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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 5, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EST

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it is november 5th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning." voters send a message to the white house, putting republicans back in charge of the congress. governor chris christie joins us. the amaneric prison in iraq now being called the birthplace of isis. plus, how phone companies are using super cookies to track your every move. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 9 0 seconds. >> we have swept this nation. >>is it time for a new way forward. it's time to turn this country around. >>ug a hghe nit for the gop.
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>> thank you, georgia. >> republicans take control of the u.s. senate,ep sweing midterm elections across the country. >> there is nothing we can't achieve. >> voters giving the gop the biggest house majority since harry truman. >> we will get things done. >> republicans have some responsibility now. 'vtheye got to come up with agmething beyond we're just t ainseverything pderesint obama is for. >> major developments in the search for a woman abducted from the streets ofla phihidelpa at knifepoint. >> police say her bank card was used in maryland and the man who used it was caught on camera. >> minnesota vikings' running back adrian peterson will oiavd jail time after reaching a plea deal in his child abuse case. i i'm glad it's all over. >> passengers on flight from l.a.x. to sydney endured a bathroom crisis that forced them
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to land. >> all that -- >> "l." >> "l." alana. >> elf. >> one very special woman voted in her first general election. isshe 102 years old. >> unfortunately she voted for woodrow wilson. >> and all that matters. >> voters in oregon and washington, d.c., legalized pot. >> is this aurprise to anyone here? >> no. >> what? are you all stoned? >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> it is my last election night special. >> awwww. >> as you know, i am going off the air next month to pursue my dream of never covering the midterms again. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." the republican party is celebrating a resounding victory
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in tuesday's midterm elections. republicans will control all of congress for the next two years. cbs news shows that they added ten seats in the house of representatives. it could become the biggest republican house majority since 1948. >> and republicans are cheering a dramatic shift in power in the senate. they'll have at least 52 senators in the next congress. so far the gop has picked up seven seats currently held by democrats including north carolina, west virginia, arkansas, iowa, south dakota, and montana. nancy cordes is here with a recharge. good morning. >> good morning. went into the night watching nine battleground races. republicans won six of them. a seventh is heading to a runoff in republicans' favor and an eight hasn't been called but it's leaning republican. it wasn't just close races. they won big by eight points in
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iowa, 18 points in arkansas. that's not a squeaker. that's a landslide. >> it's time to go in a new direction. >> in his victory chspee, the senate's soon-to-be majority leader promises an end to the gridlock that has plagued washington. >> tonight they said we can have real change in washington, real challeng change, and that's just what i intend to deliver. >> republicans picked up new seats in reread states not only in arkansas but colorado, iowa, and north carolina where house speaker tom tim lis ousted kay hagan in the most expensive senate race. >> $111 million. we didn't bend. we won. >> only two republican senate seats were vulnerable and the gop hung onto both in georgia and in kansas where three-term
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senator pat roberts won re-election. >> no, we weren't dragged across the finish line. we crossed the finish line. we took the hill. >> thank you, new hampshire! >> one of the only bright spots for democrats was in new hampshire where senator jeanne shaheen defeated former massachusetts senator scott brown who had decided to try his luck in the granite state. >> i accept the decision of the voters and i've already offered my sincereiest good wishes to senator shaheen. >> it was such a tough night that senator mark warner held the slimmest of leads against republican ed gillespie which showed warner with a comfortable ten-point lead. in the south two of the last remaining democrats were defeated in north carolina and in arkansas. if democrat mary landrieu loses her runoff in louisiana, virginia and florida will be the only southern states still se
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sending democrats to the senate. and the man who will have to hand over the seat to the republicans, harry reid congratulated the new leader. he said, the message from voters is clear. they want us to work together. i look forward to woking with senator mcconnell to get things done for the middle class. this gop takeover fundamentally changes the balance of power in washington. republicans will have the ability now to completely set the agenda and to try to pass gop priorities for the final two years of mr. obama's term. gayle? >> nancy, thanks. it extends to the governors' races across the country. at least 24 elected governors on tuesday. only eight chose democrats. four races are undecided at this hour. >> those thought to be in trouble came out on top. governor rick scott and scharly crist. he survived a recall election two years ago, scott walker.
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new jersey governor chris christie is with us. he campaigned for most of the gop winners. welcome. if i was the head of the governor's association and i had seen this kind of victory and i was thinking about all those people that i helped, i'd be feeling really good this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> can we call this a victory lap? >> you certainly can call it an acknowledgement of a lot of great work by a lot of governors. >> what's the sweetest victory for you personally? >> paula page being re-elected in maine. she's one of t he has an amazing personal story and on the incumbent side paul lepage is the sweetest one. to win in massachusetts, maryland, and illinois, that's a good night for a blue state governor.
