tv CBS This Morning CBS December 1, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
it is tuesday, december 1st 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning". the first major snowstorm of the season slams the mid-west. whiteout conditions cause hundreds of crashes. >> only on "cbs this morning," hillary clinton outlines her plan to destroy isis and defends her relationship with wall street. and a cyber attack on a popular toy maker exposes photos and private conversations between parents and their children. are you at risk? >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. it's way toono swy for us to continue on the highway. >> i can't believe we got this
much snow. >> record snow hammers the mi std-we. >> severe weather leaving behind an icy mess. some areas can expect to have a foot of snow on the ground before it's all over. donald trump is demanding millions to participate in the next gop debate. >> i won't do the debate unless they pay me $5 millionll af o which money goes to the wounded warriors or goes to vets. >> president obama is wrapping up his trip to paris today after attending the climate summit with 150 other world leaders. >> this is the moment we finally determined we would save our pack. >> a traffic stop turned into a pursuit and a weapons battle outside a downtown hotel. robert dear the man accused of shooting at a colorado springs planned parenthood is making his first court appearance. an oerffic charged with the murder of laquan mcdonald out on nd bo. >> a kids' electronic toy maker
vtech says it was hacked and it affects 5 million customers. concert-goers dance around it. >> super star is back. ♪ ♪ picked up. down the side lines, he's going to win on a blocked field goal t. ravens find a way. >> all that matters -- >> you want to be president. you have had a remarkable life. there it is over there. >> it is right. well, i'm not doing it to move back if. >> he's a senior running back at rice university playing in what will probably be his last game. >> the best people in the world over there. my experience here has been the best. >> when the camera lines out, you can see almost no one is there.
there. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota let's go places! . >> welcome to "cbs this morning". the first major snowfall of the season is pull eming millions in the central united states. parts of the mid-west are shoveling out from record amounts of snow that continue to fall overnight. more winter weather is on the way. >> the deadly storm system is prompting winter storm warnings in several states. david begnaud is in minneapolis where people there face harsh conditions. good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. it is the first major snowstorm to hit the minneapolis area this year and there is snow all over the place. across minneapolis over the last 24 hours, they got four inches. but laverne, minnesota saw 8. right now the system is churning over minnesota what we are told is wet and very heavy snow, making it a real chore to shovel
and in some places drive through. it has been an uphill battle for drivers across the mid-west as a powerful blast of winter weather made a mess of the roads from nebraska to north dakota. in minnesota last night, a wave of snow barrelled its way through the twin cities blanketing the streets during evening rush hour. nearly 400 accidents are reported state wide. at looeft one person was killed. dozens more were injured. >> way too snowy for us to continue on the highway. my eyes needed rest. >> it was a similar scene in iowa, where this car flipped over. parts of nebraska saw record amounts of snow. this video was taken from inside a plane landing in omaha. can you see the whiteout conditions. at the height of the storm, the city temporarily suspended police responses to minor accidents. in south dakota they set records for snowfall. nearly 9 inches fell in sioux
falls. iowa and wisconsin heads it will be a wet and snowy day for you. north and south dakota you could see nearly a foot of snow by this time tomorrow. gayle. >> all right. winter is here. thank you very much david. this morning, president obama is pressing world leaders gathered in paris to support a landmark climate change deal. this unprecedented summit is giving leaders a chance to tackle threats beyond global warming. market brennan is-- margaret brennan is in paris. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president obama is battling two threats the risk of global stability from climate change and the immediate danger of terrorism and the fight against isis. president obama tried to cool off a spiked intentions between allie turkey and russia's vladmir putin, following the recent shootdown of a russian warplane that crossed from syria
into turkish territory. >> we all have a common enemy. >> that is isim. i want to make sure that we focus on that threat and i want to make sure that we remain focused on the need to bring about some sort of political resolution in syria. >> reporter: yesterday, mr. obama had a similar message for president putin, who said the incident jeopardizes any cooperation with turkey and the u.s.-led coalition to fight terror. that's one of the pressing topics competing for president obama's attention here in paris. where he hopes to get around 150 countries to limit global warming to 3.6 degrees fahrenheit. that's the level scientists say would prevent natural disasters and floods. on monday the president pressed other top leaders, india and china to cut greenhouse gases. >> i've come here personally as the leader of the world's largest economy and the second largest emitter to say that the
united states of america not only recognizes our role if creating this problem, we embrace our responsibility to do something about it. >> reporter: mr. obama is poor reluctant countries like india to convert to clean energy and urge business leaders like microsoft founder bill gates to also pick up the tab. now, there are two big impediments to a deal. the cost of converting to cleaner energy and convincing republicans to fund it. now, charlie, the white house argues they can overcome both and that other countries won't cut back on pollution unless america does so first. >> thank you. hillary clinton talks about her plan to destroy isis in an interview only on "cbs this morning." it includes special forces airstrikes and no-fly zone in syria. we spoke to the president candidate across from the white house.
