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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 9, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, november 9th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump wins the presidency in one of the greatest upsets in election history. voters demanding a a political earthquake. trump campaign manager kellyanne conway will join us how they pulled it off. >> hillary clinton concedes but says nothing to her devastated spoirte supporters and expected to speak today. >> vladimir putin and the russian parliament are applauding donald trump's
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we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i say it's time for us to come together as one yuted people. united people. >> a historic night as donald trump is elected president of the united states. >> for all of the talk about donald trump not accepting the outcome of this election, hillary clinton has not delivered a concession speech. >> she has done an amazing job and she is not >> the pollsters are dead wrong. their predictions weren't worth the paper they were printed this is a white lash against a changing country and a white lash against a black president. >> outside of the civil war 2-and including 9/11 this must
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>> it could ab wide wild on wall street. >> thousands of hillary clinton supporters left with tears in their eyes. they are shocked beyond measure, these folks. >> all that. >> look on the bright side. you know that lie we tell kids? you could be president? it's true now! literally, anyone can be president! >> and all that matters. >> sorry to keep you waiting. complicated business. >> i believe the american people made a choice to help their lives and everybody is entitled to make that decision whether or not you agree with them. >> let's face it. this has been an exhausting, stressful, sometimes down right weird election for all of us but here is what i want everybody to know. no matter what happens, the sun will rise in the morning and america will still be the
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." the 2016 election ended with a thunder clap that is echoing around the world. donald trump will be the next president of the united states. >> we estimate that the president-elect least 289 electoral votes. hillary clinton the favorite before yesterday's vote, has just 218. we are still unable to call a winner in three states, minnesota, michigan, and new hampshire. >> right now, hillary clinton is actually leading in the popular vote by a slim margin. the winner was not decided until close to 3:00 a.m. eastern time. we have yet to see hillary clinton since she called trump to concede. nancy cordes is waiting for clinton to appear this morning. first, let's go to major garrett
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who was up late, too. mainly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the night began gloomily for donald trump, his advisers and somber crowd. early returns and exit polls were discouraging but trump's unshakeable belief in voter turnout that would defy expectations and shatter all predictions materialized and no matter how improbably, the presidency was >> the president-elect of the united states of america, donald trump. >> reporter: with characteric flare and his family in tow, donald trump -- >> i just received a call from secretary clinton. >> reporter: saluting the vanquished democratic nominee he threatened to jail during a
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>> hillary has worked very long and very hard over a long period of time, and we owe her a major debt of gratitude for her service to our country. i mean that very sincerely. >> reporter: with votes still being count trump offered soothing words to the more than 58 million americans who voted against him vowing to pursue reconciliation. >> for those who have chosen not to support me in the past, of which there were i'm reaching out to you for your guidance and your help so that we can work together and unify our great country. >> reporter: trump said it was time for the country to dream big and he promised massive investments and new infrastructure and a push to clean your marc's inner cities. >> america will no longer settle for anything less than the best. >> reporter: as he has throughout the campaign, trump
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globalization with tougher policies on trade and immigration. >> the forgotten men and women of our country will be forgotten no longer. >> reporter: moving a history he uniquely saw as his political destiny, trump said he would now focus on the fight ahead. >> while the campaign is over, our work on this movement is now really just beginning. >> reporter: twitter, of course, played a prominent role in donald trump's pursuit of the american presidency. and we have, this morning, the first tweet from president-elect trump that reads as follows. such a beautiful and important evening! the forgotten man and woman will never be forgotten again. we will all come together as never before. norah? >> major garrett, thank you so much. hillary clinton did not speak to supporters in new york last night.
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her victory party turned into a vigil. >> they are still counting votes and every vote should count. several states are too close to call so we are not going to have anything more to say tonight. we are so proud of her. she's done an amazing job and she is not done yet. so thank you for being with her. saying that, hillary clinton called donald trump to concede and clinton spent the night at the pa necessary la hotel in manhattan. nancy cordes is there right now. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton gave no public speech and put out no public statement, herself, leaving many supporters thinking what she thinks of cheese events. she will speak today but have
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the mood was astounding going from upset at the end where at first they had been jup atlanbid crying and shell-shocked and hugging each other for support as the night went on. they were so sure on their data said at 8:00 p.m. she was putting the finishing touches on someone one of the two speeches they had made for her. their internal polling showed her leading in the statesha they considered her surest path to victory. holding michigan, then winning first half and colorado and pennsylvania and virginia. but turnout ended being soft in some key urban areas and, suddenly, pennsylvania, where she had loed throughout the entire election was a nail-biter. michigan, a nail-biter. wisconsin, a state that aides event admit were not on their radar screen, a nail-biter.