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>> what do you want the republican senators do and say today? what do you want them to accomplish to set the right tone? >> for republican governors it's just about doing your job. thing that's what you saw, charlie, across the country. scott walker being affirmed in wisconsin, rick snyder being n affirmed in michigan. these are folks that went about doing their jobs. that's what american people are so hungry for. i saw it when i traveled to 37 states. there's a lot of anxiety in the country. >> you actually had a tough map facing you. it's not like the democrats were we knew republicans were going to win, we didn't know how big. in the governors' races, it was an uphill battle. >> it certainly was. in nine of the states president obama had won them twice, so, you know, we went into it thinking if we have 26, 27
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governors after the evening, not 31, 32 like we're going to have now -- >> we didn't see president obama campaign in many states. he did campaign in the state of maryland. michelle obama was there. that surprised everybody on election night. >> larry hogan ran a great race. they're rejecting marty o'malley and his lieu teenlt governor anthony brown who is a candidate of high taxes and big spending and big government in maryland. even in maryland, that got to be too much. that's quite an accomplishment by marty o'malley and anthony brown to make it too much for maryland. >> in a reliably democratic state. >> yes. when you think about it, there's only been two republican governors in the last 50 years, spire rowe agnew and bob. >> what do you suggest? this was not only about the president but more about the
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country and people being left out. what can the republicans and senate do for those people do today? >> we need to get things done, charlie, put things on the president's desk and make him make some decisions. any real tough issues have never made it to the president's desk because they went to the senate to die. i think that won't happen now. we need to pass a national tax reform, national energy policy. we need to do things to make jobs grow in this country and people prosper. anxiety they feel is not only anxiety from foreign problems but also economic anxiety. i think that's what the senate can do. work in the house, get things done, put them on the president's desk and the president has to be the decider. >> as you sit here personally, do you feel some kind of vindication and validation because you've been taking lumps recently for your comments, sit down and shut up.
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>> that happen as lot of time with the media focus on it. >> but it wasn't the media. >> whatever. you guys report on it so that's what they focus on. i'm never give to apologize for who i am. if somebody's going to stand up holding a sign over me, eventually they're going to get comments. >> you don't regret handling that way? >> not one bit. that's who i am, gayle. that's who i am. >> states are the incubator of policy. if you were to pick a state, would it be kansas that should be replicated? >> you know, norah, it's an an ail gum. john kasich is a really passionate guy and has put forward forward-thinking policies. ohio hadn't noticed because it's such a great win but that's great job by john kasich. >> if you run for president you're going to face some
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popular republicans from midwestern states. >> nobody knows who's going to run. >> i bet a lot of people got up and said, i wonder how i might become president. >> i made some new friends on the road. i feel pretty good about myself. >> can i ask about the exit polls? we did ask in talking to so many voters who would make a good president. 42% said hillary clinton would be a good president. 28% said jeb bush. 24% said chris christie. >> good for that 24%, i guess, you know? we'll all go out and have dinner together. the fact is it's way off and, you know, my view on all this is that my job this year was to elect republican governors and re-elect republican governors. i spent no time on anything else. no other fund raises or
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activities. all my focus was on this. i think this morning we're excited we stayed together and got the job done. >> governor chris christie, thank you very much. >> thank you. he will speak to reporters today. the president invited house and senate leaders to a white house meeting on friday. it's their first chance to discuss what can be done in the. bill plante is at the white house with a look at how the two sides will come together, good morning. >> good morning. even though it's only grown wider both are talking compromise, although history suggests that may be easier said than done. >> the president's not going to let politics get in the way. >> press secretary josh earnest said president obama may find common grounds with republicans on early childhood education and infrastructure investment. >> even if there are areas of disagreement on some issues, maybe there are other areas
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where there can be compromise. >> reporter: president obama took to the radio announcing. >> the polarization's gotten worse obviously. i have a strong opinion as to why that happened. but, you know, the cynicism i think is something we've got to fight against. >> just because we have a two-party system doesn't mean we have to be in perpetual conflict. >> history shows compromise may be possible. in 1998 president ronald reagan worked with the congress. bill clinton struck deal on welfare reform and deficit reduction after republicans took control of both houses. but president obama faces greater odds. he plans to move forward with executive actions on immigration and climate challenge despite republican opposition. that will make it even more difficult. and even though there are some issues on which both parties see
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an advantage to compromise, the president's staff have already threatened vetoes on his behalf. so if those same bills come around again, there will very likely be a lot more clashing than compromise. charlie? >> bill, thanks. we welcome "wall street journal" columnist peggy noon nan. she's now a cbs news contributor. also with us, political analyst john dickerson. you both were up late last night. what is to take away from this? >> i think it's a two-part story. the first part is an extraordinary republican consistent gain in the u.s. senate. second part of the story, a rather extraordinary collapse among democrats in the gubernatorial races. you put it together and you see this wave has meaning. >> john?
