tv CBS This Morning CBS January 13, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
clinton and nikki haley. and live inside the powerball studio inside of tonight's $1.5 billion drawing. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. u.s. officials two riverine boats had mechanical issues and briefly lost contact with the pentagon. u.s. sailors. ashore and all reported to be fine. >> some of you answer and get back to iowa. >> >> it can be tempting to follow the siren call of the angry voices. >> on several occasions, she appeared to try to distance her party from that of donald trump. >> the powerball jackpot now $1.5. >> the odds of winning 1 in 292 million. >> don't quit your job or anything because you're not winning. >> l.a. rams! >> the nfl headed back to los
team owners give the rams the green light to move out of st. louis. >> so disappointed. >> it's just depressing. >> it hurts. >> in indiana, whiteout conditions caused 40-vehicle pileup. six people were hospitalized. >> i got hit about at least five different times. >> driving into oncoming traffic sparks a fire. >> right from its moorings in australia. >> all that matters. >> michigan governor activated the state's national guard to help distribute drinking water in flint. >> how are you handling the water situation? >> you give me lemons, you make lemonade. >> that is lemonade? >> equal parts lemonade and lead. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the odds of winning the lottery are not very good. cable and news channels are reminding us of this. >> your odds of becoming a
>> replace your gps with a monkey. >> your chances of reaching your destination are better with the monkey than winning the powerball jackpot. >> we are getting one of those gps monkeys if we win the powerball. i don't know about all of those other stuff. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." we are following breaks new from iran. the pentagon confirms that navy personnel are free after held by a iran revolutionary guard. nine men and one woman detained overnight in the persian gulf at an iranian base. >> they had drifted into iran waters because of mechanical problems. david martin is at the pentagon. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the ten sailors were picked up and flown by helicopter to a
will be debriefed to get to their account of what happened. the pentagon says there are no indications they were harmed during their time in iranian hands. two small navy boats, similar to the ones here, were en route from kuwait to bahrain when u.s. officials say they suffered a mechanical breakdown. the boats drifted into iranian waters and ten u.s. sailors were taken into custody and held overnight at an iranian base on the eyelid of farsi. speaking on state tv, the naval chief for the iranian revolutionary guard said the american vessels were engaged in unprofessional acts before being picked up and the sailors were taken into custody without much resistance. >> some of the only people in america -- >> reporter: any mention of the detainment was left out of president obama's state of the union address as u.s. officials worked to confirm the status of the crew. on tuesday, secretary of state john kerry spoke directly with
personally assured the sailors would be well-treated. >> we have received assurances from the iranians both that our sailors are safe. we have also, most importantly, received assurances that they will be allowed to continue their journey promptly. >> reporter: the sailors were on board navy riverine command boat which do not normally carry sensitive equipment. the incident comes two weeks after iranian revolutionary guard ships fired off rockets within a mile of the american aircraft carry "harry s. truman" as it entered the gulf. the rockets were away from the shift but drew a strong protest from the u.s. the navy will now conduct an investigation but the u.s. seems intent on getting this incident behind them as quickly as possible. defense secretary carter released a statement saying, we appreciate the timely way in which this situation was resolved. >> thank you, david. president obama says after
of our union is strong. but there is strong reaction this morning to his final state of the union address. the president defended his record and, again, called for a change in the political climate. margaret brennan is at the white house with the key moments. >> reporter: good morning. well, president obama told his staff back in november that he wants this last state of the union to feel a lot like his very first. a reflective to-do list for the next generation. he tried to reassure anxious americans and admitted what he thinks is one of his failures. >> it's one of the few regrets of my presidency that the rancor and suspicion between the parties have gotten worse, instead of better. >> reporter: in this election year address, it was difficult to keep 2016 politics out of the chamber. president obama was pointed in trying to tear down some of the claims of those republicans hoping to replace him.
america's economy is in decline is peddling fiction. our answer needs to be more than tough talk. more calls to carpet bomb civilians. over the top claims that this is world ward iii plays into their hands. >> reporter: mr. obama says he understands why voters are frustrated with politics. >> the democracy breaks down when the average person feels their voice doesn't matter. but that is the system is rigged in favor of the powerful or some special interest. >> reporter: in the gop response, south carolina governor nikki haley di missed that rhetoric. >> unfortunately, the president's record has often fallen far short of his soaring words. >> reporter: but she admitted republicans are partially to blame for american anxiety and sought to distance her party from the controversial tone of its presidential contenders. >> during anxious times, it can
we must resist that temptation. >> reporter: and the president announced one final ambitious goal -- a so-called moon shot to cure cancer. that appeared to surprise the the disease last year. >> i'm putting joe in charge of mission control. for the loved ones we have all loved, for the families that we can still save, let's make america the country that cures cancer once and for all. what do you say, joe? >> reporter: with a fan fare behind him, the president left the chamber for the last time, pausing for a moment to take it all in. >> let me look at this thing one last time. i always liked that. that is kind of cool. >> reporter: today, the president will sound a lot like candidate obama, as he flies to nebraska and louisiana to promote this message of hope and change once again. and, charlie, you can expect the white house to change their communication strategy in the months to come.
