tv CBS This Morning CBS March 9, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, march 9th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." bernie sanders pulls off a huge upset over hillary clinton in michigan. and donald trump calls for the republicans to unite after his three victories. breaking news. a building explodes in seattle injuring several firefighters. we are on the scene. and saying good-bye to the fifth beatle, legendary producer george martin. we begin this morning with a
your world in 90 seconds. a huge voter turnout and i'm talking about a huge voter turnout. >> bernie sanders pulls off a major upset in michigan. >> we have our differences. but those differences pale in comparison to what is happening on the republican side. >> only one person did well tonight, donald trump. i will tell you. listen. donald says a different entertaining thing every day. >> buckle up your seat belts. it's a wild ride. >> a huge explosion in seattle. >> the building was leveled. several firefighters have been injured. severe weather in parts of texas and arkansas, oklahoma. power lines were knocked down roofs off buildings. >> a shooter of a pastor in idaho has been arrested after throwing items over a white house fence. >> taylor force killed during a stabbing spree in israel.
>> the manhunt for an illegal immigrant from mexico suspected of five murders ended early this morning in missouri. >> sheriff's deputy in pennsylvania brings a scary situation to a peaceful end. >> all that. >> caught on live tv, a new reporter jumps out of the way after a car was in came in his path. >> george martin has died. >> the great thing about getting old, everybody does it, if they are lucky. >> all that matters. >> this campaign season has been brutal. >> you will never feel the love that stephen colbert felt from his fans. stephen stephen stephen! >> stop it! that is not cool! >> at mitt romney equals loser. that's true. i lost. who are you and where do you buy
i buy it at costco in bulk! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! welcome to "cbs this morning." bernie sanders says huge! surprise win in the michigan primary creates the kind of momentum he needs. donald trump is also celebrating after tightening his grip on the republican race. sanders' victory is a setback for hillary clinton ahead of a debate tonight and primaries next week. >> sanders defied predictions. polls suggested clinton would win easily but clinton scored a landslide victory in mississippi and added more delegates overall than sanders and she is more than halfway to the democratic nomination. nancy cordes is in cleveland where people are already voting in next tuesday's ohio primary. nancy, good morning! >> reporter: good morning. it's fair to say the clinton campaign itself was stunned by this loss.
anywhere from 10 to 20 points and at late last night she will still assuring us she would win, but sanders owned the issue that may have mattered more there than anyone realized, including him! >> this has been a fantastic night. >> reporter: sander got the good news so late, he had already left his miami rally. so he called the press to his hotel. >> i just want to take this opportunity to thank the people of michigan who kind of repudiated the polls. >> reporter: this is how he did it. by winning more than 80% of michigan's young voters under the age of 30. he won white voters by 16 points. and in the state that is home to the auto industry, nearly 60 ps of democratic voters said trade takes away jobs and one of his central themes. >> hillary clinton has supported virtually every one of these disastrous trade policies. >> reporter: it was a blow to
days in the state and made the flint water crisis one of her signature issues for months. >> we are going to tackle this lead problem everywhere our children are at risk. >> reporter: she still ended the night with more new delegates than sanders, thanks to a blowou victory in mississippi where she won nearly 90% of the african-american vote and sanders still faces long odds. >> i'm -- i can't imagine not voting for the first woman to become president of the united states. >> reporter: he is trailing in every poll of the five big states voting next tuesday, including ohio, illinois, and florida. change. >> let's show the world that a huge voter turnout. huge! >> reporter: clinton was hoping to celebrate a big michigan win here in cleveland last night,
instead, she had to give her speech without knowing the outcome and take an overnight flight to florida where she faces bernie sanders in a debate tonight that just got a lot more gayle? >> i'll say. thank you very much, nancy cordes. donald trump dominated his night. the gop front-runner won the michigan and mississippi primaries, plus the hawaii caucuses. ted cruz won the republican primary in idaho. trump added at least 59 delegates to his leading total. cruz picked up at least 45 but delegates. major garrett is in palm beach, resort. >> reporter: good morning. inside the ballroom of trump national golf club in jupiter, florida, last night, donald trump celebrated big victories saying he could be more presidential than anyone and treating the audience at times looked like a segment from the home shopping network. >> only one person did well tonight, donald trump.