our conversation began with nato sending combat troops to the middle east. >> i agree with the president's point that we're not putting american combat troops back into syria or iraq. we are not going to do that. at this point -- >> understand u under no circumstances would you not do that? >> well, at this point i cannot conceive of any circumstances where i would agree to do that. we don't know yet how many special forces might be needed how many trainers and under surveillance and enablers might be needed. but in terms of thousands of combat troops like some on the republican side are recommending, i think that should be a non-starter. it should be a non-starter both because i don't think it's the smartest way to go after isis. i think it gives isis a few recruitment tool if we get back into the fight. >> tell me how serious isis is and at what level we will do everything we need to do to stop them? >> i think we have to have our objective their defeat. you have to fight them on the
air, you have to fight them on the ground and you have to fight them in cyber space. now are you fighting a more barbaric enemy that has more money and controls territory. we need to get over the false choice between either going after assad or going after isis. >> i understand that, everybody is talking about that. >> yeah. >> how do you do both? >> well, i think you do both by making it cleared and bringing the russians in. the russians have now paid a big price because of the bomb and their jet from sharm el-sheikh. they've lost people to isis. i think you say, look we need your -- not your active help your acquiescence in what we will do in going after isis. so that means will you have to pull back from this area while we go after their leadership and their economic infrastructure. but if you want to be a part of that, we would welcome you. you have a dog in this hunt now, you are worried at what's happening at caucuses. you are worried about isis
spreading its ideology. right now we won't see a military defeat of assad. that's not going to happen. it might have been possible a few years ago. it's not going to happen now. >> if there is a no-fly zone which you are advocateing, and the russians invade that no-fly zone, would president clinton say shoot it down if you give it warning? >> charlie that, will not happen. we will put up a no-fly zone where the russians are clearly kept informed. i want them at the table. they don't have to participate in it. i want them to understand there has to be safe areas on the ground. >> is there some lesson we need to learn and may be iplead to syria, you do not want chaos and the circumstance if libya because what you have in libya now is an increasing force of isis? >> it's a totally fair question. gadhafi had american blood on his hands. gadhafi was a threat to the
broader region. our european and arab friends certainly saw him as that and as you say, he was promising to track down his own people and kill them like cockroaches. i think one of the ways we need to approach this is continue the discussion about national unity but as a pre-condition say we need to join together right now before they get a stronghold and work to eliminate isis in cert. there are powers fighting in libya not in anyway identified with or allied with isis. they need to form even a loose confederation to try to push isis literally into the sea before they get a stronghold. >> the question is also how different is she from the president? a lot of it is is the same hype. she clearly says she wants to intensify what we are doing, no special forces but there is no
strong distinction other than no-fly zone. the thing she kept emphasizing in every, whether the middle east or china is leadership leadership, leadership, to which my question is are we not getting that leadership now? which she didn't go to. >> very interesting. >> she was certainly very candid. >> and engaged. we'll have more of my interview with hillary clinton in the next hour. she addresses her relationship with wall street and explains why she want itself to be president. that's ahead. after charlie's interview the state department released about 7800 pages of e-mails on monday. they show discussions about the arab spring and the benghazi attacks, some of the e-mails contain information now labelled as classified. critics say clinton put national security at rick by using a private e-mail server as secretary of state. this morning the presidential front runner faces a new challenge from a former allie. candidate ted cruz now says that dlump not be the party's
nominee. the texas senator is turning against trump as he picks up new support. americans will start to vote two months from tonight. february 1st is the date of the iowa caucuses. a recent poll there shows cruz is in close 2nd place. major garrett is in washington where donald trump is focusing on other major concerns. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, donald trump tried to make the most yesterday of black pastors that endorsed fewer endorsements and a half filled arena in 5600 people late last night. after the first time as you said, gayle, a republican who stayed closest to trump now quebec his staying power. >> all of these dumba -- politicians said o, no, that's what they are. >> reporter: he demanded $5 million for charities or he would bug out of the cnn debate. >> should i do it or not? i don't know if i want to take the chance. >> reporter: trump pulled punches when he talked about
texas senator ted cruz now nearly tied with trump in iowa. >> he's be been so supportive at some time he's going to have to hit me. it will be a sad day. we will hit back i promise. >> reporter: that day is already here. >> i don't think donald trump will be our president. >> reporter: cruz has echoed trump's condemnation ought political class. he invited controversy of his own with this reaction to last week's shooting at a colorado planned parenthood clinic. >> here's the simple and undeniable fact. the overwhelming majority of violent criminals are democrats. the media doesn't report that. >> reporter: earlier in new york, trump met with dozens of black pastors to address rarnlly sensitive comments he made in the past. >> they didn't ask me to change the tone. i think they want to cebictory. >> reporter: trump's message for some. >> i see leadership. i see strength. >> reporter: others were skeptical. >> it's very unfortunate the way he has talked to not just african-american community but things he said about mexicans
muslims. >> reporter: ted cruz is in a statistical tie in iowa rising more than ten points in two weeks. cruz said yesterday conservatives are coalescing around his campaign. in that continues, cruz says it's quoting game over. this morning the suspect in the deadly siege of a planned parenthood clinic faces a possible death penalty, robert lewis dear made his first appearance before a colorado judge. he is accused of killing three people at the colorado springs clinic. barry petersen is at the el paso county center with new details. barry, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. well dear faces first degree murder charges and, if convicted, the minimum sentence is life without parole. for the moment he's in this jail behind me without bond. >> the initial charge is murder in the first degree. >> reporter: shooting suspect robert lewis dear appeared before an el paso county judge monday afternoon on individual