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>> the obama coalition we all talked about after 2012 -- well, 2008. that coalition of voters does not translate. it attaches to him but democrats cannot find that. >> democrats made $60 million on turnout. what did they get for it? >> not much. particularly if you look in some of these battleground states, colorado, in some states, louisiana, north carolina, the african-american vote did better than it normally does in a midterm election but that wasn't enough in those very red states. but in colorado, this is a red state where barack obama did well once or twice, they named the turnout effort after the turnout effort that had been in colorado in 2010 and they didn't do it in colorado. the number of democrats who participated was down. young voters didn't participate. it didn't move the need >> these races weren't even close for some of them. gardner won by five points and
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in georgia, the republican won by eight points nchl iowa, the republican won by eight points. that's a big lead. >> cotton by 18. >> mitch mcconnell by 15. these were blowouts. and in virginia, coming within points of each other -- a point of each other is a blowout in you will. the republican was supposed to lose by 10, 15 points. so that was something. that was a statement, i believe. >> i've heard people on both sides say, look, we want to compromise, we want to work together. i also heard joni ernest say we're going to go to washington, we're going make them squeal. that doesn't sound very compromising to me. how do you see this playing out for both parties? >> i think for both parties, there's real gain in get together, agree on something. if it is tax policy, you'll get the republicans and moderate democrats. make them come together. they produce something which america would love to see. and it goes to the president who
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hopefully would accept it. >> charlie has picked up something really interesting we saw in our exit polls. 53% says the economic system favors the wealthy. you say this is key for the future. >> absolutely. the idea of people watching and seeing it's not working for them, the recovery not affecting them, stock market having new levels, none of it is about them. >> that is still the central question of politics today, and the voters are going to punish anybody who isn't addressing that question, even if the people they give power to haven't necessarily said anything to address that question either. they want somebody new because the person is doing it right now they don't believe is taking it seriously. >> there's a piece by peter baker says he wants to observe his relevant, that he feels constrained in that he's not allowed to participate in a debate. >> it's interesting in talking to one of the strategists. he said basically there's been
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all these efforts by democrats to cast their efforts narrowly at women. his argument had been this should have been a big rock 'em sock 'em fight about the middle class and that's the fight the president wanted to join in on. >> and they want to now. >> yeah. good luck with that. >> i know. but it would be about shaping the future and that will be the argument. >> did democrats follow along with them? they didn't in the last election. >> i think what you're talking about, 63% say no. it's kind of rigged against me, rich people. that's populist spirit. we'll see more of it. >> that's the central theme of our times. >> all right. peggy, you had the last word for now. our coverage on the election continues right here and online. nancy cordes is answering your questions on our "cbs this morning" facebook page. >> i'll tell you. she's so smart she knows every new detail.
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cbs news investigates the birthplace of isis. >> ahead, the military prison system known as the pressure cooker for extremism. >> the news is back hein the morning on "cbs this morning." stay tuned for your local news. >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by mcdonald's. i'm lovin' it. ♪ warm up to winter with a white chocolate delight from mccafe.
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a senior had to make four baskets to win a pickup truck. he sank a free throw and after a few misses a desperate fourth shot ran in as time ran out. ladies and gentlemen, i think that means he's got himself a new truck. >> i believe the technical term for that shot is "help me, jesus." that seems to work many times. >> or hail mary. >> hail mary. >> do you shout that out right before you throw it? >> that's the key. that's what you do. silently that works. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, cbs investigates isis. a military prison was the starting point for the terror group.
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and two phone giants are tracking where millions go online. i bet you didn't know this. cnet's tim stevens is here with the secret of super cookies. >> i didn't know that. >> they reveal a lot more about what they do with your phone. "the detroit news" says general motors is offers $25 gift cards for drivers who bring in cars under recall. more than a million owners of chevrolet, cobalt, saturn, and other older models have not brought them in. the recall was announced in february. the gift cards can be used at seven retailers including amazon, starbucks, and applebee's. the program could cost more than $17 million. eric frein used the inter net while on the run.
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officers found the laptop and two usb thumb drives in an abandoned airplane hangar. the "minneapolis star tribune" says running back adrian peterson will avoid trail. the vikings player pleaded no contest to a misdemeanor assault charge. >> i'm just glad this is over, i can put this behind me, and me and my family can begin to move forward. >> peterson was accused of whipping his 4-year-old with a tree branch. he will pay a $4,000 fine and do 80 hours worth of community service. the nfl is deciding whether to reinstate aid yeah peterson. the vatican is condemning maynard's decision to end her own life. assisted aid in dealing is legal in oregon. the vatican causing the action an absurdity and reprehensive.
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and she'll help with the response to the lava flow from the ckilla roy volcano volcano. she won re-election to a second term. there are new clues in the kidnapping of a 22-year-old philadelphia woman. she was grab and put in a car. federal agents and police in two states are looking for her. jim axelrod spoke with the victim's family. jim, good morning. >> good morning. a man used the woman's bank card some nine hours after she was kidnapped and like her chilling abduction, the transaction was also caught on camera. late last night the fbi released surveillance video in who they call a person of intreft in the
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abduction of carlisha freeman gaither. as police worked to piece together the clues, they also released these images, which were taken about nine hours after sunday's kidnapping. they show a man using freem freeman-gaither's abduction. the family calls the traction a good sign. >> obvious sli she had to give them the number, so we're hopeful that she's still alive and active. >> she was abducted sunday night in a north philadelphia area by a man driving a four-dour taurus. he's described as a black man, 5'10", 25 to 30 years old, meet yum built. >> give her back, please, give her back. >> reporter: the 22-year-old tried to get away, kicking out the car's rear windows.