it's true. >> reporter: donald trump celebrated crushing victories in michigan and mississippi with this message to gop forces arrayed against him. >> i want to thank the special interests and the lobbyists, because they, obviously, did something to drive these numbers. >> reporter: sounding like a party leader, trump delivered a plea for republicans to rally around him. >> i think it's time to unify. we have something special going on in the republican party and, unfortunately, the people of the party, they call them the elites or whatever they call themselves, those are the people that don't respect it yet. >> reporter: but in typical trump fashion he mixed politic with an infomercial and displaying trump products that romney said was kaput. >> you see the wine. we have trurch mp steaks. he said trump magazine is out. it is? i thought i read one two days ago.
the night's biggest losers marco rubio and john kasich must rely on their home states to keep their campaigns alive. >> here we are. it always comes down to florida, doesn't it? >> we are going to win the state of ohio and it will be a whole new ball game! >> reporter: despite his big night, trump said he was taking nothing for granted. >> after tonight, do you consider yourself the presume presumptive republican nominee? >> i don't really. because you have to win. i like to close things out. so until the last person is gone. >> reporter: ted cruz did well enough to carry on but marco rubio's night was so disappointing and some within his inner circle discussing whether a good idea for him to drop off before the tuesday florida primary. those within marco rubio's campaign itself said those discussions are no nowhere. rubio will stay in the fight and predict he will win come next tuesday. >> cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is in washington. has the effort to stop trump by
>> yes, it failed certainly in michigan and mississippi. one of the things did it increase turn out for him? i'm not sure it did that. but it did nothing to slow him. so they are going to have to find something else real quick before those winner take all contests next tuesday. >> what might that be? >> i don't know. i mean, they have -- certainly trump, over the last two weeks, has taken withering fire and it has not worked. they have gone in his business past and going on whether he is going to destroy the party. neither of those two has worked. remember the bang shot has to work to slow him. marco rubio has to win in florida and kasich in ohio and two different wins and two different candidates, it's a long shot and still looks like one. >> john, talk about the democratic race and that big upset in michigan. although sanders did little to cut into clinton's delegate lead, let's talk about what we found out from the exit polls.
and 70% of independents and 8 out of 10 voters who said honesty is the most important issue. is that a warning sign for hillary clinton as we look at illinois, ohio, and wisconsin? >> it's certainly a warning sign. she was supposed to win michigan and she didn't. she is still ahead in the delegates and marching along that path. so unless there is a string of upsets and a string of surprises, she is still headed towards the nomination. so this was a surprise for sure and it shows weakness and anemia in her candidacy that has always been there. the trust numbers are a problem. but we still have to have a lot more upsets by bernie sanders to change the direction in the way this campaign is going. >> how did the pole lsters get it so wrong for michigan?
either a late-breaking shift which is interesting, why did that happen? there have been big foul-ups like this in the past when 2008. this sometimes happen. to norah's question is this an michigan? or does it tell us something about the contests next tuesday? >> "wall street journal" has an interesting headline today saying angry white males have propelled donald trump and bernie sanders and sort of raises the question about swing voters. how have they played in this primary electorate? >> they have fueled donald trump's rise. the way he was able to win and pick up the south, the midwest and the northeast. for bernie sanders he has support but hasn't swung him to the victories -- i mean, swing him to some victories but not the whole nomination. >> john dickerson, thank you. a massive explosion in seattle overnight sent nine firefighters to the hospital. the blast leveled at least two buildings.
jeff dubois is at kiro. >> firefighters in downtown seattle are on the scene. you might be able to see flames in the building decimated in this early morning fire. before 2:00 a.m. that seattle firefighters called to the scene for a gas leak. 40 minutes later, they were still trying to pinpoint the source of the gas leak, boom! a huge explosion that leveled this building and knocked firefighters to the ground. nine firefighters, as you mentioned, were injured. just minor injuries. they were taken to the local trauma hospital here in seattle to be treated for those minor injuries. we have not heard of any other incredible because of the size of this explosion. however, two blocks radius from this area we are seeing glass that was shattered from windows. and it's an incredible scene here as firefighters continue to put the hot spots out of this fire.
it was a restaurants or cafe and so they are still trying to figure out what caused this fire and this explosion. again, have not heard of any significant injuries to other people, but there are some search dogs called out to search for any of the people who may have been caught up in this wreckage in this early morning explosion in seattle. i'm jeff dubois. severe weather today targets more than 13 million people in the south and parts of the midwest. flash floods overnight in louisiana forced evacuations. several people had to be rescued from the rising water. the violent storms from the gulf coast are blamed for one death. david begnaud is in laughton, louisiana. where a neighborhood is under water. >> reporter: a wild night in northeast louisiana and the win continues to fall at a heavy rate almost ten hours now overnight. there were calls for rescue. people trapped in their homes. others in their cars.