style events to have the president appear to be speaking with the public and not at them. >> thanks, margaret. the vice president of the united states joe biden is with us from washington. mr. vice president, good morning. >> happy to be here, charlie. >> speaker ryan said if everything was as great as the president said it would, two-thirds of the people would not say the country is on the wrong track. is there a disconnect? >> i think two reasons, charlie. one, the blowback from the recession still left a lot of middle class people who lost their homes to more in the stock market and didn't back in as it came back up, the job stagnation and wage stagnation. i think the president explained it fairly well with these international changes taking place with globalization and the way things are moving, and we have to adjust. this is a new period, and so
frustration, understanding concern. but there is no question, no question we are the most respected, most powerful nation in the world. there is no question that no one is as used to saying my neighborhood patch on our jeans, that doesn't mean there aren't real genuine concerns, particularly income and disparity and wage stagnation among the american people with good reason. >> speaking of income disparity, secretary clinton, you have suggested, is late to the income and equality issue. why did you say that and what did you mean? does it suggest you were a part of the political debate? >> no, no. the context is always getting a little -- it gets reshaped and not intentional but gets reshaped in the re-telling. i was asked a question about bernie sanders and about hillary, and what i was saying was hillary has been secretary of state for five years before, almost five years before she ran
and prior to that, her major focus and function was still in the area of national security. but bernie has been doing the same speech for the last 30 years. and all i meant was that this is bernie's -- i mean literally, he has never changed his position. and so it is -- there is a difference. i think some of the policies that hillary has come forward with are very, very pro active and i think would be very helpful to the middle class. i think she is moving in the right direction. but the comparison was she and bernie -- it wasn't that she's is not authentic, she is awe they wantic. it's this is what westerny has been talking about. if asked in the reverse why isn't bernie talking about women like hillary? this has been hillary's wheelhouse since ever she has been a public face in the united states. fighting for women. and so it doesn't mean he doesn't support women.
that is the context in which the discussion took place. >> mr. vice president, obama said anyone claim's america's economy is in decline and is peddle be fiction. the facts are this. we have more than 47 million people living in poverty. household incomes has dramatically shifted to upper income americans from middle income americans. you have wages in this country are stagnant. the economy has gotten worse for many americans. is there a disconnect here? >> the overall economy is healthy. the dislocations and the concentration of wealth are dangerous. i remember having a discussion with you, charlie. >> yes. >> i pointed out an article from the university of massachusetts, a professor pointing out of the 4.7 trillion dollars in profits
to buying stocks and 9% left for everything else. that is what barack and i have been fighting about. we have been saying you have to give great opportunities. corporate attitude have to change. no longer -- they act like they have no corporate responsibility for the community and no corporate responsibility to their employees. there has been a shift, a significant sift that is dangerous. and that is what is wrong with america. but not the overall economy. the overall economy relatively to the rest of the world is by far the wealthiest economy. >> what wasn't mentioned last night was iran's detention of the ten u.s. sailors. we hear it is good news this morning. what happened with that? >> one of the boats had engine failure and drifted into iranian waters. the iranian picked up both boats as we have picked up iranian boats that needed to be rescued and took them to -- i'm not sure
i don't want to misspeak here. and realize they were there and distressed and said they were released them and they released them like ordinary nations would do. that is the way nations should do and that is why it's important should have channels open. >> should we apologize to the iranians? >> no. when you have a problem with a boat? do you apologize the boat had problems? there is no looking for an apology. this was standard and nautical practice. >> mr. vice president, thanks for being with us. >> good to talk to you. thanks for having me. >> south carolina's governor nikki haley delivered the republican response to the president ate speech last night. good morning. >> good morning. another great day in south carolina. >> reporter: thank you for joining us here. you said last night that your party has to resist a temptation to follow the siren call of the angriest voices.
>> you know, the angry iest voices referred to a lot of things. certainly some of the things that mr. trump has said, but well. you know, if you saw what happened, we were one of those areas that had to deal with issues of law enforcement. there are a lot of bad or a few bad angry actors every so often, and we had an officer who shot water scott. and, you know, rather than having a lot of angry voices out there, what we did was we came together, republicans and democrats, white and black, and we passed the first body camera bill in the country. mr. trump is not exempt from being one of those angriest voices. all i'm saying is we got a responsibility. and the way we handle issues and the way we talk about issues should be towards pollution, not towards division. i say that in reference to a lot of things. >> governor, a lot of people looked at your address last night and thought, not only is a rebuttal to president obama's state of the union, but also a call to your own party and a
is that, in part, true? >> no. that wasn't true. you know what it was? it was calling out my party. i mean, that was very true. i called out republicans and i called out democrats, because i think it's important. if the country is going to move forward, we all need to look in the mirror and we all need to realize we all have had something to do with this. once you do that you can regroup and build the country back up again. >> as you know, there is also things called pundits and radio posts and laura ingram said it may not be smart, she tweeted, to be criticizing gop candidates would dominating the polls and ann coulter said trump should deport you. >> i have respect for both of those women. what i'll tell you is i was given the opportunity by speaker ryan ryan and senator mcconnell to say what i think. i was very critical of the administration and i was very critical of the things that obama hasn't done, whether it's health care, whether it's the
country. but i was also critical about our own republicans and that is because we can't assume that we have no blame here. >> governor, many are applauding you for speaking candidly and criticizing your own party. was that difficult for you to do? it's rare for people to do that? >> no, it wasn't. you know, in south carolina, i've had to do that with my own party here in south carolina. it's healthy. you know, it's healthy when you can point out certain things thaw feel like weren't in the best interest of your state or your country, but it's not personal. >> would you like to see woman on the republican ticket? >> i don't think those things matter. i'd like to see a good ticket. i want a good, strong ticket that makes the republican party proud, that is one that talks about the solutions to health care, the solutions to education, what we can do with tax reform and how we are going to fix national security. if that is a woman or a minority or a man, i'll take it.
