tv CBS This Morning CBS February 19, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, february 19th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump fires back at the pope on immigration and faith. a new poll shows his lead narrowing in south carolina. breaking news. american war planes target a major isis operative linked to two terrorist attacks.
a helicopter crash in hawaii's pearl harbor. the race to trap those inside. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. if and when the vatican is attacked by isis, i can promise you that the pope would have wished and prayed that donald trump would have been president. >> trump takes on the pope. >> he also talked about having a wall is not christian. he has an awfully big wall at the vatican. >> defend the constitution! repeal obamacare! and kill the terrorists! >> just one more day of campaigning in south carolina. >> the governor of the state nikki haley as you know endorsed senator rubio. that is a powerful endorsement. >> i'm marking her down as neutral. >> a sizeable majority of the americans polled think that you're not trustworthy. i wonder if you believe you bear any responsibility for that? >> i get it. and i take responsibility. i'm not a perfect person.
belongs to the san bernardino gunman syed farook. >> it's a slippery slope that begins with the fbi seeing terrorist tech messages and ends with everyone seeing your bathroom selfie. >> two dozen grass fires burning in eastern oklahoma. the huge brush fire near kansas city creates a fire tornado. >> a helicopter crashed in hawaii. five people were on board. >> someone jeked screamed, like, everyone get down. >> a school bus in houston, a driver fired. >> jarrett allen has announced his retirement. >> i'm just going to ride off. >> and away he went! >> and all gnatses. >> my parents got a divorced and a few months later, my dad lost his job. i found hope in my lord and presidential candidate and i really appreciate what you've been talking about. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it's good. i like the pope. if it's bad, i don't like the pope. how is this happening? >> is it possible that you guys
much in common? you both sit on golden thrones! and you both wear very sri -- silly things on your head. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump is squaring off with the pope. a man with more than a billion followers. the republican front-runner lashed out at pope francis on thursday in south carolina. earlier, the pope described trump's plan for a wall along the mexican border as not christian. the candidate quickly accused francis of questioning his faith but last night at a televised town hall, trump began to soften his criticism. >> a new poll out this morning showing trump's lead is narrowing in south carolina ahead of tomorrow's primary. he is now just five points ahead
major garrett is in columbia, south carolina, with the latest on trump's clash with the pope. major, good morning. it's still even difficult to say. >> you can tell -- >> yes, it is. >> reporter: it is difficult to say. difficult to wrap your mind around. as we all know, donald trump has defied political conventions and manner since entering this presidential campaign. many remember his wildly condemned insult of mexicans when he announced for the presidency on june 16th and since then building a wall on the u.s./mexican border is a popular theme for trump and when asked about this, pope francis says generally speaking, the building of walls lacks christian charity. >> you've had quite a day? >> the pope is a wonderful guy. >> reporter: donald trump, the master of nonconformity and off-the-cuff reactions tempered his criticism of pope francis. >> i don't like fighting with the pope.
softer than originally reported by the media. i think he heard one side of the story which is probably by the mexican government. >> reporter: that is a far cry from trump earlier dat in the day. >> the pope said maybe donald trump is not christian and he is questioning my faith. i was very surprised to see it. for a religious leader to question a person's faith is disgraceful. >> reporter: trump responded to this veiled criticism from the holy father as he flew from rome to mexico. a person who thinks only about building walls, wherever they may be and not of building bridges, is not a christian, he said. >> he's got an awfully big wall at the vatican, i will tell you. >> reporter: building a wall on the u.s. board rder with mexican. >> we are going to build that wall. >> is a staple of trump's stump peaches and echo of this beginning to his campaign. >> they are bringing drugs, they
rapists, and some, i assume are good people. >> reporter: not this time. >> i don't think it's appropriate to question donald trump's faith. >> i'm not even sure i'm qualified to criticize or man. >> that is between donald and the pope. that. >> reporter: another theme for trump, especially here in south carolina, is he deserves credit for the vision to oppose the iraq war. yesterday, audiotape surfaced of an interview trump did in 2002 where he supported the invasion and asked about it last night at the town hall, charlie, trump said by the time the war started in march of 2003, he was opposed. >> "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson is in washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what is this conversation between the pope and donald trump have on donald trump in south carolina? >> i think not a great deal in the sense that there aren't a
carolina and few in the republican primary process. this pope is not terribly popular -- or he is not popular among republican voters. here, donald trump is being attacked on an issue where -- where a majority of republican voters are with him on the idea of building a big, strong wall. if that is, in fact, what propose francis was talking about. we have to identify he may have been talking about metaphor cal waltz. walls. other candidates who want to get their message out is blocked by the coverage of this. >> a new poll was taken i assume before the exchange of words showing trump flipping in south carolina. >> perhaps. one of the interesting things we will look to see in this vote in south carolina is what are the late sdirds doing? ? iowa they didn't does for trump so much the last few days. in new hampshire, they did. what this will tell us is there a way to knock votes off of him as people think more seriously about casting their votes?