living from jail. >> do you have any questions about any of these charges, sir? >> no questions. >> reporter: a law enforcement source says dear arrived at the colorado springs planned parenthood clinic last friday with duffle bags full of handguns and rifles including ak-style rifles. dear is accused of fatally shooting jennifer markovsky, ke'arre stewart and ploys garrett swasey. and video appears to show swasey at the scene of the violent standoff before he was gunned down. the former arraignment will be held next week. after that the district attorney's office has about two months to decide if it will seek the death penalty. and this friday will be the funeral for officer swasey. norah. >> all right. barry, thank you so mumpch. a deadly shootout caused
chaos at a downtown atlanta area hotel. gunshots and sirens shattered the calm last night outside the hotel as police and a suspect exchanged fire. officers had stopped a van, but the people inside got out and then took off. one of them ran behind the hotel and started shooting. >> that man was shot and killed. police arrested the other suspect. the chicago police officer charged with murder for killing 17-year-old laquan mcdonald is out of jail this morning. jason van dyke was released last night after meeting the terms of his $1.5 million bail t. largest police unit reportedly encouraged members to do nate money towards his bond and is paying for van dyke's attorney. >> we believe that he acted correctly and at the end of the day, if a judge and jury decides he didn't well, i think he's prepared to accept the consequences. >> protesters claim police tried to cover up the shooting. they are also asking why prosecutors took more than a year to charge van dyke. in an editorial this morning,
the chicago sun "time's" calls for mccarthy to resign. mccarthy says he has no plans to shut down and he watched dash-cam video after the shooting. after he saw it he took away van dyke's police powers. which is all he can do while other actions investigate it. they are trying to find out this morning how the mayor of the capital city died. they found his body. he was elected mayor in october. they won't report on comments that the 70-year-old was assaulted. but they say there is no sign someone broke into his home. investigators are waiting on an a u.p.s.autopsy to determine how he died. 162 people on board died when airasia flight died last december. they showed the ruter control system sent repeated warnings to
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. we asked a person who know a lot of greatest things of all time. we asked what is the greatest christmas special of all time. what he said. >> what you are talking about is a lie. it's peanuts for me. the cost of the world is peanuts. we're talking about peanuts. >> it's peanuts. >> it's peanuts. >> that's peanuts. that's peanuts. >> peanut peanuts, peanuts. >> peanuts. >> peanuts. >> peanuts. >> peanuts. >> 4 or 5 million is peanuts. it's peanuts. >> all right. >> thank you donald trump. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, a car maker is
hacked. it shares photos and private conversations involving children. plus a racy calendar takes a detour. this year's pirelli models are famous, but they don't fit the usual profile. we will talk to photographer annie leibovitz is focusing on the legendary pinups ahead. the usa today says the pentagon will consider sending more special op troops to syria to fight isis if there's progress. defense secretary ash carter set to testify today before the house armed services committee. last month, the pentagon announced 50 commandos would be sent to syria's advisers. the wall street general reports on an economic milestone for china the international monetary fund designated china as one of the world's elite currencies t.yuan joins the dollar the pound, the yen. it is meant to reform the world's number two economy. the "new york times" has a
study out today, finds new cases of diabetes in the u.s. finally declined after exploding around 25 years ago t.cdc says last year the number of newly diagnosed adults was 1.4 million. >> that number fell by one-fifth between 2008 and 2014. now the experts don't know if efforts to prevent diabetes have finally started to work or it repeats on its own. ohio is holding on billions of dollars waiting to be claimed. it has about $2.3 billion in abandoned money. only 34 million has been returned this year. >> i have some money. >> let me check my records. it comes from old bank accounts or other forgotten money such as rent and utility deposits. let's hope they can do something great with that money. >> i'm trying to think, was i ever in ohio? >> do you have any relatives? >> all those bank accounts around the world. >> ohio here we come. new orleans says an
exploding hoverboard destroyed a home. these hoverboards are one of the hottest gifts of the season this one apparently became so hot. look at that while it was charging, it started this fire t. state fire marshall is investigating. the hoverboard's inner's mother told the tv station it was like fireworks. texas officials threaten this morning to take over to take a fight over syrian refugees to court. 31 governors say they don't wantept syrian refugees because of security concerns. but the governor of texas is now backing up his threat with possible legal action. manuel bojorquez is at the texas state house. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, it's all because unu one leading agency that resettles refugees here has not guaranteed it would abide by the governor's order to stop accepting syrian refugees. >> that agency now says it's caught in the middle of a state wide and national debate. this family is among the almost
2,300 syrians finding refugee in the u.s. since their country's civil war began four years ago. almost 1200 syrian refugees resettled if texas last fiscal year. many with the help of organizations like the international rescue committee or irc, a non-profit. >> that group is now under the scrutiny of texas governor greg abbott. >> we will be working to ensure that syrian refugees are not going to be allowed into the state of texas and given refuge in the state of texas. >> reporter: there ungovernors, all but one republican say they oppose accepting syrian refugees, fearing terrorists may sneak in with them and carry out attacks similar to those in paris two weeks ago. texas is threatening legal action, sending a letter to the irc saying failure to cooperate, violates federal law and your contract with the state.
