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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 1, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST

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happy new year and welcome to "cbs this morning." the first votes for away. our political round table looks at a potential upset in iowa. las vegas is betting on a new strategy. casinos are replacing slot machines with a game of skills. >> meet the action kid who became a super hero. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the world welcomes in 2016. >> in paris, thousands marched down down the champ. >> millions of weather. >> oh, my gosh. can't blame the ice. it's not even cold. hey! >> it's still not clear what caused a hotel in dubai to go up in flames.
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>> the mississippi river and a tributaries are at or near record levels. hundreds of highways and roads are still closed. >> been out here 15 years, and never seen it like this. rochester, new york, the fbi says emanuel lutchman planned an attack to prove he was a member of isis. >> alabama booking a spot in the national championship game opposite clemson. >> they are still undefeated. 14-0. >> i told them, you ain't favored to win the damn game but we ain't no underdog! >> and all that matters. >> what is your resolution for our 2016? >> i tell you what, my resolution is to make america great again! >> on "cbs this morning." ladies and gentlemen, anderson cooper has been
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we have live in reno in the hot sun. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. we hope you're enjoying the first morning of 2016. we recorded parts of this broadcast in the days leading up to the new year. >> and here we are. >> yeah. >> another year all together! >> i like it! >> i like it. >> i like it. >> new year's is a great day for me. you think about what you want to do in the new year. >> really? you're usually a little bit tired. >> no. but it does make you think what a great year we had going last year and now what to accomplish in the new year. >> and this year will be better. >> don't you remember when you were younger they said time flies. i really do believe that. >> we have lots to reflect on this morning. first, let's head into the
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morning's'saents headlines. good morning. >> the year welcomed in 2016 without serious trouble under a canopy of colorful fireworks. about a million people packed new york's times square to watch the ball clop. some events in yur were scaled terror concerns. police in munich, germany, said they got a concrete trip that islamic militants from syria and iraq were planning a suicide bombing near midnight. nothing happened and the terror warning has now been called off. rochester, new york called off its new year's celebration because of a man planning to plot an attack at a local bar. flooding is happen looping the mississippi and ohio rivers. david begnaud reports, the impact is likely to last for
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>> reporter: southwest of st. louis, missouri, towns are under water ananroads look like rivers and homes, some of them are nearly submerged. >> we are still at a flood stage of 41.2 feet and it will go down but a lot of water the levee is holding right now. >> reporter: in arnold, missouri, people are without homes and temperatures are dropping below freezing. >> until this goes down and they can come and check our homes and make sure they are safe, we can't live in them, so we are going to be out of a place to stay probably a couple of weeks at least. >> reporter: the thorn family has lost their home in arnold due to the flooding but for linda thorn this new year -- >> oh, my lord. it's a new beginning. i've got a great grandbaby coming in. this baby, if i i comes at midnight, it is definitely going to be a fantastic new year.
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morning," david begnaud, st. louis, missouri. new year's day is known for bowl games but the matchup for college football's national championship was decided on new year's eve. top ranked clemson stayed defeated beating oklahoma 37-17 in the orange bowl. second seeded alabama shut out michigan state in the cotton bowl 38-0. the two play in a title game on january 11th. a fire in dubai left a luxury hotel skyscraper in flames before that city's fireworks. heavy smoke billowed from the 63-story tower. allow explosions could be heard inside. many evacuated said they never heard a fire alarm. 14 people were injured.
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your local weather. one month from today, actual presidential voting will begin
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by the end of 2016, americans will elect a new president. but we still have miles to go in this campaign and we have an ace to guide us this morning. "face the nation" host john dickerson is also cbs news political director and "wall street journal" peggy noonan is a cbs news contributor and the author of "the time of our lives." nancy cordes has traveled the country covering the campaign. welcome here on this new year's day. let me ask peggy, what does this signify now that we have gone to a new year in the politics and this race to be the next president? >> it means things finally get really and substantially exciting. we are, right now, going from the past 18 months where everybody said, i got a gut feeling and i think this is going to happen, there is a new poll, dah, dah, dah. now things are really going to happen. the voters are going to get
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going to be caucuses in iowa. new hampshire is going to vote soon after. we are actually going to find out if the donald trump phenomenon is real and lasting, and if it is not, we are going to find out what is coming up and who is going to take this thing over. >> nancy, february 1st is iowa. february 9th is new hampshire. this is the latest these caucuses and primaries have been in 20 years. what does that mean? >> it means that not only is the presidential race kind of frozen until we see what happens with donald trump, if he can maintain this lead, but alsowill races below the presidential election is frozen as well. house republican candidates are waiting to see how they are going to run their races. the interesting thing you ask any republican leader, any republican strategist, they have no idea what is going to happen.