responding to calls for help. overnight, torrential rain pounded the southern gulf. in laughton, louisiana, dozens of homes were evacuated. rapidly rising water forced the rescue of nine people on this road in a parish. more than 10 inches of rain in ten hours in the northwestern part of the state left streets submerged and emergency crews simply inundated. firefighters in greenwood, louisiana, used boats to rescue people trapped in their apartment. >> by the time i got here, it was completely pointless to try to put sandbags there. it was completely gone. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: this same storm fueled a barrage of thunder and lightning in texas. more than 750 strikes hit around san antonio last night and just a five-minute time period. more than 20,000 people lost power there. >> look at the stuff flying around! >> reporter: the system produced this ef-1 tornado in texas and
this housing complex and left this trailer park in the city of tovar a mangled mess and two people injured. >> came through. just wow. just not any words two forit. completely unbelievable. >> reporter: there were more rescues in denton, texas, where high water left drivers stranded. back here in louisiana where i am right now, seven homes flooded including the one behind me. as the water starts to recede, the rain is still falling at a heavy rate and it will continue throughout today and we are told well into the end of this week. gayle? >> thank you, david. vice president joe biden is visiting israeli this morning and paying tribute to an american tourist killed yesterday by a palestinian attacker. 28-year-old taylor force was an army combat veteran from texas who completed tours of duty in iraq and afghanistan. at least 12 other people were wounded by the knife-wielding man who was shot and killed by
amateur video apparently shows the attacker running along a boardwalk. vice president biden was less than a mile away from the attack and discussed the events this morning with the israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu. >> my wife and two children and two grandchildren were having dinner on the beach not very far from where that happened. it brings home that it can happen, it can happen anywhere at any time. >> more attacks this morning in israeli during the vice president's meeting with the prime minister. a senior defense official says an air strike last week likely killed a top isis leader. united states leaders say the militant was the target of the strike in northeast syria. he is sometimes called omar, the chechen. 12 isis fighters may have died. omar the chechen is a national of the republic of georgia. the pentagon says his death would hurt the terrorist group's ability to recruit foreign fighters. britain's prime minister calls george martin a giant of music.
who brought the beatles to the world died last night. he was 90. paul mccartney said martin was like a second father. in a statement, mccartney called him the most generous and intelligent and musical person i've ever had the pleasure to know. and ringo starr tweeted, thank you for all your love and kindness, george. peace and love. when a little unknown british band was trying to sell rock 'n' roll. >> reporter: it was george martin, a jazz and comedy producer who signed the group their first reorganized contract in 1962. and helped launch a revolution. >> i knew their repertoire and what they were able to record and said let's record every song you got. came down to the studios and
a day. >> reporter: martin was behind 30 of the beatles number one singles. yesterday all my troubles seemed to far away >> that score was the strength of the quartet. well, when we did it, paul scribbled on it by paul mccartney, john lennon, george martin and mozart zoo from the beatles to james bond. gold finger your candle burned out long before >> reporter: and elton john's rework of "candle in the wind" honoring princess diana. >> he pretty much could have hung up his hat after the beatles but he continued to work with every from dire straits and meatloaf and celine dion. >> reporter: george martin produced 700 records but the
propelled him, there, and everywhere. >> the first record producer i ever worked with, with the beatles. and working with him now, it's very easy for me. it's not very flattering to him, but i keep saying he is like an old shoe. >> yeah. >> it's old pair of shoes. i like them. he is a very, very good producer. he is one of the best in the world. >> wow. >> wow. >> so many songs in such a few amount of years. >> i know. think about that. every other british record company had turned down the beatles and he signed them. >> he knew. how many pictures you see he's in those pictures and you might not have noticed him before but you noticed him now. a man who approached the white fence was already a wanted man. the capture of the suspect is
a new look at the deadly shooting of a man involved in an armed stan jaufed doff in oregon. >> you back down or you kill me now! >> ahead how this new video is raising questions about the fbi's role. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. porange money represents the money you put away for retirement. over time, your money could multiply. hello, all of you.
