tv CBS This Morning CBS February 10, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
victories in new hampshire. hillary clinton loses among women. >> we will talk to john cagekasich and jeb bush and donald trump here in studio 57. >> is it proof that it even works? part two of a cbs news investigation. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> i am going to be the greatest jobs president that god ever created. >> trump and sanders win big. >> we have sent a message that we will echo from wall street to california! >> i still love new hampshire and i always will. >> there's magic in the air with this campaign. >> our disappointment tonight is not on you, it's on me. >> this campaign is not dead. we are going on to south carolina! >> winter storm warnings for the mid-atlantic region. the storm system dumped snow as far south as alabama.
united states. >> china reported its first case of the virus overnight. >> calls for a ferguson investigation into why royal caribbean made the decision to sent their cruise ship into harm's way. >> a drunk passenger began making threats on an alaska flight and the passenger was taken off the flight. migrant clinging on to a boat that is almost subperjured. a turkish helicopter swept in to take him to safe. >> a pig at a polling location. >> bernie sanders took a break from the campaign trail to shoot some hoops. is this somewhat of a joke? how is he making every single one? >> and all that matters. >> i got a raise. >> we got one too! >> how sweet it is. the lombardi trophy is back in the mile high city. >> let the whole team know they have bronco fans in the white house.
>> a yuge voter turnout and i say yuge! we won. >> bernie talked so long, i thought he was going to hit hit 77th birdthday before he got off the stage! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and bernie sanders are the big winners in the new hampshire primary. but the results are shaking up the presidential race, especially for republicans. trump finished far ahead of the gop field with 35%. a big surprise was john kasich finishing second with 16% ahead of ted cruz, jeb bush and marco rubio. bernie sanders swamped hillary clinton in the democratic primary.
clinton received 38%. >> donald trump will be here in the studio and we talk to john kasich and jeb bush about the results. major gart and nancy cordes and john dickerson are on the campaign trail. we begin with major garrett. >> reporter: it's a launching pad to the nomination and therefore the presidency. donald trump won going away assembling a coalition the envy of any republican president that came before him because it was twice of size of any republican challenger facing him now. >> ourngsh, wow wow wow. >> reporter: donald trump's victory speech lasted 15 minutes capped with his characteristics enthusiasm. praise. >> i wanted to thank them but he wanted to congratulate the other
now that i got that out of the way. >> reporter: exit polls showed two-thirds of voters supported trump's questionable proposal to ban muslims from entering the united states and 40% agreed with trump's plan to deport immigrants working here illegally. >> i want to congratulate donald trump on an impressive win tonight. >> i want to congratulate donald trump tonight on his victory. oh, no, no, no. he won fair and square. >> reporter: john kasich used a relentlessly upbeat message to outbeat better funded and better known opponents. >> tonight, the light overcame the darkness of negative campaigning. >> reporter: kasich will need to organize quickly to make a dent in the next tier of attorney primaries. >> there is so much going to happen. if you don't have a seat belt, go get one! >> reporter: ted cruz and just about bush finished neck and neck beating out marco rubio who
>> i'm disappointed with tonight. >> reporter: rubio admitted a poor debate performance took a toll. >> i did not do well on saturday night, so listen to this. that will never happen again! >> reporter: the nomination fight now resets with all eyes on a state known for solidifying the gop front-runner. >> we are going now to south carolina! >> this campaign is not dead. we are going on to south carolina! >> and, south carolina, we are on the way! >> reporter: one candidate not heading to south carolina, new jersey governor chris christie who will go home to review the results. christie bet everything on new hampshire and finished a disappointing sixth. charlie, with fund-raising drawing up, the governor's presidential options appear limited. >> thanks, major. the new hampshire runner-up ohio governor john kasich is with us from north charleston, south carolina. governor, good morning. >> thanks, charlie. good to be with you. >> reporter: some say your
the surprises of the night. where do you go from here because others argue you don't have the money or the staff to go ahead and meet and take advantage of the momentum coming out of the new hampshire. >> well, charlie, a lot of people said a lot of things. they said i wasn't going to get in the race, i wouldn't raise the money, i wouldn't make the debate, i wouldn't do well in new hampshire, i was going to drop out and disappear and now we are here. i love the being underestimated. i have all of whi lifetime. we are in south carolina and we are going to compete here and be in parts of south carolina, but we are going to be moving on, of course, to the rest of the country. >> you know, governor kasich, you said last night that you managed to do as well as you did without going negative. negative seems to be working for some of the candidates. do you intend to continue that strategy? >> well, look. if somebody pounds me under i'm not taking a pounding i'm i'm not a some sort of a pin cushion or marshmallow.
neglectity. i think the ability to talk about what you want to do. the reason people go negative is their positive doesn't work. imagine if you were running for positive office and you didn't have much positive and all you did was talk negative. that is a downer, i think it is. but look. i think people want to know we can solve problems. i've been a reformer all of my lifetime. my message is real simple -- whether you're republican or a democrat, at the beginning and at the end, you should be an american working together to solve problems. and that message, i think, works. if it doesn't, i can't change my message. it's just the way it goes! >> all right. >> politicians argue there imay be a difference between negative and comparative. jeb bush is running a lengthy ad attacking your record as governor of hochlt noting you chose to expand medicaid and you've offered a pathway to illegal immigrants. that resonates in south carolina which is a much more conservative electorate than new hampshire.