of resilient support that is unshakeable? >> so let's look at second place then with rubio and ted cruz. how important is that position for either one of them? >> well, if it would be a real boost for marco rubio coming out after his difficult performance in new hampshire, it would be a real problem for ted cruz if he slipped into third. now, if these polls that show tightening are correct and cruz is a close second to donald trump, then that is a real lift for ted cruz. south carolina is, obviously, a strong state for him. but is also similar to the states we are going to see on super tuesday on the 1st of march. >> are there more catholic voters in the later states? >> michigan, ohio, and, of course, massachusetts. but the race will have shifted and have a different shape by the time we get to that. i think john kasich hoping to do well in the mist is
put all of his chips in the midwest and we i think will be past the catholic by then. >> on "face the nation" this sunday, john kasich and cory booker that is sunday morning right here on cbs. bernie sanders and hillary clinton are in nevada for one last day of campaigning before tomorrow's caucuses. a new cbs news national poll shows clinton with an eight-point lead in the democratic race. that is mostly unchanged from last month but it is down from her 20-point lead back in december. the two candidates reached out to voters last night at a town hall. nancy cordes is in las vegas where both campaigns are focusing on a key segment of the population. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right. nevada will really be the first test of these candidates that deal with minority voters. the state is more than 25% latino. immigration was the prime topic at that town hall last night in
>> six years we have been separated. my little girl was in kindergarten when he left. >> reporter: at last night's night town hall, hillary clinton and bernie sanders made the same assurances to a woman who says her undocument husband was sent back to mexico. >> what you just described is unacceptable. and should not be happening. >> when you get there, how long will it get to change those policy? i've been waiting six years. six years out of my life. >> i will end the three and ten-year bar provision so you will not have to face that ever again. >> reporter: it is hard to win nevada without winning over the vegas strip. clinton spent the day meeting maids and dishwashers and casino workers. >> be strong. what i like about you. you very strong woman. that's what he we need. >> reporter: she and sanders visited the same picketers outside a hospital in las vegas. >> thank you for what you're doing.
lead here has evaporated. >> what do you think of secretary clinton calling you a single-issue candidate? >> obviously, she has nobody been listening to my hour and a half speech where i go over 15 or 20 issues. >> reporter: clinton was asked about an issue that has dogged her in an interview with scott pelley. >> you talk about leveling with the american people. have you always told the truth? >> i've always tried to, always, always. >> reporter: some people call that wiggle room that you just gave yourself as you always try to. >> no. >> reporter: jimmy carter said i will never lie to you. >> but that is -- but, you know, you're asking me to say have i ever. i don't believe i ever have. >> reporter: last night, the candidates continue to battle over who has been more loyal to the president. >> by the way, there is one of the two democratic candidates here who actually ran against barack obama. it wasn't me. >> maybe it's that senator sanders wasn't really a democrat until he decided to run for president. he doesn't even know what -- you know, last two democratic
and you know what? well, it's true! it's true! >> reporter: the largest union here in nevada is the culinary workers union. 57,000 members. hotels like caesars couldn't run without them. eight years ago, they endorsed president obama before the caucuses. but this time around, they are another sign of just how tight the race is here. >> we are following breaking news in the fight against isis. american war planes targeted a high-valued target in a major strike this morning in libya. a local leader says the air strike killed 40 people. johnathan vigliotti is tracking this unfolding story from london. >> reporter: good morning. according to u.s. officials, the air strikes targeted a senior tunisian operative linked to isis attacks in tunisia last year. this man is wanted in connection
where 22 people were killed and another attack in june when gunmen tornado a tunisian beach popular with western tourists killing 38 people. the attacks come as the white house and the west struggle to contain isis. this week president obama said they would go affair isis wherever they appear. the terrorist group carrying out several gruesome beheadings including this one last february, allegedly showing militants killing christians in a beach near tripoli. u.s. fighters are in the country and they consider the target of today's attack a key figure in isis operations there. >> thank you, jonathan. apple reportedly has three more days to respond to a court
ck a terrorist's cell phone. they want apple's help. other tech companies like facebook and twitter say they support apple's decision to defy the court order. federal agents on thursday searched the home of the brother of san bernardino gunman saeed farook. the brother has not been arrested or named as a suspect in the december attack that killed 14 people. investigators took a computer tower and large envelopes from the home in corona, california. apple's reluctance to operate in this case has led to a sharp debate over national security and civil liberties. john miller is going to share his thoughts ahead. official ceremonies to honor justice antonin scalia began this morning in washington, d.c. his casket will be taken to supreme court shortly to lie in repose before his funeral mass tomorrow. jan crawford is at the court
in the great hall of the for the justice on saturday. >> reporter: the ceremony begins two days of public mourning for justice scalia. his former justices and former law clerks and friends and family will attend. when the casket arrives later here this morning, supreme court police officers will be serving as the pallbearers and his former law clerks will be honorary pawl llbearerspallbearers. the court will stay open tonight and the public will be able to come by and pay respects. the president and mrs. obama will also be paying respects here today. but they will not be attending tomorrow's funeral. the vice president and jill biden will be there tomorrow to represent the administration. now, father paul scalia, justice scalia's son, one of his nine children, he will be leading the mass tomorrow. he also will deliver the homily, the burial will be private. now, once these services are over, the public mourning has
justice scalia's sudden death has been absorbed that is when you're now going to see this all-out battle over his successor, who the nominee will be. all of that speculation starting right away next week. norah? >> jan, thank you. pope francis suggests roman catholic women may have birth control. the pope said avoiding pregnancy is not an absolute evil. they believe zika virus can lead to abnormal newborns. the outbreak has spread to 30 countries and 30 territories. federal investigators are investigating how a helicopter crashed into water near hawaii's pearl harbor. a witness captured the frightening moment on cell phone video yesterday. at least one of the five people on board is in critical condition. vinita nair shows us how witnesses jumped into the water to help.
