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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 28, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, november 28th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? president-elect trump denounces plans to recount the hillary clinton's campaign is now backing the recount in wisconsin after conceding the election. >> cuba mourns the life of a leader while miami cheers the death of a dictator. charlie is in havana today and takes a look at how fidel castro death could change cuba and its relationship with the u.s. warning for shoppers who use their smartphones on cyber money. how opening your app could put your information in the eyes of criminals. we begin this morning with a
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there a respect for the process which is why this recount by jill stein and now the hillary people is just so confounding and disappointing. >> by claiming millions of people voted illegally did donald trump help make her case for a recount. >> should go in his twitter account and hit the delete button and help things right now. >> i was with my dad when he found out the news that fidel castro was dead and he says, "praise god." >> what should history think about? >> in cuba his legacy is giving cuba a place on the world stage. >> thousands of civilians have fled to the eastern of aleppo which has been under sustained bombardment. >> a bomb discovered yards from the u.s. embassy. a street cleaner found the bomb in a trash bin. >> everybody started running and pushing each other and screaming. >> in new orleans a shooting
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others. >> police are looking for two suspects. >> we will find them. and we will go to the end of the earth to make sure we bring them to justice. >> new information. a missing mom is found in california. >> she is heavily battered. >> an american airlines flight say leaving albuquerque, new mexico, after losing one of its engines in mid air. >> all that. >> a miracle. an 8-month-old thrown from her family's car and found completely unharmed. red cloud, nebraska. >> see it? it's on the ground. look at it. >> and all that matters. >> for the two, for the tie. smith will roll it and he'll throw it and it is caught for a two di demetrius harrison. >> can you believe this game is tied? >> this is sick! >> on "cbs this morning." >> for the win. off the upright and in! and in! unbelievable! unbelievable game winner.
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you got to be kidding me! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is in havana, cuba, this morning. he'll report on the death of fidel castro in a moment. jeff glor is here with us in new york. good to have you here. donald trump is lashing out at hillary clinton's campaign for getting involved in a recount effort in three key states. green party presidential candidate jill stein says her campaign has raised more than $6 million and that is enough to pursue vote recounts in wisconsin, michigan, and pennsylvania. >> president-elect attacked the clinton campaign in a series of tweets. he alleged widespread voter fraud and disputed hillary clinton's nearly 2 million vote lead. mr. trump tweeted this. i won the popular vote. if you dededuct the millions of people who voted illegally and that claim was found to be false
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counsel responded last night tweeting we are getting attacked for participateing in a recount that we didn't ask for by the man who won election but thinks there was massive fraud. jan crawford is following the fight over the closely contested states. >> reporter: good morning. i mean, in that tweet storm, president-elect trump attacked the recount effort by really using hillary clinton's own words about accepting the election results. while the clinton campaign said it has no evidence the election results were manipulated, now that the recount is on, it wants to be represented. >> this is a total and complete distraction and a fraud and something that they should drop. >> reporter: president-elect donald trump's chief of staff reince priebus blasted the clinton's campaign decision to join the recount. >> i think everybody know this is a waste of time and money for everybody and only to divide this country. >> reporter: during the election, mr. trump crying foul. >> folk, it's a rigged system.
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>> reporter: while hillary clinton had this take on allegations of voter fraud. >> we have been around for 240 years. we have had three and fair elections. we have accepted the outcomes when we may not have liked them. >> reporter: in an online post, the clinton campaign's general counsel admitted the campaign has taken steps to rule in or out any possibility of outside inference and while they have not uncovered any actable evidence of hacking, they want to be represented when the recount gets under. green party candidate jill stein is leading the charge. >> people would like to have confidence in our voting system. >> reporter: stein doesn't have any hard evidence the vote has been tampered with either, but she says in and this election where hacking often dominated headlines it is prudent to compare the ballot with machine counting tallies. >> hacking by its nature is not obvious so the only way you can tell is by counting the votes. >> reporter: clinton's onetime
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sounded off on the move this week. >> it's a big deal. i don't think secretary clinton or anybody else think there is profound changes but we will see what happens. >> reporter: over a hundred,000 votes desperate the two. the recount will start this week. in pennsylvania, the green party will file its competition today and in michigan by wednesday. president-elect is in new york where he has a series of meetings with potential administration hires. the possible choice of mitt romney for secretary of state is creating more divisions in mr. trump's inner circle. major garrett shows us how an influential adviser is outpon. >> reporter: president-elect's team is split publicly and harshly as mitt romney as secretary of state. mr. trump is open to the idea but his former campaign manager kellyanne conway is now leading an extraordinarily public campaign against romney saying romney is never trump disloyalty