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good day sunshine >> wang a solar eclipse is a rare sight but how
about seeing one from 37,000 feet in the air? wow! alaska airlines pushed back a flight yesterday by 25 minutes just so passengers could get a glimpse of the moon blocking out the sun over the pacific ocean. an astronomer made the request to the airline last year and alerted them from the flight to intersect with the eclipse and guess what. he was a passenger on the flight! welcome back to "cbs this morning."
manhunt for the gunman accused of shooting an idaho pastor is over. the secret service captured kyle odom throwing several items over the white house fence. that is ahead. fbi agents, did they cover up evidence in the deadly encounter with an armed protester? ahead, the newly released video. time toshow you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. huffington post reports on a secret meeting of power brokers who want to derail donald trump's campaign and took place last weekend at georgia's sea island. tim cook of apple and ilan elon musk was among those who attended. karl rove apparently told the group some voters do not see trump as presidential. "the washington post" reports on a stepped-up zika warning by the world health organization. it says that all pregnant women should avoid affected areas.
more than a month ago. the u.n. agency says besides mosquito bites it is spread through the system more often than people believed. krcg reports on the capture of an undocumented immigrant kaust last night. a handhunt of 17 hours, victorino was captured. immigration officials say he was deported to mexico in 2004. wusa reports on the arrest of a former marine accused of shooting a prominent idaho pastor. the secret service says kyle andrew odom threw items over the white house fence. a pastor was shot in idaho. jeff pegues is outside the white house close where the suspect threw the items.
the president was inside the white house when the secret service says kyle odom began throwing things over the south lawn fence. it happened at around 8:30 last night and included a flash drive and documents, all part of some bizarre manifesto that law mentions the president and some members of congress. kyle odom, the former marine, wanted in the attempted murder of a prominent idaho pastor traveled more than 2,000 miles to the nation's capital to make a delivery. the secret service said odom threw unknown material over the house complex. he was taken into custody without further incident. when agents searched law enforcement databases, outstanding warrant for attempted murder first-degree was discovered. police inin coeur d'alene, dlo, said odom planted the attack on church pastor remington who was
walked in the parking lot after sunday's services. >> the bullet basically ricocheted, you know, in and then in his skull right above his temple. >> reporter: remington was shot the day after he prayed with republican presidential candidate ted cruz. he indicative the invocation in coeur d'alene. odom was charged with armed and dangerous. >> how could someone board an airplane, i'm not the first person to answer that question. i'm sorry. >> reporter: police say odom flew from boise, idaho, the day after the shooting to washington, d.c. a manifesto mailed to his family and news organizations mentioned lawmakers by name. >> probably a dozen or 15 or so u.s. senators along with probably that twice amount from the u.s. house. >> reporter: idaho authorities said they were also concerned about odom's facebook page. on tuesday, his profile picture was changed to a drawing of an alien in this post appeared saying things are not what they
the world is ruled by an ancient i have no time. i have to go. police say odom has a history of mental illness and despite being shot six times, pastor remington has regained consciousness and he is talking to his family and is expected to be released from the hospital later on this week. >> jeff, thank you very much. newly released video raises new questions about a deadly shooting connected to the siege at an oregon wildlife refuge. the cell phone video shows one of the armed occupiers moments before police killed him after a traffic stop and chase. ben tracy reports fbi agents at the scene are now suspected of covering up some important evidence. >> back do you know wn or kill me now!
of lavoy finicum. helicopter aerials and both in january during confrontation with oregon state police and fbi agents. >> go ahead and shoot me! put the laser right there and put the bullet through the head! >> reporter: police say finicum passed off and going 70 miles per hour before reaching a road block. investigators are looking into why the fbi team failed to report firing two shots that missed finicum as he exited his vehicle. >> go ahead and shoot me! [ screaming ] >> shoot me! >> reporter: they say he ignored repeated requests to lie down. he was shot only after he was seen reaching into his jacket. >> you have to shoot me! >> major incident team of investigators found a loaded 9th millimeter handgun in the left pocket of finicum's jacket. was shot first. >> his hands up and not reaching
>> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. very curious about this case. >> video raises some interesting questions all the way around. a contact leads to more than 120 million dollar verdict in court. danger that could put your children at risk when they are in the car. if you're heading out the door, don't leave us behind. watch us live through the cbs all-access app. it's on your digital device. we are going to share how you can save money during tax season. everybody wants more money!
