 children they're accused of holding captive. ahead, we've got new information about the turpin family including the
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the first so-called modified risk tobacco product could soon by approved in the u.s. >> tony went to canada. >> reporter: he says he hopes to quit cigarettes and sell these instead. coming up on "cbs this morning," a supposedly safer tobacco product. thank you clients? well jd power did just rank them highest in investor satisfaction with full service brokerage firms... again. and online equity trades are only $4.95... i mean you can't have low cost and be full service. it's impossible. it's like having your cake and eating it too. ask your broker if they offer award-winning full service and low costs. how am i going to explain this? y don't like their answer, ask again at schwab. schwab, a modern approach to wealth manageme
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good morning, i'm rahel solomon. the eagles will get back on the practice field today in less than two weeks they will play in the super bowl begins new england patriots. huge transformation is underway at u.s. bank stadium in minneapolis. ground crews are getting red of the vikings purple and replacing it with the patriots and mid nate green of our philadelphia eagles. go bird. lets send it over to lauren casey. it is chillier then yesterday. >> absolutely, mild conditions over last couple days and well above average, 60's yesterday to day back to seasonable levels, not much warming, 45 is our high, mostly sunny and those windy conditions will have wind chills in the 30's, of of the day, seasonably cool , calm winds down to 27 degrees. tomorrow chilliest day of the next several 39 degrees but
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sunshine around we are up to 45 by friday. we are back in the 50's by week end but watching out for rain by sunday. >> of course, always a trade off. thanks, lauren. we are looking outside talking about that accident on the schuylkill and it is still out there schuylkill eastbound near gladwynn pulled off to that far right shoulder and right lane is blocked and it is very slow moving. it will take you over an hour if you drive up to the backup shot not much better. just a head up. another accident 422 eastbound on the shoulder is squeezing by here, rahel, back over to you. next update 7:55. up next this morning f.d.a. is considering a potentially safe alternative to cigarettes, i'm rahel solomon, good morning.
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lebron james, one of basketball's all-time greats became the youngest player to score 30,000 points with a shot against san antonio last night. at age 33, he's a year younger than kobe bryant was when he did it. michael jordan, kareem abdul-jabbar, and wilt chamberlain all did it in fewer games. lebron congratulated himself before the game, writing on instagram, when you finally get a moment to yourself, smile, look up to the higher skies, and say, thank you. congratulations again, young
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james. >> i like seeing that picture. >> they don't call him king james for nothing. >> no. he calls himself that too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here are three things squlould know this morning. president mr. travel to davos, switzerland. he'll stress the need for fair trade. he plans to meet british prime minister theresa may and israel prime minister benjamin netanyahu. toys "r" us are close 180 u.s. stores. beginning next nth. they'll try to emerge from bankruptcy. starbucks announced this morning it will give u.s. employees a pay raise because of the new tax lauchlt workers will also get stock grand. both verizon and disney maim similar announcements yesterday. verizon will give 50 shares of
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restricted stock and disney will give more than 125,000 workers a $1,000 bonus. >> so much for those people that called that a fantasy that the companies would give back. this morning prosecutors are moving to legally separate david and luis turpin from their 13 children who were rescued from their home. the southern california couple has pleaded not guilty to multiple charges of torture, child abuse, and false imprisonment. some 20 people have offered to take guardianship of the turpin family. a family relative reportedly says the mother may have been motivated by a desire to be famous. david begnaud with news that the discoveries with made just in time. the details get worse. >> good morning. they do. we areturpins' arrest were going to move to oklahoma. the 13 children are finding new homes this week and could be
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prevented from ever seeing their parents again. david and louise turpin are back in court to face a restraining order. they're accused of abuse that lasted for years, including putting some of their 13 children in chains. with the children's expected release from the hospital this week, a source tells cbs news officials want to make sure that the children do not visit their parents in jail, fearing any conversations could tamt the ongoing investigation. louise turpin's brother tells inside edition that dressing the kids position alike was partly to position the family as future reality tv stars. >> i believe my sister wants a reality show because the last conversation i had with her before all of this happened, she did actually say that she feels they would be perfect for tv at one point. >> reporter: billy lambert said she bragged about having more children than the star of "kate
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plus 8" which was among the hundreds of dvds found in the family's grachlkt another relative is president of a christian college in ohio and he wrote a book about the spiritual benefits of fasting. a source close to the investigation tells cbs news randy told authorities in california on tuesday that he wanted to explore the possibility of adopting the children. but before those discussions can happen, officials want to talk to him about another matter, whether he knew about the past abuse. officials insist their top priority for the children whose names we've learned all start with the letter "j" is their ongoing well being.mary parks w riverside department of social services. >> whether you're in foster care, available for adoption, or whatever the case may be, we make every effort possible to keep those siblings together. >> sew all of the siblings are
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still being cared for at a hospital in california right near their home in riverside county, but that is about to change. a source tells cbs news the county has won conservatorship of the adult children and they'll be moved to a supervised living facility today and tomorrow the children will be split, going to two different foster homes. >> so, david, what attempts have the county made. >> they had a home but the family, sight unseen, spoke only spanish, no english. they rejected that family and they're looking at another family that's been approved by the foster system that can take the kids in. >> it's a shame they have to be split up. we still don't know the motive. >> not at all. >> did you hear anything? >> we went to the jail to talk to them, we got on the list to talk to the mother and then she denied us. >> thank you very much. phillip morris is seeking approval for a new device that's
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safer than cigarettes. we'll take you to canada where the new device is already being sold. and here's an invitation from us to you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. what we get, news of the day, extended interviews and podcast originals. find them all on apple's itunes and ipod apps. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. , and cheese on brioche. panera. food as it should be. so i trust nature made vitamins. health and life. because they were the first to be verified by usp for quality and purity standards. and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand.