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disqualify him but it hasn't and leaves trump between loyalty and reconciliation. donald trump had a new cap as he left his florida resort and one heralding him as the 45th president to be in 53 days. before that the cabinet needs filling and mitt romney to the horror of some top trump advisers is still standing. >> we don't even know if he voted for donald trump. he and his consultants were trump for a year. >> reporter: former campaign manager kellyanne conway who tweeted the delegion of concerns she had been receiving as romney as possible secretary of state took her grievances to the air waves sunday. >> people feel betrayed to think that governor romney, who went out of his way to question the character and the intellect and the integrity of donald trump our president-elect would be
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york city rudy giuliani is still a candidate and also is petraeus and kelly. incoming chief of staff reince priebus. >> as he said the entire campaign he is hiring the best people possible. >> reporter: one of the development and president obama and mr. trump spoke in a conversation on saturday that lasted 45 minutes and the president-elect is following through on a promise made in the oval office in his first with mr. obama saying he would seek his advice throughout the transition. >> mark leibovich is chief national correspondent for "the new york times" magazine and a cbs news political news contributor and joins us from washington. let's talk about this extraordinary public display of infighting in the trump campaign over who to choose for secretary of state. were kellyanne conway's remarks about mitt romney, were they sanctioned or is trump angry
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>> to me, it's one of those two choices. i think the more interesting -- i think what is entirely likely here, given how we have seen the trump team operated is that donald trump is essentially telling her to go out and make public statements that would denigrate one of the candidates in a way to sort of add drama to the process, but also to if he ultimately picks mitt romney, they could see more, you know, magnanimous in a way. it's unclear what mitt role in all of this and what he knows and why he is going along with it. >> do you believe that kellyanne conway would not be speaking out to publicly if she thought it would be upsetting to donald trump. you're saying that, correct? >> yes. my sense somewhat unlikely especially since she has gone all over tv and consistently the last few days telling not so much a party line but being very strenuous in her support of everything else donald trump has done. it's a bit strange to see a divergence there.
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what is your take on the clinton campaign's participation in that? >> what is interesting to me is that hillary clinton, herself, hasn't said anything publicly about this. her general counsel is out there and seem's arm's length. clearly, jill stein is driving this process. at the same time, i think they have made -- i mean, the clinton team, they have made public statements at all, they have been very clear in their expectation setting that unlikely anything substantive would be found here but want to be represented so i think that means some kind of legal representation but i think it's fairly downplayed. at the same time, donald trump has, obviously, been getting rather exercised about this so we will see how that plays out. >> speaking of exercise. we talk about the tweets and if anyone thought that would change once the election was over with, they have not. mark, i wonder -- so the president-elect has talked about his conversations with the current president a bit.
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president-elect trump and president obama continued? >> it seems to over the weekend. i mean, look. the two of them are part of what is now a very, very exclusive club. i think what president obama is telling donald trump is open to great speculation. either he is trying to sort of lobby him in some direction policy wise or even appointment wise. more likely, i think having a dialogue and one day we hopefully will know what they are saying. >> thank you. huge crowds are expected in havana's revolution career to start a two-day memorial for fidel castro. the dictator who ruled cuba for nearly 50 years died on friday. flags at half-staff throughout the country and government has called for nine days of national mourning. > castro led tway for enemy in the west and isolating his country for much of the world.
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presidents from dwight eisenhower to george h.w. bush. in 1962 the cuban missile crisis nearly started a nuclear war with the soviet union. charlie rose is in havana how castro's death might change the country that is 90 miles south of florida. >> reporter: good morning. the mood here is quiet and subdued as this island nation of 11 million people try to come to term with fidel castro's death. for nearly half a century, he controlled just about every aspect of their life. fidel castro's death marks the end of an era, whether it is the start of a new one for cuba remains to be seen. illness forced castro to transfer his powers to his brother in 2006 and hand over the presidency in 2008. though his iron fist no longer ruled cuba, the 90-year-old was still a potent symbol of the revolution.