are a popular tourist activity in hawaii where some of the island's best sights are best seen from the air. within seconds, this particular flight turned into a disaster. cell phone video captured the helicopter hovering in the air shortly before plunging into the water just feet from the shoreline. almost immediately, it overturns. >> all of a sudden, it fell out of the sky and crashed in front of us. >> reporter: sean windrick was taking pictures on his phone and switched to video when he noticed was wrong with the aircraft. the tail rotor appearing to stall in the video. >> we ran over and bunch of people jumped in the water and tried to help the survivors. >> reporter: chris garner said he tried to free those trapped inside the wreckage. >> somebody said there is still dove through from the pilot's side in the back seat and saw twisted. >> reporter: firefighters at nearby members of the navy raced to the scene. all five people on board were rushed to the hospital.
bangs and we thought it was gunshots and saw people running which made us scared, particularly in a high profile destination. >> reporter: the chopper came down near the "uss arizona" memorial. a popular attraction on oahu. officials say the helicopter is owned by genesis hospitals. it offers sightseeing tours around oahu. >> obviously, it's something no one ever wants to see. just tragic. >> reporter: jeffrey gabbert tells kgmb he has been in contact with federal officials. the federal aviation administration is investigating and the national transportation safety board is expected to arrive today to begin examining the wreckage. >> thank you so much. california officials say a natural gas leak in a los angeles neighborhood is now permanently sealed.
well that started spewing methane four months ago. some people in the porter ranch section said the smell made them sick. thousands forced from their homes. despite the announcement, jerry brown is not lifting his emergency declaration. many questions following adele's performance of "all i ask" at the grammys the other day. ahead, the sing addresses what went wrong and her struggles with stage fr announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota.
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whatever music you like. >> marco rubio and edm music? interesting. >> he always says he has liked rap music. >> a good mix. welcome back. the tech giants are lining up against apple in its stand against the fbi. nypd deputy commissioner john miller, hello there! he is back in studio 57 today. and bob sheaf chieffer is sitting there two. why the largest police department in the country believes terror is a greater threat than government overrefresh. adele said she cried almost all day after the grammys. she claims what happens and reveals what made her feel better. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports on hopes dimming for walmart's effort to ignite growth. the fourth quarter the retail giant posted a 8% drop in profits and it predicts relatively flat sales growth for
of the planned closures of more than 200 stores. walmart will be spending more on wages. tomorrow, about a million hourly workers will get a raise. in an opinion piece in "the washington post," conservative billionaire charles koch says he agrees with bernie sanders on one issue. that is sanders' beliefs we have a political and economic system often rigged to help the privileged few to the expense of everyone else but koch is not feeling the burn and unlikely to support sanders. >> let's just be clear. the "los angeles times" reports on the fcc opening the cable television box marketplace. it approved a proposal we showed you yesterday that allows consumers to swap cable boxes for cheaper devices and app. american households spend an average of $231 a year to rent them. cable providers and stakeholders have 60 days to comment for a final vote. if passed the industry has two
a spaceship will be rolled out today at the mohave air and space port in california. it is designed to take up to six passengers to the fringe of space. an earlier version was destroyed during testing, killing a pilot. richard branson said space is too important not to continue. "the new york times" looks at apple ceo's road to bridging security. cook said he values his company's physical products, not the details of customers' lives. the executive has used his influence to be more vocal about political and social issues. >> one example is his battle with the fbi to stop the government from accessing locked cell phones. apple fired back against the fbi director. cook wrote the government is asking apple to hang our own users and undermine decades of security advancements. major tech companies side with apple.
with tim cook and apple and thank him for his leadership and google and facebook expressed support. public opinion varies. some say the company should help fight terrorists like the san bernardino killers and others argue our civil liberties are at risk here. john miller is back at the table. he is, as you know, our former senior correspondent and we like him very much! john miller, welcome back. >> tim cook says further the government suggests this tool could be used once and only once on one phone and not true. once created the technique could be recreated over and over on a number of devices. >> you have to ask tim cook does he protect his own people. for them to develop a technique to get past the pass code lock which is the thing that makes it erase the whole phone after ten false tries, they said you can go in there and do it in your own lab.