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today regulators from the food and drug administration will consider a potentially safer alternative to cigarettes. phillip morris international wants the fda to approve a new tobacco device that's called iqos. the company says the pen-like product creates an aerosol that's less toxic and poses less risk of disease. smoking is the leading cause of preventible death in the u.s. tony dokoupil went there to learn about the product and the science behind it. good morning. >> goomorning. out that unlike an easy cigarette, iqos uses
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sticks of real tobacco. warming them to below the temperature that produces smoke. that according to phillip morris can save lives. but critics worry that the primary goal is profit as traditional cigarette sales dry up. here we go. on our way to canada. >> reporter: on a hip street in toronto, phillip morris is building what it says is the future of tobacco. this is an iqos boutique, one of many now open in about 30 countries where philip morris promises to quit traal cigarettes and sell iqos instead. they did not accept our request for an interview or a demonstration of iqos.
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>>. [ indiscernbling ] >> reporter: we came here to experience the sales process ourselves. over the sounds of the noisy espresso machine, we heard iqos pitched as cleaner than traditional cigarettes. in a statement to "cbs this morning," phillip morris international said our goal is to convert every adult smoker who would otherwise keep smoking to smoke-free products such as iqos. they're also not risk-free. what they do in their application is if smokers converted to iqos -- >> but they would get hooked. >> he worries it might drive people back to cigarettes. >> what concerns me, i think, is this looks like a cigarette and reminds you of a cigarette, and we know if you get reminded of cigarettes and you're trying to quit, it's a high-risk
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situation. it makes you want to go back to smoking. >> reporter: leventhal is an expert on smoking and his health. >> i'd better turn this off. i'm worried about my -- >> you're gin winnie worried? >> yeah. >> reporter: the american cancer society cautions most of the research on iqos has been funded by philip morris. an independent study reports that the physical effects on users is not yet known. >> you have air here. over here you have some sort of toxic gas. and then you have cigarettes, then probably somewhere in the middle heat, not burned product, like iqos and dow here electronic cigarettes. >> reporter: phillip morris welcomes independent studies and encourages third parties to conduct their own research. some american smokers like
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indiana resident amy lang is not waiting for them to rule on iqos. >> what i knew back in 2013 is cigarettes were going the kill me. >> reporter: she's now a seller of e-cigarettes and a smoke-free advocate who makes special trips to london for purchases of iqos. >> they say, what happens to phillip morris, they've lied in the past. of course, they have. but what happens to my body compared to smoking combustible cigarettes, there's no question that i feel 100% better. >> reporter: the fda's preliminary report found. phillip morris has two separate applications before the fda. today's issue is whether iqos can be marketed as a reduced harm product. wall street expects it to be approved as soon as next month.
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>> it's sort of interesting to look at it. it looks so much like a cigarette. my mother died from a heart attack, i believe, from heavy smoking. what can we to do reduce it all together? >> if the claims are accurate, this stands to save millions of lives, but that is an if researchers are looking at. up next, a look at this morning's headlines. and president trump has already made a lasting impact on our nation's court. we'll look at how
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with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin. don't use if you're allergic to taltz. before starting, you should be checked for tuberculosis. taltz may increase risk of infections and lower your ability to fight them. tell your doctor if you have an infection or have symptoms, or if you've received a vaccine or plan to. inflammatory bowel disease can happen with taltz, including worsening of symptoms. serious allergic reactions can occur. ready for a chance at 100% clear skin? ask your doctor about taltz today. and go to to learn how to pay as little as $5 a month. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's look at some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "washington post" reports
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the pope calls fake news evil. he urged journalists to search for truth. he said the first fake news date back to when eve was tempted to take an apple from the garden of eden based on disinformation from the serpent. the "san jose mercury news" reports google for the first time outspent every other company to influence washington in 2017. google spent more than $18 million to lobby congress, federal ag the white house. it lobbied on issues such as immigration, tax reform, anti-trust, and online ad red lags. >> kimberly-clark says the next four years it will eliminate 5,00005,500 jobs. it will cut costs by $1.5 billion. it said low birth ways in
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america and north korea are factors. bill de blasio filed a lawsuit. the city filed a $500 million suit against eight companies. it claims drug manufacturers used deceptive marketing about the safety of their products, and it says distributors failed to investigate suspiciously large several companies denied the allegations and emphasized the importance of using opioids safely. and a special story on this hump day. "international business times" says saudi arabian camel beauty contest has been hit by a botox cheating scandal. a dozen camels were kicked out of the contest because their owners injected them with botox to make them look more handsome. a panel of judges raises camels on the size o their lips, heads, chest, and knees. >> they take it very seriously over there.