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broken glass littered the street. this is carlisha's stepmother. >> if they were that aggressive with her, what are they doing to her now? >> the fbi is conducting a multi-state search. >> we're including everyone to include our headquarters. we're leveraging all available resources. >> now, the bank where carlisha gaither's atm card was used is a little more than 100 miles from the maryland town she grew up. a reward leading to her safe return is now up to $42,000. >> wow. jim, thanks. i hope they find her quickly. >> i do too. i do too. new evidence this morning of the horror created by isis. they tortured children this year near the syrian town of kobani. they have emerged as the most powerful extreme jihadi group in the world. where did it come from? clarissa ward is in london with
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more on tracing its roots. good morning. >> good morning. when isis sacked the city of mosul this summer it was if they had come out of thin air, but actually the group began forming years ago in a u.s. military prison. camp bucca was known as one of the largest and toughest prisons in iraq. as a vicious insurgency raged across the country, bucca's numbers swelled. but there is growing evidence that the sprawling prison was also the birthplace of isis. according to a cbs news investigation, at least 12 of the top leaders of isis served time at camp bucca, including man who would become the group's leader, abu bakr al bad dady. at the time it was predicted he would become one of the world's most wanted men. he spent only ten months at camp
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bucca for an unknown crime but during his time there he would have rubbed shoulders with some of the most dangerous islamic extremists. >> i think one of its main explosives was in 2010. patrick skinner is a former cia case officer who spent time in iraq. >> everyone could see what was happening but nobody could do anything about it. >> u.s. officials told us they were concerned that prisoners were becoming radicalized. the prison has been described as a pressure cooker for extremism, and that wasn't the only problem. it was at bucca that an unexpected and powerful alliance was formed. between the islamic extremists and the ba'athist loyalists of saddam hussein who were an dwered. >> hyler motivated, highly
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active ideological fervor, and the result is what we see today. the toxic brew of bucca started this recipe. >> the u.s. did have a rehabilitation program at bucca to try to prevent radicalization, but people who worked there told cbs that it was not implemented effectively. gayle? >> all right, clarissa. we thank you. coming up next, the super cookies. what is that? tracking over 100 million users. >> they're not jiegiant-sized bk and white cookie is. >> i've since been educated. a 12-year-old boy's battling loss of app tied. >> because of his conditions, his childhood is being robbed. i want him healthy, that's it. i want him healthy. >> the parents are struggling to solve a medical mystery sit down for their very first tv interview. that's tomorrow on "cbs this
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morning." how much money do you have in your pocket right now? i have $40, $21. could something that small make an impact on something as big as your retirement? i don't think so. well if you start putting that towards your retirement ery week and let it grow over time, for twenty to thirty years, that retirement challenge
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voters for 2010 than the midterm election. either people don't forget, don't care, they're too busy. some don't want to wait in line. that's fine, but if you can't find the time to wait in line to vote, we'd better not see you camped out on black friday. >> that's so true. privacy group this morning are warning 100 million people about their cell phone carriers. verizon and at&t are tracking activity with so-called super cookies. tim stevens with cnet is here. good morning. wow. really surprising. we knew there was surprisingly no privacy anymore.
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>> we're here to talk about super cookie. i wish we were here to talk about cookies. as you go from one website to the next, your phone issic maing requests and when they're going out they're making unique identifiers. anybody can look at these identifiers and look at your vee verse lookup and find out what you're doing across the web. >> is there anything you can do about it if you don't like it? >> unfortunately, no. verizon offers an opt-out. it doesn't stop putting i.d. onto the information. at&t says if you opt out they'll put it on there. >> help me understand why this is such a bad thing. couldn't you assume any time you're on the web talk or buying something, somebody should know what you're doing, how you're doing it? >> people are sort of the traditional sort of cookie which is a small file storeded on your computer. it will store your personal
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information, log-in information, you won't have to type in your password any time. there's really no benefit for this. it's to give you better ads. the advertisers make more money. they'll get more money out of these services but you don't get much of anything out of return. >> i remember at the time of the snow done discovery, edward snowden, they said, if you only knew. we know so much more about you than was disclosed here. >> especially because these programs have been in place for a couple of years now and really they're only coming to light at this point. it is a little bit disconcerting this has been going on for a long time now. they say they're starting to test their program. at this time they may start to roll it back. >> i know you're into technology, not a lawyer, but does this mean anybody, the government can find out what i did on my phone? >> they could. if you're sitting in a coffee shop and searching on an unencrypted connection, anybody else sitting in the coffee shop could be monitoring the traffic,
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looking at the i.d.s and see what you're looking at. >> is there some way to restrict this in europe? >> these are for u.s. carriers. we see others are providing similar functionality. apples have something like this built into their i phones and ios systems. there you can disable it and permanently disable it. >> what do they do? >> they have an idf, which is an identifier for advertisers. you can go into privacy settings on your phone and disable it. it's the same basic idea that that i.d. is being assigned to your web traffic. >> super cookie. >> super cookie, delicious. >> i love the new word for the day. super delicious. coming up, from the people who stole the show in yesterday's midterm
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pizza shop. the worker said he was having a really, really bad day and pushed him out the door. he may have hit other places. one store owner also fed up. he's offering free pizzas for a year if anyone can find them. >> i think i'm going to let you have a pizza. i'm not going to take you on. you got a gun? >> he picked on the wrong guy. he picked on the wrong guy. >> not today. >> a victory for social media on election day. candidates and voters became online stars. mitch mcconnell bake the victim of a thumbs-down voter in kentucky. wendy davis greeted supporters wearing a t-shirt inspired by a clan and in chicago the long
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lines at the polls ordered pizza. some even played the ukulele to pass the time. look at that. >> see? you bond in the voting line. >> that's how it works. >> yeah. >> ahead, love and heartache inside a rock group. meet fleetwood inside fleetwood mac. our conversation ahead on "cbs this morning." emma, it's simple, when you are in a place like this, the best way to capture the moment is to feel it, even if you can't see it. tigers, both of you. tigers?
