tv CBS This Morning CBS March 21, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
the most successful companies in the country. >> donald trump rallies at a trump rally. we talk with the republican chairman about a possible convention. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. this is a historic visit. and it's a historic opportunity to engage directly with the cuban people. >> reporter: president obama arrives in cuba. >> it's very chic, very chichi for less to celebrate vicious communist dictator. >> the head of cuba was there to greet him. honestly he should have turned the plane around and left. >> i would rather lose with trump than try to win with him. >> you hold out being donald trump's running mate? >> are you kidding me? >> the east is bracing for heavy to moderate know. >> we have to deal with it. what can you do?
the cockpit of a plane that crashed in russia. >> terror suspect salah abdeslam was captured over the weekend. >> pope france has 1.4 million followers on instagram. >> a jersey city mall, a man in an easter bunny costume brawling with shoppers. >> easter bunny got in a fight. >> notre dame wins it! >> what was that moment like for you? >> it doesn't feel real. >> it's good! wisconsin has won it! >> i just tried to handle my inner steph curry and it worked! >> sweet 16! >> all that matters. >> gentlemen, i'm sorry to interrupt but i'm giving the cbs sunday morning audience a tour of the broadcast center. this is the boss. >> hello, everybody. >> on "cbs this morning." >> who is going to pay for that wall? >> of course, they are.
them pay for [ bleep ] they don't want! that's why everyone is so happy when their cable company bundles together cable, internet, and land line! oh, land line! oh! thank you! oh, land line! lucky me! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so anthony mason is here. >> happy spring, although it doesn't feel like it here. >> nice to have you here. for the first time in nearly nine decade a sitting american president is waking up in cuba. president obama's historic arrival in havana yesterday ends decades of isolation between the u.s. and cuba. the visit also highlights big challenges on the communist island including concerns about human rights. >> 6 in 10 americans in a new
poll thinks that restoring relations with cuba is a good idea and 40% say it will lead to more democracy in cuba. 50% saying it makes no difference at all. margaret renan an brennan is in havana with more. >> reporter: this is a direct appeal by president obama to end a half century of tension. he will press cuban president raul castro to try to make reforms and try to convince him isolation. this is the view of air force one as it glided on to the tarmac. minutes later, president barack obama peeked out of the window. mr. obama made history. >> back in 1928, president coolidge came on a battleship. here.
for the first time ever, air force one has landed in cuba. >> reporter: hundreds of cubans braved the rain to watch the presidential motorcade whisk by. many hung from windows and waved to the first family as they strolled through old havana. but some things have not changed in this state. hours before mr. obama arrived, the castro government arrested several dozen protesters. improving human rights will be on the agenda with today's meeting with cuba's leader raul castro and despite the trade embargo discuss what they can do with certain major ties. several are joining the president, including the ceos xerox and marriott and starwood. the administration hopes that
breathe life into the struggling cuban economy and lead to irreversible change here in cuba. but any progress is limited by the castro government's slow moving reform and that decades-long u.s. trade embargo. >> margaret brennan in havana, thanks. the president's visit is sparking comments from republican presidential candidates. senator ted cruz, whose father was born in cuba, calls it a sad day in american history. >> when president obama is there with hollywood celebrities and rock musicians, drinking mohicas at the embassy, the political prisoners who are languishing are left behind by this president. >> donald trump says he is fine with the new approach to cuba, but said the president was snubbed when he arrived in havana. trump tweeted, quote, wow. president obama just landed in cuba, a big deal and raul castro wasn't even there to greet him. he greeted pope and others. no respect.
meeting was never discussed. trump supporters and protesters clashed again over the weekend. one man faces an assault charge for allegedly punching and kicking a protester at a rally in tucson. other demonstrators blocked a highway leading to another trump rally in arizona and they created a large traffic jam. julianna goldman is in arizona today. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump brings his campaign here to washington, d.c. today, in addition to tonight's speech, he'll be giving a tour of this future hotel and he'll also reportedly be meeting with a group of republican lawmakers at a time when with many are weighing the consequences of a trump nomination. >> i say it for everybody, especially for the cuba, we don't condone violence. >> reporter: speaking on his
another rally erupted in violence and this time in tucson, arizona. video captured this protester getting repeatedly punched and kicked by one of trump supporters as he was being escorted out of the arena. >> there is a disgusting guy. puts a ku klux klan hat on. he thinks he is cute. >> reporter: another video appears to show trump's campaign - manager corey lewandowski grabbing the collar of a protester, though, the campaign denies this. on sunday trump defended his supporters and top aide and complained there is a double standard. >> how come we are the bad people all the time? okay? what about the people that are using horrible profanity, horrible words, and closing up highways? why are they never the bad people? >> reporter: senate majority leader mitch mcconnell again called on trump to urge calm. >> i think for the candidates to encourage people to have these debates in a respectful way would be a very important
>> reporter: behind the scenes, party leaders are frantically trying to stop trump's momentum and they are strategizing ways to deny him a majority of delegates. some like mitt romney say it's time to rally behind ted cruz but john kasich says he is not convinced. >> why don't they drop out? i'm the one that with win in the fall. if nobody gets the delegates, which they won't, then we will have to work at the convention. >> reporter: trump also said last night that he soon would be releasing a list of five to ten judges he would consider nominating to the supreme court. gayle, it's part of an effort to flush out policy proposals and present himself as a more substantive presidential contender. >> thank you. hillary clinton will speak shortly at that pro-israeli event in washington. clinton and trump lead the speakers at this apac
