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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 16, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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thank you for watching. captioning funded by cbs cbs this morning is next. good morning. it is wednesday, march 16th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." breaking news. president obama will announce his supreme court nomination hours from now. marco rubio drops out of after lose is his home state. >> a north american is serving time in north korea off allegations he stole a banner. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. this is another super tuesday for our campaign. >> clinton and trump pile up the delegates. >> i want to congratulation donald trump on his victory, a
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>> nothing like it. lies, deceit, viciousness, disgusting reporters, horrible people. >> a long night for donald trump. a speed bump but the question is -- is it a road block? >> i have to thank the people of the great state of ohio. i love you! i love you! >> president to defy republicans and nominate a federal judge to replace the late supreme court justice antonin scalia. >> otto warmbier sentenced to 15 years of hard labor. >> a tornado struck in ill loy. >> a disaster from rising floodwaters is catastrophic. >> we have not seen nothing like this except on tv. >> chaos in the nation's capital. the subway shut down for 29 hours. >> it's going to be tough. >> a small plane skidded in on its belly in california. >> scary moments for the five people on board. >> all that.
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a bird has been attacked! >> break out your fedora and leather jacket. the world's most famous archeologist is coming back to the screen. >> why does it have to be snakes? >> and all that matters. >> sit down. we give you seats here mar alargo. you don't have to stand. >> do you think you will be invited? >> i don't think so. >> cnn dubbed today super three. >> super tuesday number three. >> super tuesday three. >> super tuesday, round three. >> did we learn anything from hollywood franchises? today will than an expensive let-down. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." we begin with breaking news on the supreme court vacancy.
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he has chosen a nominee to replace the late justice antonin scalia. in a statement, the president says, quote, this american is not only eminently qualified to be a supreme court justice, but deserves a fair hearing, and an up or down vote. today, i am fulfilling my constitutional duty in doing my job. i hope that our senators will do their jobs, and move quickly to consider my nominee. >> scalia's death last month left the court evenly divided along ideological lines. jan crawford is in washington with who the nominee might be. >> reporter: good morning. during a month-long search, the president really focused on a few highly regarded federal appeals court judges and leading contenders are both here on the d.c.-based federal appeals court.
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respected judge and sri srinivasan. another one the president considered was paul watford. the fight over the nomination already has begun. republicans are yutedunited and will not hold a hearing regardless of who obama nominates saying in the middle of an election year the decision should be made by the next president. if the president nominates garland who is no liberal fire brand, it would signal he is hoping for some kind of compromise. garland is considered the best candidate that republicans could hope for from a democratic president. gayle? >> thank you very much, jan. the latest primary results have the front-runner celebrating and one challenger heading home. donald trump and hillary clinton recorded a string of important wins. marco rubio ended his campaign after big loss in his home state. trump won in florida, illinois, and north carolina and leads ted
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too close to call and john kasich is still in the mix after winning his home state of ohio. trump has more than half of the delegates he needs to win the republican nomination and last night, he widened his lead over ted cruz. in last night's race, hillary widened her lead in the delegate count and includes an overwhelming share of super delegates and has almost two-thirds of the number she needs to clench the nomination. nancy cordes is following the democrats. john dickerson is here to analyze the outcome. our coverage begins with major garrett in palm beach, florida, where trump celebrated last night's victories. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump need to win half of the remaining delegates to clench the nomination. if not trump and his republican foes, establishment and otherwise, will have to fight it out at a contested convention. >> we are going to go forward and we are going to win but, more importantly, we are going
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>> reporter: donald trump celebrated big swing state victories tuesday nice and paused to ponder the question, why attacks against him don't appear to stick. >> my numbers went up. i don't understand it. nobody understands it. my numbers went up. >> reporter: trump won florida handily. typically, that cement's a republican hold on the nomination but not this year. >> i want to congratulate donald trump on a big victory in florida. >> reporter: but it knocked marco rubio out of the race. >> this will leave us not only a fractured party but a fractured nation. >> reporter: rubio lost to trump by nearly 20 points. >> after tonight, it is clear that while we are on the right side, this year, we will not be on the winning side. >> reporter: john kasich secured a crucial win at home in ohio. >> i labored in obscurity for so long. people counting me out.
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spoiled trump's bid for a perfect night. he vowed to campaign until the party's convention in cleveland. >> we have got one more trip around ohio this coming fall where we will beat hillary clinton and i will become the president of the united states! >> reporter: ted cruz finished second in illinois and north carolina with missouri too close to call, enough he said to claim incremental progress. >> tonight, we continued to gain delegates and continue our march to 1,237. >> reporter: and cruz zeroed in on rubio supporters. >> to those who supported marco who worked so hard, we welcome you to open arms. >> reporter: trump sounding more and more like his party's leader. >> i spoke with mitch mcconnell today. we had a great conversation. the fact is we have to bring our
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>> reporter: both kasich and cruz argue that trump cannot win the nomination outright but their math consumes an anti-trump vote and that rubio supporters and his unbound delegates. that is a lot of variables. with cruz and kasich still in the race, donald trump has the delegate lead and continues to face a divided opposition. >> hillary clinton's path to the nomination is much clearer this morning. the former secretary of state rebounded in the midwest after losing last week's michigan primary. clinton won by 13 points in ohio where bernie sanders thought he could pull off another surprise win. she also won florida by 31-point landslide. nked is nancy cordes is in west palm beach. >> reporter: good morning. this was, apparently, clinton's most dominate night of the campaign so far. she shut sanders out nearly everywhere and her campaign this
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delegate lead as insurmountable, but they do point out it's twice as large as president obama's ever was in 2008. >> thank you, florida! thank you, north carolina! thank you, ohio! >> reporter: and clinton celebrated. sanders didn't even mention his losses to a crowd of more than 7,000 in arizona. but he made it clear he plans to go on. >> phoenix, are you ready for a political revolution? >> reporter: according to cbs news exit poll results, voters in all five states said clinton would make a better commander in chief than sanders. and that her plans are more realistic. >> every candidate owes it to you to be clear and direct about what our plans will cost and how we are going to make them work. that is the difference between running for president and being president. >> reporter: the sweep was a huge relief for clinton, who
