tv CBS This Morning CBS October 8, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good nyma, it is thursday, october 8th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." russia missiles and bombs with a wide ranging offensive. t they may be using american weapons. what north carolina did to shore up this dam. >> cbs investigates while some investors lost big money betting on donald trump's brand. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. 14 dams have collapsed since the weekend and 62 others on the verge of being pushed to their limits. the death toll continues to rise in south carolina.
>> divers in south carolina have d founthe bodiesf o two people whose truck was swept away in those deadly floods. russia says missiles chlauned from war ships hit is targets. >> they continue to hit targets that are not isis. >> president obama has personally apologized for the deadly u.s. air strike on a hospital in afghanistan. i don't believe it's going to meet the high bar i have kept. >> her biggest break from the president yet, hillary clinton voices her opposition against the pacific trade deal. >> i'm glad she reached that conclusion. this is a conclusion that i reached from day one. >> according to the a.p., clinton's private e-mail server was atthe tetempd cyberattacks out of china and south carolina and germany. >> a tanker truck flips orve a guardrail and then it bursts intoam fles, killing the driver on the new jersey turnpike. >> twooz den women disrupted london from a movie.
they called for harsher domestic violence laws. >> all that. >> and arrieta has just been hit. here come the pirates. for the first time in 12 years, the chicago cubs have a postseason victory. >> how does it feel? >> it hurts! it hurts. it hurts good. >> there he is. jumping right in. ready for the live shot. scott pelley, governor bush right here. >> on "cbs this morning." >> presidential hopeful bernie sanders reportedly had a secret mayor with the new york mayor bill de blasio last month and we happen to have an exclusive photo. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota, let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." syria's military has launched what it calls a wide-skilled
ground offensive against terrorists. it follows new attacks from russia, including cruise missile strikes against targets inside syria. >> these missiles came from war ships in the caspian ship. russian war planes have bombed targets in northwest syria. the u.s. says 90% of russiantac qaeda. holly williams is monitoring the fighting from istanbul, turkey. good morning, holly. >> reporter: good morning. russia is launching its cruise missiles as part of a coordinated attack in the air and on the ground with the syrian regime. after four years of deadly civil war, russia's air campaign may be tipping the balance in favor of the regime. blasting off from its war ships on the caspian sea, russia says
its cruise missiles are hitting parts of northern syria where both isis and al qaeda-linked groups have a heavy presence. the russian president vladimir putin said striking targets at a distance of over 900 miles showed the high qualifications of his country's military. more than a week after it began launching air strikes in syria, russia seems to be reasserting itself as a super power, protected by russian air cover, syrian regime troops pushed into rebel strongholds into the country's northwest. opposition fighters hit back, including with this whistle. missile. which appears to be american-made. but this was the most intense fighting they have seen in months. the u.s. says moscow's true motive in syria is to prop up the regime by targeting its
opponents, including so-called moderate rebels who are backed by america. the syrian war has already claimed more than 225,000 lives and many of them killed by the regime's indiscriminate bombing of civilian areas but russia has now seized the initiative in syria and this coordinated offensive with the regime could be a game-changer. russia's military buildup in syria now also includes a battalion of ground troops. according to the u.s. ambassador to nato and despite russian assertion it will not use grounds troops in its operation inside syria. >> thank you, holly williams. this morning, the death toll in the deadly southern floods has climbed to 19. in south carolina, 14 dams have failed. and there are new concerns that raging waters could flow downstream in flood coastal areas.
flood warnings are now posted around charleston. david begnaud is in the state capital of columbia with today's new dangers. >> reporter: good morning. another morning and another spot where the road is washed out. can you imagine being here when the flood water washed through as the road gave way and the vehicles fell inside? no one died in this spot. but within the last 24 hours, two more bodies were pulled from the flood water in richland county. they were lrrailroad workers wh went around the barricade and plunged into a roadway washed out by water. the governor says the state this morning is monitoring six dams for possible failure and told residents last night we are holding our breath and saying a prayer. the u.s. coast guard searched remote areas of south carolina on wednesday looking for anyone left stranded from the historic flooding. they found an 88-year-old woman and rescued her. she was running low on medical supplies. her family was worried water
levels could rise high enough to put her in danger. the flood water is spreading downstream toward the coast. cities have been told to be on alert. people have been warned they may need to evacuate. >> this is a rain of a thousand years. we are not expected to be ready for something like that. this is called the low country for a reason. >> reporter: in the capitol of columbia, national guard helicopters dropped more than 700 bags to fortify a canal that is vital to the city's water supply. repairs were slow wednesday when a portion of the canal collapsed for the second time this week. the bags are 3,000 pounds. some of them are filled with rocks and some with sand and they are being used to build a barrier because the columbia cam has breached. crews have stabilized the beaver dam which was in jeopardy of failing. a breach there would have threatened nearly 1,000 people. 14 dams have failed joacross soh
carolina. they spent $260,000 on inspections and maintains and north, 2 million. one of the local papers is calling your program flawed. >> we have thousands of dams in this state and 13 of those thousand have failed. i think the analysis of this can be done after. >> reporter: we expect to get another update from the governor about noon today. charlie, south carolina center lindsey graham says recovery rebuilding efforts could top $1 billion at this point. >> thanks, david. a report this morning says hackers tried to get inside hillary clinton's private e-mail server. the cyberattacks came from china and south korea and germany. they came after clinton resigned from secretary of state. a contractor hired to protect
clinton's private information warned that her server was vulnerable. the democratic presidential candidate is taking new steps this morning away from her former boss. major garrett is covering the campaign in des moines, iowa. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton has been distancing herself from the obama white house on a number of issues. in part, to curry favor with liberal voices within the democratic party crucial to her winning the nomination. the most recent example? her break with the president on the global trade deal known as the tran pacific partnership. as secretary of state clinton praised the deal and once called it the gold standard, but not any more. >> i am not in favor of what i have learned about it. >> reporter: hillary clinton publicly rebuffed the president wednesday saying his hard-fought trade deal didn't go far enough. >> we don't yet have all of the details. i don't believe it's going to meet the high bar i have set. >> reporter: democratic rival bernie sanders, leading clinton in the early voting state of new