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it is wednesday, november 5th, 2014. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including big republican victory. we'll focus on the winners and why americans chose them. but first here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> they almost ran the table. and they didn't just win what was supposed to be close races. they won big. >> we need to get things done, charlie, and put things on the president's desk and make the president make some decisions. >> we know it's grown wider. both are talkingom cisprome. >> a man used carley small
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freeland-gaither's bank card some nine hours after she was kidnapped. >> when isis attacked mosul, it was as if they came out of thin air. >> a drake university student had to make four shots in 30 seconds. the prize, a new pickup truck. the shot went in. >> i believe it's called "help me, jesgejesus. dts. >> if i had seen this kind of victory and i was thinking about all those people i helped, i'd be feeling really good this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> kim kardashian tweeted she is supporting president obama in the midterm elections. i think it worked because all the polls are predicting that after tonight president obama will still be president in the united states. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is
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presented by benefiber. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. this morning the map at capitol hill is turning bright red. the republican will control all of congress in january. angry voters gave the gop a landslide victory in tuesday's election. the democrats lost control of the senate giving up seven seats. three are still in limbo. >> and the republicans are likely to have their largest house majority in mar man 60 years. the democrats will lose at least ten seats there and across the country republicans won 24 of the 36 gubernatorial races. president obama won more than have a dozen of those states two years ago. in his ohm state of illinois, voters threw out democratic governor pat quinn. >> cbs news has learned he called senator mitch mcconne this morning and left a message con great lating him on his new
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senate majority leader. a new poll shows americans sent an overriding message to the white house, we're worried about the future. anthony mason is watching what voters are saying. >> good morning. 45% of the voters put economy at the top of the list. as for the direction of the economy, well, people are worried. nearly eight out of ten voters told us they're worried. household incomes still have not recovered from the recession. the numbers are also discouraging when we ask people where the country is headed. 65% say it's on the wrong track. that doesn't bode well for the future in voters' miemsd. more than half are worried for the future of their children. that's the high evident we've seen. midterm elections are about getting out the base for both parties. how did they do?
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let's look at three. young voters, african-americans, and hispanics. three years ago they made up a political part of obama's coalition. but this time around they provided the percentage. they dropped in 19% to 13%. the republicans managed to energize their base and get them to the polls. a big increase, voters 65 and older, from 16% to 22%. whites and conservatives up as well. republicans were helped by a conservative election track, key factors in gaining control over the house and the senate. >> the president is expected to speak at 2:50 eastern, 1:50 central. cbs political analyst john dickerson joins us again and also strategist, ruepublican
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frank luntz is in detroit. what was the most surprising? >> as we talked about yesterday, this was not an election about barack obama but it wasn't even an election about washington. what we found out is it's a complete rejection, frankly, of those who want to do more in government, that no matter where you look, the public is saying enough is enough. do less and do it better. i'm going to give you three extra it is ticks. when we asked you what was the number one reason, to make the change that the public deserves. only 25%, one out of four voters voted to send a message or to refuse to support barack obama. second, and think that this is dramatic. 42% voted against the candidate for senate. four out of ten voters say it's not that they voted for someone. it's that they voted against someone. and the third is that the public
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generally want washington and government to work together and compromise. the survey was done for each american dream and the message, charlie, is clear. now that you won, start to govern, start to lead, and start to get things done. >> all right, john. where will the republicans go to work and visa versa? >> i believe that they are now being watched and they have to show that they can govern, and that, i think, based on my ininitial conversations does not mine grand big things. need small trust-building exercises not necessarily just to begin the process of working with the president but to deal with the challenges within their own party. it's wonderful to win, but then everybody thinks they know the new way for winning -- excuse me, the new way forward. and so you're going have one group of republicans that want to go this way and another that goes that way. the leaders are going to have to
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build a coalition and say, okay, let's move forward together and that's tricky. >> that's why you have leaders. >> that's why you have leaders. the leverage of powers, that's why we watch. you can rise in the senate now by being a big public figure. that didn't used to be the way in the past, and that means there's less levers of power for leaders to get you to do what they want. >> what kind of message does it send if rand paul is already raising the question will he obstruct the process or work with us? if he's putting that out there already? >> frankly his focus groups will tell you that's probably not a message people want to hear. >> frank? >> frank? >> yeah. the number within attributes according to each american dream's survey, the number one attribute that they describe toward washington is frustration. so they don't want on election night for someone to say no. there are no attributes from this day going forward. this goes for purple states, blue states, and red states.