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state in seven months. president obama won that state by seven points back in 2012. this all shows you why they thought a state like that might be a sure thing. this is a ground game operation that was supposed to be second to none. they spared no expense on it and so the question this morning is what happened? >> thanks, nancy. joining us now from trump towers, donald trump's campaign manager kellyanne good morning and congratulations. >> thank you, charlie. we are really excited here. >> reporter: tell us about the conversation between secretary clinton and donald trump. >> it was a very gracious conversation about 2:30 a.m. or so. and we had already gone over to the hilton to meet our supporters. we had been watching the returns throughout the night here at trump tower. and after we made our way there, our plan was really just to wait and see if the rest of the states and the presidency had been called and, in the
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and secretary clinton had a brief, but very gray news, very warm conversation. he commended her how smart and tough she is and what a great campaign she ran and she congratulated him on his victory. >> he it talk about bringing the country together. what are some of the immediate steps he will take in order to do that? >> well, one step that he'll take immediately is to meet with president obama. i know he is very excited for that meeting. the two of them s night. the president-elect and the president -- really, early this morning into the wee hours. and mr. trump looks forward to going down to the white house and meeting with president obama and having a smooth transition. you know, we can learn an awful lot from those who don't support us and that is one thing that we even try to do here at the trump campaign was to listen to people and hear what their concerns are, their frustration, their fears and i think that will continue in a trump president. >> will you share with us how that conversation came about
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>> president obama reached out to mr. trump, ironically, while mr. trump was on the stage so the call was missed at first. timing is everything. and, of course, he called him immediately when he knew that. and they talked well into the wee hours, 3:00 or 3:30 a.m., i would say. and that was also a very cordial conversation, you know, between two men who had been at battle frankly. president obama was trying to turn his clinton and i think and michelle obama went all out to hillary clinton to get her to victory and were pretty active on the trail. >> it is being described as the biggest political upset that some people have seen in history. some are using that phrase. when did you guys know that it was going your way, that this was going to happen? >> about two and a half weeks ago it started to come together, gayle. we had -- we had really
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campaign and we started to notice a few things, that we had been more question of in the traditionally blue states like michigan, wisconsin, pennsylvania, that are very attracted to the donald trump message of creating jobs, bringing back manufacturing jobs and certainly curbing illegal immigration and talking about fairness to the american worker and creating new jobs. i think frankly just being an outsider. what really started to crystallized we noticed a had a difficult time in each of these swing states getting at 45, 46, 47% let alone the 50% plus that president obama achieved twice. i think the perfect storm was completed by obamacare premiums increasing in october. people were literally opening up their mailboxes and clicking on to their computers and finding the notices that their premiums were exploding under obamacare, the affordable care act. it really all came together. mr. trump stuck to the issue set
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these big rallies and wherever we went, literally, any stop we added, he had huge crowd. >> when will he meet with president obama? >> that is not set but it could be as soon as this week. we are actually trying to work out those low gistics today. >> thank you. >> we are getting new information from the white house on when president obama will meet with donald trump. margaret brennan is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump last night to congratulate him, he invited him here to the white house for a meeting on thursday to talk through the transition. white house aides say the president also called hillary clinton last night and, remember, put this in context. he stumped more for his successor than any president in modern history. so this is a stunning blow for president obama, himself, and for his legacy. he said this determined the very
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he called donald trump unfit for office and trump has promised to overturn obamacare and overhauling immigration and pulling back regulations and turning up that hard negotiated iran nuclear deal so this is an interesting meeting on thursday when the two are set for face. it will be awkward conversation for president obama when he heads to europe this monday. he is going to allies that america will still defend them. he'll have an unpleasant time trying to explain trump's friendly overtures to russia and these threats to launch a trade war with china. and it's really safe to say here, gayle, that when president obama does speak to the public later today, which we do expect him to make a statement, he is really going to have to reconcile what ed last night, which was really a statement
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america has been, always will be great but this was certainly not the wednesday morning he expected to be waking up to. >> margaret, thank you very much. donald trump's victory surprised media and baffled polsters. the key states of florida, north carolina, pennsylvania, and wisconsin all played a pivotal role because they all landed up in donald trump's column. anthony mason is here with a breakdown of our exit polling results. anthony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the three key pillars of donald trump's victory were, all, men. he won men by 12 points. 53% to 41%. secondly, he won whites without college degrees by 67% to 28%. more than 2-1. the most important quality voters were looking for yesterday was a candidate who could bring about change. among those voters, donald trump won 83%. now there was a lot of concern after the "access hollywood" tape that republicans might desert trump as some leader
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conservatives, 81% of white evangelicals and in the end, 9 out of 10 republicans voted for donald trump. also here, in three key elements of the democratic coalition, hillary clinton underperformed. she did win young voters, 55%, african-americans 88%, and hispanics taking 65%. but in all three cases four years ago, barack obama got 5-point or more bigger margin. that underperformance and other elements i talked about with donald trump is how donald trump's victory was written last night. >> anthony, thank you. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is with us. good morning. >> good morning, norah. >> reporter: the clinton campaign went into election day confident. they believe they had banked a number of early votes and they were talking about a new clinton
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night they wouldn't put together the obama -- >> as anthony just said hillary clinton underperformed with the key groups she needed to perform well with. she did turn out more latino voters in florida but when she was turning out voters donald trump was turning out voters, those nonurban, noncollege-educated voters. she, in some instances and some counties, just got swamped compared to barack obama with those noncollege educated voters. and in crucial states where, you know,ti and pennsylvania where they really thought that those were solid states for her. >> so was it the rural vote in the rust belt that really propelled donald trump to the presidency? >> well, yes and no. he also won florida. i mean, you know? so florida and north carolina, those are not rust belt states. so it was -- i mean, this is -- >> if michigan and wisconsin -- >> sure. >> had stayed in democratic territory, hillary clinton would be president of the united
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also needed pennsylvania. >> it wasn't just the rust belt. >> and florida and -- >> you're giving me flash backs two hours ago when we were over there. >> i can pull out my little clipboard again. >> what is interesting to me is how you turn this into a mandate. of course, donald trump has a mandate in terms of the electoral vote when you about you look at the popular vote it's pretty close and fascinating to see when he talks about standing up for the silent you know, all of the hillary clinton voters who feel like they are being left behind now. >> she said -- kellyanne said they began to see it 1968 wetwo three weeks ago. did we see it? >> the tightening started before the comey fbi letter on friday. unclear why it was happening and part of republicans were coming home because donald trump was
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that had set them off for a little while. they said many times when he's on the teleprompter is the way they would talk about it, it gave republicans nothing new for worry about and nothing new to worry about, the republicans came home. the people that turned out to donald trump were with him for a long time. >> yeah. >> thank you. >> we are going to dig deeper into the details and also we are expecting to hear from hillary clinton today, and just a reminder of where the popular vote stands at this hour. it is still very close between th more votes to be counted in the west but incredibly to still look at that. john, thank you. >> sure. >> so much. vladimir putin was quick to respond to donald trump's victory. ahead, we will take you to moscow for what the russian president is saying about future relations with donald trump. first, it's time to check your local weather. >> samantha: good morning to you. it is wednesday, and we're tracking a chance for showers this morning. i think by mid to late morning that rain will come to an end. then we're just mostly cloudy
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winds today may gust up to 30 miles per hour. temperatures all day long only in the 40s. my goodness. how far we've come, right? we were just in the 70s the other day. not today. tomorrow we do see more sunshine, and we warm up a little bit. a little rain i donald trump will take office with a republican majority in congress. >> ahead, a closer look at how the balance of power is shaping up on capitol hill. the news is back in the
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>> tia: good more thanning morning. in summit county pleas court william roberts will be arraigned today on failure to to comply with a police order.