hampshire, long time opponent of the 12-nation trade pac said in a statement he is glad secretary clinton has now come on board and with her help, he hopes to defeat this agreement. looking for a potential challenge from vice president joe biden, clinton has recently relished opposing the obama administration, calling for a no-fly zone to protect syrian rebels and faulting the white house for failing to use executive powers to reduce gun violence, slow deportations and crack down on wall street. including calls for financial investigators to prosecute individuals for misconduct. senior obama aides describe this policy shift as maneuvering. the president said as much about clinton's call for a syrian no-fly zone. >> there is a difference between running for president and being president. >> reporter: clinton said she knows the risks in syria and sees a need to take more action. later today, clinton will call for stricter punishment and more aggressive investigations for
wall street wrongdoing, including penalizing financial institutions that break the rules by banning they from financial markets. currently, their only fine. this suggests that hillary clinton trying to catch up with bernie sanders is doing that in the polls and on the policy front as well. >> major, thank you. president obama could face protests tomorrow when he goes to roseburg, oregon, the scene of last week's college shooting there. he said, quote, this is something we should politicizpo. white house spokesman says the trip is not meant, though, to be political. >> the fact is the president has made clear that the goal of his visit is to spend time with the families of those who are so deeply affected by this terrible traj. >> a gunman killed ten people, including himself at umpqua community college one week ago
today. president obama delivered a rare personal apology for the head of the doctors without borders in afghanistan. that attack killed 22 civilians. margaret brennan is at the white house with what the president said. good morning, margaret. >> reporter: good morning. after four days of differing stories about how that hospital came under attack, president obama decided to call doctors without borders and say he was sorry. white house spokesman josh earnest said the president made a personal decision to apologize. >> when a mistake occurs, the united states owns up to it, and we vow to get to the bottom of exactly what happened. >> reporter: according to doctors without borders, its hospital in northern afghanistan came under repeated direct attack on saturday from a u.s. ac-130 gunship. even though the u.s. military had the hospital's gps coordinates. 12 staff and three patients, including three children, were killed. >> a hospital was mistakely
struck. we would never intentionally target a protected medical facility. >> reporter: the head of the u.s. forces in afghanistan, general john campbell told congress this week that afghan troops requested the air cover because they were facing a taliban attack. a slightly different account than a day earlier when the u.s. said american troops had been under threat. it is still unclear whether the american pilots knew that they were firing on the hospital. those details are the focus of three investigations. despite the rare presidential apology, doctors without borders says it cannot rely on the u.s. to investigate a possible war crime and is demanding an independent probe. u.s. director jason cone. >> we have seen how over the last 96 hours the stories continue to change. i think if anyone could imagine that it's difficult to see how three different parties to a conflict can conduct an investigation impartially and independently. >> reporter: this incident will factor in to the president's decision as to whether or not to
increase u.s. troops in afghanistan, despite earlier white house plans to significantly cut them in 2016. charlie, general campbell will testify about that to congress later today. >> margaret, thanks. this morning, the coast guard is looking for the data recorder from the cargo ship "el faro" that sank in the bermuda triangle in a hurricane. the ship is three miles under water. the search for the survivors was discontinued yesterday. 33 people were on board. jamie is tracking the investigation from jalvcksonvil, florida. >> reporter: as the coast guard discontinued its search they met with family members to deliver the news in person. we know 28 americans were from eight different states, including 18 here in the state of florida. >> everybody's worst nightmare just came true. >> reporter: claudia schultz is devastated that the search for
her husband steven and the 32 other crewmembers aboard "el faro" has been called off. the coast guard suspended its search six and a half days after it began, a decision that the captain calls painful and personal. >> one of our coast guard chief petty officers had a brother that was on that ship. >> reporter: president obama issued a solemn statement as americans, our economic prosperity and quality of life depend on young men and women who serve aboard ships like the "el faro." >> i think there was some greed there that, you know, come on, we have got to make some money here. >> reporter: a federal investigation spearheaded by the national transportation safety board is now under way. at the top of their list is finding the ship's voyage data recorder which contains key information about el faro's position and speed, as well as
the communication between the ship and the hours before it sank. >> what i find in piece is that i envision the entire crew of the "el faro" that went down in the ship together and that is their final resting place. >> reporter: on wednesday, tote maritime issued a statement saying, quote, we appreciate there are many rumors and speculations for the sake of the families and loved ones, we ask that you continue to respect their privacy and wait for the investigation results. >> such a tough story. jamie, thank you very much. a driver with a dash cam captured this fiery crash of a tanker truck. police say a mattress and box spring apparently flew off a van already driving on the turnpike. it took firefighters an hour to put out the fire. the tanker truckdriver died and suv was involved in the crash but that driver was not hurt. >> lumber liquidators will pay
millions for illegal importing their product into the u.s. they say they will pay over $13 million in fines and fees from bringing russia from russia and myanmar. "60 minutes" report said some of liquid liquidators wood contained high level of formaldehyde. the company said that report was wrong. a strike against autoworkers against fiat chrysler has been averted for now. they reached a tentative deal last night on a four-year contract. they will vote tomorrow on the proposed agreement. last week union members rejected a previous deal. lawmakers will question volkswag volkswagen top u.s. executive today in the emissions scandal. volkswagen of america ceo michael horn is expected to testify he learned of the scandal the past few weeks. but reports he may have known about the emission problem since
2014. today, horn is expected to detail vw's plan to withdraw applications seeking u.s. emissions certifications for several 2016 models. house republicans in a few hours will choose their candidate for speaker of the house. majority leader kevin mccarthy is a front-runner to replace john boehner. two conservative candidates chaffetz and webster are also in this race and trying to stop mccarthy from getting the majority of votes of 218. the full house will elect a new speaker later this month. sports news. the nfl is deciding on its return to los angeles. owners are expected to vote in january which team or teams will be relocated. 24 possess would need to approve the move and two plans under consideration and one by the san diego chargers and oakland raiders for an outdoor stadium and the other for st. louis rams is indoor stadium.