nancy cordes is where here. >> reporter: presidential candidates to speak to this very influential proisraeli group. hillary clinton and donald trump will be addressing an estimated 10,000 people here in washington, though, it may be somewhat less in trump's case because some attendees have vowed to walk out on his speech. he is campaigning in -- hillary clinton has addressed this group for several years now. she is going to tell the group this morning that the u.s. cannot remain neutral when it comes to israeli and that is a direct attack on donald trump, who said, recently, that he would be a neutral broker between israeli and the palestinians. that angered many in the pro-israeli community. he later walked that back. there are some rabbis who say, this morning, they are walking
because he said that, but also because they say that some of the words he is using remind them of a time when jews were treated differently and they don't want to hear what he has to say today. the only presidential candidate who isn't going to be addressing this conference is the only major jewish candidate in the race, senator bernie sanders. he is campaigning in arizona, which is a must win state for him after hillary clinton swept all five primaries last week. >> nancy cordes, thank you. it may be the second day of spring but a blast of winter this morning is hitting the northeast. snow has already started to fall in new york. the weather is making a mess of the morning commute. the storm may blanket much of the region. some parts of maine and southern massachusetts could see up to a foot of snow. demarco morgan is in plymouth, south of boston, with the conditions. >> reporter: good morning. you can see behind me, the
beautiful. not exactly what you want to see at the beginning of spring but when with mother nature works you have to take what she gives you, right? the snow has started to accumulate here along the rail and that is a sign that drivers, before you head out, you want to take it safe and play it safe as well if you're going to be on the roads. we had pictures we shot from overnight in boston. the snow was falling fast and furious. about an inch an hour. they are expected to get anywhere up to 4 to 8 inches in this area. some places are actually going to get about a foot of snow. drivers across southern massachusetts will also be dealing with poor visibility on the road. working their way through blinding snow and wind gusts as strong as about 45 miles per hour. the slick slushy streets are causing accidents like this one in connecticut where this tractor-trailer went off the road. so, again, guys, play it safe there. schools in boston are closed for the day so not a lot of kids probably complaining about another free snow day to get out
be safe. if you're out in this mess, there is a winter storm warning here in plymouth around noon. that is when the snow is expected to taper off. >> looking good with keeping your head warm there, demarco! enjoy the snow. north korea this morning launched five projectiles into the sea and escalating tension over its nuclear targets. this follows the launch of two medium range ballistic missiles on friday and it is in response to new u.s. and u.n. sanctions for rocket tests earlier this year. a service member who was killed by isis in iraq. marine staff sergeant cardin was killed on saturday. his unit was hit by rocket fire near mosul in northern iraq. several other service members were wounded.
killed in iraq was in october of last year. the only surviving suspect in the november attacks on paris may have been plotting new terror. police captured salah abdeslam friday in brussels. he is charged with terrorist murder for his role in the violence that killed 130 people. charlie d'agata is outside the prison in bruges, belgium, where the suspect is being held. >> reporter: good morning. they know where he is now. here. he may be here for a while. we spoke with his lawyer who said they are doing everything they can to fight his extradition to france. the manhunt for salah abdeslam ended five blocks from the house he grew up in. this is thought to be him shot in the leg and drag into an unmarked police car. they have revealed that abdeslam may have been further planting further attacks.
i suspect we have a lot of heavy weapons. >> reporter: a lot of weapons at an earlier raid and abdeslam's fingerprints. french prosecutors accuse abdeslam of being a key operative in the isis-directed paris massacreses in november and he admitted he was supposed to blow himself up in france but backed out and that triggered a complaint from abdeslam's lawyer. it could stop him from speaking in the future. >> now he is cooperating with the justice and he has a lot of information that interests the judge and police officers. >> reporter: like who helped him slip away from paris and find him way back to his old neighborhood under of the noses of belgium's finest. madam mayor, how can it be it took so long to catch him? four months and he was in the
>> because -- i don't know. the police make the investigation. the most important is that abdeslam is under arrest. >> reporter: he's now being held in a special section for high profile prisoners here. he is due to appear before a judge on wednesday and a manhunt way for at least two accomplices. >> thank you, charlie d'agata in belgium this morning. officials say a retired state trooper carried out yesterday's heist on a pennsylvania turnpike. he is accused of killing two turnpike workers before he died in a shoot-out with the police. vladimir duthiers shows us what led to the drastic exchange of gunfire. >> reporter: investigators say around 7:00 a.m. sunday morning, clarence briggs approached two
the ft. littleton toll plaza. briggs forced the two workers daniel crouse and unidentified female worker into the administration office and a struggle and briggs ran from the building, followed by crouse. police say at the same time, the toll fair collection van arrived at the interchange. a former police officer in york, pennsylvania, was driving the van. >> a security guard from within that vehicle, ronald heist, existed to stand there with daniel crouse. at that time they were both confronted and shot and killed. >> reporter: police say briggs started shooting at the collection van and the driver jumped out. briggs jumped in and drove down to the exit ramp where his car was park and began unloading the
troopers arrived on the scene minutes later where they encountered briggs and exchanged fire, killing him. >> we are deeply saddened by this horrific tragedy. our system is very secure, very safe. we just want to make sure if there is more we can do, we will do it. >> for "cbs this morning," vladimir duthiers. most ncaa brackets are broken this morning after the first weekend of march madness. >> trip to the sweet 16. he drives up and it's good! it's good, wisconsin has won it! >> wisconsin's bronson koenig beat the buzzer on sunday to upset second seeded xavier and then badgers coach greg gard had fun with his team in the locker room. >> man, what is this? >> that's real sweet.