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this before so they don't know if trump's lead will entirely disappear when folks in iowa and new hampshire head to the polls. >> john, haven't some of the polling out of iowa show there is extreme fluidity in the race? >> there always is. the cliche about iowa is organize, organize, organize, and get hot at the end. we are at the end now. we are in the moment of excitement for underdogs because this is what they have been saying. they said after the new year, then my moment will come as the voters you say norah, being very fluid, will turn to me when they are going to pick a president. that has happened in the past. remember, rick santorum out of nowhere to win the iowa caucuses. the challenges for that underdog, sticking with oogiowa, the last two winners of the iowa caucuses have not gone on. happened before, george bush won it and didn't go on and bob dole won it and didn't go out in '88.
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democratic side, we have seen surprises of barack obama in 2008 and john kerry in 2004. a late starter to organize and kick off the momentum then. >> john kerry the long hot candidate. all of those one or two or three in the polls, they won't say this outloud but say i'd like to be like john kerry who was 3% in the polls and in part because of his rivals went after each other he rose when they fell and that is the hope for a lot of those republican candidates. >> the other thing that concerns me when we get to the convention, if, in fact, it is hillary clinton who will she choose as a running mate and if, in fact, she is the nominee. will republicans feel like they have to choose a woman as a running mate? >> i don't know. i'm not hearing that among conservatives and republicans. i remember the dream team was
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kasich of ohio. it was like florida and ohio, my gosh, put that together. i'm not sure they will feel they have to have a woman, but i am sure that conversation will come up. why wouldn't it? and there is a lot of good women to choose from there. >> who are those republican women that would be at the top of the list? >> well, i think the first person you will have to think of is carly fiorina who is not huge in the polls right now, but who has made a rather valiant try and who is, on some level, won some of the heart, i think, of the party. so she would certainly be first consideration, i would think. i would think nikki haley and governor -- >> kelly ayotte? >> you have a bench there and a lot of reasons they would want. >> could we look at this day and figure out what the great debate is about for america in 2016?
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it's going to be a mix of economy and foreign policy. you know, in 2008, obviously, the economy. the economy and that really helped barack obama, but i think we are going to see this ping-ponging back and forth over the course of the next year between economic concerns and then when something happens, hopefully, it doesn't, but when we have terrible things happen either here at home or abroad like san bernardino, that is coming to the forefront. when you pole republican voters who you think is strongest on the economy, they say donald trump. when you ask them who do you think is strongest on foreign policy, they say donald trump. at least for right now, he is sort of rising above everyone. and normally you would think, okay, he has got this huge lead he is up by 15 points. of course, he is going to do well in those primaries, but he doesn't really have a traditional organization, he
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working for him in these states, precinct captains, things like that. >> the alternative narrative, draw that, which is given republicans changed, not only the number of debates this election cycle, they made less. they changed the primary schedule. they made it more compact. how will that change and impact a potential trump candidacy or others taking trump out? >> well, let's go to fewer number of debates. if it's true that donald trump doesn't do as well in debates as he does in other venues because he is not as detailed-oriented and lesser for a candidate to not get hi shars of maritime to get in front of the voters. you would think they would want more debates a chance to shine and take him down. that's the way in which it's changed. i think another way what will be interesting to watch, we are talking about the vice presidential pick, it is still possible that because of the way the delegates are proportioned and if the field stays large
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wishful thinkingng on the part of all political reporters but you could have a situation you get to the convention and the nominee is not -- >> yeah. >> then you have an exciting situation of republican party hasn't had since '76 with reagan and ford. you have a situation you go to cleveland and we don't know. >> there are people who have watched the unfolding in 2015 and they say that ted cruz really studied past presidential campaigns, has been a real student of it. everybody think he is a very bright guy and the lessons he has learned in terms of organization. >> organization. and also tacktical restraint. we saw him stay away from donald trump in a lot of fights he could have had. and that worked well for him. so he had not only the organization, but also one of the things they -- the candidates whohoay have run before is the thing they say they have learned is not to swing at every pitch which is to say you need some discipline and
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stay out of a lot of those fights, that may be the thing that really benefits him. >> donald trump was not in school that day, was he? >> he swings at pitches, the umpire, the opposing team. >> one of the amazing things about trump is that discipline is exactly the word. when you get in and you start to win, you start to look like you're winning, you start to look like you're really popoible, if you are, if you've got your head screwed on right, you develop discipline. you show respect for everybody by being disciplined. you can have colorful programs and colorful ideas, dramatic ones but you put them forward in a thoughtful and we can talk about this way and you're not unnecessarily insulting. it is amazing to me that donald trump has -- or someone around him, has enforced him to exhibit the kind of discipline that a winner must have. >> who is that person who could do that?