the rams want their stadium in inglewood. the chargers and raiders want the stadium in carson. that will all be worked out. baseball fans on chicago's north side are still celebrating this morning. >> a little check swing. and for the first time in 12 years, the chicago cubs have a postseason victory. >> the cubs shut out pittsburgh in last night's national league wildcard game. the score was 4-0. fans flooded the neighborhood outside wrigley field after the big win. this is the cubs first playoff win in 12 years and they are happy. they will play st. louis in the national league division series starting tomorrow. i like the eye opener from one chicago player that says, "this hurts good." >> the cubs pitcher jake arrie is a tcu grad so as bob would say, go frogs. >> go purple. >> yeah, go purple. the bizarre story of a school principal who hypnotized
did donald trump's name lead investors to lose thousands. the question of who carries real estate that holds his mogul brand. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contrubutes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure.
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hey, why doesn't somebody stop this guy? because he is a president of russia, that's why. vladimir putin celebrated his 53rd birthday on the ice scoring seven goals in the game. he and some national hockey league stars played against russia businessmen. he said right this way, mr. president. >> the score was 15-10 and scored 7 of the winning goals. >> are you surprised who won? >> i think he is a really, really good player. >> i think he's in the game of winning. >> there you go. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, does a trump name mean that he is to blame when the real estate deals go bad? we investigate how the billionaire presidential
candidate became the target of lawsuits over property he never even owned. plus a florida high school principal dabbles in hypnotism. three families have won a lawsuit this morning after their kid were hypnotized. find out what the principal was trying to do and how it went terribly wrong. that story is ahead. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports on the faa about to start testing new technology to identify drones. it wants to track drones within a five-mile radius of an airport. this comes amid increasing drone sightings near airports. existing technology can also locality drone operators. "time" reports on a controversial tweet by rupert murdo murdoch. he tweeted what about a real black president who properly can address the racial divide and much else? shortlily after he tweeted the following.
new york magazine quotes members of the african-american community as saying they wish the president had done more to tackle racial problems. "the washington post" reports on -- the ruling body of world soccer suspended bladder in the wake of a swiss criminal investigation. this case centers on allegations he misused fifa money and he is accused of making a 2 million dollar payment to european soccer chief who was also suspended. "the new york times" reports on an investigation that says the police officer who arrested james blake used excessive force. the former tennis star was tackled on the sidewalk in a case of mistaken identity last month. the judge found the officer used too much force and departmental charges could lead to his dismissal. city of los angeles reports on 600,000 dollars that was found buried in a backyard in
fontana, california. the fbi found it yesterday after receiving a good tip. the cash was believed to have been stolen last year in an an armored truck heist. the driver is now serving time in prison. i wonder if he had plans. >> he is going to be upset when he gets out of jail and finds the money is not there. when i get sued, i take all the way. you know what happens? if you settle suits, you get sued more. >> interesting. we take a closer look at a couple of cases trump settled in the 2000ship business worth is estimated at $4.5 million by forbes. today nearly 40% of the 62 buildings that bear his name are not owned by trump. julianna goldman is in washington with our investigation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
donald trump began licensing deals when he started to see the market going soft about ten years ago. putting his name on projects, but not owning them meant he would not be responsible for if the developments failed. the trump licensing partnership often works like this. a company wants to develop a property and trump either manages the property or just puts his name on it and gets a fee. investors say the trump name was a great selling point and they thought that if it was good enough for trump then it must be a safe bet. >> it was just going to be a nice place to go in retirement. >> reporter: william flint is a retired financial planner who wanted to buy a vacation home for his family. in 2007 after see ago new development planned for this location in baja, mexico, he put down a deposit so he could have a beach front get-away one hour from san diego. >> it's in baja, mexico. >> reporter: donald trump plugged the property in this video as if he was the builder. >> i'm very, very proud of the fact that when i build, i have
investors that follow me all over. they invest in me. they invest in what i build. and that is why i'm so excited about trump ocean resort. >> reporter: but, in fact, he was never the developer. he sold his name for $500,000. at a vip party, condo buyers shared their faith in the project. >> the trump name was a big thing for us. we figured we can't go wrong with that. >> reporter: but flint grew concerned when he didn't see progress. >> checked it another time. still nothing is going on. >> reporter: then came the final notice. >> we got a letter, i believe, from trump baja telling us that the deal wasn't going to go through. they spent all of the money. >> reporter: financeyears have pulled out and it meant that the project for this location is still a hole in the ground. >> i lost $168,000. >> reporter: flint, along with almost 200 other condo buyers sued to get their money back. >> how could you lose partnering