>> wisconsin will play notre dame on friday. texas a&m stunned northern iowa with a ten-point comeback in the last 30 seconds. the aggies then woman in double overtime 92-88. no surprises for the number one seeds. they are all through to the sweet 16. march madness continues on thursday. cbs sports coverage begins at 7:00 p.m. eastern, 6:00 p.m. central. >> he was waiting to use that line. sweet 16! >> milking it for all it was worth. >> we had tv on all weekend and it was great tv and fun to watch. >> how do you get that many points in 30 seconds? >> no a three-pointer. >> hulk hogan's massive lawsuit against gawker puts him on the
a top tennis official is facing a big backlash over comments he made about women players. >> in my next life when i come back, i want to be someone in the wta because they ride on the coattails of the men. >> ahead, how superstar serena williams is answering those controversial remarks. the news is back ths morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nature made vitamins. i recommend nature made fish oil. because i trust their quality. they were the first to have a product verified by usp. an independent organization that sets strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended fish oil brand. what if there was another way to look at relapsing multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection.
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writing a skit right now. donald trump and ben carson swayed awkwardly three minutes last night to the performance of "stand by me." it was in palm beach, florida. evident the keynote speaker at the lincoln day dinner. okay! >> all right. >> where is the beat, everybody? where is the beat? [ laughter ] clap! clap! where is the beat? all right. nice move. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, a jury could order gossip website gawker to pay hulk hogan over a million dollars. the site published portions of a sex tape showing hogan engaged in sex. ahead, why gawker's founder thinks the video is newsworthy. >> a tennis tournament director is facing to resign over
he says female athletes have men to thank for carrying the sport. serena williams say why players don't have to drop down on their knees. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. an investigation by "usa today" found drinking water with tainted by lead in schools and day care centers across the country. it analyzed epa data in 2012 to 2015. about 350 schools and day care centers failed lead tests. about 470 times. the problem could be much bigger. the federal government requires only a small percentage of schools and day care centers to test for lead. "the washington post" reports on a pop weakness in apple's coding. researchers at johns hopkins university say they have found a bug in the security of secure instant messages that carry photos and videos. that could let police or hackers view the content. the researchers say the flaw would probably not help the fbi
the san bernardino attackers. bernie sanders far out pacing hillary clinton in fund-raising last month. sanders raised 43.5 and clinton 29.5 million and sanders outspent clinton and used nearly 41 million and compared to 31 million for clinton. clinton has over 13 million on hand. "the new york times" reports on amazon emerging as a major lobbyist in washington to push using drones for package deliveries. the online retailer meets regularly with lawmakers and regulators. amazon wants officials to allow new uses for commercial drones and to ease trucking regulations. last year, amazon nearly doubled its spending on lobbying to more than $9 million. amazon denied a request by the times to comment. hulk hogan's lawsuit against
published tape of the wrestling star and on friday, hulk hogan was awarded $115 million in compensatory damages and 15 million more than he asked for and pits a right to privacy against the first amendment. hours hours" air moriarty spoke with gawker foundation. >> i did speak to the gawker founder days before the trial. he seemed then to be preparing for the jury to rule against him. but i don't think he or anyone else was prepared for such a decisive verdict. terry bollea, also known as hulk hogan, cried friday night after a jury awarded him $115 million. >> this is not only his victory today, but also anyone else who has been victimized by tabloid journalism. >> reporter: the former wrestler
violating his privacy by posting footage from a sex tape of him with a then wife of his former best friend. >> turned my world upside down. >> reporter: hogan said the video was taken without his consent but gawker maintains its post was protected by the first amendment. >> things that people are already talking about should not be the stuff of lawsuits like this to squelch that speech. >> this will be jarring for media. >> reporter: law professor amy guto says the hogan verdict could have greater implications. >> there is the possibility that. >> laura: will advise clients to perhaps push back on some stories that might prevent privacy in some way. >> reporter: gawker late last year toned down their website focusing more on politics. >> nothing is as good as or bad as it seems. >> reporter: yet before i trial
founder nick denton, he continued to defend the decision to post the hogan tape, calling it newsworthy. >> gossip is the version of news that the authorities or the celebrities or the official don't want people to know. it's the unauthorized version. i think people have a right to know the unauthorized version, as well as the authorized version. >> reporter: after friday's verdict, denton, surrounded by media, issued a statement. >> we feel very positive about the appeal that we have already been preparing and we expect to win this case. >> reporter: in fact, many experts believe that the verdict, which was reached in less than six hours, will be overturned on appeal or at least portions of it and that the damages are likely to be cut as well. >> laura: for hulk hogan, though, maintain that the jury's decision, and i quote, represents a statement as to the public's disgust with the invasion of privacy disguised as