>> well said. >> governor haley, thank you for joining us. >> thank you. good morning. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson joins us now from washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> a lot of people were saying, last night, in part, was a night against donald trump. he took jabs from the president and many believe from nikki haley. what do you say about that? >> she has brought the country together in bipartisan agreement. the president was clearly aiming at him specifically on the question of his ban on new muslims coming into the country and nick kki haley was also clearly talking about him. so for somebody who likes attention, though, that is probably -- doesn't totally upset. >> what do you think it means that conservatives, particularly those on radio, laura ingram and coulter, others are denouncing nikki haley saying she went too far. >> a huge debate in the republican party about whether the people who are associated with the, quote/unquote, establishment are listening to and understand the grassroots.
this was a push back against that. and we are going to see this continue to play out. what was notable here is not so much the friction, but just that the nikki haley was bold enough to go out and say this in such a big and public forum. to the president. this was a response to the republican front-runner. >> turning to politics of another kind. the democratic race for president. explain the sanders surge to us. >> enthusiasm among people who feel like while they liked president obama, they still feel like the system is rigged. that was amazing. president obama in his speech used that expression twice to basically say the economic system is rigged. they think bernie sanders, who has been loud and proud about what he has been saying for his entire career, is a more authentic vessel for that view. >> thank you, john dickerson. >> thanks. winter weather blasts huge areas of the country today.
the national guard is deployed to help tackle the drinking water crisis in flint, michigan. >> ahead why the state government's response is being compared to hurricane katrina. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. hi, i'd like to make a dep-- scanner: rescan item. rescan, rescan. rescan item. vo: it happens so often you almost get used to it. phone voice: main menu representative. representative. representative. vo: which is why being put first... relax, we got this. vo: ...takes some getting used to. join the nation. nationwide is on your side representative. hey, remember the game when i set the rookie passing record? i mean, you only mentioned what, 50 times...
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lack of facial expression. one person said that paul ryan appeared to try holding back a laugh at one of the president's jokes. now to the speech. the president appeared a bit camera shy. >> how are you? i can't take selfies. good to see you, brother. >> good to see put the president declined an opportunity to walk out of the capitol building. i don't think there is anything wrong with paul ryan's face. he is sitting there listening to what is going on. >> does the president not do selfies? >> i suppose he can't. it takes a long time for people to get the picture right. >> maybe choosing not at this point in time. . coming up in this half hour you may have heard there is a powerball drawing tonight. did you hear, charlie rose? >> yes, i heard. >> i don't have a ticket. i don't have a ticket yet. >> there's still time.
record $1.5 billion. ahead, we will take you inside the room where the drawing will happen with the update the odds that nobody could win. parts of the northeast are buried in snow and ice. the dangerous weather system packed brutal winds and freezing temperatures. we are going to show you why shovels were no match for the storm. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" reports on the nfl returning to l.a. after 21 years. nfl owners voted to allow the st. louis rams to return to the city. the san diego chargers get an option to join the rams. if they don't, the oakland raiders get a chance to move. the protected opening for the new stadium in englewood is 2019. "the washington post" reports on a hacker directing the director of national intelligence and reportedly broke into the files of james clapper and it allegedly included his personal phone and
the group bragged about breaking into the cia director's e-mail. the fbi is now investigating. "usa today" reports on record profits for the airline industry. airlines reported almost $18 billion in profits in the first three-quarters of 2015, higher than the previous annual record. the airlines benefited from higher fees and lower fuel prices and more full planes. our cbs station in san francisco reports a plumber trapped in a collapsed trench was rescued after about 13 hours. this accident happened around noon yesterday in oakland. the man worked on a sewage line. he was buried up to his waist in dirt and sand in the 15-foot deep trench. rescuers freed him this morning and he was not hurt and left there and went straight to the bathtub but he is okay. >> i thought you were going to say something else! >> probably a drink first? winter weather has left its
areas of the country. blizzard-like conditions on tuesday caused near whiteout conditions on interstate 90 in yaup upstate new york. it brings lake-effect snow and areas near lake erie could see up to three feet. demarco morgan is outside of buffalo with the brutal conditions. >> reporter: good morning! the temperatures are below blowing! i'm standing here dangerously close to the waves of lake erie. this car is completely frozen! welcome to january in upstate new york. heavy lake-effect snow and strong howling winds marking a return to winter. that is the sound of thundersnow tuesday in buffalo. cold air moving behind an alberta clipper and winter
and snow and plows did little to plow the snowfall and people's shovels and snow blowers were fighting a losing battle too. this lady is out training for her first marathon and said she wents be sideline won't be sidelined by a squall. >> you're constantly fighting traffic. if i choose not to do it then i'll build up excuses not to go. >> reporter: blizzard conditions led to a 40-feet pileup along interstate 74 in eastern indiana. the two-chain reaction class was leaving cars and debris for a half mile stretch. no serious injuries were reported. another pileup on i-70 involved 13 vehicles. >> i got hit about five different times. i got bumped around pretty good in there. >> reporter: in niagara county, new york, drivers had a tough time. >> apparently, i couldn't see the road and i missed the turn! so down i went!