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the amazing thing is it was a universal standing up and saying no to what is happening today, no to the status quo. >> here's my question. talk about the new people in the snachlt mitch mcconnell, jodie earnst who says we're going to make them squeal. if you look at a number of these new senators, they're quite conservative. why wouldn't they go along with what rand paul said. we'll keep sending bills to the president and we'll see if he wants to work with us or not. is the president going to be forced to veto a bunch of bills? >> yeah. that's okay. that's why it's going to work. that's not necessarily bad. it's a question of whether the bills when they get them -- >> so we're going to have another election, changed election where sloeters kick out members of parties because they're sick of them? >> it depends. the way it was designed you send them up, veto them, you have a
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conversation, and things go through. that's people who are serious on both sides. if the legislation is gimmicky and the president is making a show behavior, then you'll have another kind of rejection. >> let's talk about the economy because as anthony and gayle were doing in the exit polls last night, you have 78% of the people saying they're worried about the economy, and yet wall street just buzzing along and you have 63% say the u.s. economic system favors the wealthy. how is that going to play in terms of how candidates who want to win the in 2016 talk about this real economic divide in this country? >> they have to speak to people -- they have to say, i'm fighting for you and when they say "you," they have to speak for that economic system that's tilted away from them. >> and frank? >> what they're looking for is a government that's more efficient, more effective, and spends less. it's actually not changing obama care. it's not isis or ebola.
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the government is more efficient and effective and washington should spend less. that will give americans faith in the economy for the future. >> am i knnaive to believe if everyone can find a way to show they're capable of coming together on something to get things started? >> it would be. >> hope springs eternal. >> we can do this and we can build on it. >> they have to show they can govern and the president's got to worry about his legacy. and what's the last thing he's going to be thinking about when he leaves office i'd love a meeting where the president says what do you want, and they say what do you want and find way out. >> yesterday, frank, when you left, you said don't trust republican pollsters. very good to see you. >> it's wonderful to see you all, too, from detroit. >> thank you john dickerson. from detroit. we know social media scored
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big-time but could sharing your voting experience be illegal. many posted pictures with their i voted pictures. others with their ballots. in 35 states those are against the law. they could be punished with fines, ballot invalidation, and jail time. they're rarely enforced buchl if you live in the state of. >> announcer: -- y new jersey, you'd better listen to that i ear ooh getting violations of last year. please. i took a picture, for ggot to pt it. ahead, voters push for pot. we'll show
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in our morning rounds, feeling the burn? about 20 million americans do as they suffer from heartburn. acid reflux is on the rise. "new york times" says the solution may be eat dinner earlier. our dr. tara narula is here with more on that. so are you telling us to eat thanksgiving dinner at 10:00 a.m.? >> that's right. exactly at 10:00 a.m. >> so we spend billions of dollars on medications every year, is that what you're saying? >> we do. many take pumps and inhibitors for their acid reflux disease.
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if you were to take a snapshot of people in america including myself, many of us get home late, eat a big meal, eat things we're not supposed to, spicy foods, fatty foods, a glass of wine, chocolate, lay down on the couch and go to bed an hour later. these are things you want to try to avoid. >> i don't do that. >> good for you. >> heartburn is very, very common in this country. 20b% of people suffer from it. >> what are the long-term implications of having heartburn? >> for some it can be treated with medication and lifestyle changes. for others who have it more severe, they can develop ensome of guy it is, they can have inflammation, narrowing of the esophagus and in some cases esophageal cancer and there's also complications that extend beyond that. it can irritate the vocal cords. people can get larj jie it is and it can go into the lungs and
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cause asthma and a real cough. >> that's a real problem. >> its is. with heartburn, you have a dysfunction of the spink ter where it relaxes. it goes back into the esophagus. that's why you feel the burning in your chest. it's not in the heart. it's the esophagus which sits next to the heart. >> how is it treated besigdes? >> losing weight, elevating the bed, put a wemg under the mattress, eating two to three hours before you go to bed, don't lay flat right way, and then unbuckle your belt, don't wear your spanx, anything that would increase abdominal pressure, and avoiding triggers. >> does this mean that thanksgiving dinner is okay when somebody in your family unbuttons their be? >> cut them a little slack. >> i had the worst acid reflux when i was pregnant and the baby
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was pushing up. i had to take the item, item, item, tums. >> you're oklahoma with it, charlie. you don't suffer from any of it. >> healthy as a horse and happy as a horse, charlie rose. dr. tara narula, thank you so much. next, who's the world's most powerful person? forbes is out this morning with a new list. we'll reveal the global leader who's number one. 's next on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by breathe right. don't let a stuffy nose turn you into a mouth breather. sleep well tonight. cold medicines open your nose over time, but add a breathe right strip and pow, it opens your nose up to 38% more. so you can breathe and do the one thing you want to do, sleep. add breathe right to your cold medicine shut your mouth and sleep right. breathe right. and look for the calming scent of new
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russian president vladimir putin takes the tonight spot. they cite his power. obama keeping his number two place and isis leader back gagdy is the most notable newcomer. he ranks at number 54. the list takes into account how much money each person has, how they impact people and how each uses their power. >> i don >> nice to see the pope on the fourth spot. he is a band leader keeps the most iconic groups together. mick fleetwood on his
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roller-coaster ride. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, the pot legalization movement is picking up steam. we'll show you where voters gave it two thumbs up. >> plus, our conversation with mick fleetwood. his new memoir looks at a legendary a fair, his affair with stevie nicks and reuniting with christy mcphcphee, that's next. she's living in an italian state. just over a week until open night. stacking and securing old wooden
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pallets into what looks like a horseshoe. >> taylor swift's new album has sold over 1 million. that's not been matched since 1982. >> did i hear you sing it, charlie? >> charlie started to -- >> did you hear it, norah? >> yes, yes. >> no. >> i heard it. 1989. >> he sang. ♪ i stay up too late i don't care what people say ♪ >> that was good. sold more copies than last week's biggest selling albums behind. she's also a big hit in the home state of new jersey. we asked about the new battle between swift and spotify during his visit to studio 57.