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passengers and especially young children. kris van cleave is investigating this and joins us now. >> reporter: the move comes days after a texas jury awarded more than 120 million dollar verdict against one automaker for a problem car companies admit would only cost a couple of dollars to fix. and children are paying the price. some of the images you are about to see may be disturbing. it happens in an instant. an 11-year-old jesse rivera is living with the cons. in 2012 he was sitting behind his father's audi sedan when it was rear-ended. >> we are constantly told put your children in the back seat and you don't know this danger is here. >> reporter: jesse's seat broke and launching him head-on into his son and he broke the news to his wife kathy. >> it's bad. he has a real bad head injury
and so -- so i started praying. god, please, don't take my boy! >> reporter: jesse was left with permanent brain damage. after watching crash test videos like this, the jury ruled young jesse's injuries resulted from audi's gross negligence. in a deposition for the case a company engineer said the car was designed so somebody in the back seat would support the front seat with his knees. and here is the audi attorney talking to the emt who responded to the accident scene. >> so you're saying that the seat is supposed to do that? >> absolutely! proudly so! it is absorbing manager. >> reporter: the audi seats met or competed the federal standard for strength. a standard so low, even banquet chair could pass. >> 200%! >> that passes? >> that passes the standards. >> reporter: internal documents
have known about the potential for seatback claps for decades. >> shame on them. my boy wouldn't be hurt if they had done their job. >> reporter: nhtsa says it has looked into the industry but challenging to upgrade the standard because these accidents are so rare. our cbs news investigation has, so far, identified more than 200 people nationally who were severely injured or killed in apparent seatback failures since 1989 and most were children and 17 have died in the past 15 years alone. like 7-year-old crystal butler. >> my child got turned into a human safety device in the airbag. she saved my life. it wasn't supposed to be that way! >> reporter: improving the seats wouldn't necessarily be sprevens expensive. one expert said strengthening them would cost a dollar on sore. this morning the center for auto safety is filing a petition with nhtsa to warning parents of the
new seatback standard. >> there is no excuse for nhtsa's inaction on this serious safety defect. we have. >> reporter: we have tried for months to get rosekind to talk to us in a statement. in statement he says the agency's seatback standard is decades old and committed to save lives through every tool available. efforts that come too late for the rivera family. >> your children are at risk and if you don't write your legislator and tell him to do something about this thing, nothing is going to be done, and more children are going to get hurt and it could be your child. >> reporter: the jury found jesse's father partially responsible because he wasn't wearing a seat belt and his son wasn't in a booster seat. in a stadium audi told us they are not pleased with the verdict and will evaluate their next legal steps. >> kris, does every car have this problem?
tell us that all makes and models of mercedes, bmw and volvo have seats not designed to field. beyond that, it depends on the carp model and how the seats are mottled. >> it doesn't make since they can fix it for under $2 and they can't do that! very interesting questions. very scary stuff. >> indeed. coming up, tennis star maria sharpova faces heat from some of her fellow players. that is ahead. and a remarkable escape for a reporter on live tv.
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march 9th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including the life and legacy of beatles producer george martin. how his talent tlued allowed the fab four to take over the music first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the clinton campaign, itself, was stunned by this loss. she was leading by the polls points. >> donald trump saying he could anyone.
>> kasich in ohio has to win and rubio in florida. two different candidates. always a long shot. >> a wild situation in seattle. firefighters are still here on scene. that building was decimated in this early morning fire. it's been a wild night here in northwest, louisiana. rain is continuing to fall at a heavy rate almost ten hours now. >> car companies would knit only cost a couple of dollars to fix and children are paying the price. >> look out! >> it's always good to be good to the crew. something is burning down, i want cloud to carry me out of here. >> you got it, cloud? >> he has a favorite beatles song. the news is back -- shoot! jesus, charlie! god! i almost said shoot! outloud! would you like to finish this, mr. rose? oh, my god. there he is!