and crack open this phone to the point we can then try codes against it, tear the formula up and toss it in the fireplace and throw it away. so unless he thinks one of his trusted engineers is going to run out and tell the hacking world about this secret, i think that is a false flag. >> but i think what tim cook is saying and apple is saying is that when they create that software, they then will create that back door that will allow hackers and others to not only spy on that phone, but also other government phones. >> if hackers can figure that out, they will figure it out without tim cook. what the government is asking tim cook is you designed it, you can design your way out of it for this one time. and then you can destroy that. the term i find most offensive is the government and what tim cook writes, is asking for a back door. the government is not asking for a back door. they have come in with a federal warrant, based on probable cause, signed by the united
we do it in a democracy. they are asking for a front door. there is no bank. there is no safe company. there is no vault. there is no apartment. there is no door that can't be penetrated with a lawful order from a u.s. court. that is also how we protect our people. >> why do you think apple is doing this, john? >> well, i think they are doing this just to take the shrillness down a level, i think for them, this is a business model, which is about privacy and security in an age where a lot of people, least of all, the government, are trying to get into people's stuff and exploit it. so i think there is a right reason for it, and i think there is a commercial appeal for it. the point is that they have put those interests ahead of all other interests. tim cook says i'm doing this for the safety of my customers, meaning, so that we have an impregnantable phone. how many people who died on the
paris had iphones in their pockets as they were being killed by the terrorists? they are tim cook's customers too. those are the people who buy all of the apple products and you have to balance these two threats against each other. >> what is the worst case scenario, john? >> i'll tell you the worst case scenario right now. when i go to bed at night, i think all day what did i do and what little thing did i miss? do you want to know what i think about today? i think about in that phone in san bernardino of those two killers who murdered more than a dozen people and wounded more, who were they in touch with? did someone tell them to do it? and if that piece of information is in there and that can be exploited, who did that someone talk to here in new york city and what could happen next? >> quickly to that point too. apple has been cooperative with the government in the past. all of the information on that phone that was backed up in the cloud, my understanding has been
but he stopped backing up his phone about a month and a half before the attacks. so the concern of law enforcement, what did he do in that last month and a half? what is on that phone that suggests he may have been in contact with another cell, someone overseas, et cetera? >> a phone isn't a phone. a phone is a giant mass storage device. there are notes and apps in there and all kinds of things that don't touch the cloud and things that touch the cloud and some things are saved and they are documents. it's not really apple or verizon or any other company or google's call to say we will decide what you should see with a lawful order. >> two points. when apple has in its advertisements and public statements we are different from other tech statements we are not about the data of our customers. that's all we do is sell phones and all we do. that's what they have said. the second, can you in a sense say to apple, i guarantee you
us open this particular phone within the confines of your own technology location, they will not get out and other people won't use it? >> the government's offer is very specific here which is get past one feature of the phone and we will do the rest with a little bit of help and then we will move on to the next case. they are not talking about hand us a formula to use again. >> what is amazing getting back to what norah said they have been working on this and this is not a new issue. this is an issue between apple and the government for a while. >> i have some experience with apple and i find that apple is capable of doing what apple wants to do. for two years, we talked to apple about a device where -- >> when you with the fbi or here? >> with the nypd. we talked to apple about having a kill switch on the phone so when it was stolen, you could erase all of your data. they said it couldn't be done. until it became bad pr. then they figured it out if five minutes. apple is capable of what apple is capable of and they will
>> and they should do it now? >> it's a court order. i don't know how they are special. >> john miller, thank you very much. adele reveals her emotional response to what happened during her technicalically challenged grammy's performance. my heart at the door >> ahead, see how the megastar recovered from her disappointment with the help of a burger and a beer. sounds like my type of door. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device because you do not want to miss bob schieffer on the growing nastiness in the presidential campaign. we will be right back. bleeding gums?
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. rumor has it adele is opening up what she calls an embarrassing performance at the grammys. anthony mason was there and heard her performance live. good morning. >> good morning. inside the staples center, adele's performance didn't sound too bad because we were unable to hear the technical glitches broadcast on television.
moment, she was given a chance to redeem herself yesterday. >> reporter: this is how adele's "all i ask" is supposed to sound. >> reporter: much different than her grammy performance. i believe >> reporter: which was plagued by sound problems when a microphone fell on to the piano strings and causing it to sound like a poorly played guitar. >> some people thought it was him rehearsing but it wasn't him. we are on great terms. >> reporter: she spoke about her disappointing performance on "the ellen degeneres show." >> did you feel bad the next day? >> i cried pretty much all day yesterday. >> you cried to your own song? >> in fairness i would cried if it went really well as well. if it was a stand-out performance i would have cried. i always cry. >> reporter: cameras caught her
she brought down the house for her first live show in four years. >> i want it to be over because i was so nervous. >> reporter: as her fame has grown, she has become increasingly crippled with stage fright, something she discussed with anderson cooper for "60 minutes" in 2013. >> what does that mean? >> that i won't love it. that i will ruin my love for my songs. >> reporter: fortunately for the pop star, when a live performance does go wrong, se has also learned to laugh it off. >> it wasn't too bad. i treated myself to a burger and a beer. >> reporter:. >> you can look at the grammys as a bad moment for adele but you can also look at it as a moment for adele to segway into the thing we really love about her which is her relatability and how we identify with her. >> did you want to stop and start over?