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day that her voters were getting complacent. >> people think they know who is going to win. they think i'm going to be the nominee. they may not be turning out and we just can't afford that. >> reporter: her surprise loss in michigan last week, may have given them the jolt they needed. her wins in ohio and illinois will blunt sanders argument that clinton's strength is largely confined to the south. >> 2 million more votes nationwide! >> reporter: she is now nearly two-thirds of the way to the democratic nomination, and had harsh words last night. >> there is great anger. >> reporter: for the likely gop nominee who was just a few miles away. >> our commander in chief has to be able to defend our country, not embarrass it. >> reporter: her aides say she will not be calling on sanders to drop out. about half of the states still haven't voted and they point out that she stayed in until the
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and, in fact, charlie, there are a number of caucuses coming up in western states now where both campaigns expect that sanders will do well. >> thanks, nancy. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is with us. john kasich winning in ohio and denying trump of 66 delegates does that mean the republicans who oppose donald trump can stop him getting enough detingslegates before the qingsconvention? >> they hope so. that requires them continuing to stop him along the line. the question whether senator cruz peels the votes away or kasich does, but it gives them a little hope. >> i know it's early in the morning and i apologize for making you do the math. for john kasich to win the nomination, he would have to win
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>> bring new states into the union and win those delegates. >> the strategy is to stop trump? >> yes and get to cleveland where the convention is held and have a convention fight. even in that strategy he has somebody in front of him which is ted cruz and cruz will have delegates there and closer to trump but trump has a strong argument at the convention he is likely to be i have more delegates than anybody else and if he doesn't get to the magic number he'll have more delegates and that is a strong argument. >> the polls closed at 8:00 and 8:15 marco rubio said i'm out. what did you make of his speech? he talked about fractured nation and fractured party. >> the speech was almost in the dark and that was his content and the way it looked. he said there is no more hope and optimism in this race and that was a pretty extraordinary thing to say, that hope and optimism are gone from the race. he congratulated himself for not being angry and not running his campaign on anger but that is
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>> where do his supporters go now? >> i think probably a little bit to kasich but some might go to cruz as the way to stop donald trump but we have to see. i think they go more to kasich but split. >> an interesting point in "the new york times" saying but donald trump and hillary clinton resounding triumphs on tuesday masked a profound historic and unusual reality. most americans still don't like him or her. >> we haven't had this for a long time. maybe you go back to grover cleveland versus james g. blaine. two nominee parties who had big challenges facing them. and we have to figure out how that goes. at the moment, we have people who are not seen by the larger electorate. 30% in ohio said they would not vote for trump. these are candidates with issues. >> next half hour, we will show you what a contested republican convention could look like and how the convention city is preparing for possible violence over the outcome.
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violent weather pounding the midwest left a trail of destruction. there are reports of multiple down. animals were rescued when one illinois. high winds knocked over trucks and damaged homes and hail the size of golf balls poured down. no one was hurt. light inc. strikes over downtown chicago but flooding is still a major concern in the south. cars are trudging through flooded roads this morning in eastern texas. david begnaud is in deweyville where much of the town is under water. look at you! wow! >> reporter: if i look hazy, it's not because the lens is blurry or something is wrong with your television, it's the fog hanging over this texas flooding. the water is moving south to the gulf of mexico it's dropping in some places. i just spotted a little dog stranded in the water. we are going to try to help him
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for now, the water is rising. the river is cresting and it has been the last 12 hours and they haven't seen this kind of flooding here in east texas in more than 100 years. from the air, the damage to communities in southeastern texas is unmistakable. parts of the vital interstate 10 along the texas/louisiana border are shut down as the river rises to record levels. pin deweyville, hundreds of homes are damaged from some of the worst flooding this town has ever seen. >> lots of people in deweyville have lost everything that they have. their homes are flooded completely. >> reporter: mark mccall is the fire chief. >> oh, it's devastating. we have gone through two hurricanes and we didn't see. this we have gone through droughts and fires, but this rising water like this, we have never seen this. >> reporter: we rode along with
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left behind, stranded dogs. oh, poor thing! horses. and other pets. along with those people still refusing to leave despite the mandatory evacuation order. >> the house full of water, i leave. until then, no, i'm staying right here. >> people were born and raised here are going to rebuild and save it. >> reporter: our hats off to the fire chief you just saw. his home is flooded so he is trying to take care of that and also deal with the rescues and calls he is getting for emergency help. as of right now, here is what is about to happen. interstate 10 rush hour is about directions. right at the louisiana/texas line east and westbound, both shut down because of flood water. >> incredible story there. david, where is that dog? we are all here concerned about you helping out that dog. chair. i sat on the top on the wood something wrestling behind me and he woke up.
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and nervous so we will call with one of the rescuers we were with yesterday and get him out. >> we didn't want him to drown while you were doing your live shot. >> no, no. the nation's second busiest transit system is closed this morning for a critical safety inspection. washington metros unprecedented 29-hour shutdown is crippling the commute for nearly 700,000 daily rirsders. the d.c. metro has 91 stations along nearly 120 miles of track. jeff pegues is outside the mcpherson station. what is going on? >> reporter: this is undergoing emergency inspections. there was a tunnel fire here on monday, an electrical fire and led to this system-wide safety concern. crews will nak throughsnake through tunnels to get a look at electrical
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the concern is potential erosion that pawowers the rails and train throughout the d.c. metro system. the chief said it was the only choice. >> the safety of the public of my employees is paramount. >> reporter: district employees and student are urged to rely on the city's bus service. >> i wonder if it will be up in 29 hours. >> the traffic is going to be terrible. >> out of the blue, every line shut down for one day is a bit concerning. >> i'm just trying to deal with what i know and what i fear. >> reporter: for transit system leaders fear is a repeat of last year's fatal incident where one person was killed after power cables generated hazardous smoke conditions. the electrical fire early monday in a tunnel closed three lines for repairs. >> happened twice in a year. so i can't wait for the third time. >> reporter: just last week, he sounded the alarm when he spoke to the national press club about
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>> it's much worse than i expected and maybe even publicly we have been talking about. >> reporter: they hope to reopen the system in about 24 hours. but that, of course, depends on what they find with these emergency inspections. ride shares across the city are offering promotions, but the concern for millions of commuters today? gridlock. gayle? >> jeff, what a mess. i hope she sort it out soon. one of the nation's biggest cities promises high-speed internet access for everyone.