bush campaign spent -- they raised like $115 million and spent, like, $50 million in new hampshire and couldn't work with a positive message so they just go negative. negative, negative, negative, and distorting negative. as around schwarzenegger once told me, john, love the beatings. i do love the beatings. the bush campaign can't figure out what it is for and a candidate can't seem to know what they are for so they spend time bashing somebody else. >> you had a lot of town hall meetings and figuring out what voters are looking for and unhappy. what did you discover from the town meetings you had in new hampshire? >> charlie, one of the things that i discovered is that a lot of people don't have anybody to listen to them. they don't have anybody to celebrate their victories and they don't have anybody who can sit down and cry with them. there are people who are lonely and one of the things i learned
slow down, look people in the eye, give them a hug, listen to them. and that is important. but the other aspect, of course, and critically important, the other aspect nothing smt country will be the way it ought to be if we are not creating jobs. i've been able to do it as chairman of the budget committee in washington and as governor of ohio. and i've got a plan that i can implement the first hundred days. i tell people and you've known me a long time. i have so many ideas and so many things i want to change. i tell people, get ready, the first hundred days, if you don't have a seat belt on your chair, go and get one because you're not going to see anything like this. >> buckle up. >> governor, thank you for joining us and a pleasure to have you on the program. i hope you'll come to new york and sit at the table with us. >> come back to the table again. >> i'll do it. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> still ahead, new hampshire winner donald trump right here in studio 57. and we will talk with jeb bush on why he thinks south carolina could be a turning point. that is ahead on "cbs this morning."
democrats went for bernie sanders, almost all across the board. he defeated hillary clinton by 22 points in tuesday's primary. and exit polls show even bigger margins in certain groups. one of them is women under the age of 45. they are a prime target for clinton but those voters preferred bernie sanders 69% to 29% and 83% of yun democrats voted for the 74-year-old vermont senator. nancy cordes is new hampshire with reaction from both of the candidates. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the sign says it all. new hampshire was for bernie. it denied clinton the kind of come-from-behind victory she joyed eight years ago and wasn't able to close the gap at all. sanders won among women, among men, among lebiberals and moderates and biggest victory for a democrat here since 1964. >> i still love new hampshire and i always will.
sanders shortly after the polls closed. >> it's not whether you get knocked down that matters. it's whether you get back up! >> reporter: her defeat was so decisive, sanders played hoops with his grandkids before his speech. instead of watching the results. >> thank you, new hampshire! >> reporter: then he told an ecstatic crowd they had started a revolution. >> because of a yuge voter turnout, and i say yuge! we won. >> reporter: the clinton camp moved quickly to try to blunt his momentum, releasing this memo, explaining why clinton will fare better in southern states with more minorities. thanks to support, qoeduote, forged over more than 40 years of fighting for and alongside communities of color.
human rights as worker rights. human rights as voting rights! human rights across the board for every single american! >> reporter: the sanders campaign argued his message about income and equality will resonate with minority voters once they hear it. >> we are going to create an economy that works for all of us, not just the 1%. and now it's on to nevada, south carolina, and beyond! >> reporter: south carolina will be an early test of his message with minorities. he currently trails in that state by 22 points. he can discuss that with the reverend al sharpton this morning when they sit down for breakfast at the famed sillylviasylvia's
>> john dickerson is in manchester, new hampshire. good morning, john. >> good morning, norah. >> nancy laid it out. a decisive victory for bernie sanders. what does this mean for hillary clinton's campaign? >> well, it means they have got to come up with something quickly to get the conversation off of her devastating loss, this trouncing she took in new hampshire. and explain how she is going to come back. but also if she were to get the nomination, how she rebuilds the obama coalition. when you lose that badly among voters under 30 is a problem if you say you're going to build a robust general election campaign and that is been one of her strong arguments that she is more electable. >> a democrat unwho is unable to inspire strong levels of support in minority communities will
the presidency in the general election. >> she has to win south carolina. having been in south carolina and seen her organization, eight months ago, they have been working the state hard. so it's not -- they have got every possible advantage in south carolina. and that memo is right. a democrat has to do well with minority voters. but a democrat also has to do well with the young voters and has to inspire those voters to turn out in a general election. while she may have strength with voters of colors, she has the weaknesses we saw appear in new hampshire. >> are political leaders in the republican and democratic party shaken by this? the political establishment doesn't know what has hit it? >> i think they are shaken in both parties. the democratic party, there is hope for the establishment in terms of if they are backing hillary clinton. the contests that are coming up are less white and less liberal. so there is a path for her and the republican party, if donald trump shakes them, his path looks pretty good going forward.