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the car. roberts does not have custody of his daughter, and there was a statewide amber alert issued for her return. for a look at your forecast, here's meteorologist sam roberts. sam. >> samantha: thanks so much, tia. it's a morning where it looks all kind of rainy outside like there may be a few showers around. some of you have already had to deal with rain early this morning, but i think any rain should be out of of our area by 9:00 or 10:00. then we're just mostly cloudy and windy with the 40s all day. upper 40s, so not horrible, but you know, not what we've become accustomed to lately. tomorrow, a little more sunshine and low 60s out there. that will feel pretty nice, but
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? now it's time for america to bind the wounds of division. we have to get together. to all republicans and democrats nation, i say it is time for us to come people. i pledge to every citizen of our land that i will be president for all americans and this is so important to me. >> that was president-elect dru donald trump. he strikes a conciliatory tone overnight during his victory speech. i've been hearing from people that say, listen, i'm not even a trump fan but i thought that was a very gracious thing he did
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help say, listen, we need to be united. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the frustration that fueled donald trump's stunning victory, polster frank luntz is here in the toyota green room with what he finds surprising about the election results. plus, the world reacts to the coming trump white house. how moscow is looking ahead to the trump presidency. we are in russia with uncertainty around u.s. foreign policy. >> when donald trump takes office in january, republicans will also col congress. that is the same situation democrats faced in 2008 when president obama was elected. julianna goldman is here with a look at the balance of power. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump and congressional republicans have had a rocky relationship, but, guys, make no mistake, republicans are waking up this morning a newly emboldened majority. now despite fears of losing the senate, republicans have at least a two-seat advantage with
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hampshire. democrats only took one seat away from republicans in illinois with representative tammy duckworth beating incumbent mark kirk. they were able to keep their seats in north carolina, wisconsin, missouri, pennsylvania, and florida. that's where former presidential candidate and senator marco rubio fended off his democratic challenger. in nevada, democrats hung on to the s senator senate minority leader harry reid and catherine cortez masto took that seat. cbs news estimates a 45-seat advantage with some races being decided. >> thank you, julianna. >> thank you, julianna. >> thank you, julianna. >> we are all very thankful!
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overnight, president-elect donald trump said america needs to come together and, quote, bind the wounds of division and he promised to be the president for all people. on "60 minutes" on sunday, frank luntz gathered a focus group of undecided voters. it revealed how deep those divisions are. >> how did we get to the point where every one of you, with different backgrounds, different ti all of you gave me a negative reaction. >> it was the establishment. >> how did we get here? >> because we need -- >> one at a time. we are talking over each other. >> the election. >> it was cheat. >> it was not. >> it was cheated. >> how did we get here? >> it's all fault. you saw it here. everybody is arguing. i'm afraid to even bring up a point. i'm not pro on-trump but i see why people like him and if i say that i'm going to be ostracized. >> my biggest fear the
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that the american people have elected the future of america, what we aspire to be and what we are deep down inside. i think trump has gotten so much traction at this point because deep down inside a lot of americans that feel the exact same way. >> deep down, our country is divided. i'm sorry. we are not united. we are at each other's throats. i'm sorry. maybe this is the candidate we want. >> frank luntz joins us at the table and so the group you showed us on "60 minutes" and donald trump last night is wanting us to be united. how is he able to prove to people i am the one who can turn things around? how is he able to do that? >> first, last night's speech was the best speech i've seen donald trump give. he was reaching out and he was saying the kinds of commitments i was hoping he would say and he appeared to be serious. and -- >> do you doubt him? >> i doubt everything about
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let's start with the exit polls because i'm a pollster. virtually, every state was wrong. they predicted the wrong winner or off four or five and ohio almost 10%. it was off. why? because donald trump voters don't want to participate in polls and they don't want to tell pollsters what they are doing not because they are afraid but so uncooperative. so hostile to the system they feel that is giving in. >> donald trump's campaign paid millions of dollars to an it is called cambridge an litica. they used memberships from gyms and charity donations and all to target their voters. the data people that worked for cambridge said they knew over ten days ago they might win this election. so are the polsters wrong and there is new way to gather data out there that the political class hasn't picked up on yet?
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people when they don't necessarily tell you who they are going to vote for. other things as part of the decision-making process. >> but the obama team did that in 2008 and 2002. we can tell what kind of car you buy and micro targeting, yes. >> but the issue now is when you are so upset with the way things are going. when you think washington has betrayed and wall street has betrayed you, then you're not going to cooperate and you're going to find some other way to express your point of view. now i went rallies on monday and what i saw were people who not only couldn't wait to vote but they were going to drag 10, 15 people with them. >> where was that? >> the level of intensity. in pennsylvania which he won and north carolina, which he won. we forget that hillary clinton was actually not a good candidate in a traditional election being first lady, secretary of state, and senator. would absolutely qualify you and probably would propel you to the presidency.