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. let the record reflect you do not scare women. let the record reflect that. >> gayle just had an unusual scare. >> i will never try to surprise you again! >> okay. a huge primary upset is bringing new attention this morning to the democratic presidential race. bernie sanders won the vote in michigan by two points. in a race that hillary clinton was expected to win. she led sanders by double digits in recent polls there. >> clinton did win mississippi by a landslide but that state awarded 94 fewer delegates than michigan. sanders critics say his economic proposals are unrealistic but our cbs news exit polls found 63% of michigan voters believe they are realistic. >> there were no upsets in the republican race. donald trump won three of the four states voting last night. ted cruz won the idaho primary. those four states share the delegates among candidates so
less than 100. marco rubio remains third but so far he has not qualified from for a single delegates from last night. sources tell cbs news that rubio's inner circle is in deep conversations about the campaign's future. one option under consideration is dropping out before next tuesday's primary. speaking in florida last night, rubio told the supporters it is do or die time. >> i need your vote. if you haven't already voted, early voting is open and vote now so you can spend the next six days finding other people to vote for me. >> rubio says he believes the winner of the florida primary will be the republican nominee. >> the center for public integrity says 76% of all the attack ads the past week, targeted donald trump. >> you're not going to raise taxes -- price. >> a super pac started airing this ad in florida yesterday,
he is brushing off the latest attack. >> i saw that ad. and people are sick and tired of being politically correct. i think it's better than any ad i've ever taken for myself. i do. >> a lot of parents are trying to figure out how to explain some of the language -- >> you're so politically correct. you're so beautiful. ah! oh, he is so -- oh, i know. you've never heard a little off language. i know. aren't you perfect? aren't you just a perfect young man? give me -- give me a break. you know what? it's stuff like that that people in this country are tired of, okay? it's stuff like that. >> donald trump says it is time for the republican party to embrace his campaign. music fans around the world are remembering record producer george martin who died last night at age 90. he signed the beatles after others rejected them. he was behind 30 of the band's number one singles.
knighthood and a spot in the rock 'n' roll hall of fame. martin till holds the billboard record producing 23 number one pop singles. >> paul mccartney wrote this morning i'm so sad to hear the passing of the great george martin. he guided the career of the beatles with skill and humor. if anyone earned the title of beatleses, it was george. help us understand what it was, other than signing them, that george martin brought to the beatles. >> he brought so much. that is the amazing thing. here is a guy who, at the height of swinging '60s was still dressed in a tie and white shirt like a banker. he was old enough to be their dad but he had an add-on guard side to him and he loved the idea of audio exploration and the backwards taped on some of their psychedelic masterpieces because he loved that sound. he thought it was funny. he brought it to them and they
he wasn't just a guy who turned on the microphone. he had the idea that you could do more in the rored ecording studio than make it a photograph. >> if all of those companies rejected the beatles, what did he see? how did they come together? >> that's a good question and there is some dispute about this. did they get signed because they were great songwriters or did they get signed because they were great musicians? he didn't hear it at first either. he heard the demo tapes and didn't love them and heard them for tea. and then when we got started playing their own songs, he recognized something and wasn't sure what it was. he later said i was used to groups that had one guy standing group. here were who guys standing in the front and did everything. he wasn't sure what he was hearing but heard something. >> i love he was a pilot in world war ii and self--taught pianist. >> him playing "in my life, the
>> he said pick up the tempo on hit. he was a producer and not a businessman. music. >> he was a producer at a time invented. he was inventing what to do in the recording studio and you can do anything with your music. yesterday one of the most recorded songs in the world he said maybe we should put pstrings. they said we are a rock group and don't do sergeant pepper inventing the way records are still made today and they are just creating it at the moment.
versions and i don't know which we like. put them together and you'll find it out. different speeds and different tempos and he manipulated the tape for a sound no one ever heard. >> what about after the split-up of the beatles? >> paul said they looked to him as a father figure. he continued to produce records with paul. so i think in the sense that he was their rock, yes. you know? they argued about credit that each of them deserved sometimes afterwards but they never argued about what he had given them. they always showed him respect. they always showed him consideration. they always acknowledged what he had done with them, for them. >> i like how you said he looked like a banker but had he a wicked sense of humor and you said so did the beatles. >> that's right. they bonded because he was part of the comedy revolution. he recorded peter sellers and recorded these guys who were turning england on fire with
if you're getting ready to file your taxes, it's getting close. there is one big way to cut the number of mistakes. jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room for the shortcut for taxpayers and including when it's time to bring in the experts. that is coming up next on "cbs this morning." we can work it out we can work it out think of what you're saying you can get it wrong and still you think it's all
jill schlesinger is joining us. it's scary to a lot of people so how do you get organized? >> throw the documents in a file because you're probably not that point. return out. it's a really good guide as to what you were doing last year this year. credit card statements are good. you might have job search costs and some contributions. make sure you have that. and when you get it altogether, pull that information and create time so you can gather it and organize it. you'll need that whether you hire a cpa or tax preparer or you're doing it yourself. >> a majority of americans use a tax preparer. should we hire one or do it our own? >> it depends on, number one, how lazy you are. i'm in the lazy camp. number two, how complicated your return is. if you're an employee and it's pretty simple and maybe you can do it yourself, there is great tax filings software.
but maybe there are some big complications. maybe you're self-employed and need somebody to help with you a retirement plan and need to filed 1099 for other people. you may want to hire somebody. >> a tax preparer make the argument i went to school to do this and i cande deductions you wouldn't know. >> i should note there are some free resources that are so important out there and people don't use them. first of all, the irs has free file software. great if you earn less than $62 $62,000. a volume income tax shins and tax counseling for the elderly. they are staffed by volunteers and people are not using them. go to irs.gov to find them.