grabbing the anger of the country and chajnneling it and he has no real alternative. to the extent nervousness among those nervous about donald trump they have a lot of reasons to keep being nervous. >> look at the republicans for a second other than donald trump who had a great night. what other republicans can say i'm doing all right? jeb bush came in fourth and he is celebrating. >> well, they are always celebrating. he is celebrating because he has got an organization in south carolina, but the vote is still split come the anti-trump and anti-cruz group and somebody has to emerge from that they didn't and it's more muddled than ever. >> john will moderate the debate on saturday, cbs news will bring you a republican presidential debate from south carolina. saturday night at 9:00 p.m. eastern time on cbs. a top official says isis could launch terror attacks on
james clapper called isis the preeminent terrorist threat and he was among intelligence lers who testified tuesday on capitol hill. clapper told a senate arms services committee that the challenges and crisis facing the u.s. today are unlike those in any other year. a huge cruise ship damage inside a violent storm at sea will return home. the waves rocked the ship this week. the ship is expected to reach new jersey late tonight. it's off the north carolina coast. the cruise line says weather is slowing the return trip. at least four people were hurt during the storm. the ntsb may investigate the incident. a top american soccer star is considering skipping the summer bulkolympic games over the threat of zika virus in brazil. u.s. soccer goaltender hope solo said he would not go to the rio
officials confirm the first cases yesterday in five states. dr. tara narula is here to sort it out and joins us at the table. frightening news to a lot of people. how concerned should we be about the zika virus here? >> i think president obama said it best to you this is serious but not cause widespread virus. there is a pregnant to women and in this case one case of microcephaly is one case too many. it warrants the federal government asking for more funding for research and prevention of this disease. it warrants the cdc stepping up its level of operations to a level one. there is certainly a risk to this country but i don't think we will see the type of widespread outbreak we have seen in south america and more likely see more pockets in the gulf coast states where the mosquitoes lives and more cases. >> this is more dangerous to
>> the zika virus is new to us and studied after the 1950s and we are learning about it and learning about sexual transmission, whether blood transfugs transmission and learning there might be more than microcephaly. the new case series published looked at 29 newborns and touned 10 of them are ocular defects in in the retina or optic nerve and these defects cannot being fixed and may lead to virus and we have seen this with other viruses so it's not unheard of. >> thank you, doctor. >> thank you so much. genetic testing for cancer should be a scientific before
>> and we will ask jeb bush if finishing fourth will help or hurt him in the campaign to come. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by macy's. this is the joy for me. i love bread! i love bread. i now just manage it, so i don't deny myself bread,
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morning." coming up in this half hour, a closer look at how female voters turned to bernie sanders instead of hillary clinton in new hampshire's primary and jeb bush is fighting to survive after a fourth place finish. he joins us to respond to donald trump's tough talks and the insult involving his mother. >>
reporter: genetic testing for cancer spresksprevention is a profitable business but does it tell the whole story? time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on the supreme court temporarily blocking president obama's plan to cut emissions. he wants to cut emissions to flight global warming. yesterday the court halt enforcement of the plan after legal challenge by more than two dozen states. the legal fight could extend past president obama's term in office. britain's sky news reports on north korea's military chief reportedly accused of corruption
north's launch of a long-range rocket sunday. this morning, south korea announced its halting after the launch. fbi cannot unlock encrypted data on the cell phone belonging to one of the san bernardino tir terrorists. the two killed 14 people in an attack last year. >> that is why you have the encryption. last night, ferguson city council called for changes in the federal agreement to reform ferguson's police and courts. some councilmembers are concerned about costs. the department of justice said it will ensure the city's police and courts comply with federal laws. jeb bush is looking toward the south carolina primary this morning telling supporters his campaign is not dead. he finished fourth in new
vote and his campaign and super pac spent more than $36 million in new hampshire or about $1,2001 per voter and he traveled to south carolina overnight and is with us from hilton head. good morning. >> good morning. donald trump gets a lot of free press. i wish i did. >> let me ask. is what you spent in new hampshire pay off? >> first of all, let's be clear. that i'm not coordinating with the super pac that spent most of that money. it paid off in the sense that the week before, there was a coronation. people in new hampshire, i think, took, you know, a pause and said that at least not related to donald trump but for the other people that the 60% that voted they wanted someone with a proven leadership record and i do. i commend john kasich for the campaign that he ran. we ran a good campaign as well and look forward to taking it to south carolina.
winning the nomination now, governor? >> well, i think the field will whittle down eventually. i'm a patient person. i wish it had all happened overnight. that is kind of the obsession of the pundits want that to happen but it will happen and when it does i'm the one candidate who has taken on donald trump that does not believe he is a conservative and head of the conservative party. the nominee should be a conservative. and so i take my record that is one of accomplishment, of disruption and changing the culture in my state capital to the people here in south carolina and then on to nevada. >> some will argue that donald trump will simply get stronger and it may be too late. >> that would ab disaster for the republican party and would mean, i think, landslide defeats for a lot of good people that are serving right now. my case is one that, look. we can be angry about the status quo or we can fix it. and i have a proven record of
this morning at hilton head, apparently there will be 700 people there so we will get a sense of how people like that because i think they do. >> have you changed your strategy 6 dealing with donald trump? a long time you two were engaged in the name calling and now you're engaged with each porge. you call him a loser and he calls you a stiff and have you decided if you can't beat them, you'll join him and come out swinging? >> he has insulted me all the way through. one thing he has been consistent on. he hasn't been consistent on taxing or spending or ealth care but he is consistent going after me. he is a tough guy and insults a whole lot on when he is sending out the tweets, bun on one, it doesn't appear that way. >> do you regret having your mom campaign for you in new hampshire? you took a little bit of teasing for that. >> the donald really went after a 90-year-old woman who is beloved. that was a real strong signal, right? so i love my mother. i thought she was fantastic on