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>> is there outrage that taylor swift his been taken off of spotify? >> the child that would be most mortified is a freshman at notre dame but i didn't check in with her. i'll check in with her and get back with you. >> the reason i know i saw mrs. christie and the girls backstage, we were all standing back there waiting for taylor. >> we know in the christie house they're intimidated. if you're involved in shift work, "time" says it can shape your brain. those who work odd hours have lower brain function. thoelg with more than ten years of shift work -- >> are you saying yes? >> our entire crew is laughing. is this true, guys? do you feel like you have lower brain function because of the odd hours?
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>> some days. >> especially last night. >> especially last night. so those with more than ten years of shift work had the same test results as someone 6 1/2 years old. >> i feel good about myself right now, don't you? >> absolutely. >> smarter than a fifth grader. and "o" the oprah magazine -- hope you're a subscriber -- shows the list of the greatest things including golden beats wireless headphones by dr. dre, cushy dog beds that come with custom portraits of your favorite dog -- >> barkley's son is with us too. >> the family is getting bigger. and waterproof suede slippers. the wearing popcorn maker with the pot that melts the butter.
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it hits newsstands in november. you know about warby-parkers. they're 150 aft$150 after payin thousand for year. >> and they donate a pair to someone who needs them. >> how do you suggest to oprah what you want for christmas? >> i leave it up to her. whatever she picks will be lovely. republican elise stefanic won the seat in the 24th congressional distract last night. she's 30 years old. she beat the democratic candidate with 55% of the vote. house speaker john boehner says this is not the time. they gave the gop a huge victory on tuesday. nancy cordes is here with one last look of some of the biggest winners and losers. nancy? >> good morning. republicans knew going into it they were going to have a good
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night but i don't think even they thought it was going to be quite this good. they gained ten seats in the house, but the real story was the senate where they swept all of the battleground races. there were 30 seats up for grabs and the gop needed to nab six dem assets. they nabbed seven. there are a number of races that could still go their way. here's what the republicans are most jazzed about, guys. they didn't just win in red states like arkansas. they picked up seats in real battleground states like colorado, iowa, and north carolina where thom tillis defeated senator kay hagan in a race that cost more than $100 million and that's just the money that we know about. davids perdue of georgia and pat roberts of kansas city were both victorious as well. those were the only two seats where they were vulnerable and they held onto them both. democrats looking for a bright spot can really only look to new
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hampshire where jeanne shaheen fended off scott brown, the m senator. this was an election primarily about president obama. according to a cbs exit poll, 55% of people told us they disapprove of the job the president is doing and 65% believe that the country is on the wrong track. president obama has called all of the leaders from both parties to the white house on friday to talk about how they're going to handle this change of control and what they're going to do in the upcoming lame-duck obsession. >> thank you, nancy. we're all watching. voters in oregon, alaska, and washington, d.c., cast ballots that favor legalizing recreational marijuana. they join two other states where it's already legal. barry peade y peed ery pead petr barry petersen shows us.