anne marie weiss-armush runs a service organization that works in texas with syrian refugees. what about those security concerns, though? what would you tell people who say we should take a pause? >> prove to me that there has been one act of terrorism by a refugee since 2001? there have been none. >> reporter: many organizations have to follow state orders and federal law t. obama organization sent a letter to reorganization settlements requiring them that federal law requires them to provide assistance and services to refugees, without regard to race religion nationality, sex or political opinion. >> the organizations know very well they cannot exclude just syrian refugees and if they do they're opening themselves up to potential liability on that basis. >> reporter: the irc has issued a response to that letter from governor abbott's
administration. it says it hopes texas will continue its commitment to the u.s. constitution and that it welcomes the opportunity to meet with the governor to discuss the resettlement of syrian refugees. norah. >> manuel, thank you. a popular toy maker admits this morning a data breach exposed examiner's personal information. vtech says the hack acts nearly 5 million people. profiles created for their children were compromised. isis online magazine motherboard says they talked to the hacker. the hacker says these photos of parents and kids were uncovered on vtech's server. dan ackerman is here on what could be a growing trend. how did this happen? >> it's kind of a double-edged sword. this company makes ties a lot of companies getting into online space, smart refrigerators and dish washers, they may not have the security expertise needed to really 62 you are the databases. this was a fairly simple act t. database got compromised.
it happens all the time. i feel like we hear about it on a daily basis. >> first do you know who did it and why they did it? >> in this case this appears to be a hacker that wanted to expose the shortcomeings of this company. he took this data and gave it to press outfits and said i will not do anything else with this. i want to expose this data about parents and kids is not being held securely. >> what should people do? williment the data to all these companies being hacked? >> that's something we do all the time who we trust to hold that data. secondly what do you do with data about your kids? it's difficult to collect information about children especially under 13 legally. so what a lot of people do they have the parents make the account and provide in fill about the children. that's what happened in this case. >> that's scary. we had these data approachs in the past. it information. now we're talking about children's information. their age, where they live i mean vulnerable members of our society.
>> and their pictures. they have pictures too, right? >> how they link them together. they can say we're only collecting the first name and date of birth. in a database, it's linked to the parents' account. e-mail address, now you have a full pro time of these kids which is something you definitely don't want out there. >> so what steps is vtech going to take? >> they say they're going to take it seriously. as soon as everybody gets hacked they take cyber security seriously. i'm sure they brought in outside consult ants and covered up that particular hack. will you see this continue especially as more and more devices like toys and household appliances we don't think of online go online with user accounts and tuesdayer data. >> we need more information about how to protect our security and our children's security online. >> another wake-up call for a lot of people. thank you, dan. always good to see you. it is a sign of the times for provocative calendar up next how some of the most famous women in society are giving
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wow. >> right now, we're here. >> you are right, that would be a nice place to be. one of the most sought after photo shoots is trying a new image, the pirelli calendar created by the tire company more than 50 years ago is famous for what the models don't have on. this year that risque top is offending decades of tradition t. new pirelli calendar focuses on successful mostly clothed women. why the italian company is shifting gears you could say.
vinita good morning. >> reporter: it is 13 women chosen for accomplishths, not just figures. shot by one of the most rnted female photographers around. it is a department cure thinking female sexuality. giselle, cindy, jennifer sofia. for decades the pages of who's who of top models and a-listers shot in seductive poses and published by a premium tire company, where tires are anything but the focus. this year the pirelli calendar is causing a stir for what it doesn't contain, nudity. ur>> tn your head slightly. >> in a dramatic shift, distinguished wimg of all ages sizes and colors are showcased in a series of black and white photographs taken by photographer annie leibovitz. >> i thought the women should look good and strong and it should be simple.
>> reporter: artist yoko-ono, fill philanthropisting aness dunn. cbs contributor mellody hobson is miss june. >> i thought, well, here's an opportunity to perhaps showcase a career and a story that is not common. i think that's what women like me have been dreaming of. >> reporter: only two women kept with the calendar's typical theme. serena pumps is pictured topless with her back to the camera. seam schumer had the back. she thought it would be fun that i didn't get the photo. great, let's do it. nudity. >> nudity has been a constance since pirelli did the problem in
the 1954. it was legitimized by fashion's elite. but times are changing. and attitudes about objectifying women along with them. >> there is certainly the risk of a backlash if things do go back to the way they were and i think would risk a lot of people saying, this wasn't sincere. >> well, pirelli supports this year's change in direction t. company emphasizes it was annie leibovitz's supervision. >> i love mellody is in it. i love the amy schumer in it. somebody said they wanted to focus on brains not boobs. you can have both. >> this is the hero the she-hero. more on tv. >> shero. you are our shero this morning. >> just for today. >> miss june. yeah. we have to tease her the next
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>> you sort of recognize me. finally,e nonheof tm came up to me and said you look familiar. i said oh really? who do you think i am? and the kid says charles darwin? >> yes, america, that is david letterman. >> involving himself. >> looks a little like santa. >> that is old school. he came last night bearing
gifts. letterman is donating much of his honors and memorabilia to ball university. >> that you includes all of his awards and letterman state. he graduated from ball state in 1969. >> clearly he looks very happy. whatever he is doing. >> coming up hillary clinton reacts to her critics next on "cbs this morning." .