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could possibly be. >> other than donald trump. >> that is the answer but i don't see how you do it without discipline. if it goes for the convention, a fight of a hand-to-hand fight on the convention floor is about discipline and having -- you really need it. >> peggy, thank you. john, nancy, thank you so much. las vegas is battling to heat things up in 2016. casino revenue dropped on the strip. sin city is luring the next generation of gamblers by rolling the dice on a new era. ben tracy got a look at what could be vegas' best chance for change. >> reporter: las vegas as we know it was built on the back of the one-armed bandit. slot machines with their 60% profit margin are cash cows. but greg says it may be time to put them out to pasture. >> 45 and under are not going to play slot machines. they are just not. >> reporter: if he sounds like a
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well, he is. >> we are going into a brand-new world. >> reporter: greg heads one of the companies that are betting on a very different kind of gambling. >> welcome to vegas pinball! >> reporter: a casino that looks much more like an arcade and a nightclub, filled with games that require skill, not just games of chance. this is much more like a video game than gambling to me. >> yes, it does, doesn't it? i'm fighting for my life over here right now. i want to turn a casino into where you have a fighting chance to win some money. use your skill. shoot a target. >> reporter: i can't imagine that your sales pitch to the casinos, they don't want a fighting chance to give money to people. >> the base will change. as you get older and evolve you have to be prepared for the next generation coming? >> reporter: that generation is the millennials.
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and head past the casino and into nightclubs. just 63% of millennials who visited las vegas in 2014 gambled, compared to 78% of their parents' generation and 87% of their grandparents. >> young people come to vegas for nightclubs and partying and dancing and no longer for gambling. you always have to keep your eye on the prize. >> reporter: darian loewenstein is the steve marketing officer for gambling. >> reporter: you won $3.20! their idea is take the games people play on their smartphone an add gambling. you can also compete not against a dealer, but against your friends. >> as opposed to the focus of did i win or lose money, they start playing and get more invested in did i beat the boss? am i getting to the next level? you know? how am i doing at the game play as opposed to the money part of it. >> reporter: the flip side of that they are not realizing how much money they are losing? >> right. absolutely positive. >> reporter: a change in nevada
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now allows for skilled players to potentially win more money by advancing further into the game. but the downside is if you aren't good at the game, you could lose even more often than a game of chance. these new skill-based games are expected to hit casino floors this year. >> we are now treading into a new territory. and, again, we e e trying to attract a different generation. they don't play poker or blackjack but they play arcade games. >> reporter: those slots, no matter how much manufacturers try to keep them relevant, may be on their final spin. >> ten years from now, those will be empty slot machines that dad used to play. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, las vegas. >> not your grandma's vegas any more. there is a booming wine region already larger than napa valley in a land you might not expect. seth doane takes us to the vineyards of china. jill schlesinger is here and looks at the changes in the economy for 2016 and what it all
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92. the inspiration that helped her cross the finish line. the race? >> yeah. and then very fast things too. >> the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." [music] no, no, no, no, people are both soft and strong... yey! which is why our products are too. angel soft. feel a cold sore coming on? only abreva can heal it in as few as two and a half days when used at the first sign. it penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells..
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you show me the way every day i want you to show me the way >> ahead jill schlesinger what the fed hike means for your loans and savings in 2016. your local news is next. whe good's 7:26. herealooatto sto it's a very happne year for clemson fans! the tigers arhehno title game! they beat theokhosooners i ere win florida yesterday. and it was neck-and-necfore.
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thanks for welcome back to "cbs this morning."
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new years to you. coming up in this half hour, the grandmother of ten who is a marathon runner and traveled down tough roads in her life. 92-year-old. repeat that. she is doing pretty good. she refuses to let some of her down. that is ahead. when you think of wine, france, italy and california likely come to mind but wine makers in china are determined to win global recognition. meanshaw west of beijing is home to 50 wineries and seth doane went there to see how it became the fifth largest wine producer. he is beijing. >> reporter: with a population of nearly 2.4 billion people, it's not surprising that china would be the world's fifth largest consumer of wine but unbelievably it's the fifth
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the industry is growing fast. the desert in this part of china is being transformed. it's taking billions of gallons of water to irrigate these fields each year. and hundreds of millions of dollars of investment to make this china's wine country. >> i've been to every other wine region in the world and i thought the desert? impossible, right? unthinkable! but, boy! wine in the desert? it's a reality and it's a big reality. >> reporter: so big that wine expert and author karen mcneil knew she had to come to china. she was updating her book "the wine bible" writing for magazines and trying to understand these really new world wines. >> i taste 3,000 wines a year and have for 30 years. >> reporter: that's a lot of wine! >> that is a lot of wine. some woman has to do it! seth, don't try to take my job! >> reporter: just thinking, that is pretty good.