people seem to like her a lot. >> they do. they do, indeed. thank you, governor bush. >> thanks, guys. >> thank you, governor. >> in our next half u we will ask donald trump what made the difference in new hampshire and his plans for the contest to come. he's in studio 57 ahead on "cbs this morning." bernie sanders won new hampshire's democratic primary in part because of young female votes voters who were on his side. the former secretary of state hillary clinton lost the primary 60% to 38%. after she lost support of a group she was counting on. nancy cordes is in manchester, new hampshire, and she is tracking both campaigns. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. women are normally a demographic on. she beat president obama among women in the 2008 primaries by eight points. over the next few days she is asking a question that men have been pondering for centuries --
>> i know i have some work to do. >> reporter: women of the granite state went to the polls in a big way but not for hillary clinton. >> i'm in a boat load of debt already and it would be great to be able to afford a house and have kids and not be still paying for my loans while i'm -- while i'm trying to get them through school. >> reporter: a poll of a sampling of new hampshire voters show a generational divide. overall, bernie sanders won the women's vote in new hampshire by 11 points. and among women, 18 to 29, sanders beat clinton by nearly 60 points. the numbers show women were not convinced by this rallying cry by former secretary of state madeleine albright:. >> there are a special place in hell for women who don't help each other. >> reporter: clinton supporters
>> we look fabulous. >> our message is not necessarily breaking through. >> reporter: emily sussman -- >> for young women in particular, they feel like the fight of their mothers is not necessarily the fight they have right now. >> reporter: it's important to keep in mind that this was just one state. clinton won among women in iowa, but her challenges with young voters stretch across both states, norah, and they were a key component of the obama campaign's victory in 2008 and 2012. it is one of the most talked about topics in health care. companies that perform genetic testing say they can detect cancer before symptoms even appear. cbs news investigates whether science backs up those claims. that is ahead. you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. don't miss bob odenkirk who will
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oh, no! >> you got the whole thing! >> oh, [ bleep ]. >> whoa. that demolition didn't go as planned. seven-story structure in houston came crashing down on the crane. crushing it. after the dusted cleared, the operator climbed to safety apparently without any serious injuries. >> i didn't mean to do that. genetic testing could lead to huge scientific breakthroughs in preventing cancer and can be misleading. jim axelrod reported yesterday about the questionable marketing claims a blood test can detect cancer before symptoms appear and is back with part two of his investigation into what some call the modern day gold rush. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: the genetic testing industry is booming with an average of 8 to 10 testing records being put on the market every day according to one recent estimate.
into physicians's hands, our investigation found process placed above proof. >> what if we could detect cancer before symptoms app? last september pathway genomics. we were intrigued. a few weeks ago we sat down with pathway's ceo jim plant to ask him about the evidence. >> can you tell me about this? >> before we launched the test, we -- we had a clinical study of -- of more than a hundred. >> reporter: these
are a hundred, is that enough? >> well, it depends on what you're looking for, right? i mean, you could make an argument that there is never enough data, right? but as you get more information, then you can say more things. >> reporter: my question is
has your product than clinically validated? >> our test has been validated under the current regulatory requirements. >> reporter:
which doesn't mean much, since under current fda regulations, labs that develop tests like these don't have to prove their claims before they go to market. >> it's backwards. it's exactly backwards. >> reporter: dr. steven master is director of the central lab at weill cornell medicine. how can a test on like that go on the market before it's been validated? >> the current law allows laboratories a lot of leeway in what they do. what seems to have changed is there is a business model that has merged. >> they sell. they sell before they are ready. unproven lab development tests on the market is a big concern for researchers like dr. theodore ross who runs the cancer genetics program at the university of texas southwestern. >> i think that people are not waiting long enough before they send a test out. >> reporter: do you feel
shortchanged in the face of the business? >> yes. fountain fda were to come in and say show me your data, they couldn't show the data. they should not be testing these patients. >> reporter: why not? >> because it's useless. >> reporter: this is not to say that no laboratory developed tests are clinically useful. most probably are but since companies are not required to prove their claims, we just don't know for sure. >> do we know how many tests there are like these? >> since the fda doesn't have to keep numbers, there is no hard data, but we assume, estimate about 10,000 labs developing about a hundred thousand tests. >> is there a time line when they think we will be able to see what these claims are making? >> best guess, best case scenario three to five years to have it clinically validated. new research showing what you eat can affect how you sleep.
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put the odds on your side. visit botoxchronicmigraine.com to learn how to save on your treatment. talk to a headache specialist today about botox . in new hampshire today, the first official primary of the election season and they had a bit of a fat tuesday action themselves. this is a big, a 600-pound pig that escaped from a local farm that made its way to a polling location. a school in pellum, new hampshire. it took the police about an hour to rodney the pig up! this officer appeared to be doing some kind of a dance with the animal, swing your partner, do-si-do. the pig is now safe at home on his farm.
that is quite a campaign cameo in new hampshire. one witness said the big became belligerent and tried to get, quote, snippy with police. >> a 600-pound pig in a kia, i want to see that. >> >> trump trump is a winner this morning. he has just arrived at the cbs broadcast center. we will talk about new hampshire and south carolina. here he is arriving. how the campaign could change ahead on "cbs this morning." listen up! i'm here to get the lady of the house back on her feet. and give her the strength and energy to stay healthy. who's with me?! yay! the complete balanced nutrition of great tasting ensure.
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right now. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. we are going to make america great again. >> donald trump won going away. >> maybe greater than ever before. >> schwarzenegger once told me love the beatings so i do love the beatings. >> this denied clinton the come-from-behind victory she joyed eight years ago. >> a decisive victory for bernie sanders. what does this mean with hillary clinton's campaign? >> they need to come up with something quickly to get the concentration off of her devastating loss. >> trump gets a lot of free press. i wish i did. >> some will argue that donald trump will get stronger and it may be too late. >> that would ab disaster for the republican party. >> in the rush to put tests in physicians physicians' hands, our process found process placed above proof. >> before we launched a test, we had a clinical study of more than a hundred.