next time i have any sound issues i'm going to start. if we have time to do it again, let's do it again. otherwise, bye! >> reporter: adele is going to have plenty of opportunities to overcome her stage fright. coming up her world tour kicks off july 5th and, no, no tickets available. they sold out within minutes of going on sale. >> i believe it! i saw her in los angeles last week. it started off wrong and she did stop and say, i want to start over and it only endears her to the awed yons. >> no question, the lady can sing. >> nice to see you. >> thanks. ahead, extreme skiers help share the thrill of their sport. >> i'm don dahler in aspen, colorado. it's one thing to ski well and another thing to be able to ski. we will take you to see
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it is friday, february 19th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the contentious presidential race and the next big test for the candidates. bob schieffer is in studio 57. why he says both parties may be unraveling. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. it is difficult to say. difficult to wrap your mind around, but as we all know,
political convention. the pope is being told that donald trump is not a nice person. donald trump is a very nice person and i'm a very good christian. donald trump is at the center of the story. other candidates who want to get their message out are now being blocked by the coverage of this. nevada has minority voters so immigration was the prime topic at that town hall. >> once these services are over, the public mourning has ended that is when you're see the all-out battle over his successor. >> helicopter tours are a popular tourist attraction in hawaii but this one turned into a disaster. >> he says i'm doing this for my customers. how many people died on the floor in san bernardino had iphone in their pockets? they are tim cook's customers too. >> inside the staples center, adele's performance didn't sound too bad, but while it wasn't her strongest moment, she was given
>> donald trump says jeb bush swapped out his grasses for contacts because he want to look cool and ben carson is trying new eyewear to make him seem more energetic. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. south carolina's republican primary is tomorrow. a new poll this morning shows donald trump is still in first place but with a smaller lead. his controversial statements and blow-ups with other candidates have not seemed to hurt him so far, but now he is battling with pope francis over immigration and walls. >> the pope said on a flight from mexico to roam, quote, the following. the pope was answering a question about trump's plan to build a wall along the mexico border. the billionaire candidate was quick to challenge the pontiff.
question a person's faith is disgraceful. no leader, especially a religious leader, should have the right to question another man's religion or faith. >> donald trump softened his comments last night and blamed the mexican government saying the pope must have gotten only one side of the story. cbs news contributor bob schieffer is here with us. he is our retired chief washington correspondent and former host of "face the nation." good morning. >> good morning. may i start off by saying nothing surprise me. >> in this political year? >> that would you ever hear the pope's name in the sentence with the word -- >> in the same sentence. the closeness of both races and their increasing nastiness is revealing a new trend in the american politics about a divide within the parties themselves. except for mitt romney in 2012, every republican who won the
to win his party's nomination. when south carolina speaks, republicans listen. but what they are hearing this year is different. a party tearing itself apart in public. >> my mom is the strongest woman i know. >> she should be running for president. >> it's not about my family. >> you're the biggest liar. pyou are probably worse than jeb bush. >> he lied about marriage. >> this guy will say anything. nasty guy. why do you lie? >> donald, adults learn not to interrupt people. >> i know. you're an adult. >> it got so bad, john kasich said this. >> i think we are fixing to lose the election to hillary clinton if we don't stop this! >> reporter: that could be right in a normal year, but hillary clinton is in a tough fight for her party's nomination with a man who doesn't even call himself a democrat! what we may be seeing this year is not just a race for the nomination, but unraveling of both political parties. >> i've never seen a situation
in the process of, what i call self-destructing. on the democratic side, you see a fragmentation that is significant and on the republican side, the lack of civility and, in fact, the rudeness is beyond anything that we have seen in 20 or 30 years. >> i would make that 40 years. what these last ten days have shown, i think, is just how weak the two parties have become and all of these so-called party leaders on both sides, all they can do is just sit there and watch it happen. >> people always say politics is always nasty, bob. i thought jimmy kimmel said it best when he said how is this happening? where are the party leaders? why aren't they stepping in? >> they have no leverage any more because the candidates raise their own money. a time when the parties were able to control the money and control delegates. they don't have any leverage on these people any more and they raise their own money and stay in the race as long as the money lasts. >> what you're saying is this
this could be a change for the parties in terms of their relationships? >> i tell you i'm not ready to predict this yet, but i think it is entirely possible that the republican party could break in half after this. i mean, i don't know if that is going to happen, but i think there is now a possibility of that. and when you look at the democratic party where they have managed to produce only one legitimate democratic candidate, hillary clinton, and she is in the fight of her life with bernie sanders, a very nice man, but someone who has never sought office as a democrat. that shows you just how weak the party structure is on both sides. so who knows what will happen. >> how core constituents are supporting sanders rather than her. >> yeah. i mean, if hillary clinton can't get the vote of young women, where does she go? and, right now, she is having a problem with that. >> what impact do you think this dustup with the pope will have?
>> well, i don't know. quite frankly, gayle, i'll tell you this. i don't think you should underestimate the catholic vote in south carolina. the only place that mitt romney did not carry the catholic vote last time out and he would not have gotten the republican nomination had -- he got 50% of the catholic vote everywhere but in south carolina. but you know who beat him in south carolina? a catholic newt gingrich. i don't know how that figures in this time around but i'm not underestimating that. >> there is also the possibility of a third-party. michael bloomberg may run. >> yes. and i think that is increasing by the moment, the possibility of that. we will see. the question you have to ask here is if bloomberg does get in and he's one of the few independents that has the money and stuff to get on the ballot, he can do this, but who does he help and who does he hurt? i'm not sure of that so far.
be hurt. >> i think they do. but, you know, who knows in this political year where nothing seems to come out the way conventional wisdom thought it was. >> who would believe it possibly could end up in the house if, in fact, there is a third-party? >> he could. he absolutely could. scary. this whole thing is really kind of scary, because we are moving into unchartered waters here. you know, if jeb bush finishes fourth here, he probably lives to go for another day, at least to super tuesday. you may have four people coming out of there. so i'm not sure the race is whilts whittled all that much. i think we will have an open convention on the republican side and who knows, might have two. all reporters are hoping that happens. we can't put our wishes ahead of our logic and our analysis because we have never had one and we all think, wow, this
the world for us! >> i think you better not get used to retirement! bob schieffer, a place for you at the table. >> thank you very much, gayle. >> so great to have you here. our digital network cbsn will have live coverage tomorrow of the nevada democratic caucuses and south carolina republican primary. you can watch it online at cbsnews.com/live. they apparently didn't check that fine print. ahead, how a couple may have to pay almost $7,000 after posting a negative review on yelp.