>> what do you think are the precedent setting implications of this case? >> i think it's probably more narrow than we think it was. a state decision. it was six jurors. but could really affect, i think, magazines online and i think people see down the road. >> thank you, erin. ahead of a major tennis tournament is under fire after controversial comments he made about women. ceo raymond moore said sunday women players, quote, ride on the coattails of the men and that male players have, quote, carried the sport. danielle nottingham shows us serena williams strong response. >> reporter: tennis star serena williams wasn't just fighting off her opponent in the tournament on sunday but found herself defending women's tournament from an attack by the tournament's director. >> in my next life when i come back i want to be someone in the
they ride on the coattails of the men. >> reporter: he doesn't stop there. >> they are lucky. very lucky. if i was a lady player, i would go down every night on my knees and thank god that roger federer and rafael nadal were born. >> for serena williams to come out as quickly as she did and denounce these remarks i think set the tone for the response from the women's tournament very forcefully. >> reporter: williams is a bigger draw than her male counterparts. her presence in the u.s. open last year led to a sellout of the women's final tournament before the men and what is believed to be the first time ever. others joined williams in her outrage. espn commentator patrick mcenroe says moore should resign.
read those remarks and heard them. >> reporter: the wta had this response. billie jean king tweeted he is wrong on so many levels. more quickly issued an apology. i made comments that were in extremely poor taste and erroneous. for "cbs this morning," danielle nottingham, los angeles. >> talk about open mouth, insert foot and sucking on usual ing ing on your toes. he needs to meet billie jean king immediately. >> coming up, high-tech feature in some vehicles, is it putting some drivers in danger. >> i got between the car and the garage and i was able to yell for my son and stop the car at the same time. it wasn't going that fast. so i was lucky. >> ahead, what the government is learning in its investigation of electronic transmissions. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device.
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u.s. government is investigating the technology used in some jeep models and it's forcing automakers to change the way you put your car in gear. they are swapping out traditional gearshifters with digital replacement, especially in luxury brands. kris van cleave got an upclose look at the technology and he's in washington. >> reporter: good morning. part of what is driving the shift to electronic transmissions is they take up less space, making more room for things like new technology and even bigger cup holders. here in this vehicle, you have a shifter that now feels a lot like a bolt throttle and you really have to make sure you put the vehicle into park. gary titus leases a jeep grand cherokee has a transmission that changed the feel of shifting maybe too much. >> if i don't hit it just right and get it into drive, i could get into an accident because of
>> reporter: the new shifter is an e-shift. it lacks the typically grooves and sensation of moving the car into park, drive, or reverse. that lack of familiarity nearly resulted in a serious injury. >> i got out of the jeep. i thought it was in park. and it was in reverse still. and as i walked back towards the garage, i noticed the car was moving a little bit. and i didn't want to ruin the car after having it just for a few months so i got between the car and the garage and i was able to yell for my son and stop the car at the same time. >> reporter: titus isn't the only one confused by the technology. hundreds have filed complaints saying their vehicle rolled away after thinking it was in mark. the nhtsa is now investigating and most of the vehicles are 2014 and 2015 grand cherokees equipped withest shift. governor investigators found it
poor tactile and poor visibility back to the driver. that investigation claims reports of 121 accidents resultig in several people being hospitalized. >> these new technologies that are coming into cars are creating all kind of new problems. >> reporter: sean kane wants - stricter safety standard for new technology added to techniques vehicles. >> you get into a car today and you don't understand how it is to start it and shift it and seeing all different types of control systems and that creating problems for consumers. new ways people will get killed and injured as a result of poor design. >> reporter: we drove a grand cherokee cherokee. i guess here because -- i pushed all the way forward doesn't necessarily mean i end up in park? >> reporter: jonathan linkhoff is their deputy auto director. >> we want to see there is a fail/safe so at the end of the day you won't have a problem the
backwards in a way the consumer didn't expect it. it lakes a fail/safe you leave it in drive or you leave it in neutral and you open the door or press the vehicle to turn off the vehicle, it still stays in that mode and doesn't go directly to park. >> reporter: bmw and mercedes added that fail/safe after introducing familiar technology. >> if you open the door, it goes to park. >> so that is a safety feature. jeep drivers do get a warning on the dashboard. fiat had been chrysler is cooperating. the automaker says the changes were due to customer satisfaction, not safety reasons. >> thank you. really important information.