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>> education, health. >> reporter: health and education? >> of course. >> reporter: will it change without fidel? >> i don't really worry about it. i don't. >> reporter: after his 1959 overthrow of cuban dictator batista. >> fidel castro, "face the nation." >> reporter: castro appeared on "face the nation." >> what we want now is peace. things. >> reporter: some cubans wonder if raul castro will now pursue a modified capitalism and democratic reforms. these women are wives and mothers of jail dissidents. we are going to continue with the dictator raul castro who will do the same thing fidel did, she said. those two did the same things
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president barack obama reestablished diplomatic ties with havana and loosened the travel ban in 2009. president-elect trump called fidel a brutal dictator and say he may roll back some of president obama's policies. under raul castro, younger cubans saw a taste of american style freedom. the last time i was sear, diplo stood on this stage and performed a concert watched by 400,000 people. tonighci there is less partying and more sense of remembering the man who founded the revolution. there could be change, this man said, or maybe things will remain the same. but many believe fidel castro's death is a time for mourning and a consideration of cuba's future. the government has not released many details about castro's death and we still do not know the cause of his edge. for example, for his part, raul
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down in 2018. here is what is interesting here. whether you love fidel castro because of what he did in education and health care, or hate him because of civil rights and human rights, there is no doubt that he is considered here a revolutionary hero. not only in cuba, but in many place around the world, and also for his defiance of the united states. >> charlie in havana, we will see you again very soon. u.s. airlines begin direct flights for havana this morning as castro's death raises new questions about american/cuban relation. during the campaign, president-elect trump promised to rule back the changes made by president obama. chip reid is at the white house and saying no sight that trump will change his plans. >> reporter: days before he was elected, donald trump promised to reverse the nation's diplomatic deal with cuba. >> we will cancel obama's
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executive order if we do not get the deal we want. >> reporter: on sunday, mr. trump's incoming white house chief of staff signaled the whole deal is up in the air. >> president-elect trump is going to be looking for some movement in the right direction in order to have any sort of deal with cuba. >> reporter: in peru earlier this month, president obama reassured latin america business owners that u.s. ties to cuba will not be cut off. all of those things i expect to coue the president-elect were on opposite ends of the spectrum in their comments on fidel castro's death. in his statement, president obama left it up to history to judge the enormous impact of this singular figure. trump was more blunt calling castro a brutal dictator who oppressed his own people. florida senator marco rubio said the state statement was not enough. >> when i noticed in that statement the reality that there
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people who suffered brutally under the castro regime. >> i was a prisoner of both governments. >> reporter: american alan gross spent five years in a cuban prison accused of undermining their government. he says the only thing keeping the countries at odds are the men in charpg. >> i boil it down to a personality conflict between ten u.s. presidents and one cuban president and when we got to the 11th president and the cuban president seek change, that is when we were able forward a little bit with diplomatic relations. >> reporter: gross isn't convinced that castro's death will result in much real change in cuba since power transferred to his brother about a decade ago. but on the campaign trail, mr. trump did command political freedom for the cuban people. >> really interesting. chip reid from the white house, thank you so much. reports from syria say government troops have taken over several rebel-held areas of aleppo for the first time in four years. hundreds of residents have fled
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last few days. now monitoring group says syrian troops and their allies drove rebel forces out of four neighborhoods in the city today. the rebel losses threaten to cut their trert in two. territory in two. officials at unicef say 500,000 of children live under a state of siege. the army corps of engineers issued deadline for the dakota access. protesters to clear federal land. the eviction notice cites the oncoming winter and frequent violent clashes with the people. protesters many of them native americans are concerned the pipeline will harm the drinking water. a california mom who was missing was found ahead. ahead, hear the physical
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online shoppers beware. phony apps want to steal your official. >> the smartphone app to watch out if when you're shopping this cyber monday. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." this week at kohl's it's time to get moving with 25% off nike apparel announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kohl's. save a little more ou'll with an extra 25% off nike and earn a little more with yes2you rewards so you can give a little more this holiday. kohl's. mastering irresistibly smooth. the lindor truffle ... from the lindt master chocolatiers. hard outer shell... smooth, luscious center.
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? news that fidel castro's death triggered bill celebrations in miami. how cuban americans say it will change the island nation. don't miss tonight, charlie's reporting from havana. and norah o'donnell and charlie
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(avo) the subaru share the love event is happening now and will have given ninety million dollars to help real people like these. ? black friday was truly a black eye for this nike outlet outside of seattle. my goodness. what happened here? this is a video from late in the day after the store was overwhelmed by shoppers looking the store was plundered and in aisle after aisle, shoe boxes thrown on the floor and one employee said it happened so fast that workers couldn't keep up. i think that is wrong. these are grown-up people shopping. >> put them back in the box. no need to leave them. no home training is what my grandmother would say. they need some home training and living like animals! >> looks like my son's room! >> so not good. >> all right. that was a mess.
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in this half hour, no mess here. how thieves could ruin cyber monday. ahead how some apps and keyboards on your smartphone could hand your information to the bad guys. audio recordings shed new light on a missing california mom. sherri papini was found on a highway and what officers found when they saw her. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. online thanksgiving weekend. easier to stay clean and not mess things up if you're doing it online. internet sales on black friday topped $3 billion for the first time. mobile sales sold more than $1 billion. 33% jump from last year. overall, nearly 44% of consumers shopped online. "wall street journal" reports that america is now a net exporter of natural gas. the u.s. shipped an average 7.5
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sold more gas than bought in a full year. "the washington post" reports that a group sympathetic to isis is behind a thwarted bomb attack near a u.s. embassy. the device was detonated tonight. official say it was powerful enough to kill people more than 300 feet away. "the san francisco chronicle" says investigator into the city's transit system. hackers flashed a message friday on a computer screens, light rail rides for free friday evening and saturday and ticket machines and fair gates were shut down. spokesman says holiday travel was not disrupted and no customer data was stolen. the "los angeles times" has new details about the moment a california woman was found alive more than three weeks after she vanished.