up with donald trump? donald trump was an expert in these types of projects, or so we thought. >> reporter: two of trump's children bought units in the top floors. >> we invest a lot of time, energy. >> our up-front fee. >> reporter: in a deposition for a lawsuit regarding the property, trump's son donald trump jr. conceded that the trump brand could lead people to think a project was a solid investment. >> it's one of the things that you've learned through this process is that the trump name brings stability and reliability to the project? >> i don't know if it brings stability or viability, but i imagine certain people feel that. >> we thought that he was running the show. he had skin in the game. >> reporter: but illegally, trump only had his name in the game. his attorney allen garden says that trump was not the developer was clearly spilled out in the contract that flint and others signed. >> so i understand the people may have been drawn to these projects because of the trump name, but they are buying luxury
high-end real estate and it's incumbent upon anyone to be accountable and responsible to read the documents like you would in any significant commercial transaction. >> reporter: in the end, trump settled the baja case. around the same time there was a 52 ford trump building in tampa was that was never built and trump put his name on this 298-unit development in ft. laudlaud laud lauderdale. >> some of these projects failed because of the worst economic real estate crash since the great depression. >> some people would say that licensing during an economic downturn actually protected trump, but left investors out in the cold. what do you say to that? >> i believe -- i thought it was brilliant on his part to sort of see the bubble coming. and decide to focus more on licensing than development.
i think we saw the real estate prices at all-time highs and he just didn't see the value there. i don't think it left buyers out in the cold. i think buyers each need to make their own decision. >> reporter: flint says although he received a tlsettlement payment, he still lost six figures. >> the settlement was nowhere near the amount of money we had invested in the project. >> reporter: trump won one lawsuit in ft. lauderdale where the jury believed he was not responsible andadmitting no wro. he says any of the money from the deal was eaten up in legal fees. >> very interesting story there. a school principal hypnot e hypnotized dozens of staff members and students. three students died. were the incidents connected? if you're heading out the door, we ask that you set your dvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it because we will be here until 9:00. we will be right back. ♪
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if you think the traffic is bad where you live, consider this jam in china. a 50-lane backup with cars at a dead stop! thousands of chinese drivers were strand odd a 50-lane freeway leading into beijing and returning from a week-long holiday and hit a new checkpoint and it's estimated more than 750 million chinese traveled for the holiday. no thank you! >> looks like they need to work something out with the checkpoint. >> i wonder how many accidents they had with that many cars. >> geez. >> makes you appreciate your commute. >> makes you appreciate the great country we live in. >> exactly right. the family of three florida high school students who died after their principal hypnotized them have wroon a wrongful deat lawsuit against the school. each will win 600,000. the parents of one of the victims told us the case is about raising awareness, not money. vladimir duthiers of wcbs is
here with this story. >> reporter: the settlement marks the end of a lengthy legal battle that began after north port high school principal george kenney admitted hypnot e hypnotizing a student before he died. he also is accused of hypnotizing two other students. >> she gave up a lot of her time with her friends to study. >> reporter: the parents of brittany say they that she was driven to succeed. in her senior year at north port, high school, they went to her principal about guidance for college. >> george kenney told her he believed she had test anxiety. >> reporter: two months later the teen took her on own life. >> i believe my daughter went into her room that night and she blinked her eyes rapidly and she entered a calm and relaxed state that allowed her to go through what she went through. >> reporter: palumbo is one of
three students who died in 2011 after they were hypnotized by kenney. freeman was killed after he drove his car off a highway after he apparently hypnotized himself. wesley mckenzie committed suicide a month later. despite repeated warnings from school board officials, kenney hipt ma nobel prized students from 2006 to 2011. while there has been no finding of any direct contenection betwn the hypnotism and the deaths, the principal resigned. he received no jail time and served one year on probation. >> the school board is as negligent as dr. -- or mr. kenney, i was said. they failed us as parents. >> reporter: the school board said the settlement was in the
best interests of all parties involved. >> we wanted something more. this wasn't about any type of money situation. >> i need those other families to know that i'm trying to help their kids and their families so that they don't end up like my daughter and my family. >> reporter: george kenney gave us his teaching license in 2013 and banned from reapplying. he dent respond to our calls. >> he said he was trying to help them concentrate and live a better life. he doesn't feel he did anything wrong. >> so bizarre. how many students in total? >> a lot. >> like dozens? >> he also says that students were seeking him out. >> without the families knowing or with the families knowing? >> the families knew. >> vlad, thank you. the investigation into the fantasy sports scandal intensifies ahead right here only on "cbs thisni morng." we speak to the attorney general leading the probe. an energetic young baseball
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>> john kasich is in our studio 57. we will ask him what he would did about vladimir putin and if he agrees with hillary clinton on the pacific trade deal. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> hillary clinton revealed yesterday she sent a copy of her book "hard choices" to some of the republican presidential candidates. ironically, giving those candidates a very easy choice.