two feet of snow since tuesday and should -- sometime today. the snow will keep coming. forecasters say by the end of thursday, upstate new york, parts will see three feet of snow. charlie? >> demarco, thanks. the national guard is part of the effort this morning to help families in a michigan city facing a toxic water crisis. lead levels in children in flint doubled after the city switched its water source in 2014. flint changed the source to save money. the state's governor is facing strong criticism for his response. adriana diaz is in flint where a state of emergency is in effect. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the governor has requested help from fema to deal with the problem. almost two years ago, the city tapped into the flint river here for its water but the water wasn't properly treated and corroding the pipes. this past october the city switched back to its original water supply in detroit but the
>> emergency management, water filters! >> reporter: volunteers and state troops endured below freezing temperatures going door-to-door tuesday. >> water. >> reporter: handing out bottled water and filters. but families still can't use the water from their fawcetts us faucets. >> you can't drink or bathe in it. ridiculous. >> reporter: mix's governor rick snyder is under fire for his handling of the nearly two-year water problem. earlier this week, an editorial in the detroit free press called his response to shameful and paper compared it to hurricane katrina where the same lack of urgency delayed life saving aid. on monday, snider said it wasn't until october 1st his team learned there was confirmed lead in the water but e-mails contained by researchers show state officials may have known there was a problem a month earlier. in a july 22nd e-mail the governor's office asked the state health department to look into the water issue, concerned that flint residents are
in response they were told lead creases were normal based on seasonality but a memo indicated above upper control limit even when seasonality was controlled. more schoolchildren were tested for lead poisoning on tuesday and severe cases can result in long-term behavioral problems. following the water switch, elena richardson children developed skin rashes and mouth sores. >> it's been very difficult. my kids -- >> do you think it's because of the water? >> it is because of the water. >> reporter: she lives off of food stamps and gets free bottled water when she can but often uses tap water to cook and she says the governor's response is not enough. >> it's just a high crime rate here for african-americans. you know? it's not -- snyder don't care. he don't stay here. even though he don't have family here. >> reporter: the justice department has launched an
exactly how this man-made public health crisis happened. in response to our request for a comment, governor snyder's office told us although the governor has issued an apology, he knows the situation warrants more than that. >> that's just maddening. >> it's unacceptable. it's unacceptable in the united states of america because lead poisoning in children, too, is so incredibly dangerous. it causes neurological effects for rest of your life. >> i hope somebody is listening. adriana, thank you. >> governor snyder. >> yeah. that's what i was thinking, governor snyder. six lucky pouble werball numbers could land you $1.5 and it only costs you two dollars. >> sarve to fe to say people will be watching in this room in tallahassee tonight. we will show you what some
their chances to win the largest powerball jackpot ever. >> ever. if you're heading out the door, you can still watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device and we hope you've got one of those. we will talk to hillary clinton and i see bill o'reilly has just arrived in studio 57. we will be right back. we take away your stuffy nose. you keep the peace. we calm your congestion and pain. you rally the team. we give you relief from your cough. you give them a case of the
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this is the day millions of powerball players have been dreaming about. it is here. it's fun to dream, right is in the record setting jackpot for tonight's drawing has grown to $1.5 billion. a single winner could take home a cash payout, listen to this, $930 million after taxes! that is a lot and that could buy you more than 300 million cups of could i have at $3 each. no thanks. or winner could drive away with almost 17,000 corvettes. no thanks on that too. >> may i just remind you money doesn't buy happiness. >> so true but i'd like a crack at that. >> you'd like to prove them wrong. >> david begnaud is in tallahassee, florida, inside the
powerball numbers will be picked. good morning to you. >> reporter: i've been dreaming since i lost last saturday so i'll try again tonight. before i buy my ticket, let me show you the vault and those are the machines. there are four and all covered with curtains but only two used tonight and selected at random. the door is locked. this little red thing guarantees nobody goes in and a police officer is standing guard outside. 9:00 p.m. eastern tonight the machines rolled into this room. the green screen looks like a weatherman's wall and a man called talent stand on the floor and draw the numbers and take less than a minute for the powerball drawing. it is the largest powerball drawing ever! >> tonight's powerball jackpot is a guaranteed $40 million. >> reporter: for more than two months. >> $301.8 million! >> reporter: we have watched the powerball jackpot soar. >> $949.8 billion! >> reporter: shattering records
>> 63! yes! powerball 17! yes! >> yea! >> reporter: employees at a new jersey restaurant erupted saturday night thinking they hit the jackpot! >> so everybody happy, jumping up and down. >> reporter: turns out, they were just looking at numbers from a previous drawing! >> i'm sure i would have lost all of the employees. the dishwashers were very happy they didn't have to wash dishes any more. >> reporter: at one point last night lottery officials reported 370,000 tickets told every minute and tonight 85% of the possible nominations will have been purchased. still that leaves 15% chance there may not even be a winner at all. >> powerball tickets, baby! >> late show's powerball tip number one. pick only winning numbers. okay? >> good luck to all of us. >> reporter: jokes aside some are counting on the palmer of the people to increase their
billy jo carter is running a lottery pool with neighbors in texas and some of whom she has never meant. >> i need 685 quick picks cash option. >> serious? >> i'm serious. our little town is going to be desolate! we are all moving! >> reporter: the odds are nearly 300 million to 1 that she will actually win the jackpot. >> the increased chance of winning by buying multiple tickets still leaves you with such a small chance of winning that it isn't worth the extra money. >> reporter: so if you do not win tonight, that's okay. there is another drawing. it will be on saturday at which point it will be $2 billion at least if nobody wins tonight. so, norah, gayle, you're playing. you're playing. charlie playing? >> no. >> i haven't bought a ticket yet, no. >> but you're going to, right? >> my goodness. >> you got to play. i want a bunch of somebody's to win tonight.