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the easter bunny, smartphone video posted to twitter shows a man partially dressed in a bunny costume throwing punches at customer. - the bunny threw out the slugs and approached the customer. it's not clear what sparked this scuffle. >> might have asked him do you have any more purple peeps and he got upset about that. >> somebody got a rotten egg! airbnb leads the way for american businesses in cuba. we talk to the company's cofounder in havana coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning." or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients
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come with me now good morning. it is monday, march 21st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the obama's in havana. the president's historic visit folks on human rights and opening cuba to america businesses. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. this is a direct appeal to end a half century of tension.
make reform. donald trump brings his campaign to washington, d.c. in addition to tonight's speech he'll give a tour of this future hotel. >> this is something of an election year tradition for political candidates to speak to this influential pro-israel group. >> the pictures are absolutely beautiful but not what you want to see at the beginning of end but you have to take what mother nature gives you. he may be here for a while. his. >> laura: said they are doing everything they can to fight his >> i don't think he or anyone else was prepared for such a decisive verdict. >> part of what is driving the shift to electronic transmissions is they take up less space. have you a shifter that feels like a boat throttle and you have to make sure you put the vehicle into park. "snl" is writing a skit right now. donald trump and ben carson barely break out the moves to
where is the beat, everybody, where is the beat? clap. clap! where is the beat? i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king and anthony maven. son. charlie is off. president obama makes history when he meets with raul castro in havana in a few hours. latin america is saying it's the start of a new era. is the first american president on sunday to set foot on the island in 88 years. >> young american children and young cuban children, by the time they are adults, our hope is they think it's natural that a u.s. president should be visiting cuba. they think it's natural that the two peoples are working together. their future is what we work for. >> rainy weather did not stop the first family from taking a walking tour of old havana.
catch a glimpse and show their support. hours before the president's arrival, cuba's government arrested protesters whose family members had been jailed by the castro regime and proving that human rights on the agenda today. thousands of people are opening their homes to guests. we will talk to the ceo of airbnb about the opportunities and challenges of doing business on the communist island ahead. trump said raul castro insulted the president by not greeting him at the airport. violence marred another trump rally this weekend. police in tucson threw out a group of demonstrators, including a won wearing kkk head gear. after trump denounced her a spectator, suddenly punched and kicked another man in the group. the alleged attacker was arrested. trump said last night he does not condone violence but accused the media of not showing why the
>> they are walking these two people out. the klan outfit is still on the one person and man became incensed that someone wear a ku klux klan outfit and did some swinging. all it showed was this wonderful -- i hear he is a very, very fine guy. this wonderful african-american man swinging, swinging and nobody knows why he did it. and i think it's very, very unfair. >> another video shows someone grabbing a protester's collar. a trump spokesman denies reports that campaign manager corey lewandowski did the grabbing. the controversy surrounding donald trump's campaign extends beyond the violence at his rallies. the inability of the party to embrace a front-runner is make ago contested contention more likely. republic national convention reince priebus is with us. >> thank you. >> reporter: i want to start
>> why do you think the violence is happening and who do you think is responsible and what do you think needs to be done to stop it? >> well, i mean, i think plenty of blame to go around. i think party leaders on both sides need to denounce violence. i certainly have. i don't think violence is the answer. i think violence gets violence. so, you know, i think it always takes two to tango but, obviously, it needs to be denounced from all sides. and so -- but i also think the media is obsessed with it. i'm not necessarily you all at cbs, but other shows have this stuff on a constant loop. i mean, they find an altercation and they play it and it's 24/7 and they preempt everyone else and everyone is kicked off the air hours and hours so we can keep talking about a couple of knuckleheads swinging at each other. >> mr. trump has warned about riots if he is denied the nomination at the convention in july in cleveland. i mean, what do you think of a
front-runner and are you doing anything to prepare for that possibility? >> well, i guess i don't put it at the level of a warning to us. but, you know, he, obviously, said yesterday he doesn't believe that. but nevertheless, the point is still a good question. we prepare for all contingencies and have over 50 million dollars of security at the convention. it sounds like a lot, but 24, 2,500 getings is not delegates are not that many people. most state charns irmans have conventions larger that. we will have a fun contention and have a good time in cleveland. >> we are talking about the tone and tenor of this campaign. i want to ask you about some of the comments that the republican front-runner donald trump has made, specifically about megyn kelly who is a anchor on the fox
nine times the past six days he has tweeted specifically about megyn kelly and seven times calling her crazy. fox news has put out a statement saying, quote, trump's extreme sick obsession with her is beneath the dignity of a presidential candidate who wants to occupy the highest office in the land. would you agree that such personal attacks are deplorable? >> well, i would agree that, you know, people running for office ought to focus in on the positive, the message of the future, bringing all americans together and uniting all of us. i think sometimes the daily grind of campaigns can get the best of everybody. but i also think that, you know, we all need to rise above these such things. so, look. i think this is about fixing this country and getting people back to work, on track, tackling a debt bomb in this country that is going to destroy us. >> mr. chairman! we pressed democrats --
>> mr. president, we press democrats and republicans to answer the same way on this show. let me ask you seriously because i think this is serious. calling another female journalist crazy and sick and overrated, is that presidential and is that what the republican party stands for? >> it's not a matter of whether it's presidential or not because it's a word that we can all choose to define for ourselves. but it's not something i would do. and it's not something that i think we aspire to get engaged with. i think we need to keep things at top level, keep things positive. talk about bringing america together and unifying this country. >> is your job harder for you these days when you talk about unifying the country? lindsey graham said on "face the nation" yesterday he would rather lose without donald trump than win with him. how do you get unity in the republican party? do you find your job harder for you these days? >> don't confuse the unity with unanimity, you know? you're never going to get
getting 100% of everyone on bovered board. clearly, this has been a contentious drama-filled. i'm not saying it's not. we have to put it in perspective. democrats having a rough primary and ours are a little more drama-filled but the point is we will come together because we will have a convention and unify and that is where my job does get tougher because i need to get everyone back in the room and coming in the same direction following the convention. and so that is what we are working hard on every day and we could have a nominee before cleveland. we could have an open convention at cleveland. so, look. we are in historic times and i recognize that. but, at the same time, when you take all of our candidates and put them head-to-head against hillary clinton and no cases we are beating her, if not slightly behind. so, look. it's a wide open race and i don't think anyone can deny that. >> you say you're joining the challenge of the job? you still got your hair so that is good.