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officers describe the condition of 33-year-old sherri papini. she has been reunited with her family. john blackstone shows us the next steps in this very unusual case. >> reporter: investigators say sherri papii was in rough shape when she flagged down this passing driver about 150 miles from home. papini was treated and released from the hospital the same day and reunited with her husband. >> right now, she has been through a very traumatic event and need time with her family. >> reporter: papini's sister thanked people who spent weeks searching. her husband reported her missing november 2nd after she didn't show up to get their kids from day care. papini has not spoken publicly
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>> we are looking for a dark colored suv with two hispanic females. >> they will be looking for physical evidence that she may have picked up, if she had contact with her captors and there may be dna involved. >> reporter: jeffrey butts is with john j. college of criminal justice. >> it's unusual for an adult to be held, especially for a number of days or weeks and then to be released or to be found apparently unharmed or not seriously armed. >> reporter: perhapsh unusual? a six-figure reward offered by an anonymous donor. >> i was retained and for one person to find sherri to come home. >> reporter: but does not app to be linked to her release. >> i am glad she is back home but what an unusual story. >> it's raised all sorts of questions but the bottom line she is back with her family safe and that is good on. >> very good, indeed. some cuban americans living in miami describe fidel castro's
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thousands of people filled the heart of miami's little havana to celebrate over the weekend. even those who fled cuba are wondering if the news will have any real impact on the nation. david begnaud has been in little havana and he is there again this morning where the party is three days old. david, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. quiet right now, but news of castro's death is still the conversation at the coffee counter here at this news of the death was the best news to come off the island in a while. front cover of the "miami herald" has become something of a collector's item. >> this is it. the icon is gone. >> reporter: she is one of the thousands that gathered in little havana over the weekend. some, like her, who left cuba for the u.s. when they were children, placed flowers at the grave of their parents who dreamed of the day when fidel castro would be gone. >> i'm here for their voice today. that's what i'm here for.
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kid to america. they were 16, 13, 6, and 9 at the time. their parents later joined them in the u.s. none of you have been back? >> no. >> no. >> why haven't you gone back? >> i am not ready. >> not ready. >> other people cannot understand what we are, what we underwent. even my own children, they really don'ter it made us very strong. i am eternally grateful to my parents for putting me on that plane. >> reporter: they all said how grateful they were to the united states for accepting them as children. jeff, it's worth noting the death of castro had been falsely reported the last many years to the point where in little havana it was something of a running joke. friday night when it was reported in cuba that he was dead, a lot of people didn't believe it. >> david begnaud, thank you very much. adding some flare to your
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>> your emoji keyboard has taken over your device and you're using it all the time and including when you're using your favorite apps, especially e-commerce and other appears li -- apps like that. >> how scammers can steal your identity on this cyber monday. we invite you to join our podcast. we hear more of jericka duncan's interview with a contractor. why he says facebook executives should have done more to prevent the spread of fake news on the
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if you'll turn your attention to the southwest corner of the field. jacqueline page is joining us who served three tours in iraq and afghanistan is currently deployed in kuwait. she has served in the army
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for alabama running back lawrence erexosima. he was unexpectedly joined by his mom who serves in the army. she was given a brief leave to share the day with her coach. coach saban said the moment brought him to tears! these sort of reunions never get old to me and i love how they carry ways. >> remembering our service members who are not with us during these holidays. >> best thanksgiving ever, i bet there. consumers on this cyber monday will fill their digital shopping carts in record numbers. online sales are expected to reach more than. $3 billion but cyber security experts say smartphones could be at risk because of sometimes
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anna werner shows us some of the biggest threat to smartphone users. >> reporter: there is no better time than the holidays for scammers to prey on consumers with oever 85% of their shoppers during their buying on smartphones, criminals are finding new ways to access your information. and experts say malicious apps may be providing the back door. ov nicole barker likes shopping through her apps. >> it's scary when you trust those brands and you see them or trust that that is who you think you're dealing with. >> reporter: but a company that creates many of those apps for major retailers found some shopping apps for names like dilla dillard's and dior and jimmy choo were not real. chris mason from branding brand. >> if you take those apps down and you get rid of that
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name, new credentials. for every one you take down, there's two that come up. >> collecting a lot of data. >> reporter: gary moleski says it's about criminals getting hold of your private information. >> some of these counterfeit apps are so good and give you a complete shopping cart experience even through the congratulations, here is your order number, it's on your way and you never get the goods. >> reporter: moleski something more disturbing with the emoji keyboard apps that replace the one on your phone and giving you a whole supply of them for many occasions but they can gain access to your contacts and text messages and possibly passwords and send your private information overseas. >> these are all developed by employees of companies in china. >> reporter: what do you think somebody in china is doing with all of that information? >> some think the chinese version of the nsa is using
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a lot of information on people overseas and time will tell. >> reporter: we don't know, do we? >> we don't. >> reporter: google scans apps for potentially malicious code as well as spammy accounts and have devices to verify apps. apple told us they provide notice on all keyboard apps that the apps can have access to what you type except for password which apple says can only be used using the regular but moleski says to avoid them. >> i do have an emoji keyboard and gets me scared and makes me scared and i realize i probably should take those off of my phone. >> reporter: the experts advice here is don't install one that is free. pick one that you pay for hopefully from a developer based here in the united states.