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understanding of when a wine has potential and when it doesn't. >> reporter: we first met her in the tasting rooms where she kept taking notes. like this. >> reporter: wine importer hung re says china producers are now developing their own flavors, not just copying others. we are influenced by western and bringing back wine cultures. >> i thought one thing is buying world. that just takes money. but making wine takes expertise. >> reporter: seeing that took mcneil to the vineyards here where she toured. >> what is your total production? how many bottles? year. >> reporter: and tasted. sometimes right from the barrel.
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>> reporter: if the name doesn't sound familiar, it will. >> oh, man that is really good. our grandchildren will probably notice, as they know every other winene region in the world. >> reporter: there are about 80,000 acres of vineyard planted here. by 2020 they plan to have more than 160,000 acres. that is more than three times amount in the napa valley. napa did it in a century. here, a decade. >> it's fruity. not as complex as french champagne. >> reporter: this is part of a 28 million dollar coinvestment between the chinese company and luxury goods giant lvmh. >> for lvmh to spend this kind of money here is a big thumb's up in terms of its confidence about the chinese market.
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we build up the winery, the vineyards. everything. >> reporter: this is the general manager here. he is chinese, but his english has the slightest french accent. >> i learned while making friends. so i want to bring this affair in china. >> reporter: out in the fields, he showed us there are very specific challenges here. >> we have to bury the wines every year, every winter, and to bury the wines -- >> reporter: you're covering them? >> cover all of the wineries with dirt. >> reporter: so protect them from the wind? >> to protect from the wind and coat. >> reporter: covering the vines each winter is done by hand, which drives up costs. then there is the question of sustain sustainability sustainability. watering all of these vines in a desert and supply. can all of these wines be sold? >> it is really a risky bet, but i think the chinese philosophy
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come, and if you build it well, they will come. so we will just have to see. >> reporter: her journey to china in a word? karen mcneil says she is incredulous. >> you know, we thought we knew all of the great winery regions in the world, you know? we know bordeaux and napa and tuscany. the idea that somewhere in the chinese desert might be the next great wine region in the world? it's astounding. >> reporter: chinese wine producers are saying they are focusing first on selling to the domestic chinese market, but say down the road, you should expect to see chinese wines in the u.s. too. charlie? >> wine in china? they will try anything. >> something to think about. >> that was a great piece by seth. >> why can't with we make wine, they say. >> make wine? make happiness? >> and they do. and they do. >> and they do. >> seth doane in beijing, things. americans believe they will be
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people are making finances a priority in their new year's resolution. the top three goals? saving more. spending less. and paying off debt. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here how to make that happen. how do we make that happen, jill? >> think those three goals are pretty good goals because they are the basic concepts of all financial planning. obviously, saving more and paying down the credit card debt and living within your means are lofty goals. another part of this which is paying attention and being engaged. whether that means figuring out which app to download on your phone or which investment is going to be the best for your 401(k), we really want people to focus on this, especially now that it feels like the recession is behind us. time to normalize our lives. >> what one that the recession is behind us is what the fed's decision on the interest rates. how do you think that affects the market, the economy this whole year? >> this is going to be a huge year for investors, because as the federal reserve continues to increase interest rates, markets
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and, right now, based on the futures, that is the bond market, it's predicting four rate increases this year of a quarter point each. we end the year 1% higher rates. great news for savers. maybe you can get some ambassador cd rates but not good news for borrowers who may see the cost of loans start to increase. for investors i think it is a dicey year, though. >> if you have a mortgage, what should you do? >> if you have a mortgage you should be psyched because you have a nice 30-year fixed rate mortgage. that is terrific. if you have an justifiableadjustable rate mortgage this is key. as the rates start to go higher your cost will increase. rates are low now so now may be a good time to adjust that adjustable rate mortgage into a fixed rate. no concern if you go from 4 to 4.5%. we want to make people understand what the next 30
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>> i never thought an ajustifiable rateadjustable rate mortgage was a good thing. >> if you know you're leaving within five to seven years, fantastic. i'm going to a different place. i'm a doctor. i'm going to be mobile. i'm not staying in this house. that is fine. but for most people, a fixed rate. >> is this a good year to buy a house if you're thinking about buying one? >> i think this is the year more people are able to buy a house. yes, i do. look. we had a problem last year. we didn't have a lot of houses for sale. the inventory was quite low. houses coming on to the market now for 2016 should be good news and hopefully prices stay reasonable and with rates low i think a good thing for most homeowners. >> what about irs changes for retirement in 2016? >> no changes. still at 18,000. how about that? a lot of people said to me they didn't move it higher? very few people are putting 18,000 a year away. if you can, try to put that retirement account up by a
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put the account on auto rebalance. make this automatic and stop thinking about it and make sure you don't let your emotion get away from you. >> jill schlesinger, thank you. we have great news to share about a 92-year-old marathoner who is planning to set another record. that story is next. right when you feel a cold sore, abreva can heal it in as few as two and a half days when used at the first sign. without it the virus spreads from cell to cell. only abreva penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and protect healthy cells. you could heal your cold sore, fast, as fast as two and a half days when used at the first sign. learn how abreva starts to work immediately at don't tough it out, knock it out, fast.