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french villageries are thankful after surviving a huge avalanche. this video was shot on monday of snow barreling down a mountain in a small town in southeastern france. no reports of injuries or damage. that is good to hear. >> very good ho hear. ahead, bill o'reilly. you're watching "cbs this morning." the flu virus hits big. with aches, chills, and fever, there's no such thing as a little flu. and it needs a big solution: an antiviral. so when the flu hits,
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first, here's a look at today's the ten sailors were picked up and flown by a helicopter to a u.s. military base where they will be debriefed. anyone claiming that america's economy is in decline is peddling fiction. >> the economy has gotten worse for many americans. is there a disconnect here? >> the overall economy is healthy. >> it can be tempting to follow the siren call of the angriest voices. a lot of things. certainly some of the things that mr. trump has said. >> the justice department is launching an investigation to figure out exactly how this man-made public health crisis happened. temperatures are below freezing and the wind is blowing. i'm standing here dangerously close to the waves of lake erie. >> this will take less than a minute for the powerball drawing. it is the largest powerball drawing ever. >> good morning, gayle. great to be with all of us. >> you ended the curse! >> yes. >> the response curse.
was to not become a "saturday night live" skit. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. we are following breaking news from the persian gulf. ten american sailors held overnight by iran are back in the united states hands. the iranian state television shows the nine men and one woman who were detained. the pentagon says there is no indication they were armed. two american boats were en route from kuwait to bahrain when they drifted into iranian waters. u.s. officials say they suffered a mechanical breakdown. the sailors were allowed to leave on their own boats. president obama travels to nebraska today to spread his message from last night's state of the union speech. the president defended his record in the white house and he said he will not let occupy issues that still need to be addressed, such as immigration and gun violence. the president also admitted that
political unity has failed but he says he is confident about the strength of the country and without name any of the presidential candidates, though, he contrasted his view of america with some of the campaign rhetoric. >> when politicians insult muslims, whether abroad or our fellow citizens, when a mosque is vandalized or a kid is called names, that doesn't make us safer. that's not telling it like it is. it's just wrong. it diminishes us in the eyes of the world. our goal. it betrays who we are as a country. >> south carolina governor nikki haley offered a similar message in her republican response to the president. >> during anxious times, it can
call of the angriest voices. we must resist that temptation. no one who is willing to work hard, abide by our laws, and log our traditions should ever feel unwelcome in this country. we must fix our broken immigration system. that means stopping illegal immigration and it means welcoming properly vetted legal immigrants, regardless of their race or religion. just like we have for centuries. >> haley told us this morning she was calling out leaders of both parties because they all share responsibility to move the country forward. hillary clinton tweeted her support for the president's speech this morning, saying, seven years of progress, we need to build on it, not go backwards. thank you, president obama. with us from washington, democratic presidential candidate and former secretary of state hillary clinton. madam secretary, good morning. >> good morning to all of you.
for his administration last night in the state of the union. yet 65% of americans think we are on the wrong track. is there disconnect between the president and the people? >> you know, charlie, i thought the president made a compelling case about the progress we have made, but the work that still lies ahead. and what i've been saying on the campaign is that we had a brutal body blow with the great recession. we are standing. we are not yet running. we have work to do. and i think this election is so consequential because there are two very different points of view between us and the republicans and that is what people are going to have to choose between. >> are they different points between you and the president about where the country is and where it's going? >> i think that the president's views are ones that are rooted in a lot of reality. we have been adding new jobs. we are the strongest economy, once again, as we have
we remain the leader in the world on so many important issues. but -- there is a big but -- and i think the president had a long laundry list of unfinished business that we need to be focused on. >> madam secretary, the latest poll numbers have your supporters a little worried tonight. they show that bernie sanders is surge ing just seven points behind you now. how concerned are you about that? >> i always expected that this would ab tight race. that is the experience that i've had certainly in politics. and i'm very happy about where my campaign is, what we are talking about, the reaction we are getting. it's going to be a campaign that goes right to the wire. i'm doing all that i can to reach out to as many people to convince them to caucus for me in iowa and then to vote for me in the new hampshire primary and then to go on from there to south carolina and nevada. >> you're happy about your campaign. it seems so is bernie sanders. here is what he had to say about how you're doing.