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system and so angry with the elites as part of the system, that's actually negative. >> did we hear she was not a good candidate before last night? >> absolutely. >> it seems like i'm hearing that more and more last night. until then, she was hillary clinton, the most qualified candidate, the best suited for the job, the best temperament. now we are hearing not a good candidate. >> one thing of being qualified and being a great candidate. >> and being a good candidate, i get that. >> also she had a 42% 43% f didn't like her. we forgot that. we weren't talking about the fact she had the highest negativity of any democratic nominee and now we are being reminded of is. one more. we did a survey last night, 1,200 voters and asking if it was bernie sanders versus donald trump who would win? by eight points, they preferred bernie sanders over donald trump. the reason why? character. we want to say that elections are about policy. they aren't. they are actually about who you
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understands you -- >> do you think this election was more about character or change? >> i think it was more about change and not just change in terms of policy, it's in terms of trust and they simply didn't trust her and the exit polls, which i don't want to cite ever again, but even the exit polls talked about the lack of trust in hillary clinton. >> but they also said that change was the most important driving factor. >> right. that's why i don't understand why they had clinton winning state after state that trump actually won. this ia think it's actually very good day for democracy. it's a very bad day for pollsters. >> do you consider yourself a pollster? >> of course, not. i did yesterday. but today, i'm a communications specialist. >> you can always reinvent yourself irks i have to do it every week and i think i'm good at it. >> thank you. vladimir putin says the election has given him new hope about relations with the u.s.
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russian president and the russian people to donald trump's win. we invite you to subscribe to our new "cbs this morning" podcast which we are proudly announcing just hit 1 million downloads. >> way to go, guys. >> i like that. >> it's very new. very knew, this podcast. >> i'm good enough and smart enough and gosh darn it, people like the podcast. you'll get the news of the day and podcast find them at itunes. i'm hall of famer jerry west and my life is basketball. but that doesn't stop my afib from leaving me at a higher risk of stroke. that'd be devastating. i took warfarin for over 15 years until i learned more about once-daily xarelto... a latest generation blood thinner. then i made the switch. xarelto? significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem.
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? russian president vladimir putin is signaling his approval of donald trump's victory last night. putin congratulated trump overnight and expressed his hope for a new era in russian/american relations. elizabeth palmer is in moscow. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while some foreign leaders are alarmed about donald trump's
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them. after sending his congratulations to trump by telegraph, he went on to say that this may be the moment to warm what have become very frosty relations. russia is ready, he said, and wants to restore full fledged relations with the united states but putin added he knew it wouldn't be easy. even though during the campaign, trump's tone was often russia friendly. he praised putin's >> the man has very strong control over our country and it's a different system and i don't happen to like the system but certainly in that system he has been a leader, far more than our president has been a leader. >> reporter: and cast doubt on allegations by u.s. intelligence that the russians had hacked into the democratic party computers. trump also hinted that the u.s. would no longer defend its own nato allies. but, this morning, nato secretary-general pointed out that commitment works both ways.
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for europe but it's also important for the united states. and we have to remember that the only time that we have invoked article 5 of our defense goals is after an attack on the united states, after 9/11. >> reporter: as for russian citizens at watch parties that went on all night around moscow, they cheered when trump won the white house. world ? >> this is a victory that american people brought the whole world. >> reporter: but in the rest of the world, there was less delight and more worry. french foreign minister spoke for many foreign officials when he said trump's personality raised questions, as did some of his campaign promises. of particular concern to foreign official and politicians are the international agreements that donald trump doesn't like. first and foremost, the iran
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agreement on climate change. and in a sign of things to come, the taliban, just a short time ago, have come out and demanded that president-elect trump pull all u.s. troops out of afghanistan. >> that is a sign the world is reacting this morning. elizabeth palmer in moscow, thank you so much. the election results have sent global stock markets on a wild ride. ahead, we will go to wall street to find out why ito >> samantha: good morning to you. it is wednesday, and we're tracking a chance for showers this morning. i think by mid to late morning that rain will come to an end. then we're just mostly cloudy and windy as well. winds today may gust up to 30 miles per hour. temperatures all day long only in the 40s. my goodness. how far we've come, right? we were just in the 70s the other day. not today. tomorrow we do see more
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? donald trump surprise victory sent shock waves through global financial markets. dow futures plunged overnight.
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than 4%. they have since rebounded. overseas market are also reacting. japan's nikkei nose-dived more than 5%. stocks in china, britain and germany also fell. but russia's market is up. jeff glor is at the new york stock exchange. jeff, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning to you. an anxious morning here after that rough night for world markets and futures. as of now the s&p futures should be down about 2%. some futures temporarily halted overnight. that was after the dow futures, as you mentioned, fell more than 800 points when it became clear that donald trump was going to win. these halts are traumatic triggers and they have rebound. ed but uncertainty about trump and the streak. he has talked about ripping up trade deals and more. i have been talking to traders here this morning. they are expecting a very busy
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are expecting a panic day. >> thank you, jeff. donald trump has never served in public office or the military. that, alone, will make him a one of a kind president. bob schieffer and john heilemann predict what else we might see in the next four years. they are there chillin' on the couch in the green room. ahead on "cbs this morning," we will talk to them. ? eyes open? good. say hi to xiidra, lifitegrast ophthalmic solution. xiidra is the first prescription eye drop solution approved to treat the signs and symptoms of dry eye. so give your eye doctor a ring, and your eyes just might thank you. one drop in each eye, twice a day. the most common side effects of xiidra include eye irritation, discomfort or blurred vision when the drops are applied to the eyes,
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>> brian: good morning. i'm brian duffy. in cleveland a trial is scheduled for dontez long and alonzo patterson. they're accused of killing 18-year-old diamond russell. russell was an academy football star that was supposed to graduate in may. he was the nephew of ted gwinn. he was shot at the shell gas station at euclid and supr here's meteorologist sam roberts with a look at the forecast. >> samantha: thanks, brian, and good morning to you. we started off with a little rain this morning and there may be light shower activity through 9:00 or 10:00 in the morning. i think by mid to late morning we should be done with it. mostly cloudy skies today, and wintery as well. winds may gust up to 30 miles per hour. we'll be in the upper 40s pretty much all day, so very cool for this time of the year when the average high is a little bit
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and we get warmer weather.