>> red lobster is reporting its sales up 33% from last year following beyonce's performance at the super bowl with "formation." she said it's busy here. said kelly and michelle. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the presidential campaign is now moving to south carolina. new hampshire voters gave donald trump and bernie sanders a big push forward. trump won tuesday's republican primary easily with 35% of the vote. sanders, who barely lost in iowa, won the democratic vote with 60%. ourity polls show he received 83% of the youth vote and finished ahead of
cloptinton with female voters. john kasich has momentum this morning. he finished second with 16% and followed by ted cruz and jeb bush and marco rubio.
trump when it came to the big issues. our exit polls show 40% he is best to handle the economy and 30% believe he is the best to handle an international crisis. donald trump is here, finally, live and in color joining us at the table. good morning to you. when you walked in, charlie said what took you so long? we have been
asking and we wanted you here at the table and we have it today. >> how long has it been since i did the interview with you? >> two or three days. >> no, years. >> that's right. >> it had to be 20 years ago or more so it's been a long time. >> we are delighted you're here. >> congratulations on the show. i hear really great. >> first thing you watch in the morning? >> i watch it, i do. i watch too much. last night. it was a huge win. today? >> never unstoppable. >> never unstoppable, you? >> i would never want to say that but we had a great period of time. the people of new hampshire were amazing the way they took me in and i have a lot of friends from
do well there. >> what made the difference between iowa and new hampshire, do you think for you? iowa. i get no credit for it. i came in second and never did this before and never a politician and in iowa for six months i was a politician and came in second with the largest number of votes ever accepted. and we had the problem with ben carson who i think was really -- i thought a very unfair thing happened to him. if that didn't happen, i would have won iowa. so i was happy with iowa. i did really well. sort of interesting. i came in second but the one that came in thivered,rd, they made him like a star. >> speaking of marco rubio? >> right. >> the republican party is hell-bent, the establishment on stopping you. even governor bush said this morning on this program it would be disastrous if you were the nominee. >> jeb is a person who he doesn't have. at the he spent $2838. >> i is not alone and you have talked about him before. the republican party, the establishment worries about awe
>> i am getting so many calls from members of the establishment. people in the republican party were against me and want to join the team right now. we are doing so well. >> it includes chris christie. he called you? >> he didn't call to say he is -- >> no, but he did call you? >> he's a friend of mine. >> what did he say? >> he did a really good job in the debate and a friend of mine. he just congratulated me and saids unbelievable what he has done. >> is he going to drop out? >> i don't know. he walked about it a little bit. >> do you think it's time for him to drop out? >> i'd like to see a lot of people drop out. >> that is not the question, donald trump. >> i'd like to get it down to one. >> do you think chris christie should drop out? >> i don't want to get into that, gayle. he is fraenediend of mine and for a long time. i thought he was effective and surprised he didn't do better, frankly. >> you had a decisive win in new hampshire. 34% and a lot of candidates in this field. the four establishment candidates as they are called together gained a greater
since they are well-funded, do you think this will go on all the way to the convention? >> i'm much better funded than they are. it's called my own money. i'm putting up my own money so i'm much better funded than any of them. when they put down trump, they don't put down
anything because i put up my own money. i'm not controlled by the special interests and lobbyists and a lot of people say they check the results, they say that was a big reason i did so well. people are tired of. because the politicians are controlled i about the the people who put up the money. >> people say you have changed american politics notice way you're going about this. have you? what is the way that you're going about it that makes a difference? >> charlie, heard it so many times. i view it differently. somebody called up a friend of yours, a great reporter who said -- i'll keep quiet because i don't know if i'm supposed to be saying this. what do they feel like? >> what do they -- >> i'll tell you after the show. they say what does it feel like?
you've changed american politics and it's amazing what you won. i've done anything until i win the whole thing because i can't do anything about it. you're a failed candidate even if you go to the final step. you look at the people who ran for president and did a good job and failed. in my case, it's different because nobody has ever won as a entrepreneur in hachs and done as well as we have done. but i think we have -- >> have you changed politics? >> probably. i did new hampshire much different. we had massive rallies, have big rallies. >> john kasich had like a hundred town hall meetings. you flied on your jet and do a big rally and fly back to new york. >> i took the verizon center. we had 6,000 people and other people had 200 people. don't worry about that water. but, you know, i'm lucky in that we get very big crowds. tonight, i'm going to south carolina. we are going to have at least
up three days ago. we get big crowds. >> donald trump, where is this coming from? i hear two schools of thoughts. either people are excited about your candidacy or mortified. >> i don't think mortified. >> i've heard that. >> no. well, they may be not happy, but mortified is a different kind after word. >> but politicians are saying they worry that they will lose the senate and worry they will lose the house if you were the head of the ticket. >> yet, polls are coming out and polls are showing that i will beat hillary clinton easily and that i think -- i don't know about the other one. i think the other one is going to be very easy to win. if bernie ever gets it, i can't imagine that is possible. he is going to charge you 95% tax. but i would beat clinton. anybody else. york. you look at these politicians. states. you got to win this one and that one and ohio and florida. i can change the game because i really have a chance of new york, i'm going to win virginia. i'm going to win, you know, certain states. i'm going to win michigan as an example. >> can you win south carolina? >> i'm going to win south
>> are you courting nikki haley? >> no, i'm not. i mean, she is somebody i know and like but not courting. >> i was with people who lived overseas yesterday and they are very concerned what is happening in the middle east. yesterday, we heard the director of national intelligence james clapper in congress saying north korea's nuclear effort is the top threat to the united states. what would you do to deal with that reclusive country? >> i would get china it make that guy disappear in one form or another very quickly how do you make him disappear? assassinate him? >> worse things, frankly. this guy is a bad dude and don't estimate him. any young guy can take over from his father and other generals who want the position this is not somebody to be underestimated. >> why would you want china do it? why not us? >> because china has absolute control of north korea. they don't say it but they do. they should make that problem disappear. china is sucking us dry.