attacks, and i am slur that more will -- see that many attacks and i'm sure more are coming it's that they are getting nervous. they ignored us for months and they are not ignoring us right now. for sure. >> is this your nervous face, hillary clinton? >> no. . i have a different sense of the rhythm of the campaign. i spent my campaign, you know, talking about the issues that people talk to me about, answering questions about what i would do as president. you know, now we are in the sprint to the finish line. >> when you see the two new polls out this morning in iowa and new hampshire that suggests that bernie sanders is now ahead of you in those two key early states, madam secretary, what do you say when you see those numbers? >> i say what i say whenever i see any poll. it doesn't matter whether they have me ahead or not. i just couldn't don't pay that much attention to them. >> one of the four questions the
have and those who have not. vice president biden said or suggested that you're a newcomer to the issue of income and equality. >> well, you know, i have the greatest respect for him, but i think anyone who looks at my record, starting when ill went to work as a young lawyer for the children's defense fund, working as a legal services lawyer, all the way up to my public service, knows that i have been fighting to even the odds for people all my life. >> but more people are in poverty today than they were when the president assumed office. >> well, charlie, that was because of the great recession. i mean, look at what president bush inherited from my husband. 23 million new jobs and incomes going up for everyone. more people lifted out of poverty than at any time in our nation's history since history. and they dismantled it. they had two tax cuts and wouldn't pay for the two wars the president waged and took
financial market. yes, we fell into a great recession, the worst financial crisis since the great depression. and it's been a challenge to dig us out of a ditch that the president had nothing to do with digging, and i'm very grateful that the auto industry was saved, that we have now recovered more than 13 million new jobs. but have we solved all of the problems that were caused by going back to trickle down economic policies? no, we still have work to do. but i'm confident we are on the right track and our economy is sure stronger than anybody else in the world right now. >> that is why political future. >> that's right. >> secretary clinton, thank you. >> great to talk to the three of you. bill o'reilly returns to stued studio 57 again today. we will find out what he thinks
y, lp is under fire from critics. we will see how they are fighting back against the fake reviews and lawsuits from customers. what happens when businesses become targets when controversies are in the news. we will be right back. song: "that's life" song: "that's life" song: "that's life" p song: "that'splife" that's life. you diet. you exercise. and if you still need help lowering your blood sugar... ...this is jardiance. along with diet and exercise, jardiance works around the clock
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tonight marks the eighth year that i've come here to report on the state of the union. and for this final one, i'm going to try to make it a little shorter. i know some of you are antsy to get back to iowa. >> you heard president obama starting off his final state of the union with a joke. he said it was going to be shorter, but it wasn't. this turned out to be one of his longer speeches. he then laid out goals for the country in his last year of office and beyond and his approval rating stands at 46%. that is four points below ronald reagan at the beginning of his last year in office even in the
we are getting a in look at his presidency and all in bill o'reilly's book "killing reagan." welcome to studio 57. >> what is up, guys? >> nice to have you here. we will talk about the book and your success in a moment. i want to talk about the news of the day and the president's remarks last night. one of the things i wanted to do was get involved in the political debate. i think so this was less, you know, a state of the union than it was an argument in some ways. he said america's economic decline is a bunch of political hot air. >> yeah, well. 66% of the american public according to your own cbs poll disagrees with him and thinks the country on son a wrong track. look. this was a political speech in an age where we need problem soverlg solving and not more -- both sides. both sides. why don't you guys knock off the b.s., all right? i'll give you an example. america is the most powerful nation in the world. yea!
don't use it wisely? chaos in the middle east and iran taking advantage of us and china melting down. [ inaudible ]. >> no. deal. nato should be fighting isis. and nato should be protecting those poor refuges who are strank starving in syria. why isn't nato doing that? no one can answer that. i'm tired of b.s. i want a problem solver in the oval office next time around. >> you're criticizing both parties which is what nikki haley did lat st night. >> she has a good job of being a v.p., by the way. >> now she is getting criticized for criticizing her party. >> everybody is getting criticized, all right? that was the strongest point president obama made last night. not getting along. knock the ideology off. we have serious problems here. >> bill, specifically, governor haily said during anxious times it can be tempting to follow the siren call of the angriest voices and we must resist that temptation. she is talking about donald trump.
trump is smart and he might get elected because he is angry and so is the american people and is reflecting that anger. anger can be good if it leads to possible solve. if trump ran as a standard politician he would be at 6%. trump accurately engages the mood of the country and may very well win the nomination. all right? he is doing that to win. is he that bombastic when he wins? i'm not sure. if he is, he can't win the general. >> do you believe he believes what he says? >> yes. in a general sense. but i believe he makes rhetorical mistakes. >> what do you mean? what is a rhetorical mistake? >> you say we are going to ban all muslims, okay? that is not going to help us fight isis. but he didn't think it out. mexico, he was clearly talking about the corrupt mexican government when he talks about mexicans being drug dealers and
articulate it well enough. >> does he do that on purpose? >> no. he is not a politician. when you're a billionaire, you can say what you want, right? you have billions of dollars. >> you cannot. >> you don't have to think it out. >> yes, you do. >> no you don't. >> yes, you do. >> he's at 36%. >> still, you still have to be accountable for your words. >> not according to the republican people. >> political question. >> don't you want to talk about the book? >> she loved it! >> but a quick question, too, though. donald trump, this week, is opening campaign rallies with bruce springsteen song "born in the usa." a dig at ted cruz. >> ah, that is stupid! >> what part of it is stupid? >> cruz can run for president. that's it. >> what do you think trump is saying by bringing that up? >> to diminish proof because he is running against cruz. that's what they do.