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. . >> it is tuesday, december 1st 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including more of our conversation with hillary clinton only on "cbs this morning," she defends her ties to wall street. first, here is today's eye opener at 8:00. >> the first majorws snotormo t hit the minneapolis area this year and there is snow all over the place. there are two big impediments to a deal. the cost and convincing republicans to fund it. tell me how serious the th reat of isis is? >> you have to fight them in the air. you have to fight them oak and you have to fight them in cyber space. >> donald trump tried to deal with fewer endorsements. >> the meeting went longer only
because of the love. not nor other reasons. >> dear faces first degree charges, if convicted, the minimum sentence is life watt parole. >> one lea action has not agreed to abide by the order to stop receiving syrian refugees. >> we are talking about drchilen's information. >> it has the first name the last name the street address, now you have a whole profile of these kids. donald trump's popular make america great again hats are actually made it turns out at a california factory that employs mexican immigrants. more embarrassing for trump, his hair is made by syrian refugees. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and for rao donell. dangerous weather is moving across the country. several states are under severe winter storm warnings. parts of the mid-west are battling snow. the first snowfall is creating a
mess on the roads. drivers face slick conditions from nebraska to north dakota. police in minnesota have reported nearly 400 accidents there. one person was killed dozens more hurt. nebraska saw record amounts of snow. this video taken from inside a plane landing in omaha, you can see the whiteout conditions there. south dakota also set a snowfall record. sioux falls received close to 9 inches. president obama says this morning that any climate change deal from the paris summit must be transparent and legally binding. he had dinner with french president francois hollande at a restaurant. early the president huddled with vladmir putin, they were trying to cool tensions with turkey and u.s. allie over a downed russian warplane. the 147 world leaders in paris are trying to cut the earth emissions from warring.
some temperatures higher would trigger natural disasters like droughts and floods. president obama admits the u.s. is partly to blame and says the time to act is now. >> for i believe in the words of dr. martin luther king, jr., that there is such a thing as being too late. and when it comes to climate change that hour is almost upon us. but if we act here if we act now, if we place your own short-term interests behind the air our young people will breathe the water they will drink and the hopes and dreams that sustain their lives, then we won't be too late for them. >> the white house argues that another countries won't cut back on pollution unless the u.s. leads the effort. the president will be speaking momentarily. these are live pictures from paris. you can watch coverage of his news conference on our 24 hour digital network cbsn. republican hopefuls are lining up against the
president's stance. donald trump rejected the statement that climate change is the greatest threat to the future. >> one of the dumb dumbest statements i've ever heard in politics in the history of politics as i know it which is pretty good, was obama's statement that our number one problem is global warming. >> donald trump says iran and north korea pose a bigger threat. candidate marco rubio says no reasonable person could say that climate change is the country's top threat. florida senator says we can't predict the climate. 25 or 30 years from now. >> there has never been a time when the climate hasn't been changing. what percentage is due to man's activity is not a consensus on. >> what do you think? >> again, i'm a policy maker. my job is to go through the different solutions they present to us. i can tell you all the changes they are presenting to us would do nothing, even according to scientists would do nothing to change our climate, especially
in the united states. it would have a dramatic impact on our economies. >> environmental challenges are all too real for china's capital. beijing is struggling with extremely dirty air for the fifth day in a row. schools are keeping students indoors. parents are crowding hospitals along with children having trouble breathing. pollution is up to 35 times above what is considered a safe level. officials mostly bring coal burning. which is a major source of power there in china. we have more now from our conversations with hillary clinton. we talked with the candidate across from the white house on "cbs this morning." clinton addressed criticism with her ties to wall street. as secretary of state she met with dozens of corporate executives and long-time political donors. >> the fact is i saw a lot of people when i was secretary of state and i worked really hard to increase exports from american businesses. i saw a lot of business people. i saw a lot of union leaders. i saw as many people as i could fit in the day who needed something from their government.
you know, somebody fred smith could u would call me up from fedex and say the chinese government is taking aour permits. we have been in china for decades doing federal express or corning, i few from my time in the senate. they're trying to put a tariff on us that is going to drive us out of business you know i worked really hard to get more jobs for americans around that meant representing big business and small business and everybody in between. >> have you suffered from the fact that they say you are too close to wall street? has that hurt your image in your judgment running for president? >> i don't think so. i have stood for a lot of regulation on big banks and on the financial services seconder. i also represented new york and represented everybody from the dairy farmers you know to the fishermen. everybody. and so, yes, do i know people and did i, you you know help rebuild after 9/11 yes, i did.
>> you didn't take money from them? >> that has nothing to do with my position. anybody that thinks they can influence neon that ground doesn't know pe very well. >> why do you want to be president? you have had a remarkable life. >> i have. >> there it is over there. >> right. i'm not doing it to move back if. all they it's a wonderful place. >> why are you doing it? is it about history? >> no. >> is it about the first woman? >> no that would all be an extra added part of it but for me, i really love this country and i think this will be one of those water elections where we're either going to get the economy to work for everybody or we are going to see increasing inequality and unfairness in a way that we haven't seen since, you know the 1920s. we're either going to physical out how to live together despite all of our differences show respect for people and for human rights, civil rights women's rights, gay workers'
rights, or we're going to really have the balance shift dramatically against the kind of democracy that i believe in that i think works best for america. we're either going to lead around the world or we're going to take a back seat and pay a big price for it. >> you know people think the biggest price is washington. that's part of what is reflected in some of the politics that we see. >> yes, that's true. look at the way our founders set it up. they set up this separation of powers and they made it really difficult to get things done and some years it's really hard and we're in one of these periods where we have a minority within the other party that doesn't believe in compromise doesn't believe in reaching consensus. they truly -- >> are you attacking them that's not the way to do it. >> part of what you have to ask make is make it clear to everyone in that party there is ram for negotiation? you can see the whole interview tonight on my pbs program.