are taking our jobs and doing much. they have taken out. we have power over china. now -- >> force the chinese to take care of north korea? do it. >> how? >> economically. they are sucking the money out of us. we have a trade deficit this year with china 5 hundred billion dollars. they are taking money out of our country, they are taking our jobs. >> they hold all of our debt too. >> we owe them -- think of it. they take our money. they take our jobs. they take our base. guess what we owe? we owe them 1.7 trillion dollars, okay? we have a lot of power over china and don't underestimate. >> you are saying to norah's question you would leave it up to the chinese? >> no, i wouldn't leave it up to them. i say you have to do. i would be tough with them on trade. i would very strongly stropnglily stop them. i do it to some extent but do it
we make a horrible deal with iran. the closest partner of north korea is iran. why didn't we put something in there? when we are making a deal and giving them 150 billion dollars, why didn't we do something with iran where iran gets in and we force iran to get in and do something with north korea? we don't do anything. we should have -- when we made that deal -- that deal is a horror show and one of the worst i've ever seen. when we made the deal with iran why didn't kerry say help us out. he is playing around with nukes because nukes, that is the whole game-changer. if it weren't for that we shouldn't be in the middle east but we can't take a chance at somebody playing the nuclear game. so we should have done that also. but china, in the meantime, has tremendous power over north korea and they take our money. so we have power over china. >> ted cruz -- >> syria may be off the front pages but the situation there. >> it's terrible. >> awful. >> we have the defense secretary
leaders there including arab states asking them to do more. they say we should commit u.s. ground toopsroops. should we? >> syria is a whole different thing. you look at what isis as important. >> russia is hitting the groups we are bagging. >> why are we backing the groups? we don't know who they are. they say we are giving billions of dollars of equipment to people. we are giving all of this money and all of this equipment to people we have no idea who they are. they are probably worse than assad. assad is no baby. he's not good. but who are the people we are backing? here we go again. >> you know that is president obama's argument? if we don't know who the weapons would fall into whose hands. >> why is he doing it? he is giving them a lot of weaponry and we are backing people that want to knock out assad. russia and iran is a power and
are backing assad. we have got to get rid of isis and the people who are chopping off everybody's head. >> you say you have a good relationship with putin? >> i think i would have a good relationship but who knows. >> could you convince putin to get assad to step aside? >> they have been trying to do that? could i? i don't think it's that important to be honest with you. i think you get rid of assad or knock out that government. who is going to take over? the people we are backing and you have libya? you take gadhafi. look what happened after we got rid of gadhafi. >> gadhafi was a mistake. >> it was just -- yeah. to me, it was a total mistake. benghazi was the least. look at what is going on over there. it's a mess. nobody knows anything about anything. you look at -- you look at sdhuven saddam hussein. we get rid of him -- >> getting rid of gadhafi and
>> had our politicians gone to the beach and enjoyed the sun, we would be in a better position than we are right now. saddam hussein, no good guy. but saddam hussein killed terrorists. now iraq is the harbor of terror. you want to be a terrorist, go to iraq, they will teach you how. saddam hussein was a bad guy. one other thing he did, he blocked iran. once you knocked out that section, i said it in 2003 or 2004 i was against the war. the middle east is going to be a mess. they used to fight forever. they couldn't move. they go ten feet one way and ten feet the other. now you have a total destabilization in the middle east because we knocked out one of the blocks. >> what is the difference in your appeal and bernard sanders' appeal? to arguments. they seem to be receptive establishment. >> well, i think i am a little bit against the establishment and he probably is also. i tell you the one thing we have in common is trade.
do anything about it, i can. he knows that china is ripping us and admits it and he knows japan and vietnam, the new one on the block, by the way, they are ripping us big league in mexico and i do too. the difference i can do something about those. i will take those deals and do something great. >> nice to have you here. >> we hope you will return. >> i will. i'd love to do it by phone. >> no, no, no! >> how about that? >> charlie, great to hear you! >> we want you to get out of your pajamas and come over here. >> i will be back. >> we will see you at the debate on saturday night as well. >> i look forward to it.
see his impact on students even after they leave the classroom. love that. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." [ female announcer ] choices aren't always this easy. so it's good to know that mazola corn oil has 4 times more cholesterol blocking plant sterols than olive oil. and a recent study found that it can help lower cholesterol 2 times more.
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in a different way. if you're doing everything right but find it harder and harder to get by, you're not alone. while our people work longer hours for lower wages, almost all new income goes to the top 1%. my plan -- make wall street banks and the ultrarich pay their fair share of taxes, provide living wages for working people, ensure equal pay for women. i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message because together,
the 93-year-old reunited with his war time girlfriend in australia. she searched for the paratrooper which led to this reunion. >> one of the most wonderful things that ever happened to me. >> we will have a wonderfullife. >> the two did not reveal what they plan to do in australia over the valentine's day weekend. >> something should be kept private. you can tell there is definitely a chemistry there. >> isn't that wonderful? >> very wonderful story. >> never too late. "breaking bad" now bob odenkirk is here. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by thermacare. unlike creams and rubs that mask the pain, thermacare has patented heat cells that penetrate deep to increase circulation and accelerate healing.