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? ? ? ? money money money ? it is wednesday, november 9th, 2016. the day after election day. the world has changed! welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news, including donald trump's amazing upset. we will ask john em the voters who turned to billionaire businessman to the president-elect. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the night began gloomily, but soon gave way to joy and no how, the presidency was trump's. >> hillary clinton gave no public speech or put out a put statement but her campaign aides
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>> president obama invited trump to the white house on thursday. >> we can learn an awful lot of those who don't support us. >> what about the rural vote in the rust belt that propelled donald trump? >> yes or no but he also won florida. >> a very good day for democracy but a very bad day for pollsters. >> do you consider yourself a pollster? >> i did yesterday but today i'm a communication specialist. >> okay. >> we should are i never have another election like this one. do you agree? now, please, get out there, kiss a democrat, go hug a republican. the election is over. you survived. good night, and may god bless america. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell.
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next president of the united states. he overcame incredible odds to reach that goal. the republican nominee beat hillary clinton in his first run for office. cbs news estimates he won at least 289 electoral votes from 29 states. we still cannot call a winner in minnesota, michigan, and new hampshire. >> hillary clinton is actually leading in the popular vote right now. she called the president-elect to concede before 3:00 eastern time early in the morning. we just learned that she will come outo and supporters at 9:30 eastern, 8:30 central. we will bring that to you in a cbs news special report on. donald trump said that hillary clinton already congratulated him and his supporters. he said we should be grateful to the former secretary of state for her years of service. >> to all republicans and democrats and independents across this nation, i say it is time for us to come together as
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it's time. i pledge to every citizen of our land that i will be president important to me. >> major garrett was there for that victory speech. he has been covering the trump campaign from the very beginning. major, good morning. take us there. what was it like last night in the room? >> reporter: good morning. well, the s trump were not surprised by the result. they were resilient all night. quiet at first. because the early returns were not painting a picture of a trump surprise victory. they were a little bit on the darker side. not necessarily looking so good. but the trump supporters are see something in donald trump, - he sees something in them and they just waited for the news to break their way. as it did, gradually through the night, the ripples went through
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shout of joy and elation when it was obvious that trump would not only win but hillary clinton conceded and they waited to see the next president-elect. >> major, what are the rural vote? how do they attribute that as part of the coalition that led to his victory? >> say that again, norah? the what? >> reporter: the rural vote in the rust belt. >> reporter: okay, sure, sure. the whole unified theory for the donald trump campaign was there was in the american democratic politics. the white vote. so much talk, the trump campaign said, the ags american and black vote and latino vote. they said, wait a minute. millions of white americans have given up on politics and if we reengage them we can win and exactly the process that donald trump went through from the very beginning of his announcement speech to the end of his campaign. when he talks about, as he did this morning on twitter, the forgotten man and the forgotten woman in this country, that is
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that was their hunch and it proved to be correct. >> major, thank you. outside of trump tower. again, we are awaiting hillary clinton's speech to supporters at 9:30 eastern/8:30 central and we will bring to you live. john podesta last night, clinton's campaign manager, they should get some sleep. within the hour, we heard she conceded and called donald trump. nancy cordes has covered the clinton campaign from the start. nay, >> reporter: good morning, norah. you know, there are lots of campaigns that show bravado in the home stretch. you never want to indicate you are losing but not what was going on with the clinton campaign. they truly believed, based on all of the available data, that she was going to win. she was ahead in the polls in every single state that they felt she needed to win. she had been leading in the polls in those states for months, sometimes by double digits. she had a superior ground game.
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on ads and staff that they actually ended this campaign with $150 million left over that they couldn't spend. so to say that aides are stunned today is really an understatement. if you want more proof, well, they were putting the finishing touches on her victory speech at 8:00 last night. they thought it might be an early night. they had transition meetings planned for this morning. they believed she was going to be going to washington, d.c. tomorrow to meet with president obama as president-elect. at that javits center last night, a lot of the tear-stained faces you saw were young women who truly believed that she was going to be the first female president of the united states and that she was going to break that great glass ceiling. adding to the surreal nature of this morning, as we wait to see what hillary clinton will say when she leaves the peninsula
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from here, the fact that trump tower is only a block away from here. i could walk to where major garrett is standing in about 30 seconds. so the epi center of the political world this morning is within a one-block radius in mid-town manhattan. >> an talent point. >> welcome to new york. nancy, thank you so much, as always and for all of the great coverage you did for hillary clinton during this xap. john heilemann is managing editor of bloomberg politic and co-host of the circus on show a division of cbs. >> good morning. >> do we know between the time john podesta came and said she is not making an announcement and all go home and hillary clinton calls up on the phone and says i'm conceding? >> yeah. wisconsin got called. at the point when poe des la spoke, wisconsin, michigan and other states and trump was not over 270. when wisconsin got called, trump
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campaign looked at the other states and realized they are not winning michigan. at that point, electoral votes were stacking up. the assumption trump will be over 300 electoral votes and when podesta made the statement a point to challenge one of the states. you go to north carolina and fight for a recount and you go to pennsylvania and make a legal challenge. but once you realize that he is going votes, you're not going to be able to fight that out. >> is this election simply the fact that trump had a theory in the case that turned out to be true? >> well, i think -- >> as far as she was a bad candidate or -- >> look. he got fewer votes than mitt romney got in 2012. and, yet, he won vastly more electoral votes and going to be the next president of the united states. she, wildly, underperformed as a candidate. a lot of questions about polling
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internal polling and internal campaigns and the public polls. she did not built a coalition of her own and he caught the populace moment that bernie sanders and he tapped into and brexit tapped into as well. >> right. she couldn't even turn out the obama coalition, blacks, latinoss and millennials and didn't come out with the same number obama did. what about suburban women? white college-educated women? the polls said this is the swing vote and they will break for hillary clinton. did they? >> no. she won white college-educateded women but consistently polling for months saying she would win that by 30 points and she won it by about ten. >> and lost it in florida i. >> and some said she would win white college educated men by a dozen and lost it by a dozen. polling is broken and not just broken here in america but it's broken in europe and see this over and over again.