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you're unbelievable finishing a marathon take special grit and willpower. 2015 saw one amazing competitor at san diego's rock 'n' roll marathon. a woman broke a record at age 92. mark strassmann met her and on this new year's day, he brings us some wonderful new developments. reporter: runners usually
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but in san diego's marathon, harriett thompson defied time for more than 26 miles. >> and i kept hearing, go, harriet! go, harriet! i mean, i don't think there was anybody there who didn't know who harriete was. >> reporter: they cheered her at the finish line after she ran 36 seconds. at 92, she is the oldest woman ever to finish a marathon. >> i remember seeing this stuff falling down. they had confetti! i had a ticker tape! and the response, that was a complete surprise. >> reporter: harriette didn't run listening to an ipod. she played music in her head. this is what got you to the race? >> yes. very fast and crazy, too.
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>> reporter: shea is is a classical pianist who performed decades around the world and playing is harder than distance running. it takes more discipline, even when you set the record as the oldest female marathoner in history. does that matter to you? >> not at all. >> reporter: this isn't a story about running. it's really a love story? >> yeah, it is. >> reporter: did you think about him during the race? >> he's with me all the time. yeah. >> reporter: he is sidnor thompson, her husband of 67 years. but cancer runs in this family. sid died from pancreatic cancer last summer and their son was diagnosed but now cancer-free. harr
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since 1999 she has run this marathon six times and raised money for the lymphoma society. >> i don't think i can't do it but i'm going to do it. it helps to be positive. >> reporter: you're still l running marathons? >> well, one a year. >> reporter: i'm going to have a hip replacement next week. some people would say what is wrong withhis picture? >> in a couple of weeks, you'll be all right. >> reporter: if i get the hip fixed, will i be running marathons at 92? >> absolutely. never fails! >> reporter: if she is still able, her goal is to race again in san diego next year when she is 93 and set another marathon record for the ages. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, charlotte. >> i'm betting on harriette!
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like a slacker. norah, you're a runner. can you imagine running that marathon? >> i can't. it's 26 miles. great piece, mark. great piece. the new year changed the way you eat while catching a movie.
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it's healthier choices at the i don't have like a pair of jeans i'm trying to get into; i've been down that road honey child. and i don't have like a dress
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it is new year's day, friday, january 1st, 2016. are you ready? get out of bed! welcome back to "cbs this
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this is is more real news ahead, including eating healthier at the movies. how your new year's resolution could mean skipping the candy and the popcorn. oh, no! "eye opener" at 8:00. it feels really good! it's going to be a good year! >> the world welcome in 2016 under a canopy of colorful fireworks. >> we are going to be out of a place to stay. >> record breaking flooding is happening along the mississippi, ohio, and arkansas rivers. a fire in dubai left a luxury hotel skyscraper in flames. at least 14 people were injured. >> you ask any republican strategist and they have no idea what is going to happen. we have never seen anything like this before. >> this is going to be a huge year for investors. as the federal reserve who continues to increase interest rates, markets are going to react. >> we are trying to attract a different generation. they don't play poker or blackjack but they play arcade games. >> you're still running marathons? >> well, one a year.
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some people would say, what is wrong with this picture? >> china, the world's fifth largest producer of wine. the industry is growing fast. >> but i think the chinese philosophy has been build it and they will come and if you build it well, they will come. >> new year's is always a great day for me to think about the things you want to do in the new year. >> really? because new year's day, i'm usually a little bit tired. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we hope you're enjoying a wonderful new year's celebration. re recorded parts of this broadcast in the days leading up to the holidays. >> we are excite to kick off a new year, aren't we, norah o'donnell? >> very excited! >> never seen her more excited. >> i want to make sure everything is all good as we celebrate 2016!
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newsroom -- a little inside joke. right now head to the newsroom for a check of the morning's headlines. good morning. i'm don dahler. happy new year. the world rang in the new year peacefully. a million people partied in new york's times square. security was tight there and in many cities overseas. munich, germany, closed its central train station over a tip that a sued attack was planned. the fbi arrested a man for an alleged terror plot in rochester, new york. new york senator chuck samueler warned about lone attackers. >> these are individuals, in the case of rochester, some mental illness, who are encouraged and internet. >> the arrest led rochester to cancel last night's fireworks. two hours before new year's a dubai hotel lit up in a fire. the fire is mostly out this morning.