>> the ups and downs hollywood career. you go from bedtime to bonzo to president of the united states. >> yeah. >> what was fascinating to you about him? reagan was no joke. >> a shallow actor who then becomes one of the greatest presidents of all time. how did it happen? how did it happen? >> wouldn't you say nancy reagan played a key role? >> big. nancy changed from a real heartbeat to a real -- >> heartbeat? >> yeah. who even betty ford didn't like. into this hero at the end of the president's life. and so both tracks have this tremendous evolution and that is what fascinated me about the material. >> we should say that some of the people that work with reagan, george schultz, ed nece in particular say it doesn't referable the man they worked with. >> you make the case, interesting thing about the book, that reagan's assassination attempt affected
>> what they object to. >> jack nicholson said, "you can't handle the truth." ask lesley stahl. ronald reagan fought through this assassination attempt and i think made him a great man. he had to rise because he was so badly hurt. >> thank you, bill. >> all right, guys. >> you can call me charlie, though, bill. >> rose, don't get offended! glator glamour, i call them by their first name. you, you're rose. >> all right, o'reilly. we will be right back. i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder... ...whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients... ...who've had no prior treatment.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." y yelp cofounder jeremy stoppelman is inside our green room to talk about consumer reviews. >> paul giamatti stars in "billions." see what he learns from one of the nation's most powerful prosecutors. and on screen with damian lewis is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. . "time" reports on drug lord el chapo blue shirt sales jumping. the seller says it's great for a night out. the striped shirt el chapo wore when he posed with the actor sean penn. high demand for the shirt caused the website to crash. >> that is quite a shirt. >> that looks like you, charlie rose.
i think it looks unbuttoned further down. >> or in the closet. leave it right there is what i was thinking! >> okay. britain's "guardian" reports on second ship wreck in the hunt for the missing malaysian flights 370. sonar image shows a wreck of a ship from the 19th century and two miles beneath the ocean's surface. last month crews found the wreckage of a cargo ship. the seattle times reports verizon recycled an old number to a law student. it last owned to sir lancelot best known for his song "baby got back." and the opening line, charlie knows, "i like big butts and i cannot lie!" .
i like big butts and i cannot lie. >> why didn't you say that yesterday? >> i don't know. >> we did a little thing, in case you're wondering. >> you didn't mention that i like big butts and i cannot lie. sir lancelot said they should give women his new number. >> do you know what you were getting into, jeremy? >> i have no idea where you're going with that song! >> we are going to draw the butts. >> buckle up. introduction. >> if you're searching for the good place for pizza, a good place to turn. yelp. more than 11 years, more than 90 million critiques and they cover 32 countries. with success comes major challenges. >> i'll say. business owners have accused yelp for competitors paying for ads and customers have faced lawsuits over negative reviews.
so does the risk that some are fraudulent. jeremy stoppelman is the cofounder of yelp. welcome back to the table. >> good to be here. >> i remember when you were last year, do you remember what yelp stands for? >> yelp, yellow pages. >> 90 million people have access to yelp to their phones and it directly affects people's businesses. was that your intention starting back in the day? >> absolutely. when you back to 2004 when yelp was created we had just the yellow pages and a big book of advertisements. with yelp you can tap into the community around you. you have this entire city here in new york and everybody sharing their favorite recommendations. >> and their negative recommendations too. >> how can you trust the consumer reviews? >> how could you not trust it if there wasn't any negativity? if everybody was five stars, how would you distinguish, like, what are the really great
reflects the real world which is the good and the bad and a lot of good. >> the challenge comes, though, because something want to gain the system. >> that comes with power. so as yelp becomes more useful and millions of people are relying on it, then, sure, everybody is looking to figure out how do i get better reviews? how do i rank higher? just like websites like to rank higher than google too. >> when i use yelp how does it determine which reviews are the ones you see? >> it's looking at the ratings. the quantity of ratings and what the star rating is between 1 and 5. and then we are also looking at what did you type in? if you search for something specific, like i wanted something, we are trying to match up to places that are highly rated. >> there are also examples of defamation lawsuits and people wrote negative reviews and somebody was fined $750,000. another woman was ordered to pay
how is the consumer protected? if i have a bad experience, why can't i is a i it was say it's not good? >> certain businesses have tried to create these gag clauses, so they slip it in there some of the paper work you're signing maybe when you check in at a hotel. it says if you write anything negative about us, we are going to charge you an extra $500. that doesn't make sense and it wouldn't hold up in court. a bill working its way through that. >> i want to ask you about the industry at large, because you google. in fact, you said google has completely lost its mind. >> it has. >> how? >> it's really compromised the consumer. if you pull up on your mobile phone right now and do a search for, say, sushi new york right here, you're actually not even getting the web any more. you're getting google. and google doesn't necessarily
have the best content that open table and others have. it used to be a turnstile you searched google and it sent you to the best place on the web and not how it's working now. >> who do you mean fooling google? eye >> google has its own yelp. >> but google has denied search bias? >> they haven't necessarily denied it. they said this is what we are going to do. the ftc took a look at it a while ago and was conflicted internally. a lot of mystery what happened with that process. >> why don't they have a bigger challenger? >> they do have a challenger in local which is us. >> i know but you know what i'm saying. the majority of searches is on google. >> a network effect to it. as you get more data you become more intelligent and you become smarter and allows you to serve up better results. because they are making so much money therapy the default everywhere. when with you type in a web search on your iphone, guess
straight to google. that is because google is paying millions and millions of dollars to apple to have that position. >> you're supporting legislation that protects consumers. what is missing online to protect us? >> i mean, one of the main areas that we are focused is fairly technical area of the law called anti-slap legislation, so when a person writes a review that is negative, sometimes business owners want to sue them. a lot of states actually have very strong protections that allow the courts to take a quick look and then throw out that lawsuit. but they vary by state and we would love to see that put in place at the federal level so that everyone is covered in the same way. >> jeremy stoppelman, great to have you at the table. >> thanks for having me. >> thank you. paul giamatti is in our toyota green room with a sneak peek at his new drama "billions."