>> what do you think her biggest challenge is? what does she talk about where you see her biggest challenge? >> i think she has to make the case for her presidency. she makes it with policy. she has to make the case that in the 21st century she is the right person to lead. she talks about leadership all the time. what the country needs to do what we need to do in the early hours. so that's the challenge for her. i think the challenge also as i talked to her about is reaching out to the constituencies of the future. there is a young people independence and latinos than it is for hillary clinton. >> she wants it no matter who is in the office, somebody will always be mad at you. no matter what you do or say, she knows all the ins and outs and still wants that job. >> she's smart. the other thing you get is she's smart. moving on are you getted fleeced at the pharmacy?
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and stayed for all the yummy sausage. feel bad about lying. nap time. i got her. seriously? i feel like i just woke up. ha ha ha! fully cooked johnsonville breakfast sausage. we don't make sausage. we make family. and sausage. in our morning rounds new developments in a story we first brought you last week. the morning a new jersey man is donating one of his kidneys to a woman he met months ago. jamie wax is at the hospital of the university of pennsylvania in philadelphia, where the surgery is under way.
jamie, good morning. >> good morning. it was an ad on craigslist that connected the two strangers, setting off a series of incredible coincidences that helped a woman find a kidney donor who was a perfect match. we got a chance to spend time with the two and their spouses who now consider each other to be family. >> i wanted to be able to see my child go grow and see him in the future. i didn't want to die. >> reporter: in july 201431-year-old ni na faced an autoimmune disease that caused her kidneys to fail. she needed dialysis t. painful process meant hours in the clinic each week. it made it hard for her to be there with her young son nicholas. >> my son comes to me and tells me to read the book. my answer is i can't do it. i have dialysis. i have to go. it's very difficult. >> reporter: ni na added her name to a waiting list for a
kidney transplant. after a year of watching his wife suffer. her husband took a different approach. he placed an ad on craigslist. >> i ran out of "options action." i didn't know what to do. i just wanted a kidney for my wife to help her and make her life normal again. >> reporter: the ad, titled looking for a brave person mistakenly ended up in the buildings material section and caught the eye of contractor glen calderbank who lived 45 minutes away. 4:00 in the morning, you're on craigslist looking for marble slabs, you see a heading looking for a brave person. what makes you click on that ad? >> curiosity at first. here i am in between marble and pavers and, oh i'm brave? when i read the ad asking for a kidney to save somebody's life it stared at me.
and i knew, i knew i was a match from the second i saw that. >> you felt like it was there for you? >> it was there for me. and i'm going to have to blame jessica for that. >> jessica is glen's first wife who shared a remarkably similar story n. 2004 she also suffered kidney failure and went on dialysis while raising her young son. after more than a year waiting for a transplant, glen too looked for alternatives. >> i got fed up and i put an ad in the local newspaper. >> he got a few offers that says that hospital balked at taking a donation from a stranger. eventually jessica received a kidney from a donor who had died. but her body rejected the organ. >> the years of dialysis transplant, more dialysis she wasn't viable for another transplant. in 2011, she passed away.
sorry. >> reporter: glen says it was jessica, his angel now, who led him to the family. >> i remember once when she was in the hospital saying if i could be there instead of you i would. she's probably a laughing saying, here's your chance. >> there is no way. there is no words for me to express how thankful i am. the only thing i can say is god says it all. i will never be able repay him back. but i think i will. >> reporter: ni na says she wants to honor glen and his gift by being the best mother she can. she already has plans to pay it forward. if everything goes well with today's surgery, ni na intends to head back to school in january to become a dialysis nurse. gayle. >> that's a big story of the week. >> layer upon layer of goodness. that's an amazing story. >> and coincidence. >> we are certainly pulling for
>> olympic championship swimmer amy van dykeen posted this video with her walking without an upper body brace for the first time in nearly a year-and-a-half. we have been following her battle after a accident after an atv accident left her paralyzed from the waist down t. six time gold medallist is calling this a huge step. >> great news indeed. she is very very strong. coming up, after a lifetime in show business rita moreno returns to her old bronx neighborhood. all that and more after our local news. .
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♪ >> get your dancing shoes on charlie. he's back with a few album t. first single is called "daddy." the main character keeps getting odder. si almost broke the internet with that gangum video years ago. >> you don't have a potbelly. not that i've seen it. i just know. that's true. look over here. >> what are you doing, norah? >> showing off. showing off. >> welcome back to "cbs news" this morning. >> you know what she says you think you got it? >> i don't know what is in the
guys. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." we're glad to be here. coming up this half hour sticker shock. we have sticker shock. which stores charge the most plus how soaring costs can help you even if are you insured. plus rita more rena honorees how liz taylor inspired her that's ahead. right now it's time to show you the headlines, raleigh's news and observer says a north carolina woman is charged with animal cruelty, she posted a photo on facebook of her dog with its mouth taped shut. outrage spread on social media, as you might expect. which led police to investigate t. dog will stay with her for now, it seems the dog was well cared for. she was trying to stop the dog from barking too much. there has to be a better way to do that. the new york daily news says
salt warnings, a salt shaker icon will appear next to any food item that contains at least 2300 milligrams of sodium. that's about one teaspoon of salt. >> that applies to 14 franchises nationwide. the birmingham news says 60 years ago today, rosa parks refused to give up her seat on a city bus to a white man. parks a role at that time was to desegregate the because system through a boycott and a lawsuit. they followed her arrest led by martin luther king jr., helped launched the civil rights movement. >> it's important to talk to your kids about rosa parks. a couple dropped a half a million dollars in a salvation army kettle. they do nated the big check on saturday it is the biggest single donation the salvation army in the twin cities ever received t. couple wishes to remain anonymous, very nice on this giving tuesday. >> that's so nice.