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profound autopsy that is going to happen the next six months because every political strategist i know is totally confounded why the polls were so off and why a lot of us journalists, me included, you looked at all of the polling and you said, well, she is clearly on track to win this election but if the polling is messed up, the strategists don't understand it, it's part of why journalists get misled and why we all came to the wrong conclusions about where this race was headed politics? >> they are not consistent. you should be able to do both. politics is part art and part science. science has been predominant and more important in politics on but the science now is a little screw y screwy. >> legalized marijuana won big in states. what this mean >> samantha: good morning to you. it's been a cloudy start across northeast ohio.
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we're tracking a few showers south of the youngstown area, the rest of the steady rain moving out of the cleveland metro area. i wouldn't rule out a little light drizzle or light rain popping up through 9:00 in the morning from now through 9:00. after that we should be mostly cloudy and dry. it's also windy out there and veto donald trump's victory
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politics. "the new york times" columnist maureen dowd and bob schieffer in our studio. what the surprising win says about the country and voters. did maureen say don't put that stuff in my head? you're watching "cbs this morning." ? if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis, isn't it time to let the real you shine through? introducing otezla (apremilast). otezla is not an injection or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable after just 4 months, with reduced redness, thickness, and scaliness of plaques. and the otezla prescribing information
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? the front page of every newspaper in the nation is looking ahead to a president trump. his surprise victory defied prediction polling. with us is news contribute oar bob she schieffer. a lot to sink our teeth into this. bob, we were all sitting there last night. this is a massive clinton failure as well. they were predicting a victory. >> this is a failure on a lot of fronts. people were mad. words describe this as anxious.
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>> you've been very vocal about your brother kevin and his allegiance to trump. what are you and kevin saying today about what happened last night, maureen? >> well, of course, i was "the new york times" all night. i called kevin, starting at midnight, through 3:00, to kind of try and figure out what happened and he said, of course, a lot of people didn't tell pollsters who they were voting for and what we know now i politicians in washington and enriching themselves and not paying attention to the working class and they are angry. >> you suggested that trump as always during the campaign playing a character. the question now what character will happen at the white house? >> yeah. it was interesting to watch him last night, because all along i've compared him to a bank robber who walks into a bank expecting to run into a lot of guards and locked doors and finds himself walking in freely
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>> in the republican primary and it was true last night and no one is more stunned than donald trump. you know, harry truman used to say that you can never tell how one man will accept the responsibility of the presidency until he has it, so hopefully trump will rise to the occasion. >> we are talking about profound policy changes that are coming. you have a republican-controlled congress. so we can talk about obamacare, immigration, trade, supreme court. we are going to have massive changes. >> and the iran nuclear deal. >> this is going to be a republican party led by donald trump is going to be a different republican party than your brother grew up with even, or we all came to know. >> so what do you think -- >> this is totally different and we don't know yet how different it's going to be. >> what do you think the outright influence n him will be? >> i don't know. i really don't know. i mean, about -- you can ask me
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about 18 of them, my answers -- i'm going to be honest, i don't know. >> i have -- >> you had last night that this was a vote against washington. what does it say about america today? as we get up in the light of day, what does it say? >> well, it thinks -- a lot of people out there think that the government has failed them. they see these people come to washington. washington sits there and nothing happens. you know? repairing roads and bridges and potholes has become a partisan issue. they can't get anything done! >> barack obama was propelled into the white house by a good campaign also the historic nature of his candidacy and a new ko lerks. hillary clinton also tried to capture that historic nature being the first woman president, yet, she didn't turn out women in massive numbers. i was struck by something that was said on our air last night. she had this isn't about a cracked ceiling, it's about the
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in the rural midwest. is that a way to really change the way we think about this? >> yeah. that's really interesting. well, hillary, one of the most amazing things that happened is that hillary did not get a lot of excitement, especially among young women, for her historic candidacy. and basically most voters saw her as an incrementalist in a year of revolution. >> did people not like her? come down to that? >> yeah, but could never really get out. everyone says she is very warm and private and has a great sense of humor but she could never get that out for the last quarter of the century. >> so what happens to the clinton's? >> well, i think the clinton machine, which we thought obama had disabled in 2008, is now
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>> the last hooray? >> she won the popular vote and this is the second time now in less than 20 years that somebody won versus the popular vote. >> donald trump -- it was a different donald trump. he says he wants to unify the country. we will see. thank you both. we will be right back. this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain. and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the number #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood,
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>> samantha: all right. good morning to you. it's 8:26 on this wednesday morning. we are overcast across northeast ohio. there's still a little rain hanging around south of youngstown. looks like the rest of us are drying out nicely. i wouldn't rule out a little patchy, light rain or drizzle through about 9:00 or 10:00, but i think most of us are probably done with at least measurable now and mid to late morning would be very light and spotty. just mostly cloudy for the rest of the day and very windy. winds this morning have been gusting upwards of 20, 30 miles per hour, so prepare for a windy day, upper 40s all day long. my goodness, weren't we just in the 60s like five minutes ago? not today. tomorrow we rebound nicely. i don't know about you, but i look forward to that sunshine.