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if you're doing everything right but find it harder and harder to get by, you're not alone. while our people work longer hours for lower wages, almost all new income goes to the top 1%. my plan -- make wall street banks and the ultrarich pay their fair share of taxes, provide living wages for working people,
i'm bernie sanders. i approve this message because together, we can make a political revolution and create an economy and democracy that works for all and not just the powerful few. welcome back, welcome back to "cbs this morning." how lots of fiber in your diet can help you get a better night's sleep and why fats and carbs can hurt you.
music educator award winner.
find out which teacher is credited for helping students open up their mind. the power of music is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" updates a story we reported yesterday about a man possibly killed by meteorite in southern india. nasa now doubts that. this would have been a rare death by a meteorite impact. they say it was more consistent with a land base explosion. there was no observed meteorite shower. new york "daily news" is reporting on "frozen" possibly coming to the theaters. "frozen" is the most successful animated film of all time. you don't want to let it go. worldwide. way to go. new research on how what you eat can affect how you sleep.
foods high in saturated fat and sugar but low in fiber could mean lower and disruptive rest. michael breus joins us at the table. good tou to see you, doctor. >> great to be here. thanks for having me. >> we know cupcakes aren't good who you go to bed but who knew it could affect your sleep. >> this study was fascinating because they had people on a controlled diet and then they let them loose for a day and then they wanted to see how is affected their sleep. on the controlled diet, their sleep looked pretty good but the second they let people loose to make food decisions, took longer to fall asleep and more arousals meaning the quality of that sleep went down. >> what physiologically is happening because that have? >> we are guessing because we don't know 100% for on sure. we think the increase in the sugarses and fat move you into a night outline and pushes melatonin production later and
asleep. >> what does fiber do that is beneficial? >> fiber does a lot of beneficial things for us. >> doesn't it get things moving? >> it does get things moving which is true. >> moving down there! >> lots of places to get fiber. not just the traditional things. there is beans, there is brussels sprouts and broccoli and blackberries and raspberries and pears and something you can put into your diet on a regular basis and make you sleep a lot better. >> if it has huge consequences over one day of sleeping, what is the long time effect? >> the real question, right? this is a very controlled study. we knee what happens in one day but what we don't know if we are not eating well long periods of time could this something underlying a lot of people's sleep problems? in my practice i'm often asking people about their diet because, remember, when you don't sleep well, it's very difficult to lose weight. i actually had that book about it, the sleep doctors diet plan. pinteresting stuff now we are
significant effect in the other direction as well. >> if you sleep less, we also eat more. >> exactly. turned out our cravings for high fat and high carb foods increase because we are trying to get serotonin. >> music educator award is given each year by the grammy foundation. in december, we introduced you to the top ten finalists. now only on "cbs this morning," we are happy to say stand-up and be proud. north carolina! you lost the super bowl, but your very own -- >> we still got charlie rose. >> phillip briggs is taking top honors. mark strassmann met the teacher and his harmonious class. >> >> reporter: at the north carolina school of science and
academic vir uvirt u owe sews. they are found for college and their maestro is phillip briggs. >> they are, obviously, motivated. one of the challenges i think is how do we put those folks together in two years and make an ensemble that is challenging you, but attainable, to everybody. >> when you follow along on your chart over here. >> reporter: this public high school is unusual. juniors and seniors only and the 650 students live in dorms. since 2008, the 50-year-old music instructor has taught these band brainiacs so read from same sheet of music and more. people say he has a bunch of smart kids, how hard could that possibly be? >> right. very difficult. you going? you have to be on your a-game for sure or they will let you know it. >> that, they will, yes. and i'm okay with that. that's what keeps it fresh. >> reporter: what is the best
>> even when they are completely tired and mentally they are drained from all of the economic work they have done, you can still see in their eyes the fire of i want to do this well. >> reporter: john waters on trumpet is an 18-year-old senior. 77 students play in this band. but somehow riggs makes each of them feel like the sartar soloist. >> he is such
a special person. not just a special teacher, but a special person. >> reporter: sarah stafford and graham mulvaney are two of his former students. and what kind of an impact did he have on you and music? >> a tremendous impact. >> reporter: his players are his audience for a series of life lessons. >> you're not always going to get first chair. you're not always going to make all-state and that is okay. and he taught us that even when
in music and in life, and you just have to keep going. >> reporter: and you still play? >> i am still playing, yeah. >> reporter: graham mulvaney, now 25, says riggs taught him to be a leader. >> he really showed me what music can be, to be more than just playing notes on a page but can be an entire experience of shapeing somebody's life and bringing joy to people and i have no idea what that was before mr. riggs. >> reporter: what is your teaching style? >> wow. it's about the music, but not mainly about the music. it's interest integrity, it's about characacr and enhancing their quality of life. the vehicle or the tool to do that is the music. >> reporter: they are dedicated to their instruments, but most of riggs' students have career ambitions outside music. john waters hopes to go to yale to major in chemistry. graham mulvaney is finishing up
of north carolina and his special is neurosurgery. >> i made the decision i wanted to be a doctor. versus a saxophone. who couldn't afford a doctor. >> reporter: sarah stafford nominated riggs for the grammy award. >> i don't think he is really a teacherer. i think he is an inspirer. by that, i mean he is not just an inspiration,
but he taught us to be inspirations. >> reporter: she is now a middle school band director. >> as a mother, as a wife, as a teacher, as a friend, it's always, always about something bigger than myself, and i never would have learned that without him. >> reporter: two former students asked riggs to officiate at their weddings. how many kids from former bands are you still in touch with? >> oh, wow. hundreds, at least. >> reporter: and that is who you are? >> it is who i am. if they call, they write, they
1, and 2, and ready! >> reporter: when you watch the grammys, look for riggs in the audience. he'll be sitting right where he belongs -- among the stars of music. for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, durham, north carolina. >> that is the best testament to a teacher. not only do you inspire but you inspire others to inspire. that's great. well said. >> it's so good to get young people interested in music. >> at an early age. >> those north carolina values sure are good, aren't they? they produce some good people there. >> they do, indeed. this morning's announcement coincides that the grammy foundation is giving today, a 24-hour effort to fund music programs in schools and nationwidede you can watch the 58th annual grammy awards live from the staples center in los angeles, monday night as 8:00/7:00 central on cbs. a morning wake-up call for a better call saul. how "breaking bad" fans got into
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better call saul! >> let's start with some tough love, all right? you two suck at peddling meth! >> i will give you a criminal defense. >> wrong answer! >> that is bob odenkirk in "breaking bad." it led him on a spin-off series "better call saul." the first season of better call saul averaged nearly 6 million viewers than episode and earned seven prime time emmy nominations and here is a preview of second season. >> throw a frisbee. have some fun. >> i have a business to run. >> no. the business is running you. listen to me.