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who knew. >> with that kind of a pot, you'd do anything you needed to. >> that's exactly right. ahead, james corden, remember his first appearance as host of the grammys? remember this? remember you go, okay, is he ? his fake fall set the tone last year. he'll air peer in this year's ceremony on sunday. sleep over! sleep over!... so you said 5 chicken mcnuggets happy meals and a classic chicken sandwich for 3 bucks each. exactly. guess you forgot to tell me it was a sleepover. "no, you didn't tell me..." build whatever meal you want with favorites on mcdonald's new $1 $2 $3 dollar menu. ( ♪ )
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. the eagles will hit the practice field today at nfc champions get ready to pace patriots in super bowl lii a week from this sunday. eagles quarterback nick foles is on the cover of the sports illustrated. we expect to hear from foles later today we will stream his press conference live, beginning at 1:15 on our web site cbs lets send it over to lauren for a look at the forecast, hi there lauren. >> fully eagles fly, cool today chillier then yesterday. fifty's back closer to average in the 40's. generally temperatures in the moving around too much. what you are feeling right now is what we will feel for much of the day. winds keeping up. we have inversion included out there, those will fade away over next couple of hours. weak see sunny skies as we
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head into this afternoon. tomorrow, sunshine, chillier, 39 degrees. we're up to 45 by friday nice end to the workweek by january standard. milder for upcoming weekend with a chance of rain by sunday. meisha watch out for a chance of a few snow showers by monday. >> no fun. i don't like the sound of that , lauren. okay, thank you. we are looking outside. we were looking at an accident on the schuylkill we will talk about in a moment but disable vehicle first 202 north before route 130 blocking right lane. this is backup shot, should in the cause too many problems. it is busy. schuylkill eastbound near gladwynn all clear, great news for everyone up around schuylkill traveling east bound. jim, over to you. thanks, meisha. coming up at 8:00 to, coming up president trump's impact on the
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but the living room's pretty blank. it's really nice when clients come in and have done some of their own research. working with a bassett designer was really easy. just kind of ties in very well. we love it!
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good morning, it is wednesday, january 24th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, what we're learning about a meeting president trump had with one of his top law enforcement officials. >> plus, the risk of taking some herbal supplements. dr. tara narula will be here to talk about the potentially dangerous interactions. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. another small town in america is mourning the loss of victims and asking why it happened. >> the fbi is trying to figure out why this student walked inside the school and opened fire. >> what was going through your head while all of this was happening?
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>> scared. terror. there were people running who were shot. the white house says the president is eager to speak on the investigation. >> schumer argues that the president scuttled that deal that they were crafting, so he's scuttling his offer. >> many victims accuse michigan state university and usa gymnastics of allowing the abuse to last for years. >> the trump administration is five months into a new afghan strategy, but so far it's been unable to stop terrorists from killing americans in kabul. >> meryl streep was nominated for an academy award. then she was nominated for a second academy award for acting surprised for being nominated for the first one. so amazing. i believed it. i believed it. >> i think you hope. but you never know. >> well, she deserved it.
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it was terrific. >> you're right. i love all things meryl streep here. i'm gayle king with john dickerson and norah o'donnell. a student walked into a kentucky high school and opened fiefrmt two victims bailey holt and preston cope were killed. earlier we spoke to tristan klein who helped save one of his friends who was wounded. sadly you lost two of your classmates. nobody really knows or is talking about exactly what a possible motive could be. what are you hearing from your friends who were there on the scene? >> yeah. it's not -- a lot of people aren't talking about it. we're trying to stick to the positives, you know, be together and just be there for the people that need us instead of really thinking about the whole shooter situation. we're going to have to end up forgiving him, but --
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>> tristan, you said you're going have to end up forgiving the shooter. tell me what you mean. >> well, you know, you've got to -- somehow we're going to have to get over it. god is love and in perfect love there is no fear. we'll get over it eventually. it just takes time. he was a person too. >> amazing. 14 other students were wounded and four more were hurt when they were trampled trying to get away. the suspect arrested at the scene. he's not been identified. a county attorney says the student will be charged with two counts of murder and multiple accounts of attempted murder probably in the next 48 hours. the plan is to try him as an adult. >> i'm always amazed when something this tragic happens and in the beginning people can think about forgiveness this early in the process of their grief. >> grace is an amazing thing. >> it is. it is. the special counsel is close to questioning president trump.