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beautiful but more cloud cover
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? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, a closer look at the impact of the hispanic vote. former san antonio mayor julio castro is in our toyota green room and we will ask the democrat what hillary clinton's loss means for the future of his party. plus, a major victory for legalized marijuana. voters in california and at least two other states supported recreational use. ahead the potential impact on the rest of the country. speaking of impact. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. bloomberg reports on our president-elect trump and republican controlled senate set the stage for a republican supreme court for a generation. trump's list of potential supreme court justices pick
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but he has already said no to the job. trump has named 20 other potential picks to replace judge antonin scalia. >> i believe ted cruz would like to be on supreme court. >> mike pence could become a powerful vice president and serve as a link between the white house and congress during donald trump's presidency. pence was a republican leader during his six terms in the house. party insiders say pence has a washington experience that donald trump and "wired" says donald trump's data team protected that trump could win while most polls said otherwise. in the final days, trump's team saw a tightening in internal polls, absentee ballots showed there was a decrease in black turnout and increase in hispanic turnout and rising turnout among those over 55. based on that, trump's analytics team projected that rule voters in rust belt states would turn out big for trump.
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the electoral college winning 218 votes last night and compares to the cbs news estimate of at least 289 for president-elect donald trump. he won texas by a comfortable margin. former san antonio mayor julian castro is a rising star in the democratic party and joins us at the table. good morning, mr. mayor. you were there at hearse headquarters and campaigned and supported her. i know you got maybe two hours of sleep last night, so it's happened last night? >> i think fundamentally that it was a shuffle the deck kind of a election and that people were trying to send a message about their frustration with washington, d.c. >> was she a flawed candidate? >> well, i think that she was a very impressive candidate. i just think that after 30 years, folks went after her and after the constant barrage on
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i think trump did a good job of using social media, of messaging in his own way. perhaps he didn't get the credit he should have for that. at the same time, now he and this republican party, they own it. and, unfortunately, i think, in frustration, the voters have handed over the presidency to someone who even 61% of folks in an exit was not qualified to be president. >> do you believe he is still unfit to be president? >> well, my opinion about whether he should be president hasn't changed from last night to today. but i do think that it's up to all of us as americans to do what we can to unite the country and it's up to him, more than anybody, to make sure that he approaches the presidency differently from how he approached the campaign. being president is not like being a campaigner. >> yes. >> are you encouraged what he said last night?
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i think all along the way, one of the things he benefited from was very, very low expectations. a president has to do more than just say a nice few words. this election could have real negative consequences for people. he wants to take away obamacare and that is 22 million people who have health care in our country that won't have it -- >> he says he is going to take away obamacare. >> there is 600,000 dreamers in our country who are good people, who are young people who are contributing to the forward progress of our nation. he says o away with the executive order that president obama put in place without anything that would keep those families together. that is why there is a tremendous amount of concern about his presidency. >> how do you explain that, mayor? because mitt romney, his own party said that he lost the hispanic vote by such a large margin because he talked about hispanics and those who are not
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>> there is one challenge poll that said he did a couple of points better. so even if we accept that, he lost 70% of hispanics and i think that hispanics turned out in better numbers and that they made the difference for her winning in colorado. >> the democrats need to do an autopsy on what happened in this campaign like the republicans did four years ago that there were fundamental misconceptions about the electorate? >> of course. especially in an election like this where you are expected to win and then you don't, it makes sense to go back what happened. more than anything else, though, right now, aside from the politics, i think that we need to find a way to come together as a nation and try and heal the division that, obviously, took place in what was -- >> that is a two-way street. >> oh, absolutely, absolutely. >> what is the incentive for on the republicans to do that now that they control the white house and both houses of congress? >> well, the incentive is that you hope that folks are not drunk with their own power, that
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above party, and now you know what? if we are four years from now and someone is running and they say, what do you do with the last four years? you had the presidency, you had the house, you had the senate, you're probably going to have the supreme court. >> probably going to have the supreme court. >> when did the mood change in the room last night? started off everybody was so jubilant. when did it change in the where you realized, houston, we have a problem here. >> probabl north carolina and ohio and went further and further into the evening. you see 65% reporting and he is still ahead. 75% reporting and so on. when they called ohio and then you could see that it was coming down to wisconsin and michigan. that was never part of the plan. >> kabul this was happening? >> it's fair i think other people have said there was a tremendous amount of disbelief. i think that hillary clinton ran a very tough campaign and she
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i think when people look back on this election, they are going to understand how much she didn't get her due, but for right now, we need to focus on there a lot of people out there scared of this next president. >> have you talked to her? >> i have not. >> how does someone who has called donald trump unfit, dangerous, a puppet of vladimir putin come out in about an hour from now and offer to work across the aisle with him and support him? >> that is natural for hillary clinton. she has been doing that entire career. she did that as secretary of state. she did that when she was in the senate. i have for doubt she is going to be very gracious and do what she can to put -- to put country above party, because we have seen her do it before. >> julian castro, thank you. a pleasure to have you here. the marijuana industry got a boost on election night. voters in several states approved measures to legalize recreational pot.
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propose and oppose the effort. maine is too close to call. the measure failed in arizona. john blackstone is in san francisco with what these votes could mean for the entire country. john, good morning. >> reporter: gm. we are here at spark, a medical marijuana dispensary where an election party ran late last night. the crowd gathered here were celebrating what they see is a victory over the war on drugs. before midnight, those celebrating at spark needed a medical certificate to legally use marijuana. after midnight? with the passage of prop 64, recreational marijuana became legal in california. >> i think we can expect to see the industry grow and thrive. >> reporter: eric pierson, ceo of spark, says his organization provides medical marijuana to some 20,000 clients. but retail sales may not be permitted until january 2018. it will be legal to grow and it
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>> that's true. >> reporter: by voting yes on prop 64. >> reporter: the approval of prop 64 launches the state on establishing a system for moving marijuana from the black market to the retail market. >> it's done! right? california will move forward and tax and regulate marijuana for adult use. >> california has sent that message pauverl to the rest of the nation a s from my perspective. >> reporter: last night, nevada and massachusetts approved measures to legalize marijuana for recreational use and joining the district and four other states. a former measure was defeated in arizona and votes are still being counted in maine. >> look. it was a big night for those that believe that we have been on an incarceration binge the last 40 years. those who believe that criminalizing people's behavior as it relates to personal choice and drug use somehow is going to solve the problems.