they don't want anybody to know who they are. very nice. a story you see first on "cbs this morning." americans spent $374 billion on prescription drugs last year. only 17% of us shop around for a lower price. consumer reports found some people spend up to ten times more than they need to for common medications. the magazine's description drug editor is lisa gil. lisa gil is here to reveal the results of a national survey. >> hi, good morning, guys. >> you say a big mistake not to shop around. for most people who knew you could shop around? >> we had secret shoppers make hundreds of phone calls and discover eformous price variations also within the same zip code n. raleigh generic cynbalta. $220 at walgreens with a discount. $220 at costco most people will
not think, hey,ly pick up the phone and calm around. can you save a bundle of money. >> you found a generic blood version costs $1,600 a month at costco $150 at vcs. >> right. >> we asked costco why are you so much less expensive? they said we don't have drive-throughs. we close on sundays. we close early on the evenings 7:00 8:00. they offer rock bottom prices. >> do have you to be a member? smr no we were surprised to find that, too. in every state, can you fill up a prescription and not be a member and get a good deal. >> is the question costco is doing is reasonable prices and everybody else is doing highly inflated questions? >> cvs will tell you 2 or 3% of our business is cash business. that's a lot of people f. your insurance doesn't cover your drug very well, we discovered a third of americans who take
drugs told us they experience spikes at the pharmacy counter. they spent up to $100 or more. these prices can matter. not using insurance can save you a bundle. >> that itself the thing that was incredible for us. >> lisa listen we talked to rite aid walgreens and csrv they said the drug price provided by one pharmacy in response to a survey may be the cost under a cash discount program while a different pharmacy pay provide the full retail price for the same drug. >> that's a great point. so we trained our secret shoppers to ask two questions, how much is the drug? after they got a price, then they asked, what is the best deal can you offer, that's where we saw discounts, in lots of cases, you saw huge discounts. one offered the drug at $75. we said what's the lowest possible deal you can give us we're not using insurance, $21 instead. if you are not using insurance, that's a big thing. >> so here's the question i understand, it would be very hard certainly for someone in
need of their medication to be shopping around and calming the cvs, safeway, rite aid, wal-mart which one makes the cheapest drug? why aren't the insurance agencies imposing some regulation or standards here? >> that's a good question. i agree. i think shopping for medications should not be like shopping for a car. you shouldn't have to haggle, you soon have to make comparisons, they turn out to be so incredible in the price difference if you don't have insurance or the insurance isn't working very well, have you no choice. it's a really unfortunate situation. >> do you see these price comparesons online? >> you can go to consumer reports.org. you can. >> go where? >> consumerreports.org. >> lisa gil, very interesting information this morning. thanks a lot. can you find more consumer reports information. learn how to get the lowest prescription drug prices and where to shop online.
patients across the country have spoken. they recently rated their care experience at over 3,500 hospitals nationwide in a survey conducted for the centers for medicare and medicaid services. fewer than 6% received 5 stars. among them was cancer treatment centers of america in philadelphia. learn more at cancercenter.com slash eastern. cancer treatment centers of america.
>> watching them celebrate entertainment legends this sunday as a part of the 38th annual kennedy center honors over the next few weeks. we'll introduce you to each of this year's honorees identified for a lifetime of artistic achiefment. >> we start which are that moreno -- rita moreno she won an egot an emmy grammy and oscar and tony. moreno took michelle miller on a journey back. good morning. >> good morning. she is certainly best known for "west side story," but rita moreno, this legacy makes her most proud. ♪ da da da da.