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to use the internet and access your contacts or local you through gps, just say no. gayle? >> got it. just say no. just like drugs. just say no. got it, anna. thank you very much. a baby' survival in a terrifying car crash is described as devine intervention. ahead the unlikely place this 8-month-old little girl was found after tossed 35 feet in the ai announcer: this portion of "cbs
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thankful and i knew it was nobody but jesus. >> jesus had a hand there. the little girl only had a scratch on her head and rescuers call it divine intervention. >> look at her. she is adorable. >> we should say she was in a car seat but they didn't have it secured properly. a michigan man who survived 57. we speak with him coming up on
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? it is monday, november 28th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news mourning the death of fidel castro. charlie is in havana looking at fidel castro's legacy for the country. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the campaign says no evidence that the election has been manipulated but wants to be on. >> the prospect of mitt romney as secretary of state. >> were kellyanne conway remarks about mitt romney sanctioned or
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>> what is likely here is donald trump is telling her to go out and make public statements to add drama to the process. >> the mood is quiet and subdued as this island nation of 11 million people try to come to terms with fidel castro's kej. >> death. >> on the campaign trail, president-elect trump demanded freedom for the people. news of his death is the best news off the island in a while. the front cover of the "miami heraha a collector's item. >> the pass is caught. touchdown. malcolm mitchell. and tom brady looking at career win number 200, which would tie him for the most all-time with peyton manning. >> congratulations to tom brady. >> i know.
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o'donnell and jeff glor. green party candidate jill stein is leading the effort for a recount in wisconsin and file recount petitions in pennsylvania and michigan. president-elect donald trump beat her in each of those states by thousands of votes. michigan has the slimmest margin more than 11 thousand votes. no u.s. recount has ever overcome a difference of that size. >> the clinton campaign acknowledged in a statement the campaign also said they hadn't uncovered any actionable evidence that the results were manipulated but plan to participate in the recount. in a series of tweets you may have heard the president-elect said nothing will change and he quoted parts of clinton's concession speech and her statements on accepting election results. later, mr. trump, himself, questioned the results. he pointed to voter fraud and made the baseless claim i won the popular vote if you deduct the millions of people who voted illegally. he did not provide any evidence
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politifact had a similar claim as false. this morning people are gathering in havana square and across cuba to remember fidel castro who died on friday, the former dictator. tens of thousands of people are expected to honor castro at a mass rally in the square tomorrow night. but people celebrated in little havana, miami's famous cuban-american neighborhood. they remember how castro crushed his opponents and isolated his country. >> before his castro's remains will travel across cuba and tracing in reverse. the caravan of freedom the route he took before his revolution overthrew the batista government in 1959 and ruling the government more than 50 years he gave control to his brother raul in 2004. he was a powerful figure and his death marks the end of an era. >> when castro appeared on "face
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armed men joined him in the havana studio. it was his first tv interview shown in the u.s. >> no man should be afraid of any idea. >> dr. castro, you're a lawyer and i'm afraid i will have to act as a judge. we would like to you answer our questions. >> well, i am not afraid. >> no. >> not afraid at all. sir? as a lawyer and one who has spoken very eloquently to the civil rights to the cuban people. >> i may not think of any rights and not communist approach but i will never be against any right. >> let's go back to charlie who is in havana and joins us once again. charlie, good morning. i know that you met fidel castro
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him and what they are saying about him in cuba this morning. >> my impression of him was that he talked a lot. this was at a lunch and 50 of us gathered and he was asked to speak and he talked for a long time. i think maybe over an hour. then he took questions and his answers were about ten minutes. i got a sense of the castro style at that meeting. >> what are some of the questions about the future there? >> this here is more of a sense of understanding that a great -- we, castros are gone, people will want to know will there be a move towards some modified capitalism, will there be more democracy? and what will change when both casts brothers have finally lef power and influence. the real question what might cuba have been after he came to power in 1959 at only 32 years old? what cuba might have become, we
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what happened in the next 50 year. >> charlie rose in havana, thank you very much. cubans across the generations are reacting? different ways to fidel castro's death. older people who grew up under his regime are demonstrating loyalty but other cubans don't feel as strong attachments. manuel bojorquez is in havana's revolution square and explores their different perspectives. good mornio >> reporter: good morning. both young and old have started to gather here to pay their respects to fidel castro who turned over power to his brother raul in 2006. not everyone here will remember his time as president and fewer will recall his days fighting the revolution. this church league soccer game might make it seem like any other day in havana, that is is until halftime. when both teams stopped to hold
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castro. alejandro and his friend say they admire fidel. for us indiancubans, a great lo. but it's an image molded leslie firsthand experience and more by tradition and family. your grandparents have cried about this. they were part of the revolution so they feel this much more heavily? clearly, they feel this a lot more than we do, that was apparent away from the field in church pews across the eyelid where more cubans openly mourned. we spoke with this lady after mass. you love fidel? >> yes. >> reporter: i see a tear streaming down your face? >> yes. i love fidel castro. >> reporter: in your revolution? >> yes. >> reporter: there is no mention
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the abuses and oppression of the castro regime. in fact, the effort here is to make sure the revolution does not fade into history for young people. nearly a third of the island's population is under 25 and they are increasing drawn to american culture where we see a daughter sharing a phone with her mother. you like talking to your fri and as you can see now, the first of many, many thousands who are expected to gather here at revolution square to pay respects to fidel castro have started to arrive. now as you saw in the piece, we talked about wi-fi and access to the internet. that is something that dissident groups here have come to support as a way to expose young cubans to new ideas but a concern the nation's youth is becoming too