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robert mueller spoke with attorney general jeff session, the first known cabinet member to be interviewed. the president says he's not worry about that conversation. cbs news learns that they also interviewed fired fbi director james comey. paula reid, good morning. the fact that special counsel is willing to interview president trump, does that suggest the investigation could be wrapping up? >> that's what the white house would like to have us believe, but the fact is every witness the special counsel talks to, every piece of evidence they receive, it opens up new questions, new lines of inquiries. you never know how long something like this is going go. but even if it does wrap up in the next few months, the fact is the two people we have going to trial, that won't happen until the fall, but the russian investigation will continue to hang over this white house through the rest of the year. >> and this questioninging is about obstruction which is slightly separate from the russia investigation. they say the white house is not
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under investigation or they have said that. if he is questioned, does that change whether he's under investigation or is there a distinction there? >> not everyone is questioned by the special counsel is under special investigation. in fact, most of them provide evidence. robert mueller is looking into possible obstruction of justice. they're saying the president is not under investigation. who was he talking to in the oval office? >> it's incredibly significant because the fbi is supposed to be a nonpartisan organization. the special counsel is looking into a possible obstruction of justice in the firing of james comey. this is a loyalty pledge that the president asked for from james comey. if he's asking the number 2, who he voted for, that's going to be of significant interest of robert mueller and he's going to
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have to decide is that obstruction of justice or bad manners? >> paula, thank use for tightening that up for us. president trump is making a huge impact on the courts. just one year into his term with help from the republicans in the senate, the president won confirmation from 23 jjs including a supreme court justice, 12 circuit court judges and 10 district court judges. that's one more than president obama appointed during his presidency. jan crawford is outside the supreme court. jan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a supreme court nomination, that can be a president's most lasting leg sichlt although president trump has had a contentious relationship at times with the federal judiciary, he's already made a lasting impact. he's put one justice on the supreme court, two dozen on the lower courts and that's just in year one. when president trump nominated judge neil gorsuch to the supreme court, he delivered on a
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key campaign promise, to replace the late justice antonin scalia with a solid conservative. >> you've got to go for trump, supreme court justices. >> reporter: in 2016, 56% of republican voters said the supreme court was the most important factor in their support for donald trump. but the white house is also making its mark on the lower courts where the president is looking to fill 145 vacancies nationwide. >> what the president's doing with the courts is truly transformative. >> reporter: he helps lead the conservative federalists society. >> these are people that believe in self-government, that most of the decisions need to be decided by the people. >> have you ever tried a jury trial? >> i have not. >> civil? >> no. >> reporter: two of the president's nominees were forced to withdraw over questions about their qualifications. but on the appeals courts, the new judges are highly credentialed conservative
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powerhouses, what you'd expect from a traditional republican president. critics say it's their philosophy that could lead to a rollback of civil rights. >> we receive president trump nominate people far outside of the traditional mainstream. >> the goal is not to get just a few ultra conservative judges on our federal court. it's to capture the entire judicial branch. >> reporter: leo says the judicial battle shows there are consequences. >> the president made it very clear the kind of people he was going to nominate, and that's what he's delivering. >> reporter: with republicans in control and the senate filling those 145 vacancies, clearly it's within reach, but if democrats take back the senate, that could complicate things, especially if another justice retires and the judge is still in office. gayle? >> always interesting. tammy duckworth will be the
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fif first u.s. senator to give birth in office. the 49-year-old retired army lieutenant colonel lost both of her legs while serving in iraq. she gave birth to her first child abigail while she was a u.s. representative. duckworth is one of only ten women to give birth in office. she wrote on twitter, i'm hardly alone or unique as a working parent and my daughter abigail has only made me more committed to doing my job and standing up to hard-working families everywhere. her second child is due this spring and word is when the baby's born, tammy duckworth will be 50 years old, which i think is awesome. it never seemed fair to me men can have babies when they're 85 and women can't. not at that women who are 85 would want to be, but to have the option. >> senate baby. that will be something. >> that's the first. >> babies always make news, norah. >> gayle wants me to have a baby. >> yes, i do. but i have no say in the matter.