flying down the mountain. charlie, i had no idea you could you're watching "cbs this morning.." >> he is good. >> not that good. >> he is very limber. of diabetic nerve pain, these feet were the first in my family to graduate from college, raised active twin girls, and trained as a nurse. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. p so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. nerve damage from diabetes causes diabetic nerve pain. lyrica is fda approved lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. p tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, p or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, r rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling or blurry vision. r common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, p weight gain and swelling of hands, legs, and feet. p don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery p until you know how lyrica affects you. r those who have had a drug or alcohol problem r may be more likely to misuse lyrica. tnow i have less
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head to the mountains to meet the skiers who thrill us with their acrobatics and to hang out with the gopro photographers who make them look so good. don dahler is on the slopes in ludlow, vermont. >> reporter: when you come to a ski resort like this you see a lot of these guys with the gopro cameras taking videos of their downhill runs or doing tricks on the half-pike. we recently met a group of gopro professional photographers who take these amazing videos of extreme athletes all over the world. the difference is, they often take those videos while doing the same tricks, same jumps, going backwards! >> reporter: we have all seen videos like this. >> reporter: extreme athletes pulling insane maneuvers in other worldly locations. but have you ever thought about
for every one of these dare devils in fronts of the lens there is also another adrenaline junky behind the camera, shadowing the athletes. doing the same stunts but one eye fixed on getting the shot. when you see those shots, we are literally six inches to two feet away from them in the air going 30 miles an hour off of a 90-foot jump. >> meet abe kislevitz a few years ago was another engineering student with a hobby. >> i was making videos. we just had those original go gs pros and putting your videos on ire youtube channel and they said we love what you are doing and love for you to come work for us. >> reporter: that ceo was gopro founder nick woodland who hired abe as one of the company's earliest employees.
team grads and identity twins chris and caleb farrow. >> it's pretty much our entire ski team from when he were sophomores and juniors in college and work at gopro now. >> reporter: this is a classic story. you guys are doing something you love just for the fun of it and now it's your career. >> yeah. it's pretty awesome. i don't really think -- i don't feel like i'm going to work in the morning. the idea is to stay close and stay on them. >> reporter: on the day we caught up with them, going to work meant their office was the winter x-games in aspen, colorado. >> the course is juicy, dude. >> reporter: and their job was to shoot action footage of competitors like 23-year-old champion skier ima dahlstrom. >> to be able to hit this course you need to know what you're doing on your ski or snowboard so they need approve props for doing what they are. >> ready when you are. >> reporter: when you're doing a follow cam and following them
perfect framed and you're not moving and steady in the air and speed. you don't really process exactly what they are doing. i can hardly ever tell you what tricks they did on their run. >> reporter: in fact, they rarely know what they have got until the end of each run. >> oh! yes! >> reporter: while they are working, they try to stay out of the spotlight. >> a good job for us is they don't know we are there. >> it's what we have all been waiting for. >> reporter: every once in a while, they accidentally get some attention. >> he is going to debit his entire run via gopro angle. >> reporter: caleb was following an olympic gold medalist. >> with a live broadcast. i knew i was on. like, they are using my feed. >> just a dirty japan grab on that! >> it was a little embarrassing but we are getting cool shots. when he goes back to the trailer, everyone is like, oh, live tv. we saw you go down. >> these are the big jumps and
butter plis in your stomach. >> reporter: but for him and others the butterflies disappear with the rushing wind of a downhill run. if a kid asked you how do you do what i do, would what would you tell them? >> i would tell them to follow their passion. that's out we all got here and i think the best way to get to what you want to do. >> reporter: at the end of the each slope is a paycheck, these guys believe the real reward is up in the air. >> we have the best seat in the house. we are in the air with the athletes, so it's pretty rad! >> reporter: the brothers told me when they first started the videos the athletes gave them a little bit of a cold shoulder until they saw how great they are at photographers and how great they are at athletes. >> you look great out there, don. >> like they are saying take my picture! and woodman who saw something in
instagram account today with more amazing images and videos. to see them, follow "cbs this morning" on instagram. >> totally rad. i like that. we will show you the price tg for the original screen play of "the godfather." what did it sell at auction? and how the members changed the original line from the script. which one is it? you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by "eddie the eagle." only in theaters. hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. porange money represents the money you put away for
i'm going to make them an offer again. >> i remember that line. the offer is accepted in an original "godfather" screen play with handwritten notes that was auctioned for $625,000 yesterday. the materials give a glimpse at how the classic film all came together. >> what the hell is this? >> a message. it means he sleeps with the fishes. >> the screen play shows the line was supposed to be luca is dead but writers added drama and changed it sleeps with the fishes. the collection includes a letter to actor marlon brando. >> what have i ever done to make this so dreadful? >> he wrote an apology to brando when the music studio didn't think the actor was a fit to play don corleone. what? he won the best actor oscar for that role. that was touch a good movie. at the time, i remember sitting
we know it is black history month. when you hear somebody say, hey, michelle! girl! you look so good! >> is that any way to treat a first lady? it's just a joke from president obama, as he and his wife, police michelle obama, hosted a white house reception honoring black history month. the white house called the event
multiple generations of civil rights leaders on hand. he raises a good point. when did you ever hear, hey barbara, hey, nancy, hey, jackie. welcome back. the one star review that may force a couple to pay thousands of dollars. find out how the fine print could limit your right to post negative reviews online. a mother's death. "48 hours" shows us, what a jury is forced to choose between science and the testimony of that mother's children. that is ahead. time to show you some of the the globe. "wall street journal" reports that many americans are sleep-deprived. a new study by the cdc finds more than 35% of adults get less than the recommended seven hours of sleep in a 24-hour period. people who do get enough rest tend to be employed, married, or
>> "the new york times" reports on an emotional report on a stop for john kasich. a student told yesterday that kasich gave him hope. >> over a year ago, a monday what would, like, my second dad, he killed himself, and then a few months later, my parents got a divorce and then a few months later, my dad lost his job. but i was in a really dark place for a long time. i was pretty depressed, but i found hope and i found it in the lord and in my friends. now i've found it in my presidential candidate that i support, and i'd really appreciate one of those hugs you've been talking about. >> a very emotional moment. kasich said he has heard a lot about the pain that voters feel.