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your local weather. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by weathertech, american made car mats and floor liners. shop weathertech.com today. a young american is sentenced to years of hard labor in a north korean prison. >> ahead, find out what led to this harsh sentence and what happened to other americans
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good morning start to your day on this wednesday, march 16th it's 7:26, and temperatures will rise into the 60s today. i'm chris wragge. john elliott will have that in a minute. first in upper manhattan. two people were hurt unseriously after a fight with six men and women. it happened just before 6:00 on amsterdam avenue. the victim was stabbed with a bottle. a bias attack video was just released. the suspects punched the 36- year-old man referring to his sexual orientation.
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nose and bruising to his face. the head of the new york city transportation committee will announce the support of car free nyc onsetter day including discounts on trans-- ncc on earth day including discounts on transportation services. paris has also had a similar program. reading in the 30s with patch yo fog to the west, and very cold for the east end, and 30 for sayville right now, and late showers are rolling in. a front will move there. afternoon showers are possible north and west, and maybe sussex, sullivan, orange, and ulster, and a better chance tomorrow night into tomorrow
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another batch, and they will roll in during the day. there could be a few showers during the parade tomorrow, and then the big word is the numbers are going to retreat. just 55 on friday. >> johnny, thank you so much. i'm chris wragge. we are back in 25 minutes.
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right after this. i'm also starting to worry about chris christie who appeared again with donald trump, this time in north carolina. this is a picture of chris christie with a man he says he thinks might be the worst president in the history, president obama, and here is chris christie with donald trump. he looks like he just saw "the revenant." who knows for sure that trump doesn't have a dungeon on that plane? >> chris christie taking a lot of hits lately. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, some republicans are bracing for the possibility that first contested convention in decades. no candidate may secure all of the delegates needed for the presidential nomination so we will take a look at whether that could create an even deeper divide among republicans. plus, an american college student is sentenced to years of
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the apparent theft of propaganda. seth doane looks at the recent history of locking up americans. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the star ledger reports that about 17,000 children will be tested for potential lead poisoning. unacceptable levels of the toxin were found last week in drinking water at nearly half of the city schools. toddlers will be tested first. there are thought to be the most vulnerable to poisoning. "usa today" reports on apple saying our founding fathers would be, quote, appalled over government orders to unlock an iphone. in a new brief, apple says the government believes the court's, quote, can order private parties to do virtually anything, short of breaking the law. the government says the court order relates to only one phone in the san bernardino investigation. a hearing is scheduled next week. "the washington post" reports on president obama's decision to drop a plan for new oil drilling along the southeast coast. drilling rights will not be
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virginia and carolinas and georgia. nearly a hundred coastal communities fought the proposal. an oil industry group said the decision pleases extremists. pepper spraying passing motorcyclists. video apparently captures officer william figueroa of the ft. worth police department spraying bikers on sunday. witnesses say the spraying was unprovoked. the officer has been put on administrative duty, pending an investigation. new york "daily news" says paul ryan is not ruling out a chance to the republican presidential nomination. the 2012 vice president nominee was asked about gop leaders turning to him at a deadlocked convex. ryan said he has not thought about it, but added, we will see. who knows. donald trump's loss in ohio makes it unclear if he can secure the 1,237 delegates neededed to clench the nomination.
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trump needs to win 618 of the 1,149 remaining delegates. julianna goldman shows what could happen if he falls short. >> reporter: good morning. well, contested convention for the republicans means delegates will vote and revote until a nominee gets the majority. the voting process is complicated. it can involve multiple ballots, and from the start, the rules are thrown out the window. >> we are going to go all the way to cleveland and secure the republican nomination! >> reporter: john kasich's big win in ohio denied donald trump a full victory lap. >> we are going to go forward and we are going to win joot race. >> reporter: the race for delegates continue as the republican face the increasing odds of -- >> the president of the united states! >> not necessarily a bad thing. >> reporter: reince priebus says it may be too early to tell. >> i can't believe that they have a pathway of getting to the majority of delegates before cleveland but we will be ready
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>> reporter: sources tell cbs news that officials in the rnc, donors, as well as candidates john kasich and ted cruz -- >> help is on the way! >> reporter: are already planning for the possibility. >> they, the democratic party, is the party of the american people. >> reporter: traditionally, political parties -- heading into their convention. >> let me make one further pledge. >> i accept your nomination. >> i proudly accept your nomination. >> for president of the united states. >> it's a minor civil case. >> donald, learn not to interrupt. >> reporter: but this campaign has defied the rules. delegates submit battle until someone wins the majority and there could be multiple rounds of the voteding. in the first round most are bound by the results of their state's primaries and caucuses. once you get into additional rounds? delegates no longer have those obligations and could even throw their support behind someone who never officially entered the race. campaigns will be working behind the scenes to shift delegate
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>> months leading into the convention. >> reporter: the last time the republican party held a convention without with a clear nominee was 1976. incumbent gerald ford beat out california governor ronald reagan on the first ballot to secure the nomination. >> truly historic territory. >> reporter: political historian says no convention brings -- [ inaudible ] within the republican party. >> trump supporters are just going to allow some kind of deal making -- [ screaming ] >> reporter: some republicans tell us the rnc has to be planning for the real possibility that a contested convention could lead to protests which we have seen have turned violent. an estimated 50,000 people will travel to the gop convention in july and the police are requests thousands of pieces of riot gear for the event. >> i think a lot of news at the convention.