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it is thursday, october 8th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including republican presidential candidate john kasich who is with us in the studio 57 at how the governor will weigh in on syria and free trade and the campaign. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye ope"ner. wyourorld in 90 sdsecon. >> russia is launching its cruise missiles as parts of an attack in the air and on the ground. >>o one died in this spot but within the last 24 hours, two more bodies were pulled from the dfloo water. >> at secretary of state hillary clinton one praised the deal and called it the gold standard but
not any more. >> how that hospitaaml ceer und attack, president obama decided to call doctors without borders and say he was sorry. the coast guard suspended a search. we now know8 2 americans were from eight different states, including 18 here in the state of florida. the cubs shut out pittsburgh in last night's national league wildcard game. the score was 4-0. >> your stuff may not have been, as chris said, we have seen the past few months. how would you categorized how you pitched? >> i'm not sure what game you're pitching. >> diversionary tactic. >> i told you to stop pulling chelsea's hair. get on the ground! get on the ground! it's nap time! ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. syria's military is attacking opponents this morning in a major new ground offensive. it follows another military
escalation by russia and war ships fired 26 cruise missiles from the caspian sea and hit areas controlled by opposition groups. those groups are fighting back, possibly using american-made weapons. >> the u.s. claims this morning that 90% of russian attacks have hit moderate rebels backed by the u.s., not isis or groups linked to al qaeda. britain's defense minister at a nato meeting said russia should stop bombing its own people. jeb bush was asked about the conflict in syria. the former florida governor says the u.s. needs to take more decisive action. >> to begin with, a no-fly zone over the areas where we are supporting remnants of the free syrian army. how about starting there? >> the russians are still attacking. >> yes. this is the point. when american leadership goes away. >> jeb bush tells president putin get your aircraft out of
there or we will shoot them down? >> on i don't think we need a conflict like that. >> hillary clinton is calling for a no-fly zone in syria and opposing president obama. clinton is trying to distance herself from the administration she once served. she came out wednesday against the president's new pacific trade dealing saying it's not the high bar he is set for when she was secretary of state. clinton's trade position is now in line with her main rival on the democratic race bernie sanders who is also against a trade deal and saying it will hurt consumers and take away american jobs. ohio governor john kasich has said he is generally in favor of trade as long as there is a way to make sure workers in the united states are not being cheated. we are pleased to welcome governor kasich to studio 57 again. welcome. >> always great to be with you guys. >> good to have you here, governor. >> feels really good. >> we thank you for that. let's first talk trade. as a governor, you supported trade, as i said, as long as workers are protected. do you support this bill?
>> i think so, charlie. i mean, i haven't seen all of the details. the senate is going to look at it. look. we want to have a strengthened group of people in asia to interface against the chinese. and trade can help do that. my concern about trade is when countries dump material into our country. we wait for a year or two years before we get a resolution as to whether they cheated or not. so by the time we find out they dumped, people are out of work. i think we need an expedited process, somebody to stick up for the american workers. so free trade, but no looking the other way, no bureaucratic slow down. >> you support it? >> i think it's good for the u.s. not only in terms of economics but also in terms of foreign policy. trade can make a difference in strengthening us around the world. >> let's talk about the 2016 presidential race. you've taken a risk in your party differing on a number of issues whether on immigration or
gay marriage or bill clintobama >> i'm not for obamacare. i have a program that drives us toward quality health care as well as quantity health care and take some time to explain but it's actually a legitimate alternative to keep prices down and make sure people have access. on gay marriage, look. i believe in traditional marriage but the court has ruled and when the court rules, you know, that is -- >> does your party neat knead to evolve on that issue? >> i don't know if they don't have my position. they don't say much about it but that is my position. the first one you raised was? >> immigration. >> look. >> you don't believe in a wall -- >> i believe in a wall but what i believe is we should have a guest worker program and the people who were here who have abided by the law should be able to have a path to legalization. it is not practical to think we are tag 12 million people and are we going to ship them to the
border and yell get out of our country? it's not practical. and, by the way, these folks who are here, many of them are creating a wonderful, stronger america. so i think it's compound. i actually think this can pass. in this campaign, we should stop talking about pie in the sky and starting talking about real solutions. i've been a reformer my entire lifetime, but i know how to land a plane and get it done. >> but the question is how are you party moved to the right so far that, as a conservative, a longtime conservative, it's too far right for you and you're too far center for them? >> i think i have a trite to define what the party is, charlie. i mean, look. we have -- i was up in second place in new hampshire. we have come down, but these polls are very volatile. we got the best organization in new hampshire. we are building out in iowa and south carolina. if i win i have a right to dech what the party is and along the way i'm desk what it is. you know what it is? a party of economic growth and economic growth not an end to itself but also can help people
who live in the shadows, the mentally ill, the drug-addicted but those people in their 50s who faced job loss because their company left america or their company shut down, they have become depressed, alienated and lonely and these people have to get opportunity to be trained so they can get work and support their family. i think this is a conservative message. >> let's talk about the poll numbers for just a second. even in your own state, you're down. donald trump is beating you in your own state. people say you're one of the most experienced and one of the most qualified. what do you need to do to break through? what is your strategy and is it frustrating for you, governor? >> first of all, my approval ratizing well over 60% in ohio. i got very little negative and very high positive. nationally my positive high is more. i have a big ceiling because people don't know me yet. you all are experienced. you know places like iowa and new hampshire are launching