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gayle? >> thank you. so much emotion in cuba. i've never been and definitely want to go. interests to go how one hand there is celebration and on the other hand mourning depending on your perspective. >> as we reported an amount about havana, you cannot get certain drugs or sundries there or old cars. in 2018 many things will change. >> the alarms over the years, right, about the death of fidel castro? i think they are still finally processing it what it means for the nation. >> young people see it very differently so should be an interesting time. manuel bojorquez, we thank you again, reporting from havana. seat belts are meant to save your life. but for some drivers, they can be dangerous. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," the new research to
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a michigan man badly wounded in the brussels bombings was only thinking of survival. >> i'm thinking i got to make it. i got to make it. i got to make it and see my daughter. i got to see my girls. >> eight months and seven operations later, sebastian bellin is in our toyota green room. look. with his wife and his daughters! we are so glad to have them here. we have been tracking his progress all along. than expected recovery. we are starting monday off right with a hopeful story here. you're watching "cbs this
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seat belts are meant to protect us in car crashes but for some drivers, they can be harmful. drivers age 85 and older are nine times more likely per mile driven to be hurt in a crash. chest injuries are most common. and they are linked to the seat belt. only on "cbs this morning," kris van cleave shows us how
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size seat belts don't fit all. >> reporter: good morning. seat belts are credited with saving 14,000 lives last year, but these seat belts are designed for your average 40-year-old male. so the amount of force it takes to keep an average 40-year-old male in place, that could actually be enough force to injure a smaller or older driver. >> i remember sitting there and my body was just flipping back and forth. >> reporter: pam sone ended up in a neck brake after a jeev her seat belt kept her in the seat but researchers believe it may have contributed to her concussion and back injuries. >> i probably would have went through the window or something the way i was moving around had i not had on it, but yeah, didn't dough what i thought two. >> reporter: the seat belt was not designed for her 5'4" frame and this professor would like to see that change. >> if a car can drive today without a person controlling it, why can't we have a safety
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better save someone. >> reporter: multiis using crash tests to study the amount of force needed to protect those with more fragile frames like smaller and older drivers. the goal is to have seat belts that they automatically adjust to the person they are protecting. >> it will take a lot more force for me to stop going into the steering wheel than a grandmother or a grandfather. that force against my thorax will not cause me pressure but perhaps it would forpl are shorter joot driver at the top of your screen without a belt is launched forward but when it comes to older drivers in particular, seat belts are also blamed for a higher rate of potentially serious, even deadly chest injuries, as older drivers tend to be more easily injured in a crash. already 43 million u.s. drivers are over 65. that is nearly 1 in every 5 drivers. the ranks are expected to swell
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>> my job is improving safety so nobody is injured. >> reporter: regardless of age and size, everyone should wear their seat belts in a car but seat belts are adjustable. you want to lower it down so the seat belt rests our clavicle here, much stronger than your ribs and make sure you have 10 to 12 between you and the air bag in front of you. >> the kids are in the right place. remember that story we had earlier. >> it was there but not secured improperly. some of those car seats are implicated. >> they are. tiger woods is coming back. how he says he is feeling about his first time in a professional competition in more than a year. you're watching "cbs this
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? yes, he is returning. the moment many golf fans is waiting for is coming this week. tiger woods is returning to competitive golf. the 40-year-old has been fighting injuries over the past
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he tells "usa today" he is nervous to return. almost 470 days since the 14-time major champion teed up in competition. he'll return at the hero world championship in the bahamas. last month, wood told charlie rose he still knows how to win. >> you've learned mental toughness. you learned how to win. do you still have that? >> oh, yeah. that part hasn't left me. i know how to get it done. i just need to get into position >> reporter: but you have to do this yourself. is there coach, no psychologist can tell you that? >> as an individual athlete, you're actually out there by yourself. i know joey is with me on the ball. no one is bailing you out. the manager is not coming in and bringing the righty in when you're struggling. you're by yourself. there is no time-outs and, okay, i'm not feeling very good, we will play the guy off the bench, he'll come in and fill your role
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you got to figure out a way to survive. >> reporter: did you figure that out? that is part of the game you like? >> i like the grind of it and i like the ownership of it. what i really loved is -- and i still love -- is getting out there and figuring out a way to get it done. >> woods ranking has slipped to nearly 900th in the world. he got close to coming back and then pulled back a little bit. kind of risky for him. >> i like he is nervous and shows how much he and i think nerves is a good thing. nerves is a good thing. >> he is one of the greatest golfers of all time. >> a lot of people are pulling for you, tiger woods! a lot of them sit at this table. a new show explores what it will take for humans to colonize mars. ahead a former astronaut featured in the miniseries and show you how making a home on the red planet may be necessary for our survival. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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? welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, we have seen the emotional reunions of sebastian bellin and his family in the brussels terror attacks. he is here in our green room with his wife sara and daughters vanessa on the lap still not speaking this morning and cece sitting next to mom. how he earned to walk again faster than doctors expected. vladimir duthiers is there. he did a knockout piece about the family on saturday. they are here today. >> good to have them here.