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american college student faces 15 years of hard labor in a north korean prison. the university of virginia undergrad was sentenced overnight for allegedly trying to steal a propaganda banner. he was taken into custody in january while visiting pyongyang. seth doane is monitoring developments. >> reporter: otto warmbier was convicted in a trial that lasted just an hour. the university of virginia student was paraded through north korea's highest court today and handcuffed and shuffling past photographers. on thetto was retained in january as he prepared to leave north korea after visiting the reclusive country with a tour group. today was the first we have seen of the 20-year-old since his tear-filled apology broadcast on state media in late february. >> i entirely beg you, the government of the dpr of north
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please! i have made the worst mistake of my life! >> reporter: in that bizarre rambling and likely forced confession, he claimed to have tried to steal a political banner from his pyongyang hotel as a souvenir for a family friend. he is the latest american to be detained in the north. kenneth bay was sentenced for 15 years for attempting to overthrow the government but was released in 2014 after serving less than two years. on the same day, another american, then 24-year-old matthew todd miller, was also released. he had been sentenced to six years for committing hostile acts but served just two months. when we visited north korea, we have been closely monitored and our bags have been carefully checked going both in and out of the country. in that statement, warmbier said he took that poster from the
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i have said in that hotel and there are floors off limits to visitors. cbs news reached out to his family, but we have not heard back. gayle? >> that is really tough! >> seems like a lot more to this story. >> i was going to say, from what we see, doesn't seem like the punishment fits the crime so there has to be something else. >> yeah. >> thank you, seth. new push to roll out free wi-fi in the city. don dahler looks at the new technology that could be coming to your neighborhood. >> new york city is replacing all of their old phone booths with these new stations that offer free wi-fi. coming up on "cbs this morning," will they be a heaven for hackers? >> if you're heading out the door, can you watch us live through the cbs all-access app on our digital device. i meant a woman last night at the cbs event who uses the app and says it works great, even on the subway. >> my family uses it too and love it. awesome! >> they say it's a good thing.
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34 million americans do not have basic broad-band access to the internet and that is more than 10% of the population. new york city wants to change that by replacing the old pay phones with hot spots. don dahler is looking at the the project and the concerns it is raising. >> reporter: good morning. this is a link nyc kiosk. three dozen up and running with the goal 7,500 stationed around the city. it has a touch screen pad here and we can have internet access and high speed wi-fi for your own device and charging and has a 911 emergency button here if you get into trouble. the question is -- if more
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that put more people at risk to hackers? these aren't your daddy's phone booths. in fact, they are replacing them. colin o'donald help design the system. >> you can browse the web. >> reporter: you said it makes regular phone calls? how does that work? >> make free phone calls and take as long as you want in the united states. >> reporter: technicians remotely monitor the usage and designed for the rigors of city life, the kiosks have been tested to withstand everything from bad weather to a parking accident to dog pee. other major cities like san francisco have failed at public funding. don says new york city will succeed because it will benefit financially from ads on the kiosk's sides.
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is that it is going to generate ultimately potentially hundreds of millions of dollars a year for the city, that it wouldn't have otherwise. >> reporter: the biggest issue with public wi-fi, especially at this scale, is security. the main concern for a lot of people is you go on public wi-fi, you're afraid you could get hacked. how can they be assured that that is not going to happen? >> because we are a public network. everybody has to have their own encryption key so they are individually encrypted and makes for a secure and safe network. >> reporter: every time you go online the system issues a digital key only your device can use, but there are ways around encryptions. >> the first thing you see is an ad that is a spear phishing attack. >> reporter: we asked him to show us how they can set up a fake log-in page that looks like the real page.
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connecting to a malicious site and they don't know what they are going to put in their credit card and credentials is going off to hackers. >> reporter: billy says the best way to be safe is never use public wi-fi for anything that involves personal information, credit cards, or banking. >> there's always a give and take between convenience and security, and we, as consumers, have to be one step ahead of the next threat. >> reporter: lincoln y.c. says they have people monitoring suspicious information 24/7. if you're wondering, if you live within 150 feet of one of these kiosks here, you do have access to free wi-fi. >> that is good news. >> what is that address? >> where are you? >> what is that address, don? let's send people over there! thank you, don. dorch said he said he is not telling us
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a big change in addressing the country's drug overdose epidemic. we will show you the new recommendations. plus a care of piekayakers take an extraordinary wide over a waterfall but not everyone is impressed. first, it's time to check your local weather. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial. what's going on here?
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good morning. it's wednesday, march 16th. mild temperatures today. but spring is not here just yet. i'm chris wragge. we have breaking news in upper manhattan in the washington heights section. two people were hurt, one seriously following a report of a fight at amsterdam avenue and 106th street. a male victim was stabbed with a bottle, and the nypd is now searching for two suspects. the search on for a hit-and- run driver who slammed into a 20-year-old last night. she's in critical condition.
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tests to 17,000 students to check for lead poisoning. elevated levels of the toxin were found in nearly half of newark's schools. lead is known to severely affect gonement. it was caused by old lead pipes and fittings. the water was shut off off last week, and there's no word when the testing will begin, but it will not be mandatory. now to john elliott with the forecast. >> pretty skies in jersey city, newark, bayonne, and elizabeth. and in the park, we are up to 50. we jumped a degree. light, north wind at 3. to the north, readings in the 30s and 40s. madison at 7. we have clouds rolling in during the course of the day. more cloud cover through central p. a., and affiliated with the area of low pressure.
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us, but the trailing front will be ushered in with a chance of a shower this afternoon. another round during the day on your thursday. >> john, thank you so much. i'm chris wragge. we are back in 25 minutes, and
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right after this. it is wednesday, march 16th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the winners and losers in last night's primaries. and who has momentum in the presidential race. bob schieffer is in studio "eye opener" at 8:00. the fight over the nomination already has begun. republicans are united and will not hold a hearing. >> this is apparently clinton's most dominate night of the campaign so far and shut sanders out everywhere. >> for john kasich to win the nomination, he would have to win what? like 115% of the delegates? >> he would have to bring some new states into the union and
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>> the water is rising and they haven't seen this kind of flooding in more than 100 years. >> the worst mistake of my life! >> warmbier was charged with conversion in a trial that lasted an hour. >> a tunnel fire here on monday. it was an electrical fire and that is what led to this system-wide safety concern. >> it's a little scary. >> it has a touch screen pad here. we can have internet access. it has high-speed wi-fi for your own device. but the question is -- if more people use public wi-fi, does that put more people to risk at hackers? >> dr. ben carson was not planning to endorse any of the remains candidates but changed his mind after offered a position in trump's white house. he would run the department of no energy! i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nor. breaking news on the supreme court vacancy.