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i have no say. i just lovehe has not weighed i weath whether i should have a baby. >> i'm waiting. i'm still getting to know you. >> i'm 44. hopein i'm saying. >> new research finds herbal supplements can be harmful when combined with prescription drugs. dr. tara narula is in the green room. patients who put themselves in danger. >> my husband probably just fell off the treadmill. >>
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a growing number of schools are using dogs to make lessons more agreeable. bianna golodryga met two. >> this is shine and this is brightly. coming up on "cbs this morning," find out how these two rescue dogs have single-handedly changed one new york city school and have redefined what it means to be a teacher's pet. living with parkinson's.f what plots they unfold, but only in my mind. over 50% of people with parkinson's will experience hallucinations or delusions during the course of their disease. if your loved one is experiencing these symptoms,
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talk to your parkinson's specialist. there are treatment options that can help. my visitors should be the ones i want to see. my visitors should be the ones so, howell...going? we had a vacation early in our marriage that kinda put us in a hole. go someplace exotic? yeah, bermuda. a hospital in bermuda. a hospital in bermuda. what? what happened? i got a little over-confident on a moped. even with insurance, we had to dip into our 401(k) so it set us back a little bit. sometimes you don't have a choice. but it doesn't mean you can't get back on track. great. yeah, great. i'd like to go back to bermuda. i hear it's nice. yeah, i'd like to see it. no judgment. just guidance. td ameritrade. another anti-wrinkle cream in no hurry to make anything happen. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair works in just one week. with the fastest retinol formula to visibly reduce wrinkles. neutrogena®.
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a new study highlights
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dangerous interacts between herbal supplements and prescription medications. researchers looked at reports of serious interactions with reports of high blood pressure, diabetes, cancer, and depression, and they found herbal supplements may affect the effectiveness or have side effects. >> more than half of americans say they take dietary and herbal supplements. up to one in four adults report taking supplements and prescripon drugs at the same time, and many don't ask their doctor if it's safe. our doctor tara narula is here with why the combination can be risky. good morning. >> good morning, john. >> what is the greatest risk of mixing or not telling your doctor at all? >> for most americans, they're thinking it toews to enhance their health. they're thinking it's natural, it must be safe. the fact of the matter is they're pharmacologically
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active. biologically active, so they can do things like change your blood pressure and cholesterol and promote bleeding. the idea that that could interact with medication also exists meaning that if you're trying to treat a condition and now these herbal supplements have their own innate effects, you may be working for or against the kind of condition you're treating, number one. number two, they affect the live and metabolism. they can alter the drug in your system to make the levels higher of the prescription drug you're taking or lower. >> let's get specific. what types of supplements? >> we're talking about things like st. john's worth, cranberry, green tea. there's a whole host of them. for an example if you're a heart attack patient and you take coumadin, that could make the coumadin levels higher or lower which means you might be more likely to bleed or clot. if you're taken a statin, you may be more likely to have
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muscle aches or pains. if you're a cancer patient on chemotherapy, it may not be as effective. if you're an anti-depressants, it could make you more depressed. >> i think ginseng is very popular. >> these are things people don't talk about. >> why do you think people don't want to tell their doctors they're on herbal supplements in the first place. >> this is a big thing. 90% of the people i ask they tell me they're taking some fomt of a supplement. it's only when i ask. whether it's because they don't think it's important or they don't want the doctor to tell them don't take that, i'm not sure. but the reality is it's important because you need that open dialogue to discuss the pros an cons. >> are there any proven health benefits? >> we don't have the data or science. in this country, i don't get educated in the medical profession about it. no doubt there are probably some benefits but you have to weigh them with the risks. >> all right.
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and talk with your doctor. >> and please talk to your doctor. >> thank you. ahead, a new study on military families and whether obesity is dangered and whether fans with tickets for neil diamond will take the refund or support his disease. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. but the living room's pretty blank. we did a lot of research online. we just need to have a designer put it all together. mmm hmm. so, it's really nice when clients come in and have... done some of their own research. what do you think about these chairs and that table? working with a bassett designer was really easy.
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us being young professionals, we're so busy... there's no way we could've designed it ourselves. no. we love it!
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right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. we're bringing them to you a little earlier than usual so we can have time with james corden who's here in the green room. "usa today" reports gas prices are heading up even though they usually drop in the winter. the average is $2.54 a gallon. that's up 24 cents from a year ago. one expert says $3 a gallon is going to be more widespread at least temporarily.
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the key factor in higher prices is higher declining oil prices. >> the state of south carolina says they may have to pay out over $35 million in winnings because of a christmas day glitch. some tickets were mistakenly printed. each should pay out at least $500. lottery officials want an investigation before deciding whether they want to pay the winners. >> i ben they do. >> oops. the "los angeles times" reports military fam lers bolster the case obesity is contagious. a new study looked at thousands of military families. about 25% of teens were overweight or obese and 75% of adults were overweight or oh base. most had been deployed to countries with obesity is common. behaviors spread through social networks. same influences and reactions. things like smoking, happiness, and divorce spread like they were con tanks.