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featured in the show explains how humans need to become a multiplanet species in order for us all to survive. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. bloomberg reports on china seacrest space program and how it's threatening nasa. last month, china launched a manned spacecraft that docked with a space >> "the washington post" takes a closer look at the tsa instagram after named one of the best by "rolling stone." it is devoted to items confiscate from luggage at various airports. among the items is a bladed dragon claw. a gas mask. and a bat-shaped throwing weapon. "rolling stone" calls it fascinating and entertaining and terrifying. it makes you wonder what are people doing? >> they have these warehouses
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people bring through their checked baggage. our washington affiliate wusa says a panda at the zoo is recovering. they noticed on thanksgiving that bei bei was having stomach problems and the next day they removed chunk of bamboo from her intestines. for now bamboo is off the 1-year-old's . 32 people in attacks at brussels airport and a train station in march. former professional basketball player sebastian bellin was among the wounded at the airport. he was on his way home to his wife and two young daughters in michigan at the time. vladimir duthiers of our streaming network cbsn has followed his story the past eight months and his recovery is a show of strength to the terrorists. >> i'm thinking, i got to make it. i got to make it, i got to make
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>> reporter: we first met sebastian bellin in his hospital room in belgium just days after he was injured in the brussels terror attack. the former athlete was headed home from a business trip in europe when the blast shattered his right hip and left leg. >> just bone and flesh just sticking out from just underneath my belt. i'm just so focused on the instincts of survival. >> reporter: doctors were uncertain whether he would walk >> i look forward to challenging myself to get back to where i was before. >> reporter: we were with bellin when his father flew in from california to pay him a surprise visit. >> what are you doing? >> you can't do this to me. >> reporter: and again when he was finally reunited with his daughters. >> come here! come here! why are you afraid? you think you're going to hurt that?
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surgeries, 79 days in the hospital, and 14 more in rehabilitation. >> da-da. >> oh, my god. >> reporter: bellin returned to his home in michigan to make the most of his second shot at life. for "cbs this morning," vladimir duthiers, new york. >> good r year and a half for him to walk again and his determination helped him reach that goal. here he comes. in just four months! we are thrilled to welcome sebastian bellin here. >> so happy to have you here. really glad to have you here. >> and walking in on your own. i love this. you were carrying your little daughter in your arms this morning, i got so choked up because we have all been following your journey and so good to see you. the doctors said it would take
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other ideas. why do you think it happened to quickly? >> personal motivation. >> did you set a groal? >> absolutely. the attack happened on march 22nd and my daughter's birthday is july 22nd. i'm not great at math but when the doctors told me the news, the first few days, so much negativity that is given to you. you're not going to be able to do this, you can't do that because they want to give you wo build your hopes up. when they told me i wouldn't walk for over a year, i just said that's not possible. >> i'm walking for her birthday. >> that is right e. >> did you do it on her birthday? >> four months later, i walked on her birthday. these are kind of milestones you look back on and say that really made it. when you're walking for your daughter, definitely a different motivation. >> we saw that picture when you were laying there. had you to rely on the kindness of strangers as you're laying there. really totally helpless in the
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look. you need a lot of luck to overcome these kind of things. when you lose 50% of your blood and your legs are shattered and a bullet through the hip. you can't do this by yourself. and so i was very -- i was very aware. >> you were observant too. >> i think that is because it wasn't -- i didn't let fear overcome, you know, myself. like, i didn't let fear control me. i just accepted the fact that, look. you're not getting out of this. you're not walking o accept it, then it no longer controls you and you start being able to focus on things that maybe other people lose track of. so is a scarf, a suitcase to elevate your legs and baggage cart in the bag i became mobile again and things i noticed really saved my life. >> how has everything that has happened to you changed you? >> i say that -- again, i'm lucky in a way that i was so
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you know? because there was dead people around me. there were body parts on me from other people. so when you -- the closer you are to death, the easier it is to overcome it because you realize how lucky you are. >> the pictures are so graphic and your descriptions are graphic as well. you were thinking about your kids right after this happened. how do you talk to your kids about what the pictures that they see and what happened to you today? >> that's a great question. so i think it's -- i mean, it's a learning experience for teacher. so i kind of, you know, nudge her and say how do we move on from this? and i think the big -- the big thing is to say, look, really terrible things sometimes happen but you can overcome it and you can move little by little. sometimes it takes a lot of time but you can overcome in and it's not -- don't try to make the big step. take little steps at a time. so it's in the hospital for three months and then it's, you know, on crutches and then it's
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being able to get back in the gym and do all of those things. step-by-step process so they see that anything overwhelming can actually also be tackled by taking it one step at a time easement are they still nervous for you? because you're still traveling. >> oh, absolutely. vanessa, it's hard. i feel like a teenager. when with vanessa sees me packing to go on a trip, where are you going? what is in your bag? you know? what is going on. yeah. it takes time. is it justes most important thing is -- >> you said you had a gut feeling of danger, which i thought was interesting, in vlad's piece on saturday. you said you had a gut feeling of danger in brussels? >> i've always been -- i always value experience, you know? we have a saying where -- i always say our family invests in experiences. so the more experiences you have, the more you tend to have
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and in the 38 years i lived it on three continents of the world and i speak four languages. these are all experiences that somehow fed me to believe that something really wasn't right. the night before, i was in a restaurant with huge big glass windows, which you see in the "48 hours" piece. honestly, i just imagined people road and just start shooting up. i think my body and my mind was preparing itself. i don't know. certain things. like, at the check-in counter, i realized that one of the gates was closed. so i said that is strange. and just a few minutes before the first blast. i was just picking up on things that i think mentally i was maybe a little bit more prepared than others. >> what is ahead for you? >> ahead. it's one day at a time.