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were treat for smoke inhalation. thousands of people gathered nearby to celebrate new year's eve in the middle eastern financial capital. major flooding continues in parts of the mississippi valley already hit hard by deadly storms. mid the mississippi river in st. louis, missouri, crested 12 feet above flood stage on thursday. the water shut down busy neighborhoods. >> we are just fighting the water and it's up to the red line right there. just trying to keep the pumps running and make sure the wall doesn't fail and hope the water goes down in a hurry. >> as the floodwaters movedown downstream more trouble is expected in the lower mississippi river into mid january. president obama plans to sign an executive order next week expanding background checks for gun sales. congress has rejected the president's pleas to tighten federal laws. it would set new rules for gun sellers.
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president says he can't sit around and do nothing, in his words. a massive fire in the philippines has hit hundreds of homes. fire officials say two people died and another is missing. fire is blamed on a lit fire cracker in an abandoned hut. m.a.s.h. fans are remembering wayne rogers this morning. he played trapper john mcintyre on the cbs comedy died thursday in los angeles. he co-starred with alan alda in m.a.s.h. he continued his tv career while building a highly successful business as an investor and money manager. he was 82.
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complications from p the new movie hateful aid debuted last night nationwide. other top box office contenders including "concussion" and "joy." some theaters hope you notice a plot twist at the knacksnack bar. vinita, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hope new year. two-thirds of movie go-ers are expected to skip the snack line so movie theaters are offering healthier choices and make every effort to chance perceptions about the concession stand. pope popcorn whether plain or heavy addicted. but the finger foods that doesn't seem to last during the movies wasn't part of it. >> actually, vendors outside the movie theater were selling snacks before they came in. the theater owner said, okay, we don't need people outside our
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customers and bringing it in, we will sell it within the theater itself. this has been here since the theater over. >> reporter: amber represents showcase cinemas, a movie chain that shares its parent company with cbs. here, the lobby has a minifood court featuring hot dogs and pizza and ice cream and starbucks. >> coming to the movies is an experience so the food aspect is an important part of that experience. let's all go to the punishing lob -- lobby to get ourselves a snack >> reporter: new fda regulations to reveal calories in those classic concessions may leave audiences wondering if it's worth it. popcorn weighing in at more than a thousand calories! let's get a treat >> it definitely makes you stop and think. >> reporter: it has entrepreneurs like ron law
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eda movie is 150 calories for a tenth of a small bag of popcorn but he'd rather not call it healthy. >> it needs to convey that this is good for your subliminally but that it's a fun food to eat. >> reporter: theater owners seem to agree. the showcase cinemas are stocked with options like rice and nut crackers, but, so far, healthy hasn't been a hit. >> the movie theater for sure a place where people may want to treat themselves. >> reporter: yeah, they can hide under the darkness of the theater and eat what they want. >> exactly. when people go to the theater it special event. i think the concession piece goes along with that. post-calories was supposed to go into efffft today. but the deadline was postponed one more year. so there is no reason to stop indulging over this holiday weekend! >> vinita, thanks. >> i think it's a good idea. idea.
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>> popcorn and raisinettes together! bar. >> i wouldn't have thought that about her, right? butter? >>ot at all. i don't eat butter at all. >> you don't put butter on >> no. >> you don't? no assault. >> we need to work with you! you're missing out, charlie! there are some things in life that are worth it. bacon and butter. okay. beer goggles, you like that? >> not so much. >> but a beer degree could look a lot more promising. how students are tapping into the chemical chemistry of a new career. that is next on "cbs this morning." [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard. if it doesn't work fast... you're on to the next thing. neutrogena rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula
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a study showed millennials are the largest part of the american work force. they are 53.5 million strong. barry petersen found an intoxicating industry to hire some of them, kraft beer. he takes us to the school in colorado where students get a lesson.
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>> reporter: beer and college have gone together for a long time. >> don't lose the foam. that is a common technique people have problems with, especially if you're pouring off a keg. >> reporter: not like this. colorado state university is one of several colleges now offering a major in beer. is this fun? >> it is fun. and it's a lot of work as well. >> reporter: jeff calloway would know. he left the cutting edge world of buy on tech to teach about a beverage that man started brewing 7,000 years ago and this isn't brewing beer in your garage. you have to have a lot of science to go with this. >> absolutely. before the students think about brewing beer, they have to learn biochemistry, microbiology, physics and organic chemistry. a lot you have to do to work your way into the lab. >> reporter: a lot of students set their course to work with craft beers like new belgium, a bureauy bruit just down the street. >> this is where the innovation
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>> reporter: ceo kim jordan and her former husband started making beer in a garage in 1991. today, new belgium craft beers are shipped across america and even to sweden. but little brewer breweries are doing big business. craft market was 16.9 billion dollars strong but still smaller than the 1.1 billion of sales of beers overall but craft beer sales grew 22%. more jobs for the students? >> yeah. we, at this point, the craft brewing industry employs about 115,000 people. to give you some perspective, anheuser-busch and miller- coors together employs 24,000 people jo to help train more future beer makers, new bulge donated a million dollars to the csu program.