all right. >> you know, i appreciate it. no, i am actually enjoying it. it's a great opportunity. i have a front seat to history. >> yes. >> and i'm hoping, you know, every day to do my best and be open-minded and be patient. >> thank you, mr. priebus for joining us morning. you might staring at your to do list to start the week. pulitzer prize winner is here.
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margaret brennan spoke with the cofounders of airbnb, one of the first u.s. companies to be businesses in cuba. an interview you'll see first on "cbs this morning." martinged margaret, good morning. >> reporter: you would think spotty internet access and spotty economy would make it impossible to do business in cuba but that is quickly changing as the obama administration lifts restrictions to make it easier for american companies to do business here. a room with an ocean-front view anywhere in the caribbean would cost top dollar. but for as little as $45 a night renters can rent a suite like this using the booking tool airbnb. company cofounder brian chessky. >> 2700 here in havana, cuba. >> reporter: since the u.s.
more than 3.5 million visitors have flooded into cuba, a country with only 63,000 hotel rooms. who is booking airbnb in cuba? >> we think about 10% to 20% of americans coming to cuba are staying in an airbnb. >> reporter: this family lives in los angeles and decided to rent a home to experience cuba like locals. >> in hotel, i'm not going to have that opportunity. i'm going to take a tour, but i'm not going to get in contact with real people, the people -- the cubans. >> reporter: cuba remains one of the few countries in the world left virtually untapped by american corporations due to the long running trade embargo but that stranging. starwood will be the first hotel chain to operate in cuba in nearly 60 years. peter cornblue says american businesses are lobbying the obama administration to allow them into the cuban market. >> let us go to cuba.
get government out of the way of u.s./cuban relations because cuba is no threat to the united states and their economy is opening. >> reporter: but visitors line manuel leone fear influx of businesses will engage cuba's unique charm. >> everything is going to change within a few years so we want to take the last grasp of how it was before the big change. >> reporter: still, the authoritarian castro government has not made it easy for american companies to set up shop, especially for companies which operate primarily online. access to the internet remains state-controlled making cuba one of the top five most restricted companies in the world and one hour of internet use could cost more than 10% of the average month salary. cuba is a country there is spotty internet service at best. >> yes. >> reporter: the credit cards don't work. >> yeah. >> reporter: how is airbnb doing business here? >> we didn't know ourselves how we do business but with little internet there are a few people on the island that have internet access.
homes and there are people that are co-hosts with our hosts. they are intermediary ies intermediaries. they accept payments and do the messages online and they work with the people's homes. >> reporter: cubans have a long tradition of renting out their homes to visitors so to sign up new hosts the company simply introduced them to a 21st century platform. >> it was a view to the new idea. and, here, it was something already familiar to the culture. there were tens of thousands of people already sharing their homes. we felt like it wasn't that big of a risk. all we had to do is make sure the community embraced us. >> reporter: pedro and his girlfriend says bringing renters into their home provides more than a steady income. it has broaden their world view. >> we thought it was a pretty good chance to be in touch with people of another country and so that wanted to have to experience to live in cuba with cuban family.