asparagus and like a nutty cheese. >> wow. >> strawberries? >> yeah. >> good? >> yeah. >> not the cheese. >> put your glass down. >> how about that? paul giamatti's trail of a wine lover made it clear he leading man material. now he is stepping into the world of fast pace finance in his new show "billions." he plays a u.s. attorney who turns his attention to taking down a billion mayor hedgefund manager and here is a preview. >> he is a folk hero in this town. he gave the new york city firefighters shop a hundred million dollars last year. police gave him a plaque at ground zero with his name on it. >> -- signs come down. >> that's why i love you, man. good man doesn't try to kill a fresh bull. you wait until he has been stuck
an opening is small and we get the moment he is gettable like the others, but not if there is a chance we lose. >> paul giamatti, welcome back. >> thank you, sir. >> just because somebody may not have heard about this series, what is it? you play whom? >> i play the u.s. attorney for the southern district of new york, which is what giuliani was and spitzer and it's about me trying to catch a white collar criminal that damian lewis plays. >> billionaire hedgefund guy? >> who is playing inside information. >> what about the reference to "50 shades of grey"? >> my character has a interesting lifestyle and interesting idea for all shows because all shows is about dominance and particularly male dominance. >> and between the two and power? >> yes, power. >> he has a submission gene? >> he has a submission gene
so much and we have to be dominant so much. >> paul, it opens with a kinky sex scene. we don't know you're a u.s. attorney. when you read that scene, you said i absolutely cannot do this? >> no. i absolutely want to do this! i'm really, really keen to do this! >> our guy. >> and can you film it? >> yeah, i am on this right now! >> do we need another cake? >> believe me, they tied me up and said you want it tighter? i was, like, no, this is fantastic. it was incredibly relaxing and i don't know if that is the reaction you're supposed to have. >> no, charlie. >> don't give him any ideas. >> paul, i've never been tied up. what do you mean it's relaxing? >> i think it's -- you've never been tied up! >> how does that feel? >> it's like swaddling a baby. i think when you do that they fall asleep.
>> no, it was not. but -- it was on a set. you got to remember, if i was alone with somebody. >> tying you up? >> yes. but there's 50 guys around here with boom mikes and makeup ladies and stuff, so, no, it wasn't erotic but it was relaxing. >> that's what it says about your character. >> yes. >> after all this dominance a part of him needs to be relaxed. >> yes to be in place he doesn't have to make decisions or choices. tie me up' hit me with the thing and you take control because i don't want to have anything to do with it. >> because it turns me on? >> yes, whatever, releases something. >> when dime dame amian was here, we have seen te thing. you play a game who is bigger and damian said, we know who wins that one. >> really? >> i'm sharing that with you. >> somebody said it's like two gorillas in the whole thing.
fer rah. >> he has a mandate for his office going after these guys in particular. it's like that is one of his particular focuses. other than, that i got to meet him. >> and? >> i was approached with how funny it was and what i took and said to these guys, put humor in this character to make him a bit more relatable. otherwise -- >> it's about power? >> completely about power. power is money and power is sort of political power per se. >> prosecutors have power. >> enormous amounts of power. >> the government is behind them. >> the government are infallible in a sense what they choose to prosecute and what they don't choose to prosecute is an incredible power and what they choose to let go is incredibly paurl powerful. >> you said, that clip you say i was 12 back then. >> i think i was. really? >> you do. >> when you look at that, what do you think?
different way. >> really some i have more responsibility in that. i had a bigger part, just literally a bigger part. >> when people are looking for paul giamatti for a role, what are they looking for? >> they can find me very easily. i'm very available. >> but you work all the time. >> i try to. >> how long has it been when you're without work? >> not very long. because i panic. i don't like to not work. i don't know what people are looking for. you guys have to tell me. i really don't know. >> i know they are looking for talent and good acting. >> that i'd like to think. >> i'm wonder baggage character. >> i don't know. >> do you by personality and by edge suggest something? >> yeah, i suppose so. i play sort of -- stupid to say complicated people because that's uninteresting part. that's all that means. so i don't really know what people are looking for. >> but you're happy they are looking? >> yeah. >> you had acted with damian lewis before.
we did a role in on "romeo and jewel juliet." >> what did you play? >> there it is. i played the guy who screwed it up. it was a nice movie. there he is. wow. we made it in italy include was very nice. >> do you want to come back to theater at all? >> yes. i did a play about three years ago and hoping to do a play next year. and so i would definitely like to do theater again, yeah, much more fun. >> why is that? >> yeah. you get to rehearse it. >> every night! >> same thing every night. >> you're working on it every night. >> you're saying tonight i will be better than i was last night? >> hopefully, yeah. . you just keep it -- it's not real the same thing. the audience is never the same. everything is different. >> big stuff. >> very nice. >> thank you. >> thank you, paul.
it's a beautiful day >> that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley tonight. for news any time anywhere watch coming up inside the next studio 10 .. our movie man sam sits down with the cast of the controversial new movie "13 hours" .. the ries brothers perform live .. and the travel mom helps cure the winter blues.