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and "billboard" say fans donating their money to parkinson's and other charities. he was diagnosed with monday. his wife katy tweeted her gratitude to fans. she tweete tweeted. he tweeted, this makes me smile. take look at this conversation with meatloaf from meatloaf. >> hi, this is james. i'm meat loaf and we're doing this english breakfast show and it's really cool. >> do you prefer performing other doing all the promotional things? >> are you kidding? >> this is what you're going to do. during a promotion, this is exactly what you want to do. >> james, he's all grown up. look at him in our toyota green
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room. hold your head up, mr. good morning, i'm rahel solomon. four people, including two children are in the hospital after a drive by shooting in north philadelphia violence happened at 24th and ridge avenue last night about 9:30. 22-year old man was shot several times and is now in critical condition. five two-year old man and two, 13 years old boys are in stable condition. if you have any information on the shooting philadelphia police want to hear from you. lets check with lauren casey for a check of the forecast. it is chillier then it was yesterday. >> absolutely, rahel feeling more like january. we have inversion cloud in place that will try to dissipate over next couple hours but yeah, cloudy looking theme right now as we look live on our neighborhood network. bernville berks count temperatures in the middle 30 's. we have a breeze kicking that is trend through the day
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turning mostly sunny into this afternoon. temperatures in the middle 40 's but with those winds, wind chill values will be in the 30's through the day and for tonight seasonal but chilly, calming wind, low of 27 degrees, for our day tomorrow sunshine brisk and a high of 39. middle 40's by friday. middle 50's by even of the week went rain chances and then getting colder as we head into next week. >> turf say i'm happy to see that sun back, thanks very much. we are looking outside we have an accident on the pennsylvania turnpike ramp to norristown is closed bumper to bumper conditions here and tacony palmyra bridge is going upright now, scheduled to go up at 8:20. it is 8:26. on the way up hopefully dunn in the next 15 minutes or so. overturn tractor trailer from yesterday where tractor trailer had spilled honey all over the roadway, it is still causing clean up issues. route 291 bartram avenue they are directing traffic around this area, rahel, back over to you. next update 8:55a head
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this morning hoe of the grammy award, james corden, i'm t comeso cancer treatment centers of america in philadelphia, she's coming for the multimodal therapy where the specialists form a treatment plan together.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." we continue our countdown to music's biggest night on sunday, and all week we're traveling down the road to the grammys. "the late late show's" james corden returns to host the ceremony at new york's madison square garden right here on cbs. corden is known for his multi-talented performances with celebrities and music stars. ♪ ♪ i'm going to live forever ♪ will you remember my name ♪ >> that was corden performing
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with hugh jackman. we remember that. in the show's popular sketch, plus the musical. last year james cord den received favorable reviews. he was good. his entrance included the stage, tumbled down the stairs, he showed off his rap skills in the opening monologue. i do think he's part black and he pulled together stars like jennifer lopez, john and others for a carpool karaoke. welcome to the table. last year you said you were so nervous. you knocked it out of the park. this year are you feeling more, i got this, i got this, or do you feel more pressure? >> i certainly don't feel like i've got this about anything facet of my life. mostly, you know, i feel -- look. i'm from a town that none of you have heard of. that's how small it is.
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and so to be hosting a show like the grammys is so far beyond anything i ever thought i would ever do with my life. we're going to try and, you know, just not ruin it, really. you're not really in the show very much. >> you're only there for 20 minutes. >> i think it's less than that. we're going to try and, you know, arrive with a little bit of fun because most award shows, let's be honest, are groups of millionaires giving each other statues, and the grammys is different than that because the grammys is all about the performances and the music. so we're just going to try and, you know,er that around. there are some great performances coming up. >> speaking of that, seven-time grammy winner kendric lamar. who are some of the others? >> kendric, i think. i've seen an outline of what it is, and if it is as good as it is in my head, it's going be amazing. it's going to be incredible. lady gaga is morning.