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will announce his nominee to replace the late justice antonin scalia. the president he says in a statement, quote, i've devoted a considerable amount of time and deliberation to this decision. and we've reached out to every member of the senate who each have a responsibility to do their job and take this nomination just as seriously. >> two leading contenders are both members of the d.c.-based federal appeals court. merrick garland is a respected chief judge and srinivasan the first asian-american in hindu justice. another judge california-based judge paul watford. the senate is behind mitchell mcconnell who says the next president should fill the supreme court vacant seat. at 11:00 eastern, here on cbs,
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obama's supreme court nominee announcement. clinton is ahead in missouri and still too close to call. she leads bernie sanders by nearly 800 delegates including super delegates. clinton says her campaign is twice as big as president obama ever had in 2008. >> donald trump won the republican paerms inrimaries in illinois, florida and north carolina. kasich will be able to hold off trump to win his home state of ohio. marco rubio suspended his campaign after losing in florida. trump's delegate lead is growing, but he must win half of the remaining delegates to reach 1,237 and clench the nomination. donald trump said in florida last night that it is time for republicans to unite behind him. >> we have had such incredible support. paul ryan called me the other day, tremendous call. i spoke with mitchell mcconnell
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the fact is we have to bring our party together. we have to bring it together. >> mcconnell said he and trump had a good conversation. the two spoke about recent violence at trump's rallies. mcconnell said he encouraged trump to condemn and discourage the violence no matter what the source. house speaker paul ryan said the candidates have an obligation to do what they can to provide an atmosphere of harmony. >> before last night's results were in, president obama said he was dismayed by the harsh tone of this campaign. the president blasted what he calls the vicious atmosphere and he challenged political leaders to set a better example. he spoke at a luncheon at the capitol. >> we have heard vulgar and rhetoric aimed at women and minorities and americans who don't look like us or pray like us or vote like we do, it's worth asking ourselves what each of us may have done to contribute to this kind of vicious atmosphere in our
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i suspect that all of us can recall some intemp rat words that we regret. certainly i can. and while some may be more to blame than others for the current climate, all of us are responsible for reversing it. speaker ryan, you and i don't agree on a lot of policy, but i know you are a great father and a great husband, and i know you want what is best for america. and we may fiercely disagree on policy and the nfc north, but i don't have a bad word to say about you as a man. >> president warned that the campaign rhetoric could tarnish america's reputation abroad. cbs news contributor bob schieffer is here. he is a former chief washington correspondent and a former host of "face the nation." i'm pleased to have him here. welcome.
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>> so here we hear donald trump saying he has had phone conversations with the twolers of the -- leaders of the republican party in the senate and the house. >> what i find interesting about that -- i got a pretty good source on this -- i believe that is the first time that the republican leader of the senate, mitch mcconnell, has spoken to donald trump throughout this campaign. the first time. this was a call that was initiated by donald trump, and i think he has initiated other calls and mcconnell has declined to take the calls. so this is part of this new charm offensive that donald trump is talking about and we are coming on something, i can't remember -- you all talked about it a little bit in the other hour -- the first time in a long, long, long time ma a majority of the american people >> right. >> that's why anything could still happen here.
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meaning like trump and clinton who look like their presumeptive party's nominees at this point? >> yes. it is going to be very, very difficult for the traditional republicans who didn't want trump from the beginning to block him. there is an outside possibility now that john kasich did win in ohio. there is some possibility that they can keep him from getting the votes before they get to the convention. if they can keep him from having the majority of the delegates before they get to the convention, anything can happen. >> let's talk about john kasich. he wins in his home state of ohio which was close for him. he is considered the gop establishment. what does that say when he has only won one race and barely in his home state? >> that makes it a possibility is all that says is that they can block trump getting the majority of delegates before they get to the convention. if they get to the convention, it doesn't make any difference who has how many delegates.
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first ballot, then anything could happen. i mean, i think -- if you want to know what i think. >> yes. >> off the top of my head, i think paul ryan will wind up as the nominee if they get it to the convention. >> he didn't shut it down. that was interesting. >> he said yesterday -- >> if they can stop trump from getting enough delegates before the convention, you're suggesting paul ryan would be the likely choice as the nominee nominee? >> it's just a guess. he is the popular one. he shows up well -- >> but then would donald trump run as an independent? >> that is the question. i'm not sure he would. but i would bet that what would happen if you had paul ryan as the nominee, he would put john kasich on the ticket as the vice president. no republican has ever won the presidency without winning ohio and one of the most stunning things that came up last night
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republicans in ohio would not vote for donald trump if he is the nominee and 41% said they would consider another party, that is ohio where they said that. >> bob, can you imagine a convention where donald trump has won close to the majority of the delegates and he is denied the nomination? >> i think it is going to tear the party apart. i'm not sure we are going to come out of this election -- certainly not going to be the same republican party, whether or not trump gets the nomination. it could tear this party in two or maybe into three. >> in fact, conservatives are talking about having a meeting, i think, soon to consider a third-party candidate if, in fact, trump gets the nomination. >> you know, a republican senator told me this in all seriousness the other day. he said, you know, the bernie sanders people may not like the hillary people and the hillary people may not like the bernie sanders' people. but he said in our party, it's different. he said we all hate one another!