>> reporter: to fully appreciate the breaking career of rita moreno, you only need to spend a few minutes with her in the bronx neighborhood she first called home. >> oh my god, i need to get out of here and give you a -- >> oh my goodness what an honor. >> here the puerto rican transplant turned hollywood starlet is still thrilling fans. >> oh my god, are you so beautiful. >> did you live around here? >> yeah. >> i lived down the block. i was here as a little girl. >> reporter: she moved here at the age of 5 is traveling from puerto rico to new york on a ship with her newly divorced mother. >> he's got goose bumps. >> reporter: though revered now, moreno's earliest memories in america weren't so positive. her journey not so welcoming. >> i ran into racist stuff
quickly even when i didn't understand what the word "speckic" meant, but i could see the hatred in these young kids white kid, i grew up feeling very, very inferior to just about everybody in the world. >> reporter: dance lessons provided an escape when she was just 6. a natural performer, she was entertaining in nightclubs by the age of 9 and at 13 she earned her first part on broadway. >> i wanted to be a movie star first of all. i wanted to be elizabeth taylor. >> reporter: moreno styled herself to look like the popular film actress in large part because taylor's dark hair resell"selma"bled her -- resembled her own. >> there was nobody in the movies that resembled me in anyway. >> reporter: after a talent agent spotted her in a dance recital, she landed a contract with mgm studios and moved to
hollywood. but it didn't take long before moreno found herself being type cast. >> i played indian americans, polynesian. >> the american girl gets the fashion. >> every one of them without exception were usually characters with absolutely no education, who could comparely speak english, who had thick accents. >> i already speak english. >> it was limiting and humiliating and it was hurtful. >> reporter: was it a excise? >> of course it was. absolutely. but i always felt that somehow some day someone would see me and say, that girl has talent and i'm going to do something for her. [ music playing ] >> reporter: her some day came at the age of 26 when she was karst to play anita in "west
side story." i ♪ like to be in america ♪ >> they finally found a role model. >> why would you want to go back to puerto rico? >> oh it's so good here. >> it's so good there. we had nothing. >> the first time i had ever played a young hispanic woman who had a sense of dignitary, who had a sense of self-respect. >> reporter: she won ans a core for that performance, visiting the playgrounds where many of the movie scenes were shot. moreno remembered the significance of heroin. what did that night mean? >> oh it's hard to find words for it because as everybody who wins an oscar will tell you, it takes almost a month or so to really believe it. my winning the oscar had a huge effect on the hispanic community. >> reporter: ironically winning an oscar did not widen the shift to roles. she shifted to the stage and the
small screen. >> hey you guys. ♪ they call me broadway ♪ >> she won an emmy singing on the television show "the electric company." earned two emmys for appearances on the "mtuppe show" and the "rockford files." >> boy, you had me scared. here. ♪ everything keeps coming up ♪ >> and she won a tony for her performance at goofy gomez in the production of "the ritz" a role she reprised in the film version. >> i'm a person that perseveres you fall down you get up you dust yourself off and keep move income that direction. >> reporter: now 83 with more than 40 filmsy them le vision shows under her bell, she is not only getting respect, she is in demand. she recently guest starred in the peabody award winning tv show "jane the virgin."
>> you know inhail exhale. >> i am now called the pioneer. which i think is kind of charming. >> reporter: it's been nearly eight decades since that 5-year-old girl lives i lived in an overcrowded tenement on this block, in that time rita moreno has become the role model she never had. what is most rewarding for you? >> most rewarding, really is just being here. now. and having all these wonderful things happening to me. particularly since i am one of the honorees for the kennedy center honors. and what's important about that kind of honor and recognition is that it's for a lifetime of work. >> are you pinching yourself? >> all the time. all the time. i just feel so fortunate and
privileged and more than ever i feel very latinas. >> almost 84-years-old and no signs of slowing down in addition to acting she just recorded her first spanish language album with grammy winning producer emilio estefan, it contains in spanish the song with the somewhere" from "west side story." she serenaded me. i was goose bumps. she is so busy just getting an opportunity to sit down with her, it's an act of god. >> what a career though "west side story" and i love the words, she bomb the role modem she never had. >> and in demand today. >> certainly is. >> like her. >> looking forward to her honors. can you see rita and automatic winners at the 38th kennedy center honors tuesday at 6:00 8:00 central right here on cbs. coming up next how baby names
this is a story about doers, the artificial heart electric guitars and rockets to the moon. it's the story of america- land of the doers. doin' it. did it. done. doers built this country. the dams and the railroads. ♪john henry was a steel drivin' man♪ hmm, catchy. they built the golden gates and the empire states. and all this doin' takes energy -no matter who's doin'. there's all kinds of doin' up in here. or what they're doin'. what the heck's he doin? energy got us here. and it's our job to make sure there's enough to keep doers doin' the stuff doers do... to keep us all doin' what we do.
some parents are giving newborns the royal treatment. a new report on the most popular baby names sparks the gender neutral name royalty, up nearly 90% this year duchess is 75% more popular than last year and reign is up more than 50%. the most popular names that remain familiar sophia for girls and jackson for boys. >> tha
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there you go. a little bit of applause. it's travel tuesday. we get tips on how to take a perfect staycation. today is a day dedicated to generosity and giving back. it's tuesday, december 1 and this is "great day washington." good morning. my name is chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. wewe're your hosts of "great day washington." i'm so excited because we have not one but two great performances from local students in our area. we're going to start the show with music and we're going toandz the show with -- to end the show with music. >> it's like a sandwich.
>> a holiday santdz witch. -- sandwich. we have a football player sandwiched in between. fred smoot. >> we'll talk about toys and how you can help out some kids who need some toys this holiday season. >>it's giving tuesday. it's all about giving back to the community. stay tuned. speaking of giving, my kid has me exhausted, chris. i bought him a membership -- i don't know about you guys at home but how many 2-year-olds do you know have a membership to a play gym. this place is bananas. there's like this jungle gym, a trampoline, a ballroom, cartoon room. and so i was there last night with him after school trying to run the clock down on him before bedtime. i'm getting too old. i'm not a spring chicken. i can't be like doing back trips. -- back trips. these kids -- back trips. -- >> -- back flips.
he's so perky. i'm glad to be here. i get a break from running around on my hands and knees when i'm at work. >> the kids are running us around. i think it's kind of cool. we talked about this before the show. we have a chef in here. he's trying really cool things for kids' lunches. when i grew up it was sloppy jose and tater tots. what he's doing is making it really, really delicious and really healthy and i think that's really great. >> chef armstrong, he's a top chef of a great restaurant called eve but he opted to go to a school and reform the school lunch.