there are not enough people who are helping those who have no one celebrate their victories and we don't have enough people that sit down and cry with that young man. >> brad says kasich is a uniter and thinks he can win the presidency. this is something kasich talked about when he was here at the table. >> same thing. he talked about the hug as well. >> that's right. a hug at the right time at the right place on the right person can be a game-changer. i hasn't seen it until you sent it around yesterday. that's a message more people need to hear. very touching. >> and make it more than just policy. >> that's right. >> it is about people and their own feelings. >> very touching. and very genuine. >> very genuine. detroit news reports on a new feature on ford's fusion sport that helps jump potholes. they will have sensors that detect holes and shock absorbers will adjust to stop the wheel
a demonstration shows ping-pong bottoms at the bottom of a pothole were not damaged. the new fusion sport is expected to go on sale this summer. >> or they could just fix the potholes! how about that? >> and there are a lot of of them. >> a whole lot of them. amsterdam avenue. the arizona republic reports on an -- >> must be the road to your house! >> yes. bumping along. reports on unusual bloom of wildflowers in the desert. death valley is filled with millions of them. so-called super bloom happens about once a decade. mainly influenced by the temperature, the win, and the rain. the spectacle might only be around until april. the flowers will then start to wilt once the temperatures top 100 degrees. a couple faces a lawsuit over a negative online review about a business. they signed a contract prohibiting them from writing any poor reviews about the company. you can find similar languages and contracts in business travel
our dallas station explores a customer's right to voice an opinion. >> i don't do anything wrong and here my husband said there is a police officer coming to the house to serve you. >> there he goes. good. >> reporter: when michelle and robert duchouquette chose a dallas company called prestigious pets to watch their dogs when they were out of town. they didn't give a positive review. michelle wrote an online review giving the business one star on yelp. >> i saw the dishwater was getting cloudy and worried so i sent an e-mail about that. i said i didn't like that they didn't leave my key, didn't like that they messed up the billing. >> i thought that was the end of it. >> the couple got slapped with a cease and desist order and then this lawsuit. prestige ious pets claim the
representable and continued libelous and slanderus harm. on the second page of a service contract signed by the couple, in this country one, the fine print says this agreement prohibits you from taking any action that negatively impacts the business. >> i didn't even read it, so i didn't see it before this. i only had to request it from the attorney. >> reporter: criminal defense attorney troy slaton, who is not representing the couple, says he simply wouldn't sign one. >> i'd absolutely cross it out and if they didn't want to do business with me, then i'll find somebody else. >> reporter: a california law nicknamed the yelp bill renders void. back in january, yelp ceo jeremy stoppelman appeared on "cbs this morning" and said he would like to see these clauses become illegal nationwide. >> what do you think about after
it was not good? without repercussions. >> you live in america. it's a nice place. when it comes to that. certain businesses have tried to create these gag clauses. >> reporter: senator jon thune cosponsored the freedom review act which passed the senate and is await ago house vote. >> this is essentially online bullying. you're infringing on people's rights, their freedom. >> reporter: in an e-mail to cbs news, the business owner says fair and honest feed backis not the issue here and he is only asking for a judge to make his or her decision. do you believe this is a violation of your free speech? >> i do. i would like them to make the lawsuit go away. i don't want to hurt his business. it's a small business. and i don't mean them any harm, outside of, you know, sharing my experience. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," kristen severance, dallas. >> we should note the users
yelp last year. a company spokesperson said in a statement yelp protects in power and protects consumers and making sure businesses can't slip nondisparagement causes into consumer contract. a hard charging former prosecutor faces justice in his own courthouse. >> reporter: i'm maureen maher of "48 hours." a big man on campus in a small midwestern university football player and even a local prosecuting attorney. but when his wife died mysteriously one morning, the
(vo) making the most out of every mile. that's why i got a subaru impreza. love. it's what makes a subaru, a subaru. i don't know what i'm doing. i can't find anything just when i think it's just not going to work. this woman that works there comes over and asks can i help you? and he was so happy, to do it amazing right? i never would have expected would have thought that anyone would find that do that. make that go out of their way for me. right then, right there i couldn't believe it he was so helpful i know it's such a small thing little thing.