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>> reporter: in oregon there was celebration and a sense they won on common sense. >> weeding through decades upon decades of propaganda -- >> reporter: in alaska, 81% of drug arrests are for marijuana prompting this add by deppy commissioner of the department of corrections leading to this vote. >> the war on marijuana is wasteful and it hasn't worked. >> reporter: the vote too close to call. washington, d.c., voted to legalize pot use and possession in small amounts but not sales. colorado and washington state are still in their first year of what some call their great experiment, allowing legal marijuana sales for recreational use. >> what happened with respect to marijuana legalization in colorado and washington in 2012 was unprecedent. now we're going to be adding oregon and washington, d.c., into the mix. this is very king can't. >> advocates have their sites
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set on 2016 and are pushing for a vote in california, one of 20 states where pot is already approved for medical use. >> california's a game changer because it's such a big state and a big marijuana market. >> opponents promise a tough fight in california, but those in favor of legalized pot sales say these latest votes prove that the times really are achangin'. for "cbs this morning," barry d
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fleetwood mac has sold more than 140 million records o worldwide. the super group is well known for its music and, well, wild ways offstage too. now in a new memoir, drummer and band member mick fleetwood looks back at a long journey. ♪ listen to the wind blow >> for nearly 50 years mick fleetwood has provided the beat and the backbone for one of the world's most successful bands. ♪ >> he was only 15 when floodwood left home for london to become a drummer. there he met bassist john mcvie
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forming a lifelong friendship in a band that would bear their names. through eight years of drugs, discord, and affairs, they endured a constantly changing lineup. they finally struck the right cord with mcvie's wife and lindsey. their stuff baecame rock and rol legend. it was their infamous love affairs that inspired rumors. it sat at 31 for weeks and is the ninth best selling album for all times. ♪ hits like "go your own way" captured their turmoil which
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ultimately proved to be too much. ♪ well, i've been afraid of changes ♪ >> floodwood's memoir "play on" often chronicles their painful past with a happy ending. for the first time in 16 years the band is back together and the beat goes on. >> and he's here looking very snappy this morning, mr. fleetwood, thank you so much. >> i was getting totally moved there. >> it was fun watching it. what were you thinking watching it? >> one of the lovely things for me obviously is the advent of christine coming back and seeing some of her in some of the clips. the whole thing goes instantly, what a journey it's all been. this is our craft, and we've dedicated huge amounts of our
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lives to it and not without some cost when you're horribly focused on something. you just assume that your partner, your family, that they're going to be okay, and very often they're actually not. you just don't know that you're doing that. jenny, my first wife, i asked her to really give a perspective of what -- how she felt about the mess that we got into and she sent me sheets of thoughts around writing about what she said really happened, which is the real story because you've become selective about what you really want to remember. you shove it under the carpet, which is what i didn't want to do. >> i call that selective amnesia. >> there was a huge reveal with my situation with jenny and it ended up with me going -- i had no idea that you were in that
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much pain. >> what about your lifestyle? i mean you were known as king of toot. >> you had quite a cocaine habit. >> there are those war stories that to love be told and you take responsibility, but you also -- especially now -- it turned into a damn nightmare. let's remember that. >> many people remember the 1977 "rolling stone" cover on fleetwood mac. cameron called it an emotional roller coaster of holocaust. how was that? >> i'd like to sate was interesting. challenging. for five people to simultaneously be going through exactly the same condition emotionally, breaking up with your partner, jenny obviously was not in the band, but it was hugely traumatic as she was
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seeing someone who was a dear friend of mine at the time. the whole thing was just bizarre. my job is revealed in many ways of gluing this band together at all costs. i never felt that the band was going to break up during. and i think i would have known. that the music spoke so loud and clear to all of us that we started putting things under the carpet, which was painful. >> can i ask you about stevie knic knicks? in the book it sounded like you had a strong relationship. when you first saw her, were you extremely attracted to her. >> keith who was in the studio, keith olson said that's actually the lady who's singing. i thought, cool. she was going about her merry way. she's magnetic with personal and she's gorgeous. so all of the above. but it was a musical dialogue
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that struck me. >> tell us what it's like being back together because christy mcvie said it would never happen. >> it feels -- quite frankly it's like some of it never went away. it's like very conclusively it's not going to take place, and you know what? there you go. magic happens. >> you've got four daughters, two grown, two younger. >> two gorgeous. >> what do you tell her about men? >> maybe i'm the wrong person. >> read the book. >> ithey would probably run a mile from the nearest man. i would say it would be to immediately start work on your communication and if the man is not communicating, the entity known as the man, i would be leery, and i'm saying this because i didn't communicate very well with some of my
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partners. assumed and presumed. lots of love. but naive in many ways. men are not very good at doing this and they have blinders on. and you have to take a breath and draw them into a sense of communicating. and i think that would be a lesson well learned. >> i like is that, norah. love advice from mick fleet wood. i like that. thank you. >> thank you. >> "play on" is available wherever you like to buy your favorite books. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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i for one love the idea of elections and people expressing
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their opinion and living in society. >> i do too. you never know what's goin ♪
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they may not be the most handsome of body parts. yet, there they sit on the sides of our heads. for the world to see. but what happens when they stop hearing? should we stop doing? should we stop living? not today. esteem. the hearing implant. ♪
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>> 3, 2, 1 .... camera's ready. here's what's coming up today on the dos.ctor >> a life-changing injection that could put an end to post traumatic stress disorder. >> this is huge! >> then, the woman who married herself? >> how was the honeymoon? >> plus. >> here's what's breaking in today's news in two. >> the musician who was stunned to find a live spider living in her ear. >> watch every day for chances to win the million dollar healthy home! ♪ doctor, doctor gimme the news ♪ >> marriages usually is the orion of two people for better


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