pads. if i do well in new hampshire, you're going to have me back every day. >> we won't go that far, governor. >> here is what i wanted to say. you can build a campaign where you rise real fast, but you have no underpinnings. we have seen this sort of with one candidate who led and dropped out. we are building the base to be able to be sustaining. >> let's get out foreign policy here. the big headline today, of course, in syria. and what russia is doing. there are reports that moscow is deliberately targeting u.s.-backed rebel groups. what would you -- >> i'm sure they are now. >> you are sure they are? >> reading the press reports that they are. >> what would you do to stop president putin? >> i called for a no-fly zone a week or two weeks ago or whatever it was as a sang we'arr people. you come into -- >> you would shoot down a russian airplane? >> i said anybody who violates a
no-fly zone there are consequences. >> what is a severe conflict? >> when -- look. when you be commander in chief, you got to be steady and calm. i served on a defense committee for 18 years. okay? just everybody would understand what i'm saying without having to use fiery rhetoric to get a headline, okay? don't violate the no-fly zone. secondly we should have supported those rebels and must continue to support the opposition to assad because it's a iran, assad, russian deal. russians are there. they are there because there was a void but on top of, in the long haul, russia doesn't have the influence there they are seeking in the middle east. we are to reassert ourselves in many different ways and establish a no-fly zone and helping the rebels in training and create ago relationship with the kurds and sunni. we can make a big difference there and send multiple message about the strength of the united states reasserting our leadership. >> governor, who are you picking for your running mate?
>> are you available? you're smart, look great and you are articulate. would you think about it? >> i will give it some thought. >> you have to get married, first. >> no, we would take her. >> that is a winning ticket. >> we have to go! thank you. >> and very smart. >> only on "cbs this morning," the attorney general leading the search for answers in the fantasy sports scandal is in studio 57. did an employee cheat to win big? and is the whole industry just a wild, wild west form of
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in u.s. daily fantasy sports are scrambling to reassure customers and prosecutors in the wake of a scandal, compared to insider trading. draft kings and fan duel permanently banned employees wednesday from playing in daily contests for money. they are bringing in legal help after new york's attorney general demanded answers. only on "cbs this morning," new york attorney general eric schneiderman is with us. >> good morning. >> what have you found in this inquiry? >> we just begun the inquiry. looking for the most basic information because these are totally unregulated gambling venues. fan duel and draft kings have no public regulation. they are exempt from the internet gambling act of 2006 we want to know how they aggregate data. these are sites more than 30 million people are playing on these sites and billions of
dollars bet on these games and we have no guarantee other than tag their word for it that employees or friends of employees or relatives of employees aren't getting information data to give them a competitive edge. we want the playing field to be level like it's supposed to be in the nfl. we have no way of knowing if it's level now. >> are you asking the question whether there is illegality here? >> no. either illegality or fraud. if they make representations to people you got as much of a chance as anyone to win a bet, essentially they do. and that is not true because there is a whole group of people have accessed information and ables them to fix football players every week that are more likely to result in a big win than a casino. we have no way of knowing that right now. this has been totally unregulated. >> both companies saying they are bringing in a former u.s. attorney general and one is bringing in a former u.s. attorney general. is that a good start? does that at least give you some encouragement they are trying to work out the problem? >> they are certainly making all of the right noises and
immediately imposed a ban on their employees on other sites. can you use the data from your site you work for to bet on another site. but that also indicates to us that there wasn't a ban on that before this incident occurred. i mean, we have this one incident of an employee getting data, they say he didn't misuse the data -- >> he has been cleared. >> he won $350,000 but they brought in two very respected law firms tdo internal investigations. i think they will come up with their own rules and protocols very quickly to restore public confidence. i think at the end of the day we will see government regulation. this is a big business that did not exist when the statute on internet gambling was passed and it was given an exemption under circumstances that don't apply today. >> if they are found of wrongdoing what are the consequences? >> if they are committing froued, we have anti-fraud statutes in new york and other states. with we are are not prejudging but looking at the data. >> what are the timing of this
in erterms of the inquiry and a possible indictment? >> we have given until october 15th to comrcomply with the fir request of information. this is going to take sometime and i wouldn't prejudge it to suggest there is going to be an indictment but it clearly is an area that requires regulation. i would suggest both internal regulations by the companies and some form of government regulation. unlike our securities markets where there are rules about insider trading and strict guidelines there is nothing here to govern how the employees and they use the data and potential for abuse in fraud is tremendous when you have no regulations at all. >> i think it's important to point out you've found no wrong dog does so far? >> we have found no wrongdoing at this point. they were quick to clear their one employee of no wrongdoing. we are all going to be looking at it at the same time and i
know that they want fan confidence restored so people will continue to place bets. no one will place bets if they know it's a rigged system. >> do you bet? >> no. >> inmates have defeated the ivy leaguers and how the inmates have defeated the ivy leaguers is next on "cbs this morning." ♪ flonase allergy relief nasal spray. this changes everything. flonase is the 24 hour relief that outperforms the #1 non-drowsy allergy pill. when we breathe in allergens, our bodies react by over-producing six key inflammatory substances that cause our symptoms. most allergy pills only control one substance, flonase controls six. and six is greater than one. so go ahead, inhale life, excite your senses, seize the day and the night. flonase. six is greater than one. this changes everything.