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curtis love lace was an all american and high school athlete who turned into a big ten football star and later rose to become a prominent attorney. maureen maher shows us the man who appeared to have it all, a great job and loving family until one valentine's day his wife died under mysterious circumstances. >> reporter: in the 1980s, curtis lovelace made headlines
quincy, illinois, high school. >> curtis lovelace was a very hard working kid and smart kid who went to the university of illinois. >> the fighting ill my lie. >> reporter: local journalist bob goff. >> i mean, quincy, illinois, doesn't produce a lot of big ten players. >> the offensive line, kurt lovelace. >> reporter: jim nantz called a university of illinois game lovelace played in, he called the game. after college, lovelace returned to his home and married high school classmate corey didriksen. >> she had a good smile. >> reporter: marti, her mom. >> she smiled at everybody and >> an ugly dog you got. >> reporter: there the couple had four children and curtis lovelace continued his path as a golden boy. an shift state attorney and national guardsman.
>> reporter: on the morning of valentine's day in 2006 corey died in her bed of no aparpted cause. james keller went to the house that valentine's day morning and was troubled by what he saw. what is the story that cory's body was telling you? >> that she had passed earlier that prior evening or day. >> reporer: ten to 12 hours earlier, possibly? >> correct. i noticed her hands kind of in an upright position. >> reporter: to keller, it certainly appeared that medical rigor mortis had set in, but there was a problem. three of the four lovelace children say they saw their mother alive before their father took them to school that morning. after an autopsy, the cause of death was ruled undetermined. the case was officially closed
that is until a curious new detective adam gibson came on the scene in 2013. >> sometimes it takes a fresh set of eyes to see things. >> reporter: gibson's investigation came to a stunning new conclusion. cory had been suffocated and curtis lovelace, her husband, was charged with her murder. how certain are you now that curtis lovelace murdered his wife cory? >> i'm 100% certain. the science tells me that. >> maureen maher joins us now from los angeles. good morning, maureen. the prosecutor didn't stutter there. what were the key issues at the trial. >> reporter: for them the key issues came down to the pictures that were taken at the time that cory's body was found in the master bedroom. it was that her hands were in this odd position and frozen stiff like this but it also came down to more of the toxicology tests and the pooling of blood in her body and lots of issues you hear coming up in an autopsy. all of the dots were not connected until eight years
just saw adam gibson kind of pulled it altogether and found a new medical examiner to take a look at the original results. >> what is the motivation here? >> reporter: that is a very good question. people say in the last six months before she passed away, there were significant arguing and turmoil in the home but, you know, what marriage doesn't have sort of arguments going on? not all of them end in death. we still toof a specific motivate but you will see there is a twist in this case at the end that you are not expecting. >> looking forward to that, maureen. thank you. you can watch her full report "what did the children see?" tomorrow night on "48 hours." 10:00/9:00 central on cbs. next, we will look at all that mattered this week. you're watching "cbs this
for live coverage of the nevada caucuses and south carolina republican primary, tomorrow watch our digital news network cbsn. as we leave, take a look back at this week. >> my hope is to be right, to be faithful to my oath, which is to apply the constitution. >> people here at this court just cannot imagine what it's going to be like without him. >> i can't think of any other job that i would find as interesting. >> i plan to fulfill my constitutional responsibilities to nominate a successor. >> white house officials expect a nasty battle. >> i do not believe the president should appoint somebody. >> it's called delay delay delay. >> i expect to nominate someone. >> you're running fifth in south carolina. when do you plan to do better? >> i think we will do better than fifth here. >> you still have one of those killer's phones we have not been
>> his letters are released and hers are still kept secret. >> what is the first splurge you want to make on yourself? >> i want to get a massage. >> with that much money, she can probably get brad pitt to give her a massage. >> the winner of the westminster dog show is cj. >> what a night. >> grammy goes to taylor swift. >> pimple butterfly.
>> pretty much our entire ski team works for gopro now. >> i'm sick of reading about this. >> i love marley! >> what is the look you're going for? >> you'll have to see. i -- i -- i -- i -- i want it to be a surprise. >> a good laugh or a good cry? >> both. i'll take them both. >> naked or clothes? >> naked. >> that's easy. it's not clear why the orangutan appears so happy. a boy orangutan. >> what is his name? i'll call him charlie for now. >> yes! >> i've seen that expression! >> really? when? >> i didn't say he was looking at me but i'm just saying i've seen that expression. >> all that? >> great idea.
tell them you're busy. >> i'm busy. >> and all that matters. >> no, no! no! here! >> don't they know you're in a live broadcast? >> on "cbs this morning." >> clearly, not someone close to you because they wouldn't be calling between former "full house" cast member to get "her" thoughts on the new netflix re- boot .. plus weekend cocktail ideas and another lesson in "cheese. we'll see you after the 10 news update.
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you .. we made it. and to celebrate the start of what looks to be a beautiful weekend .. plenty of good things coming up today. first.. we love our cheese around here .. like "really" love cheese .. and thanks to the help of our favorite cheese master - we've learned alot. today .. another lesson ..this time on the finer points of cheddar and gouda. that's coming up at