>> for customer only. >> bobby odenkirk, welcome. >> thank you very much! glad to be here. can't wait to tell people about all of these new stories we are going to share. >> so what is it about saul? >> what is it? it's a good question. everybody said they liked him. the audience that watched "breaking bad" sort of immediately took to him. i think they found him funny. he was the only guy in the story who had nothing at stake. so he was making jokes and being a wise ass. and so i think they liked his humor and people said he is good at what he does. and i don't know if he is good at what he does! he gets into a lot of trouble for a guy who is good at what he does. gets in a lot of trouble. >> i kept thinking he was going to get killed off, didn't you, bob? >> absolutely. every senel time i opened the
one, let's see how it's going to happen. i told vince gillingan who created "breaking bad" ". i said, when i go, let's make it really good! make my head blow up, okay? i'll put one of those life masks on so you can blow my head up. >> you know what is interesting? your background is comedy and vince said this about you. you never saw the show "breaking bad "on "and didn't audition. but he saw you and thought you if you can do comedy you can do dram. >> cranston came from comedy too. oh, my gosh. we had so many great. leavell crawford and bill byrd and comedy people on "breaking bad." i guess he does trust comedy actors to play it straight. >> when they came to you, after "breaking bad "on "so many of us
>> i was concerned people would hate us for even trying. >> really? >> yeah, because when you love something, a tv show or a musician or a band and then they kind of fall apart and come back wait a second. >> yeah. most projects don't work. i mean, i think people look at sequels and go, like, well, most of them don't. comparatively to actual original projects, i suppose the ratio is probably pretty much the same. it's just doesn't working as s well as the originator show. but "breaking bad" was so beloved. we were favored peopleafraid people wouldn't give us a chance. i was surprised how people gave us an opportunity to do a very quirky show. >> now your second season. how will things change? >> well, you know, they were really finding the show in the first two. they weren't really -- you could feel them looking for where the show was. in the new season, they know the characters.
the character of saul, jimmy mcgill, knows himself and he has a lot more fun in the second season because he kind of has a handle on the fact that he has got to do -- >> for people who haven't watched the show, it's what happens before "breaking bad"? >> well, mostly. >> mostly? >> there a little bit that happens after. these guys are -- these guys are the writers and they are really amazing. >> but you got that brother michael mckean who is genius in it. i think the pope would turn "breaking bad." because he turned you over in the last season. >> he was so cruel but he made a good point. >> do you think any of us at the table, or anybody in the room could push "breaking bad"? >> i can't see you in it. >> he probably has already done it! >> i saw him talking to trump before! and the money changed hands! i don't know. >> i didn't think anybody saw that! >> you wererote with chris farley
can you do a little bit of that, bob? it's hilarious. >> she wants me to do that! >> yeah. >> matt foley which i wrote at second city theater in chicago and then it came. i wrote the you'll be rolling dubies when you're living in a van down by the river! but i can never do it as well as the great chris farley. at second city. i grew up in flapnaperville, illinois. people would hang out down there. i pictured a guy living in a van living down there and used it as fodder. >> i'm from comedy and all of my friends are stand-up comics and sketch comics. it used to bother me that they
>> and bob odenkirk. something is just fundamentally broken when african americans are more likely to be arrested by police, and sentenced to longer prison terms, for doing the same thing that whites do. ...when too many encounters with law enforcement end tragically. we need investments in education, health care and jobs, to counter generations of neglect. we have to face up to the hard truth of injustice and systemic racism. i'm hillary clinton, and i approve this message. (church bell) (bear growls) (burke) smash and grub. seen it. covered it.
overnight wayne: who wants to look fancy? - go big or go home! wayne: you've got the big deal! but you know what i'm good at? giving stuff away. jonathan: it's a new living room. you've won zonk bobbleheadad that has to be the biggest deal of forever. jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal". now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady. wayne: hey, america.