♪ this morning, a student on yale's debate team says they want to challenge an unusual group that just took down harvard. they took it down. that team won't be hard to find because they are doing time. inmates from a barred college prison program outsmarted the ivy leaguers at a new york state lock-up last month despite having no internet access and they also defeated teams from the have the and west point. >> they had a lot of time to practice. >> i wouldn't say it was a surprise. i knew our students are quite good and i know just how much work and thought they put into it. but, of course, it was gratifying and i know how pleased they were. >> i'll say. the program handed out nearly 350 college degrees to the prisoners. i want to know what the topic was. but good for them. don't you think?
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♪ 1-2 1-2-3 ♪ >> coming up in this half hour, apple cofounder steve jobs never stopped pushing the limits of technology. now oscar winners aaron sorkin and diana boyle are in our toyota green room with the battle to get their picture on the big screen. that's ahead. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. business insider reports on the sandwich chain blaming pope francis for disappointing sales. the company said francis interrupted business when he visited washington, philadelphia, and new york last month. 30% of cosi company-owned restaurants were impacted. sales of those locations down
4.5% at the month. >> i think i'd find another person to blame besides the pope for that. i don't know if that is a good move. "the plain dealer" reports on the nominees for the rock 'n' roll hall of fame. they include nwa. riding the success of the movie "straight out of compton," nwa may be selected ints fourth try. other nominees including the cars and cheap trick and deep purple and also steve miller and janet jackson. eight of them are on the ballot for the first time. the induction ceremony will be held in morning in april. fox news host megyn kelly is talking more about her battle with donald trump. she angered the republican front-runner in august about asking him about his treatment of women.
in my interview last month, kelly said her boss had to intervene. >> neither one of us wanted any sort of a war with donald truvetruvemp. we didn't think that benefited the channel or me or donald trump and i think donald trump would say that now. we sort of wanted to move forward, put a period at the end of it. he was, obviosly, upset. that's fine. you know, he is running for president. it's not a fun business and there is going to be ups and downs and i know he considered that a down. so we just wanted to forge forward and try to put it behind us, not pour any more fuel on that fire. >> do you want him back on your show? >> i'm sure he'll come back on eventually. >> sooner, rather lthan?ater >> well, it has to be just right. i think that will be a big moment. don't you think that will be a big television moment, right? >> do you like that idea that young women are looking at megyn kelly and saying, that is who i'd like to be? she is respected. she is strong. she has a remarkable presence. she loves what she does.
>> yes. >> i have lots of friends who are also strong women and they want to be constantly making news and helping us remember how much we need to do with respect to women and equal pay. >> right. >> where are you on that frontier? >> i'm not really an issues advocate when it comes to women or anything else. >> even pay? >> no, no. it's not appropriate, given my role. it's really not. i don't speak out on those things. i'll let other people take those positions. because i have to cover those stories. i have to cover those stories objectively and fairly and i shouldn't be weighing in on that on a personal matter. but having said that, i'm all for female empowerment and not at the expense of men. i don't -- i don't -- i don't like the women who stand up for the empowerment of women at the expense of men and try to demonize men and suggest men want to keep us down which is one of the reasons i don't like that label feminist.
>> megyn kelly, all right. i like the question would you like donald trump back on your program? >> yes. >> i think that will be an event. >> i think so too. >> put it on pay-per-view! >> you might be starting your day by checking your iphone. maybe you're writing e-mails on your computer or your mac or you're listening to your itunes. they are the legacy of apple cofounder steve jobs who died four years ago this week. a new movie bearing his name explores his genius and his flaws. >> we have things to talk about. >> like what? >> like a million and the fir 90 days. >> joanna, look. >> i'm begging you. >> those are -- >> this is my field! i'm begging you to manage expectations out there. >> i'm fanning expectations. >> millions. the first 90 days. >> everyone, everyone, everyone, everyone! everyone is waiting for the mac. >> maybe.
but what happens when they find out that for 2495 there is nothing you can do with it? >> oscar winner aaron sorkin is a screen writer who brought you "the socially network" "moneyball" and "the west wing." and danny boyle brought us these movies. everybody is fascinated by steve jobs. tell u.s. exactly the movie you want to make and why. >> sure. what i didn't want to make is a biopick and a cradled grave structure where you land on a character's greatest hits along the way. i thought that was familiar to audiences. instead the entire movie is just three scenes. all three scenes take place in real-time. real-time means that 40 minutes for you and the audience, the same as 40 minutes for the characters on screen and all three scenes take place in the back stage in the moments leading up to one of his big
product launches. >> 1980s? >> 1984, 1988 and 1998. >> do you feel a bigger responsibility when you're writing about a real person, especially a real person so well known? >> yes. the approach aaron and i took was rather than try to skim across the whole life, when facts become absolutely essential, it's we took three -- the three occasions and you can go behind the scenes of an industry. one of the industries that he revolutionized products launches and introductions. but before you get on stage, you see everything but that moments really. it is based on facts but it is our version this extraordinary man. >> the precursor to this was wat walter isaacson's book. the movie has a lot about his personal life, specifically his relationship with his first daughter. why that much on the personal life? >> that's right. that is the part that interested me, those conflicts. this isn't really an infantion story about inventing the mac or
the ipod or iphone. steve jobs was a complicated man who had complicated relationships as you mentioned with his eldest daughter lisa. he did he understand paternity the first part of his life and they had an unusual relationship after that. a relationship with his partner steve wozniak and onetime boss john skulley and joanna hoffman who was the director of marketing. >> but does that, in some way -- we know that tim cook is the current ceo of apple, as long as lauren jobs, steve jobs' late wife went to the studios and tried to block this movie. how was that pressure, danny? >> you got it. when you believe in something, like the guy himself, when you believe in something, you sometimes have to continue that belief, despite the forces that might be reined against you.