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>> it's been going on in the >> go ahead. >> wasn't it interesting? the president's words to paul ryan where he said we may disagree but i can't say anything bad about you as a man. he is calling for people to dial down the vulgarity and anger and it's so nasty and so distressing to so many people. what will it take? >> i'm not sure it does. i mean, if it's trump on one side and hillary clinton on the other, what kind of a campaign do you think that is going to be? >> marco rubio gone. i hope this means the end of him calling him little marco. i thought that was mean, nasty thing. let's put an end to that. >> well, we will see what happens here but i don't predict that is going to happen. >> thank you, bob. >> throwing it out there about paul ryan. we got a lot going. yeah. >> who knows. >> you never disappoint, bob schieffer. >> norah, he knows people. >> i know. you never disappointment. >> we will see. new outrage over the flint
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house lawmakers blasted former epa former susan hedman for not doing enough to warn operations. darnell early also testified in his first sit-down interview about the crisis. he told our adriana diaz the michigan water regulator known as mdeq led him to believe the water was drinkable. >> they never told me that the water was unsafe. i'm not in a position to tell the experts how to do their job. >> reporter: but when you are placed in charge of a city, it is a responsibility to question the experts and to double-check? >> perhaps i should not have relied as much as i had on others but, again, i had no reason to believe that the information that was being given was somehow or another out of kilter with the epa and the mvqe protocols. that is not my responsibility. >> michigan's governor is expected to testify tomorrow. doctors are getting new
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dr. tara that roux that is in our green room for another push for this.
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front o designers who want to bring us driverless cars are worried about roadblocks at nearly every turn. ahead the new push on capitol hill to keep the industry on track. amid concerns about the vehicles' safety. you're watching "cbs this morning." only kraft natural cheese has a touch of philadelphia cream cheese, so whatever you make,
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finding colon cancer early gives me the best chance for treatment. we got screened because i know colon cancer doesn't always come with symptoms. i was worried about the cost but got screened when i learned there are options. my doctor helped me find the right test for me. we got screened when we turned 50 and we're so glad we did. if you're 50 or older talk with your healthcare provider. there's more than one way to screen for colon cancer and it's easier than ever. if you're 50 or older
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doctors this morning have new first-ever guidelines for prescribing powerful opiod painkillers. they want doctors to back off giving the highly addictive drug with patients with chronic pain. they said overprescribing these medications is a key driver of the country's drug overdose he epidemic.
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governors stepped in in this way and put our 12 recommendations for primary care practitioners who treat chronic pain, pain longer than three months. the recommendation highlight the fact that the preferred treatment should be nonopiod or nonpharmacologic. if you give nonopiod you better be make sure the improvement outweighs the risks and establishment treatment goals with your patient and discuss the risks and benefits at certain time intervals and when you increase dosages don't combine benzo with opiods and follow your patients in terms of getting addicted. >> what are the brand names? >> percocet, vicodin, objection yif oxycodone. >> habit forming? >> we keep hearing they could be
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how has this become such a huge problem? >> over a million prescriptions given out in 2014 and 40 people died overday from opiod overdoses and 2 million are dependent or abuse opiods. one said this is the only medication used to treat a nonfatal condition that kills so many patients so freely. >> why is that? do you think people don't know how to take them? they are subsidiarying doctor inging inging -- they are disregarding the doctors' orders? >> a feeling we weren't aggressive about it and doctors went a little overboeedard. combine that with the fact that doctors were being graded in terms of how well they were controlling pain and reimbursed. doctors weren't being well-trained on the addict potential. then opiods were given out for dental procedures and headaches
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procedures and here we are with the mess we are today. >> so if you're in pain? >> there are other options. >> i want you to -- at what point is it too clogs to birth to be on live television? >> it's never too close, charlie! i have faith in you? >> what? that he could deliver the baby? >> yes. >> charlie, get more hot towels. >> just don't give me any opiods. >> next time we see you, you'll be the mother of two. >> yes, i will. >> good luck. dr. tara narula, good to see you. >> almost a st. patrick's day baby! >> adele is in the background. she is feeling the love. how she made one couple's big moment unforgivable. that is coming up next on "cbs
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>> come up here, you two. >> come up here, you. adele stopped her performance in london last night and invited a couple on stage because she noticed a commotion in the audience. turns out a guy was proposing to his girlfriend. ah!
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just when you didn't love good morning. it's 8:25 on this wednesday morning, and we are looking at warm temperatures today, but there's rain on the way as well. i'm mary calvi. breaking news in the upper washington heights section of mansion. two people are hurt, one seriously following a fight with men and women in the area of amsterdam area and 101st street. it was just before 6:00 a.m.. a male victim was stabbed with a bottle. to suspects remain on the scene to investigate. 17,000 blood tests will be offered to students to check for lead poisoning. nearly half of the schools have high levels of lead. the mayor says the testing will not be mandatory.
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get lead testing, so we don't even know how many parents will come forward and say this is what they want to do. >> the leak is not in the newark water supply it apparently leaked in through old lead pipes and fittings. the water to the 30 schools was shut off last week, and they are using bottled for cooking and drinking. a week after the sanitary crews tossed sonya gonzalez's large caravan of carts is collecting again. police officers plan to look for her this morning to try once again to bring her to a she woulder. it's 8:26. let's check for year fast. here's john elliott. >> reporter: pet in -- pretty in the city.
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always providing variety as far as the observations from 30s to hos to -- to 40s and mid-50s in the city. sunsetting later. more chance of a rain overnight for the area, and unlucky for your st. patrick's day, and we could see an actual passing shower during the parade, and there's another system affiliated with the front on friday, and that's a cold front, and that's why we say so long to the 60s, and hello to the 40s to get ready for spring. mary? >> john, thank you so much. another local update in 25 minutes. i'm mary calvi.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a technology and auto companies, they are asking congress to fast track permission to put self-driving cars on the road. ken stevens of the cnet auto road show is here to explain why some believe the cars are just not ready. a big ship wreck discovery in the indian ocean. artifacts brought to the surface suggest the vessel could be part of a historic fleet that sailed more than 500 years ago. we will have that story ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "variety" reports the academy of motion picture arts and sentences apologized for asian jokes during the oscars
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chris rock joked three asian accountants were on the stage. many complained. on tuesday, the academy appointed three new governors. photos of the prince skiing in the alps were released. a tv interview about poaching pivoted to the prince. >> how annoyed do you get when you read you're not busy enough and stuff like that? >> well, these sorts of things take a little time. they take a lot of planning, a lot of knowledge building, a lot of conversations. i didn't want to get to 45, 50 and sit back and say you know what? you could have said something about that issue but i didn't baugh i was worried about what people thought or what people said. >> does it frustrate you that people criticize you and say you're not busy enough and not working hard enough?