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that has a philosophy all its own, as benjamin franklin loving us all look happy. for "cbs this morning," barry petersen, ft. collins, colorado. >> i know there is a lot of people that graduate from college saying they got a degree in beer. >> that's a good line. what looks like a normal suburban backyard is action movie with a kid. see how the father and son create awesome adventures together. that is next on "cbs this morning." it's easy to love your laxative when that lax loves your body back. only miralax hydrates, eases and softens to unblock naturally, so you have peace of mind from start to finish. love your laxative. miralax. i've smoked a lot and quit a lot, but ended up nowhere. now i use this. the nicoderm cq patch, with unique extended release technology, helps prevent the urge to smoke all day.
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to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq. we stop arthritis pain, so you don't have to stop. because you believe in go. onward. today's the day. carpe diem. tylenol 8hr arthritis pain has two layers of pain relief. the first is fast. the second lasts all day. we give you your day back. what you do with it is up to you. tylenol . weight watchers has changed. our all-new beyond the scale program puts the focus on you and not just the number on the scale. lose weight while eating healthier, with all new smartpoints. and move more by including fitness in ways that work for you. see how good you'll feel with the new weight watchers beyond the scale program!
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almost sixty million americans are af hey, buddy. thanks for helping me with this. okay, now, just like we practiced. now, remember to start -- >> i love that. hollywood special effects wizard really loves play time with his young son as you see. he's got a wild imagination. that got his dad thinking, what if he could use his skills to record video of this little boy and give him super hero powers? john blakestone showed us how that turned into action movie kid. >> reporter: james is pretty
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with super human powers. the action movie kid videos have blown up online, scoring millions of views. they are created by his dad daniel, houshi to his friends. special effect wizards who has worked on films such as "kung fu panda 2." >> i'm flying. >> i know. your mom is going to kill me. >> reporter: real moments at home not directed by dad are simply captured on a smartphone and then turned into movie quality magic. >> you forgot your lunch! he is pretending to be ironman and blasting up the kitchen. i thought so fun to add some graphics to them and show them to him and show him he is like a super hero. >> reporter: what was your reaction you first saw james blowing the kitchen apart?
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>> reporter: mom mandy has her own outlet for creativity and preparing custom chocolates for party and events from her home kitchen. >> he has a daddy who makes cartoons and he lives basically in a chocolate factory! so he's a lucky kid! >> reporter: the couple has teamed up to write their first action movie kid book. the cover, of course, animates thanks to an old book called "flipper." you clearly have the video ideas but when it came to writing a book, mandy, you became the brains in the operation? >> mostly. word. >> i will give her brain for the operation overall. >> reporter: combining his heroic deeds with his love of sci-fi, the book has the kid taming a slimging monster.
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>> reporter: action movie family? whoa! >> let's go. >> hopefully, the lesson of the book as a parent, you engage in your child's imaginative play, you can kind of create these really fun memories for them. >> reporter: and fear not! action movie kid is not bidding farewell to the small screen! >> what are you exploring right now, indy? >> reporter: new episodes are in the making. >> graveyard house. >> graveyard house? >> yeah. >> that sounds dangerous! >> reporter: and, now, his baby sister sophia is getting in on the action. >> i believe that she has some true super powers. i believe she has the ability to move things with her mind as her emotions dictate. i have a feeling some sibling rivalries are in order. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, los angeles.
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>> ha, ha, ha! >> that is so terrific. dad. >> you can ignite the passion of someone. lewis hamilton told us at age 5 he wanted to be a race car driver. >> i love when you hear a man say, nice job, buddy! i love the love of that. so nice. >> well done, well done. from natural to nairobi. country music finds its soul. see how kenya is finding the south down to a real-life elvis. that is next after your local news. good's 8:25. here's k sr. a bond heari isf n weekfor the man who greenville police s opened fire on the polchi.a his own house. it happened during a burt chie milr'homes mth accordinto this police report..."shots were fired by the suspect" -- prentice
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away. the chief says when he confronted grant outside.. the suspect e at hi it's a very happy new year for clemson fans t gerred the otitle gam they beat the oklah s togb fi yesterday. and it was neck-and-nk . but the tigers too control after halftime...crushing the sooners...7to 17. the
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thanks forons
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love is a burning thing >> welcome back to "cbs this morning."