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>> kesha. >> yeah. and stan smith. there's some really wonderful moments, i think. >> if you're out there for 20 minutes, what are you doing backstage for the rest of the show? >> i'm worried. last year i found the room next to my dressing room which was almost full of m&ms. and that was the real win for me. i couldn't -- you couldn't get me out of there. and when i say full of m&ms, i'm talking bowls like this which is kind of heaven as far as i'm concerned. if i can find a similar place, you know, with whatever chocolates that are available. >> what i think is so fun about you you're so unpredictable and you clearly like to have fun. that's what i love about watching you. you enjoy what you're doing. we see the clip of you at 15
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where you just started out and where you are today, it's still a kick. i get a kick out of watching you do what you do. >> that's all it is, isn't it? you can't do anything other than -- >> did you -- >> look at that. >> grammys' guy. >> yeah. it's all such fun. it's so far beyond anything i ever thought my life would be, just to live in america, me and my wife can't really believe it, you know. >> does that young man ever come into your head when you're on the stage like at the grammys and say -- sort of on your shoulder saying i'm back from high wickham and can you believe you're here. >> i don't feel like i'm much older than him even though i have three children now. i mean look at that guy. >> james. >> you want to see someone who's popular with the ladies. ooh, that guy. that guy.
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>> congrats on the new baby girl. you grew up in a family with two kids and now three. i heard you say on colbert the other day -- i said, we've got to get james when he was 15. now when you guys travel you look like you're fleeing from a country there's so much baby stuff. >> it's so ridiculous, the volume of things we've got, bags. just three children, you know, it's like you can't -- you don't have enough arms now to deal with them. but it's -- it's brutal. it's brutal. >> james, are you as excited about the royal wedding as we are? we're all going to cover it. and a friend of mine who's from britain said, you know, the americans make such a bigger deal about it than the britons. do you? >> i don't. i think as british people, we don't get quite as excited about anything as america does, you know.
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to our detriment many times in truth. the greatest thing about america and certainly the greatest thing about growing up in britain and looking at america is a boundless optimism and positivity, which certainly in the past 12 months since living here with, you know, various changes in administrations and government, i saw it -- as someone who didn't grow up here, i find myself going you want to shout from the empire state building to say, don't lose that thing, don't lose the very thing that makes genuinely america great. forget america great again. america grit is a boundless joyful enthusiasm that everything is possible. so when someone like prince harry is getting married, we go, oh, great, we should get a tiny flag and america goes -- it's amazing. and i always think that's a much
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better way to be because it is amazing. all of it -- i feel bad that i don't have any papers. you've all got these papers. can i have something? let me -- >> you know, james, which gives us boundless joy. >> let me do this. we're back. >> carpool karaoke. every time you have somebody new, we play it on this show. >> it never gets old. >> it never gets old. we kind of recreated one at one point. >> it was before my time. >> when it first started, nobody wanted to do it. who's still on the list that you can't get that you want to get? >> so many people. i mean lots of it comes down to times and people having records and albums and things out. we also -- everyone on our show. we're so proud of it and it means a lot that people still, you know, some 490 shows now and we've done -- i think we've done 35 carpool karaokes. what we don't want to do is get
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into a position where we're doing it every week. we always want it to feel like, oh, there's a new one now. in fact, right now as it stands, we don't have anybody booked to do it right now because we always wanted to sit in that rarefied air as being a thing where you go, i've never seen this artist in this situation. but i'm very grateful to everything it's given our show. >> you 'do you now have the opposite challenge, hey, can i do carpool karaoke with you? >> it happens from time to time. >> what's your answer when you're not into it? >> i say where were you three years ago when i asked. no. it's all about timing. in truth, it's all about timing. there's no one that we go, absolutely no. we gnot yet or maybe when your next record is coming. we'd never be so bullish as to
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say no to anybody. not on our show. we're literally one cup of tea away from your show beginning. we're one cooking segment from taking your lead-in. that's the truth. that's how late. it's in the middle of the night. >> james corden, if you get to take a plus 2 besides your wife, my name is gayle, g-a-y-l-e. >> i don't know if i'm going. i want to go on the helluva bachelor party. >> lots of bowls of m&ms. >> thank you, james. tomorrow a finlt joint interview ever. we talked with them the other day at their studio. how they are each other's greatest support and the special honor they're receiving from the recording academy. what it means to them.
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you can see the recording acade academy's 60th awards here on cbs. hosted by who? >> it might be me. it could be anybody. who knows. >> time will tell. >> we'll find out. some schools are experimenting with dogs in the classroom. >> what? what is happening now? >> where the comfort animals are reducing stress, part of the bounty of america. >> what kind of stress do year-olds
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in new york city schools are going to the dogs in the best possible way. comfort dogs teach resiliency as well as social and emotional skills. it was created by north shore animal league. new york city expanded the program to 42 school this year. bianna golodryga went to an elementary school in brooklyn where the teacher's pet might actually sleep in class. good morning. >> he does sleep in class. here's how new york city's comfort dog program works. each school adopts rescue animals that lives with the school administrator. during the day the cuddly pups are embedded in school life.