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>> it frustrates, i'm sure. >> i want to turn around in terms of my children and my friends and other people my age and having known that we have truly made a difference. >> i'm feeling uncomfortable watching that. the ski trip was the family's first vacation since the birth of princess charlotte. the prince reportedly has several scheduled engagements the next few days. what do you think about that? >> i think the prince ought to be able to take a vacation. "usa today" reports on the return of "indiana jones" movie. steven spielberg will be back to direct the fifth film in the franchises. 73-year-old harrison ford will revise the role as the adventurer. it will be available 2019. the "los angeles times"
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america, again in l.a. drivers spent 81 hours idling on l.a. highways. the next on the list are san francisco and new york city and washington, d.c. and houston and. >> leaders from google and general motors are urging congress to create legislation that would help speed up efforts to get those self-driving cars on the road. in testimony yesterday, they made the case that although the self-driving vehicles are only a few years from being on the market, state laws and testing rules could slow their progress. but one expert warned of the risk of rushing the technology. tim stevens is editor in chief of road show, the new editor of our cnet. what needs to happen before the cars do hit the road? >> right now, what google and others asking for is a consistent set of legislation across the country. six states allowed autonomous
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legislation is different in each state. some require special licenses and others require special equipment in the cars. the only way to get the cars better is test them on every road in the country. >> a robotic expert spoke at this hearing yesterday and said no question someone is going to die in this technology and these self-driving cars are absolutely not ready. >> right. >> what are the safety concerns at this point? >> definitely safety concerns and we just saw a google car hit a bus and only 2 miles an hour. nobody injured but there are mistakes going to be made. ultimately the potential of these are so great that is what people are looking for. mistakes made in the short term but long term the 2008 study shows all crashes involve some sort of human error. if you can get a self-driving car and eliminate a lot of of those errors and save lives on the road. >> she testified that hackers can get into the system. >> a lot of vulnerabilities in these cars because they are early and still being tested.
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you can easily convince a car that -- these cars -- that they can fall back on. part of the thing the researchers need to get into and this is early technology and a lot of research and a lot of testing needs to come. >> you say there is financial benefits to self-driving cars. how so? >> if you're looking at a company like uber or lift where they are taking people from one place to the other they have to have a lot of overhead in terms of drivers and benefit and things like that and if you get rid of the drivers a lot of cost savings for them. for individuals you can see cars no longer needing insurance because they will not crash and you don't have to pay for insurance and they can be a lot lighter and lighter. the long-term benefits are compelling. >> you see it happening when? >> putting my head on a swivel we are seeing this technology on the road right now. both volvo and mercedes-benz have cars coming out this year
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even with your hands off the wheel on a limited time. but take a nap in your car and get up later is a long way down the road. you're looking at 20 years or so. >> thank you. >> thank you. a team of salvage experts this morning is celebrating a historic discovery in the indian ocean. they found the wreckage of a portuguese ship that dates back more than 500 years. it is believed to be the ship that was part of a fleet led by an explorer. charlie d'agata is in london with what the british-led team found. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this all goes back to europe's golden age of exploration. a time of trade routes between india and the waterways of major european capitals like london. and if this is the es ma rel dah, it would make it the oldest ship wreck to be discovered from that era.
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the shallow waters off the coast of oman but didn't know what they would find benenath the waves and dolphins and humpback whales but turns out a lot. we spoke with the director. >> cannibals are the size of a bowling ball but weigh twice as much. the gold coins, for instance, like gold you see that has been washing around in a high-energy environment settles to the bottom. >> reporter: among the items they discovered and hauled to the surface, the ship's bell, intact, in need after polish. a unique silver coin specifically minted for trade between portugal and india so rare there is thought to be only one other like it in the world. and something the team found even more exciting. >> looks better than a portuguese -- who found that? you? >> they are not exactly sure
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be part of a 15th century navigational tool. if you don't remember your eighth grade history, this was the explorer who became the first to reach india by sailing east in the fierce race for the trade and exotic spices. about the same time his competitor, christopher columbus went west and discovered america. the ship traveled this route. when degama returned to lizban, he made his way to this area where it ran into a violent storm and was apparently dashed against the rocks. all souls on board were lost that fateful day in 1503 and the esmera
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remained a mystery. but this dates the wreckage. is there now any doubt this is the wreckage of the esmeralda? >> we are in high confidence it is the esmeralda. >> they first knew they were on to something when they saw canon ball -- cannonballs lying on the surface of the sand. >> thank you, charlie. fascinating. you keep reading my lines! >> i know. tell you about that story. i didn't look up until too late. >> didn't you always want to find a treasure when you were a kid? >> when your name starts with a c, honey. hers start with an n. i just want to hold your hand. all good. >> do you want to read this? >> go ahead, charlie. take it.
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saying, charlie, thanks! getting a handle on your teen may not going to extremities like in the sitcom "the middle." >> now put these on! >> make me! >> you are not leaving this house! don't you dare leave this house! >> oh, my god. what are you doing? >> ahead, how parents can learn
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we are going to talk t i don't do things i'm not supposed to. i don't illegally download music. >> she is not allowed to come over here any more. >> corn? >> she said corn! >> porn. >> this is not turning out the way i want to. >> listen to your mom! >> i need to do my homework! >> she is outplaying us. >> i know! >> i know! >> i know. if you find yourself sparring with your teen, lisa demoore says don't panic because fighting can be an important part of your child's development. this morning on "the new york times" website she writes how conflict is handle the at home can impact a teen's mental health and the quality of their relationship. she is the author of "untangled guiding girls into adulthood." lisa, welcome to studio 57.