one of the small business vent ventures that the obama administration is trying to encourage to put the money in the pocket of the average cuban rather than the castro government. later today the president will host an entrepreneurship summary at a beer factor here in havana. >> really interesting. thank you, margaret. incredible to see what is going on there. >> and how quickly it is happening. >> and now we know when chris picks a show there, we have a place to stay. hope you're paying attention, chris licht? we can get a great deal at airbnb. a second baby eagle hatches at the national arboretum. up next, the birth watched by millions online. you're watching "cbs this morning." with nasal congestion? find fast relief behind the counter with claritin-d. [ upbeat music ] strut past that aisle for the allergy relief that starts working in as little as 30 minutes and contains the best oral decongestant. live claritin clear,
here is a live look this morning at washington, d.c.'s new feathered family. the second. two baby bald eagles hatched at the u.s. national arboretum yesterday as people watched online. the bird are healthy and, for now, they are called dc 2 aand nd dc 3. the eagle cam has got 7 million clicks since hatching last month. the mom and dad are known as mr. president and the first lady. dr. jill biden tweeted
"saturday ni welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, from easing the e-mail avalanche at work to getting your kid ready for school. arthur charles dewey is here to show us how to live life smarter, faster, and better. he looks like he is having a good time in the green room. learn how a different mindset
"frozen" from skating on thin ice. and sutton foster is in our toyota green room too. see how her character tackles a generation gap in a world of millennials. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's independent reports on the pope's latest move on his digital journey instagram. he began this saturday with a photo of him praying. the caption says pray for me in nine languages. he already has 1.5 million followers. >> that didn't take long. the sydney morning herald reports on a formula one driver who survived a spectacular crash who clipped another car yesterday in the grand prix in london. he flipped over several times but he managed to walk away from this. the other driver was also unharmed. >> amazing. billboard is reporting that paul mccartney is working to get the rights to his beatles song.
when michael jackson bought the rights. mccartney started the legal process to recapture the rights to his share of 32 songs in the u.s. copyright laws say ownership rights to some songs can be reclaimed in 2018. others including "get back" can't be reclaimed until 2025. a generous tip apply schumer left the bartenders at "hamilton" the other night. added a thoi usand dollar gratuity. one of the servers tweeted this from the bartenders at hamilton muvenlg, thank you amy schumer for making our night. she was a bartender earlier in her life and many say they want to be in the acting business. >> pay it forward. cbs los angeles covered that the dlaver elivery of a new traction.
u.s. bank tower. people zip from the 70th floor to the 69th with a nerve wracking view of the street below. i could not do this! it's scheduled to open in late june. in our race to get things done quickly and easily, productivity app jumped 125% from 2014 to 2015. helping with things like notes and grocery shopping. charles dewey is the author of the new book "smarter faster better." the secrets of being productive in life and business. the pulitzer winning reporting of "the new york times" believes it takes more than technology and to do list to be productive. he says what matters is having a large ambition and a system for figuring how to make it into concrete and realistic plan. charles, good morning. >> good morning. >> i really enjoyed reading this book. >> good. >> so many interesting studies and helpful hints. first of all, what do the most productive people have in common?
people have in common is they have all trained themselves a little bit better how their brain works and they take time and build systems into their days to take time, to make themselves think just a little bit more deeply about what is important to them and how to get it done. >> most people think if you work harder and sweat harder and you work longer and stay in the office take is more productive. you said you are wasting your time. it's about choices. like what? >> we all have 24 hours in each day. what matters is choosing to do the right things. focusing on the right goals. >> we all want to do that, charles! >> exactly right. one of my favorite examples is to do list. we have all written those before and most of us do it the same way. write things at the bottom of the list and things that we are pretty easy at the top of the list because it feels so good to check them off and get them done. turns out that psychologist and neurologists say the right way to write a to do list is put your toughest gold at the top of the page and then underneath, break that into a plan.
what you want to get done, how you're going to mary easure it and makes it easier to start and don't lose track of the most important things and get bogged down by the minutia. >> i have a problem between the workplace and home. i'm pretty good at the workplace. at home i'm bad. you take the professional and take it home and you did it in your case because you wanted have dinner more with your kid? >> exactly right. a method known as the five y that comes out of lean manufacturing. we don't think of our home as a factory but my wife and i said we want to take the five y's and solve the problem why we are not having dinner with our 7-year-old and 4-year-old. the problem is we are not having dinner. why? why is that? we get home too late. why are we getting home too late? at the end of the day we want to leave at 5:00 but all of these e-mails and things to deal with and don't leave the office until 6:00 so why the e-mails at the end of the day? we are getting to work too late in the morning! the first meeting is starting too late and why are we getting to work too late in the morning?
takes forever to get the kids dressed and we don't leave until 8:30, 8:45. why are they dressed so late in the morning? because when they wake up they don't know what to put on. a new rule every night they lay out their clothes on the ground and get dressed as soon as they wake up. no one told us what we do in the morning relates to having dinner in the evening. >> the research is there having dinner together as a family not also social skills. the data is clear. >> cuts back on the criminal record too. >> that is true! that is true! i'm not making that up. >> you had, too, about companies how it works in the companies, that it's all about working with a team and you can work with a team that you feel you can trust, that you feel has your back and that you have the ability to make mistakes and not be judged. >> exactly right. we know this from looking at how google has studied and teams at
studied its teams. if you want a team whether at work or be around the thanksgiving dinner table, if you want a team that works you got to make sure everyone can speak up equally and we are training ourselves to pick up on nonverbal cues to listen to each other. >> speaking about equally, interesting. they want you to speak up until you say something the company doesn't want to hear. then they say stop speaking up. >> the smartest team isn't necessarily the best team. >> exactly right. putting all of the smart people together in one team won't work unless you have a smart culture, a smart process. for people really feeling like they can say what they need to say. >> i have to put -- gayle, did you think when with i was reading about this that good teams and the psychological safety and i thought about us. >> i did too. >> on this show and why this show works. you really need to explain in detail sort of that thing. let me ask you, too, though. have you a great story about nursing homes. two nursing homes that have sort of the same idea. one group of seniors unhappy and the other group of seniors happy.