>> you have to figure out your deductions and does it make sense for me to do that? going through and filing electronically will help prompt you. i should note -- filing an e-file tax return cuts the error rate down to less than 1%. paper returns, 20% error! for those who said i'm scared of making a mistake, there is place to go to. >> will most people get refunds? >> a lot will and average three grand. i know you love it in the moment but if you get a refund check, it's an interest-free check from uncle sam. you may want to bump up your deductions. >> audits? >> 11-year low and you have less than a 1% getting audited unless you make more than a million bucks and thon you may get
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tennis super star maria sharpova is facing new fallout that she took a banned substance substance. some fellow tennis star are criticizing, the five-time champion. sponsors have also cut off deals with her. allilaforce is here with more. >> reporter: share pova has been the highest athlete for 11 years running and one of the most likeable women on the tour. >> reporter: maria sharpova received support from serena williams on tuesday. >> she is ready to take full responsibility. i think that showed a lot of courage and a lot of heart. >> reporter: other stars like
former world number one jennifer cap riati saying the following. she wrote in this since deleted tweet. the russian tennis star said sunday she is using meldonium since 2006. >> i had a family history of diabetes. >> reporter: the drug is used in eastern europe to treat heart problems. it was originally given to soldiers to boost stamina. the drug was banned in january by the world anti-doping agency because they believed athletes were using it to improve endurance and oxygen intake. >> among athletes in eastern europe, this was not a drug where people in this field say, of course, meldonium. >> reporter: she earned 23 million dollars from
heuer said it would not renew its contract with her and nike did the same. nike stood by. >> nike come under fire for sticking with athletes too long. tiger woods and lance armstrong. within hours of sharpova's statement, hours they are distancing from her. >> sharpova faces a maximum four-year suspension but at age 28 she can make a comeback. whether she be bankable as a popular star is a whole other matter. i think as an athlete you have to have a responsibility to know what is performance enhancing and what is right, because there's never going to be a way for these agencies to keep up with the amount of drugs that are out there on the market just because it's not on the banned list doesn't mean it's okay to use and that is up to the athlete's discretion. >> so much is at stake. not only the future of their careers but also their endorsements, everything. >> absolutely.
the trailer also shows several other key characters facing difficult situations. the new season debuts april 24th. i can't believe myself that john snow is dead. >> yeah. you watch it, right? >> i do. >> charlie, do you? i don't watch it either. >> it would be a little gory for you, i think. >> i hear you raving about it. i don't know. people love that show. the guardian britt reports on the chaos and escaped tiger caused in qatar's capital. it dodges from a truck and into traffic. the endangered animal is recaptured and media reports say it probably belongs to somebody keeping wild animals as a pet and is against the law. a human was beaten in an ancient chinese game. the possible number of moves on the board in this game is more than the number of atoms in the universe. google's alpha go beat a professional player who has 18 go world championships under his
series of five. the victory is considered a breakthrough in artificial >> cool. >> really is. theranos is battling to save its reputation. last year founders and ceo elizabeth holmes was featured among "time" magazine's 100 most influential people. her company promised to offer people fast and cheap and accurate blood tests using a few drops of blood rather than viles. a series of articles in "wall street journal" raised questions about its lab practices and technology. therapy under review by two federal regulators. the journal reported one agency found theranos gave blood clot testing to dozens of patients despite quality results from control checks. patients. >> every time you create something new, there should be questions.
asked then 31-year-old ceo sarah holmes about disrupting the diagnostics industry. where is the revolution? >> first of all, making it possible to do tests on tiny samples. >> reporter: in 2014, theranos was valid at $9 billion and made holmes the first successful female bill billionaire. she described the promise of her breakthrough technology. >> we have made it possible to eliminate the tubes and tubes of blood that traditionally have to be drawn from an arm and replaced it with nano-tainer.