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they do everything from curbing conflict to motivating students to providing comfort and love. >> i pet them, play with them, and bring them on a walk. >> reporter: every morning principal kevin bowles walks brightly from his home to new e brooklyn. brightly is the more rambunctious of the rescue dogs turned comfort canine who have transformed the learning experience for third grader aquila allen. >> do they make you feel better? >> yeah. >> reporter: of these nonhumans, shine is the calmer mellower dog. she greets students in the morn morni morning. attends school assemblies. and serves as a reading buddy.
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>> and shine we call the elder statesmen of the two. she'll snuggle up against you on the carpet in the classroom and you could read for hours, so they bring different personalities to the mix. >> reporter: these four-legged friends and others at schools are roaming the school halls. students were angry for no reason and the dogs could help. >> go ahead. lead the way. ncipal bowlesth a way to bolster community at his school. >> were there pushbacks from students or parents or teachers? >> there were some things like nervousness and allergies and some of the kids who were afraid of the dogs have come to love the dogs. >> reporter: this student remembers what class was like without the bushy tailed companions. >> fourth grade were weird because the kids were mean and not following directions.
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everybody came to fifth grade and shine and brightly was here. they all acted different and started being happy and being nice to each other. >> do you get to play more with the dogs when you behave? >> mm-hmm. >> we have some really challenging behavior at our school as every school does, and seeing certain students who have individualized behavior plans where if t meet certain school goals they get to come see me and the dogs hat brought specialness to the dogs. they spend the morning spending time with the dog and after spending time with the dog, they're calm and positive the rest of theday. >> it incentivizes them. >> exactly. >> reporter: the dogs teach kids about responsibility, empathy, and making connections. across new york city, 95% of participating educators s the canines have reduced emotional distress among the students.
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shine and brightly express the qualities inherent in the best social workers, warmth and unconditional love. this fifth grader helps train the dogs after school. >> good girl. >> they're doing their job. >> yeah. you think they love you? unconditionally, huh? that's a nice feeling, right. >> yeah. >> and it goes both ways am preliminary evaluation of the program conducted by yale university reveals that 90% of participating educators reported improved student behavior. 79% say the dogs increased students' interest in schools and researchers are hopeful this success might one day be reflected in academic achoovment. i don't know who was happier to see each other, the kids or the dogs. >> think about the anger that the kids have and how the dogs can help with that. >> they have rough home lives,
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so this is something they look forward to. >> who's on puty duty would say. >> that's a whole different story. how she fired up the crowd with her dance moves. >> wow. >> and you can hear more of our cbs podcasts. we veal more of those hq duos. they discuss the appeal of pointless viewing, mobile gaming. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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good morning, i'm jim donovan. philadelphia police hope you can help them track down and arm robber who hit a corner grocery store in north philadelphia surveillance video, shows the suspect crossing the street and entering the mini market on 600 block of west clearfeel street on tuesday morning. the suspect pulled a gun, and clerk handed over an undisclosed amount of cash. suspect got away, fortunately there were no injuries. lets turn to lauren for a look at the forecast. >> thanks, jim. chillier temperatures today then yesterday when we were well above average, back close tore seasonal averages, 45 degrees is our high, mostly sunny but those wins will keep values in the 30's through much of the afternoon. we have cloud around now but those will decrease midday mostly sun think afternoon and
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then tonight mostly clear seasonally cool, less winnie with a lower temperature down to 27 degrees. tomorr brisk a high of only 39 degrees, up to 45, nice even to the workweek january wise, on friday, and then we are up in the middle 50's as we head toward weekend. chance of a few showers into sunday and meisha on monday temperatures start to tumble and maybe could see our first snow squall of the season on monday, so stay tune for that forecast. >> little bit of everything, 30's, 40's, 50's, rain. >> all right, thanks very much we are looking outside around schuylkill around montgomery drive, you would see it is still very, very busy eastbound direction so head up on this heading out pose some extra time extra hf or so. two accidents on the pennsylvania turnpike, good news both have clear. both moving in the westbound direction past fort washington just one clear. look at those backups, because of that, 5-mile per hour, bumper to bumper conditions there so give yourself extra time and some construction in new jersey on 76. jim, back over to you.
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>> thanks, me a that is "eyewitness news" for now join us for "eyewitness news" at noon i'm jim donovan make it a great day.
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>> announcer: the doctors get strange with gaten matarazzo! >> my teeth are coming in! >> announcer: he opens up about his unique condition. and a mission to bring a smile to everyone like him! >> announcer: then obesity, cancer, she beat it all. except ... now the doctors transformed her completely. plus the drug and sex ring run out of a senior living center? and a couple caught giving drugs to their newborn baby. that's today! ♪ [ applause ] ♪ >> dr. travis: welcome to everyone. joining us today for the hot headlines is attorney ann-margaret carrozza. welcome back! [ applause ] >> dr. travis: so i am glad that you are here for this first topic. because there's a lot of elements to it. for months dozens of medical students at the university of miami posted


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