>> because what is known as -- they looked for ways to prove that they were in control of their own lives. one of my favorite examples at one of those nursing homes they feed everyone a same meal on a tray and one guy loves chocolate cake and he got that every night served to him. he would trade it away for some other dessert with his colleagues. they asked him why. he said i would rather a meal of my own design than eat what is forced on me even if i love it. >> the thing about "frozen" was good too. the musical was not a hit in the beginning and team had to come together and figure it out. there was a deadline. >> to finding ways to prove we are in control and taking "frozen" on the brink of catastrophe saying i want to tell a story that means something to me about sisters and the surprising insights to how women can become a unit and save each other. that's when you have a creative breakthrough. >> to motivate your employs you have to make them feel like you have some control. the first step of creating drive is giving opportunity to make
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that is two-time tony winner sutton foster performing in "anything goes." listen to that voice! now stars in the hit tv show "younger." she plays a 40-year-old divorce mom who pretends to be 26 after struggling to get back into the work force. this lie creates a double life for her and she struggles to keep the secret from everybody in her life except her younger love interest whose name is josh. >> next category is the '90s. >> now we are talking! >> her name was lisa lopez.
>> left. >> here is a hard one, guys. who was the mastermind behind the smashing of nancy kerrigan -- >> jess -- >> how is she getting all of these? >> she is 40! >> hey! easy. >> what? >> sutton foster, welcome to the table. >> thank you. >> we heard your birthday was on friday. did you get our gift? we got the same thing you got last year except it's yellow because that is your amazing color. did you like it? >> it was amazing! >> we all chipped in. >> it's perfect. >> this show is so much fun. here you are liza playing a 40-year-old and she is 26. you said you learned something from playing this character too. talking about the younger people. >> she is 40 pretending to be 26. >> did i say it wrong? >> no. it's great. in many ways i feel like i've been sort of living under a rock and then i turned 40 and i went,
>> so true. >> we shot out in brooklyn and i was like there is a guy on a unicycle with a beard and a monical is this real? >> it's like a wide-eyed new york tale and it's a fantasy. we all get a chance to -- it's never too late to start over and reinvent yourself. >> the creator is in his 40s. i remember a lot of his shows "90210" and others. what drew you into this character? >> he knows how to write characters for women. luke perry was on my wall as a kid! he just creates these incredible ensembles of characters too.
about "younger" it's women supporting women. it's not about women throwing women under the bus or trying to get ahead that way. it really is about women bonding together and being i got your back and i'm going to take care of you. >> i was watching last week's episode in which you end up walking around times square in a fur bikini. >> like you do. >> what did you think of that as a script? >> i was shaking. we have an awesome wardrobe department led by patricia field who did "sex and the city." and she presented me with that fur bikini. lickly, it was a balmy eve in december and i had some strategically placed the warming pads so it was okay. >> the show is about relationships and betrayal and love. when you look at this, did you go to this place you wish you were 20 something?
than it's ever been. i feel like a good wine and i'm marinating well and only getting better with age. i like there is an ease about my life now and a couldn'tedness i didn't have in my 20s. >> we have pictures of you in your 20s. by 21 you were making your broadway debut in greece? >> yes. "revive al "revival" back in the '90s and made my broadway debut alongside my brother who was also in the show. my very first broadway bow i was standing next to my brother heneleding ing holding his hand. >> what is his name? >> foster. >> he has a cool name. >> my mom loved the movies and she said if i ever have kids i'll name them something unique. >> have you seen "hamilton". >> yes. i'm going next week. >> how many times have you seen it? >> third time. >> you're competing against gayle.
a rumor about you and gilmore girls. what is it? >> yes. i just finished filming. >> wow! >> it was amazing. it is my favorite show of all time so i got to spend four days there. it was pretty awesome. >> great times. >> sutton foster, thank you. good luck with the show and the season finale of "younger" airs wednesday on tv land. allen pizzey brought the world into your home for more than 35 years at cbs news. this morning, we celebrate a
you can worry about them. you can even choose a car for them. (mom) honey, are you ok? (child) i'm ok. (announcer vo) love. (mom) we're ok. (announcer vo) it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. this morning, our long time foreign correspondent allen pizzey has signed off for the last time. he is retiring after 36 great years at cbs news. he spent a career making the world a little easier for us all
allen joins cbs news in 1980 and went on to become one of the most respected foreign correspondents of his generation. there wasn't a front line that pizzey did not cover. >> five feet away and standing in kenyan territory. >> reporter: his intrepid nature and sense of nature gave voice to countless unheard. >> did you see them kill the people? >> yes. >> reporter: he spoke with colleagues of the 242 u.s. marines murdered in beirut when their barracks were bombed in 1983. he watched the berlin wall fall. >> they just came and the border guards let them through. >> reporter: and mandela's south african triumph. over the horror of apartheid. allen pizzey takes us i didn't understand the scenes. allen has also been our vatican correspondent since 1989 and wipt the one pope die and one