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>> yes. what a great article. i like what you say that good fights happen when teenagers consider arguments from both sides and bad fights happen when they don't. so how can conflict with teens be a good thing? >> well, what we see is conflict comes with the territory so you have to accept it's going to happen. and what we know is that it can become the training ground for helping them see through multiple perspectives. that is what we want our teenagers to be able to do. when we look at conflict, we actually see there is four different types, fell into categories. three are not so good and one that is much better. there is attacking where everybody gets ugly. there is withdrawing, where people refuse to engage. there is complying where somebody gives in to make it stop. those are the three not so good ones. the last one is problem solving where people say here is how you see it and i see it and how can
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>> this is good with when you're outlining and there is this and that but in the heat of the battle, are you mad. >> absolutely. >> you say something and you're off to the races. how do we tamp that down on both sides? >> i think oven,ften, we can't. you need to let everybody separate and cool off and i think it's incumbent on the parent to come back and say i don't like the way that went down. that got ugly and i'm sorry. here is where i'm coming from and can you walk me through where you're coming from? it won't and can't happen every time but we know it can be valuable. >> i love saying to your teenager can you walk me through how you feel? >> i know! they might roll their eyes! >> where are you coming from? >> right! >> i would say i want to hear your opinion but at the end of call. >> gayle is the boss. >> but even to say that -- >> no, no.
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and has great kids, right. >> but somebody has to make the call. >> it's at the end of the day and the parents' job to have the rules. you say i want to hear your opinion, a lot of parents aren't getting there. what we see is when parents can get there, things go better. >> i thought you said, too, teenagers who cannot resolve arguments at home often have similar troubles in their friendships and love lives. >> yes. i think the way we have to think before bit, home is a training ground and how we conduct our relationships at home spill over into hour teenagers develop relationships elsewhere. >> what happens if your terge goes into the rom and slams the door? >> that is often the beginning after fight and i think we all want to get past the slammed door. i think that is an impasse and we need a new way in. i think to let things settle down and say when you're ready to talk, i'm ready to talk. >> you say don't you ever slam the door again in my house? >> absolutely. >> you say fighting is inevitable. how do you know when it's a problem and somebody raised an interesting question to me recently. why should i care what they
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>> that's interesting. >> cue the chris licht cam! why should we care what they say? >> oh, no. you did not say that, chris! >> address that one. there are parents who feel that way. >> there are. what we know from the research, parents who are willing to walk around in their teenager's mental shoes, get teenagers who are willing to walk around in the parents' mental shoes. when is it a problem? great researchers study the relationship and they have a terrific quote which is disagreement is common, serious conflict is not. so if you are getting knock down and drag out all the time and never any productive outcome and you're jumping on a kid's back as shown in the clip, probably things are not going well and that is probably when support is in order. >> one last question. what is it they want? >> what is it they want? you know, i think at any given moment, it could be any variety of things. i think what is really hard it's hard for teenagers to maintain -- >> just someone off camera just
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the case of teenage boys, what they want, right? >> probably not what they are talking about. >> thank you. >> just getting commentary.
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we will be right back. (church bell) (bear growls) (burke) smash and grub. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two.
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>> the hardlem globetrotters had virginia mclaurin. she danced with president obama at the white house. they gave her a jersey with her
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good morning. it's 8:55 on this wednesday, march 15th, and temperatures are going to rise into the 60s today. i'm mary calvi. john will have the forecast in a minute, but first two breaking news. two people were hurt, one seriously following reports of after group fight at amsterdam avenue and 171st street. we are told a male victim was stabbed with a bottle, and police are searching for suspects, and they remain on the scene investigating. the search is on for a hit- and-run driver who slammed into a 20-year-old woman in paramus last night, and she's in critical condition. police are looking for a black toyota suv with damage to the right fender and right side
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search for two men in what the nypd is calling a bias assault. the suspects punched a 36-year- old man and referred to his sexual orientation. he suffered a a broken nose and bruises to his face. changing skies this afternoon. whooohooo, we just jumped up 3 degrees. 53 is warmer than you expect it to be in the afternoon, so we are 3 degrees ahead of the game. 50 in tennelfly. 62 is the high today, and a dozen degrees warmer than you would expect this time of the year. that said, let's talk about changes. the chance of a shower this afternoon north and west of the city, and then there's a chance it could be briefly heavy. it's overnight, and then
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during the day on st. patrick's day, and it could impact the parade with a passing shower, but it's nice and mild, and now cooler friday and cooler still this weekend. raw and wet on sunday. >> john, thank you so much. our next newscast is at noon. we are always on at
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have a great day. twenty more years of this job? yikes. my kids say go for it, mom. be that woman who does what she loves. knows what she wants. "yeah, mom's gonna go for it!" except ... i don't have a clue where to start. hey we hear you. that's why aarp created life reimagined. it's designed to help you find your true passion - with personal advice from experts, coaches and people like you who are going for it. if you don't think "this is right for me" when you think aarp, then you don't know "aarp".
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>> judge patricia: you moved out.
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>> announcer: when his ex hit the road... >> things got a little out of hand. >> announcer: ...did she steal his ride? >> judge patricia: who has the motorcycle? you're charged with a felony theft -- >> there was a warrant for my arrest. >> judge patricia: you took it. >> announcer: "hot bench." >> judge patricia: your conduct was despicable. >> announcer: judge tanya acker. judge larry bakman. judge patricia dimango. three judges. three opinions. one verdict. >> judge patricia: we've reached our decision. >> announcer: in a court of law, it's called a hot bench. deborah tejeda is suing her ex-boyfriend, frank soto, for the return of property, a security deposit, bail money, and nursing-home and funeral costs. >> judge patricia: thank you, everyone. please be seated. >> sonia: your honor, this is case number 454, tejeda vs. soto. >> judge patricia: thank you, sonia. ms. tejeda, you and the defendant were in a five-year relationship, and at times, you lived together. and there was a point when you

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