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really close to death, there so much clarity. there is so many wonderful things. like just getting up this morning, you know? whether it's vanessa tapping me on the shoulder or whatever. it's the best thing. life just takes a completely different turn for you and that is why i'm saying it's a real gift. you know? i took a lot of, let's say, heat for saying that because there a lot of people that died and a lot of people that were lost. but, for me, it really is because life, life is simplified. >> i know your beautiful family is so glad to have you back. thank you for on bringing them here as well. >> thank you. >> the best to you. >> very good to see you. >> just keep smiling. i love it! >> i know! >> a lot to be thankful for. >> absolutely. thank you, again. coming up, will mars eventually become a second home for humans? former nasa restaurant john grunsfeld and actress jihae are
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miniseries on the red i've been thinking... this might be the one thing in the world you pull apart to come together.
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? fire! >> warning. fire detector in the lab center.
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>> everybody, into the air lock. go! >> that is a sneak peek at tonight's new episode of "mars" on national geographic. it is part documentary and part science fiction and features interviews with people on making travel to mars a reality. the series also is a fictional account of the first man mission to the red planet in 2033. jihae plays a set of twins and hn astronaut. very interesting concept here. you're marrying the documentary with a hollywood film. the documentary is feel, john, but how real do you think what we are envisioning is going to happen in 15, 20 years? >> it's really hard to say what we are going to do in 15 to 20 years, but what i love about this series is that it feels real. it matches, you know, the
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space exploration, people in space and great science fiction story that draws you in and makes you believe it can really be true and can really happen. it does for me as a space guy. >> i know you're going like this. but what is so cool about what you get to do this is your first acting role because you are a musici musician. you already have a lot of talent but a first acting role and you get to play twins. in one of the scenes you have to decide, do i help my twin, save my twin. what is it like for you and how >> when i got the call to audition for this, i was working on my next album and i gave it my best but i really didn't think why would they -- why would they get someone who has no experience to play two leading roles? >> maybe because she's good? >> thank you. it was a shocker. but, you know, the best way i took on myself to prepare these roles, prepare for these roles last minute was i started with
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feminine side and what is each character's mission and goal and outlook in life and what is their obstacle? whatever the script didn't provide, i filled in the blanks. >> describe what the two twins do. >> hana sung is the pilot and systems engineer on data list. >> june is? >> june is capsule communications person. the life line. the first person they speak to at mission control. then she moves up the ladder. >> john, it's not just about this whole series about humans going to mars but colonizing mars. how you live on mars. what are some of the challenges that we will face when and if this comes to be? >> well, mars is a planet that is very much like earth. it's a little smaller.
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gravity you can kind of walk on the surface. it has an atmosphere but it's a thin atmosphere. so we have to be in space suits. >> slightly colder. >> right. but people who live in fairbanks have similar temperatures and not outrageously cold especially when you wear a space suit. the series shows you we really could live on mars in principle. it's not going to be a great life. people in fairbanks in winter might say the same but -- >> nothing. i love alaska. i spent a lot of time there. because it's this harsh environment, people strive for adversity. this is part of exploration. and right now, we are one planet. bad things can happen to the earth in terms of, you know, millions and billions of years time scale. so if we believe in human destiny, we have to become a multiplanet species some day and
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>> do you think people strive for adversity? >> i do. i like to test myself and take challenges. >> you? >> hey, i took on two roles. it was scary but a very exciting challenge. >> what did you learn about space? >> i learned a lot about space and one thing i learned was that this is real. the whole mars mission, it's been planned and it's been -- you know, they are sending -- in 2018 they are sending a and 2020, right? >> yes. we have a new recovery and sometimes in the '20s we hope to bring the samples back to earth and see if we see life. >> we want a good room and good room service. >> one said i'll go when the guy who does the spaceship sends his
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good morning i michael clayton. >> m stephanie webb, welcome to monday, the best monday of the year. cyber monday. shop till you drop or immensely drop your work production. >> we have a great show coming up. great day tampa bay, a lot of


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