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>> i am too. anything in particular? >> my birthday! >> oh, okay! >> you will me thinking about that january 1st. >> i'm writing it down. >> january 3rd. norah is in january. >> hers is january 23rd. >> we missed your birthday over the holiday. >> i turned a year older. >> i think you look better and better. >> i think we are off to a good start as we sit here. i'm looking forward to it, birthdays aside, i think we have a lot of fun sitting at this table. >> just gets better and better. >> may that not change. >> here is more music in 2016. >> kenya may seem unlike the place for a hot country music scene but on a july trip to nairobi with president obama, our major garrett saw the influence of american king on a popular local musician. >> reporter: as daylight drifts away, bonfires crackle,
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8,000 miles from the grand ole opry. but for a reporter traveling with president obama, the country music and feel of americana is unexpectedly real, right down to the performer -- elvis. >> reporter: elvis otiono or sir elvis as he is known in these parts. >> reporter: he is not an impersonator. he is as country as johnny cash. >> reporter: my mom and my dad loved elvis presley. >> so when my mom gave birth to me, that was the year elvis
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mysteriously i became a musician. >> reporter: elvis was born in kenya, the son of a preacher. tell me about country music in nairobi and in kenya. is there an audience for it? >> a huge audience and here in kenya. way back then, from '50s and '60s, there are always been a country music country in kenyan soil. >> reporter: there still is. strings of country runs three times a week. david kamotho hosts the show and says country took hold after kenya freed itself from british colonial rule in 1963. >> kenya has got attracted to country music a long time al. >> reporter: most call sir elvis a phenomenon. original. that way wherever he goes there is a huge following. >> reporter: like these who performs. >> me and my wife here just
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we love country. >> his voice is just amazing! >> reporter: elvis sometimes shares the stage with esther concara up and coming on the kenyan country scene who styles herself after a country music legend, dolly parton. >> most people say i sing like her -- or she sings like me! i don't know! country has such things like humming along. >> reporter: those timeless themes, elvis says -- >> reporter: -- give country music universal appeal and, sometimes, set dreams in motion, like leaping from an outdoor stage in nairobi to a honky tonk or something bigger in america. >> it is a dream. but i always put myself in a spot where if it doesn't happen, i don't think it's going to be a
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i keep it simple. >> reporter: just like country? >> that's right. oh, yes i'd rather love this lose you i'll never know at all >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," major garrett, my nairobi, kenya. >> i think major liked that. who knew there was a country favorite major garrett and he found it. >> shows you a lot of things in america, everybody loves is country music. >> music and culture. >> on this holiday, we will take
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ahead.for more information, visit . later this month, "cbs this morning" begins fifth year of back in the morning. can you believe it's going on year number five? seems like yesterday. >> hard to believe. >> don't you think that, charlie? >> yes. i think i'm the luckiest man in the world. >> i think you are too, if i do say so myself. i think norah and i are pretty fabulous. all kidding aside. >> you love sitting at this table. >> we appreciate your viewership and follows on social media and spreading the word about this broadcast. we know you don't get to see our
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dying to know what does tony look like and where is dougie? >> maybe not. >> what is patty doing in here and there is tony over there. i could go on and on and on. >> it's like a party every morning. >> i love these guys. it is like a party. we would like you to meet the people we very proud to call our colleagues at "cbs this
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this does it for us. we look forward to seeing new 2014 every day. join us here and we will share the year every day in 2016. >> happy new year, everybody.
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>> tak good's 8:55. here's oo ori a bond hear s n week.for the man who greenville police say opened fi t ichie.h own house. it happened during a burglach mlshome last month. according to this police
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the suspect" -- prentice demarcus grant -- hran away. the chief says when he confrontedgra outside.. the suspect fired three rounds at hi the department of transportatiolu mony inspect the brugg street bridge in cherokee county... there'sea l floognthat e overes few days. but before wktthere... people will be cleani the mous rltbehin. the flooding also caused mandatory evacuations in some areas of blacksburg...but we're told eihsrae. it's a very happe year for clen the tigers are headed to the national title game! they beat thekos e onblin florida yesterday. and it was neck-and-neckol. tetigers took control after halftirhe sooners... 3. the
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wow, you changed my old bedroom. with a little help from a havertys designer. he helped us, uh...reinvent the whole space. and it is perfect. i'm sure it was perfect then too, because you're perfect. yeah, i was perfect. no mom, you're grounded! it's's better now. well, my design sense is ever-evolving, so... it's all on sale for the holidays. shop our winter event at havertys and enjoy thirty-six month, no interest financing
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wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: a trip to napa! wayne: (high pitched gibberish) you've got the car! cash! mr. la-di-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! wow!
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