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everywhere. xavier is with the ucla school of public affairs. >> public at the grassroots level and states across the country are saying, you know, nuts to that and we are taking matters into our own hands and we want to legalize it and i think washington at some point is going to have to listen. >> reporter: under prop 64, those convicted of marijuana-related crimes in california can now apply to have their records but until rules for retail sale are worked out over the next year or so, anyone who wants to legally buy marijuana in california still needs a medical certificate and to come to a dispensary like this one. >> john, thank you. with another big shift in american politics this morning. up next, what does a trump presidency mean for america's national security? former cia and nsa director general michael hayden is standing by to talk about the
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president-elect from russia to iran to n >> samantha: norah, thanks so much. 8:41 your cloudy, dreary-looking wednesday morning. we had a few showers around this morning. i don't think they'll last all day. night light rain or drizzle out there should be gone by 9:00. midday and onward we're mostly cloudy and windy, and look how cool w temperatures only in the 40s all day long. tomorrow, oh, tomorrowny twenty four meals under four dollars! just like in 1934! four dollars was a lot in those days. that can't be right. no, i was there!
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24 meals under four dollars, you also got a shave, a shoeshine and a new suit. used to be called "steak 'n shake 'n shave 'n shoeshine 'n suit." they even put it on the sign! 'til it broke. is that a steak 'n shake suit? walter, does this look like a steak 'n shake suit? get 24 meals for under four dollars.
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donald trump's election is certain to change america's national security policies around the world. last week in the "the washington
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criticized trump for admiring russian president vladimir putin. general hayden joins us now. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> reporter: because you and other national security officials have so been up front in your criticism on national security grounds of donald trump, what is your worst scenario? what is your biggest fear of donald trump as president? >> charlie, i think the biggest fear i have is that he doesn't have that conversation that he has to . has become the president-elect by showing anger, by being accusatory. frankly not being all that fact-based and scapegoating, imagining enemies. none of that fits into the intelligence picture. that is very alien the way intelligence comes at an issue. and unless he has a conversation
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inductive people, and he has a dialogue i fear he will act on the other set of beliefs and that is going to be very bad for america and for the world. >> can he dismantle the iran nuclear deal? >> no, i don't think he can. it's relatively locked in. he is be ceremonial by ripping up some sort of document but i don't think it changes a lot. frankly, charlie, that's not the ne necessary step the impact to the deal for the nuclear program is okay but the other things iranians are doing and frankly mr. chump had good criticisms of the current administration and don't let them get away what they are doing? syria and yemen and elsewhere and worry about the nuclear deal in the out years when it's current provisions, such as they are, begin to age off. >> russian leadership seems to be celebrating a trump victory today.
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has already sent a letter of congratulations. anything concern you about that? >> sure. look. i mean, when pressed, mr. trump said wouldn't it be good if we had good relations with the russian government? of course, it would be. i would like him to also make conditions on the russians, that the russians have to do certain things or stop doing other things for us to begin to have a more mutually beneficial relationship. i've yet to see word one in terms of what russian behavior has to look like before we enter intos dialogue. i'd like to get there too, but it can't be cost-free for the kremlin. >> two questions for you. first, what does this mean for the fight against isis? >> we are in a pretty good spot right now against isis. i've complained. we have kind of backed into our current effort. we have been light overregulated and underresourced, but right now, we are on the cusp of a significant victory in mosul. it's going to take time. and, frankly, we are beginning
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as well. here is what i fear. mr. trump thinks we are where we are now because we have been weak and stupid. i think we have been slow but not weak and stupid. he seems to have the belief that we can get our way out of this quickly and then go home. my sense is with that formula, we get to kill our way out of this again and again. >> by most estimates,ne quarter of the world's population, 1.5 billion people, are muslim. donald trump has said he would ban them from the united states. he has changed a little bit on his policy when asked several times. what do you think the reaction will be there and how does that impact our national security? >> it makes it all more and more difficult. look. this is a difficult relationship. but what is going on is a great civil war inside a great monday
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them some respect because we have deep, good friend inside that belief system. and to take this blanket accusation, they all hate us, and now impose this restriction on all believers of that great faith, that sets us back. that actually -- you know, the isis narrative, the al qaeda narrative is there is an undying -- between islam and the west. >> general hayden, thank you for you're watching "cbs this morning."
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? the clinton campaign just gave us an update on hillary clinton's first remarks since conceding the election and now plans to speak at 10:30 a.m. eastern and 9:30 central. we will bring it to you in a cbs
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many of you will stay with us
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>> samantha: all right. it is 8:55 on this wednesday morning. i hope that your day is off to a great start. we have cloudy skies across northeast ohio, and now that rain that we saw early this morning, most of that has moved down to the south so you can see it's light around carroll county into tuscarawas county. super light rain, no major issues at all anymore. we had heavier showers overnight, but that's all gone. i can't rule out a few sprinkles, though, through about 9:00 or 10:00, and then the rest of the day just mostly cloudy and windy. i don't think you need your umbrella anytime today. if you have a hat on or something, you might want to hang onto it. it's quite windy all day and chilly. yesterday we were in the 60s. my goodness, what happened? a cold front. we're only in the upper 40s for
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tomorrow, big warm-up on tap, low 60s, and lots of sunshine.
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>> announcer: today on rachael ray! clinton kelly says, don't fall behind this thanksgiving. make-ahead! >> this sauce is so good. >> and mary steenburgen. >> i want to punch their lights out. i would never do that to your husband. >> announcer: and th cousin's go in search! [ applause ] >> announcer: are you ready for ... rachael! [ crowd cheering ] [ applause ] ? ? [ applause ] ? ? [ cheers and applause ] ? ? >> rachael: up first today in the kitchen, is my tall and handsome friend clinton kelly!

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