the people who don't want you to do or the people who don't believe it. when make up your mind about something, you have to go forward. >> the idea that i think they reflect is that you say this is art. this is not journalism, this is not fact. it's art. but they feel that the public doesn't know the difference and the portrait you paint of their husband and former boss is not accurate. >> not flattering. >> it's not flattering. it's not inaccurate. first of all, i think it's very important to say that they haven't seen the movie. so whatever portrait they feel we paint, they are guessing at. >> did they read the script? >> no, they haven't. and they also, i think, are underestimating the audience in terms of being able to tell what is a painting and what is a photograph, what is art and what is journalism. the movie announces itself very
quickly. >> you're saying you're doing a painting, not a photograph? >> we are dotting a painting, not a photograph. >> on the other hand, you had the cofounder steve wozniak saying it was very authentic. is that validating to you? is. >> i think it is. steve wozniak knew him very well. you will speak the truth. he wasn't very impressed with our trailer. he was very clear about that. thank god he liked the film. so it's an uncompromising portrait and by that, i mean, that it shows the extraordinary gifts of the man and some of the flaws as well. >> seth rogen is brilliant. >> and kate winslet. >> and jeff daniels. >> keep going. >> brilliant. >> screen writing also. >> yeah, the screen writing, norah! >> i mean, the dialogue. you got someone who knows how to do dialogue on that.
>> and the director. >> let's talk about i think one of the interesting things about you read steve jobs, the book, but the idea steve jobs not a programmer or a cor. he was really a mass marketer, a businessman with sort of an incredible drive about what he believed in. >> i think he was more than that actually. he had an extraordinary talents. he acknowledged and seth rogen points out he has the abilities you need like programming and designing and engineering. but that he was able to identify the people, brilliant he could do this and bring them to a central vision is one thing. he asked them to believe in something. the film makes it clear he is asking you to believe in something we have a friendly computer. remember, there were banks of steel with blue flashing lights among every breakthrough and it was terrifying to us. the news was full of would we
take over? now we take them to bed with us. they are in our pockets. it's the last thing we look at. >> they are right here on the table. >> he said to his daughter at the end of the movie i'm going to put music in your pocket which is that idea. you're right. you had to carry around the big walkman and now we have things this small. >> i'll say it's a lasting legacy. >> thanks, aaron. >> thanks very much. >> we have to push it to commercial real quick. aaron sorkin and danny boyle, great to see you and congratulations on the movie. "steve jobs" opens in theaters october 23rd. >> robert mathis returns to his hometown high school with a ♪
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in business takes us to mcnair high school in atlanta. >> reporter: the mcnair mustangs in atlanta, georgia have produced one super bowl champion. a pass rusher extraordinaire. >> in the air. the colts got him from behind! that is mathis! >> you're a man's ma and a pro's pro. a hundred sacks, robert. >> reporter: young robert mathis learned the importance of hard work from his mamma a single mom. she cleaned homes to provide a stable home for her family before succumbing to cancer. >> you have to move along. she was my number one inspiration. >> back in the old neighborhood? >> yeah. legendary holy baptist church and helped raise me and help shake me.
>> your mamma passed. been back since then? >> no. i just back and embark on the good times. ♪ >> reporter: maejs mathis used to sing in this choir, alongside his mother.this used to sing in this choir, alongside his mother. >> the songs they were singing, the song my mom used to sing when she was in the choir and choked me up a little bit, but it was joyous. just a lot of great memories, and so the day was just a great day. >> reporter: for mcnair's most famous mustang, things got even better. >> today's gift is very special. he was the youngest of six children and was raised by his mother. in super bowl xli, he was part of an effort that earned a lombardi trophy for the indianapolis colts.
please welcome home one of our very own super bowl champion robert mathis! >> it makes you feel good, because it lets you know that the people coming up behind you, and that is the football team at the school that you attended, let them know good things do happen down on the southeast side of atlanta. you don't have to be a professional football player just to be considered successful. doctors, lawyers, businesses, anything on earth that you want to be, you can be. please don't let anybody tell you that you can't be what you want to be. i'd like to present this golden football to my home on the he said. thanks for everyone you've done and i always come back home. this here is my home. somebody planted a seed for me so you have to turn around and
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we have the perfect thursday night tailgate food. meaghan mooney tees off at a local tournament. it's thursday, october 8 and this is "great day washington." good morning. my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. we have a great show planned for you today. we have dogs in the studio. we have baby items, but first, we're going to tack him the palio dog diet. i'm trying it. >> you're eating dog food? >> no, i'm eating fish and nuts and grains. >> you're actually doing that? >> i'm tryi