more than 40 arizona walgreens. but "wall street journal" reporter says former employees told him that theranos primary technology was not being widely used and some had concerns about its accuracy. theranos says it validates the accuracy of every test and voluntarily submitted 120 tests to the fda. to date, one has been cleared. the promise was with one drop of blood, you could test for all of these different sorts of things and you're telling me now it can only test for herpes? >> that was the promise and right now the reality on the ground is the only thing their device is being used is for a test for herpes. >> why haven't they been able to deliver? >> the company says they still have the capability to do many tests off a drop of blood, but the sources i've talked to tell me that actually the technology is pretty limited. >> reporter: last october, the fda released heavily redacted
nanotainer an uncleared medical device. in january, federal laboratory found deofficiate ficient practices. theranos says it has voluntarily suspended using his nanotai next ner. >> i was in the laboratory putting the screws in the first instrument. >> reporter: stanford professor is a former mentor for theranos and working with the company for 13 years. >> i expect to be under the microscope and be scrutinized. we welcome that. we are not afraid of it because we know what we have done works. >> reporter: theranos board member and outside counsel david boies says the company is in a holding pattern now its tests have been shown to work in arizona.
theranos primary technology today is sgler zero. >> it depends what you mean. the company suspended using its propriary evidence. before they did that, they had successful run more than 80 tests on thousands and thousands of patients. >> reporter: when do you expect an answer from the fda? >> we are hopeful it will move along. we think it will. these tests have been demonstrated to work. demonstrated to be reliable. >> reporter: theranos said it invited top laboratory experts. we were able to speak to one doctor who confirmed the meeting took place. >> you had six independent
all day long going over our data. they were -- and sort of the local vernacular, blown away. >> reporter: he cited unnamed executives from safeway who said the company dissolved a 350 million dollar plan to include theranos centers in their stores and sources from walgreens told them that company threatened to end that deal. theranos says both claims are untrue and the source aren't credible. what about theranos say those sources of yours are disgruntedled former employees. >> the sources who spoke to me felt the story needed to come out because blood tests are used
technology could make passwords a thing of the past. a world with no passwords? do you see that, really? >> what we have now is so unsustainable. you need a unique password for every site and service. you have to change them occasionally and seven digits or more and a symbol in there. no rational human being can keep track of these passwords. >> what do you recommend? >> in the future we are moving forwards a biometric system. you log in with your fingerprint or other phone or my laptop can let me in because of looking at me. the password is still there underlying everything. >> i heard something about a selfie password. i tried the fingerprint and couldn't remember what finger i used! that tells you how much i use a fingerprint. i could not remember! i'm so used to typing this things so i banned that idea.
>> the credit card companies and banks are concerned about this and using new things like using your phone as goting etting into an atm machine or mastercard is trying something the app will pop up and take a picture of yourself and show us your face and move it so we can tell it's not like a photo. then we will authorize the purchase. that is coming soon. >> in fact, you tested some of this facial recognition. let's take a look. >> i'm going to start off with a straight facial recognition here and sit in front of the camera. and the playstation 4 knows who i am. i step off camera. let it forget about me. i'll come back without my eyeglasses on. i'm still me. great. step off camera again. this time, i'm going to come back wearing a hat. and playstation 4 does not know
off, i'm me again! >> what is your take? it works pretty well? >> on that particular thing, both of the new current game consoles have game recognition that is fun and hat fooled it and then i shaved and came back clean shaven and thought it would fool them but they both recognized me. >> the only thing to do i think is never put anything of value on your computer. >> yet, everything we do is on our computers now or more importantly on our phones. it's almost impossible to avoid. >> i like you say come up with a system. >> come up with a formula or something. a stop-gap measure. i think we can't go the way we are going and i think biometric is the future. >> what is it? what is the formula? give an example. >> netflix with the n and x and have a catch phrase and something unique. all you have to do is remember that phrase and your formula. don't use the one that we show people as an example. come up with your own. it's the best of the bad
perfect. >> if everything is now on your phone, even if you use an app that controls all of your passwords and a lot of people write down their passwords and other stuff on their phone. does that bolster the argument that apple is making that enabling law enforcement to be able to unlock your phone gives them access to almost everything? >> if you think about how weak password security is overall. look at the list that comes out every year 1, 2, 3, 4 is 20% of all passwords so you need that extra layer of encryption that apple is making is important today to make sure your data is not locked behind a password but encrypted. a month ago who knew their phone was encrypted or whether or not they had that capability? today everybody knows and important we are having this conversation now about that. >> interestng, dan. >> thank you. a wisconsin first grader likes to give a teacher a smile and a wave. so the teacher is giving her something that could save her life. that story is next on "cbs this