tv CBS This Morning CBS December 11, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday december 11th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." the fbi continues its search for a hard drive that could hold clues to the motives of the san bernardino shooters. isis sells $40 million of oil on the black market every month. surprising new details on who is buying. plus, is donald plan to temporarily ban muslims potentially bad for business? we look at the new financial fallout. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the search will last for days. at the end of the wday,e may come up with nothing. we just don't know yet. >> the search for clues in the san bernardino investigation.
bs>> c news hasea l trnedhey are looking for a hard drive belonging to syed farook and tashfeen k.mali >> the rain may be over in the pacific northwest after four days of severe storms. >> more than 160 syrian refuges have arrived in canada. the group was then greeted by the prime minister. >> we just can't afford to be anything more so politically incorrect. >> no longer think he is funny. >> has he mentioned you aew f times? >> a few times. >>ic offials say a helicopter went down amid heavy rain and fog. >> connecticut is preparing to begin the first state to forbid gun sales on the federal no-fly list. >> we are working with federal authorities to gain access to their list for this purpose. passenger train out of st boooon tk off without the conductor, traveling four stations until the power was stopped. a woman was traveling along a street in ohio whe snhe ended
up driving her car up a guide wire to a utility pole. >> all that. >> h youave yet to agree on one single thing. let's switch to another topic of national importance. football. >> the ball comes out! >> and the cardinals are playoff-bound. they are in with the win! >> and all that matters. >> hello, charlie rose! >> charlie rose! >> yes! >> is it? >> charlie what are you going to say? >> i love charlie rose. >> me too. t nodiscovered by diddy but discovered -- who discovered you? >> i discovered myself! >> oh, that's right! >> on "cbs this morning." >> no one is going to listen to you. >> all right. >> unless you -- i don't know how to put this. >> all right. >> "trump it up a little bit. >> pass the zadroga act and dip them in gold and wear them around my friggin' neck! fantastic! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places!
welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off dp kristine johnson of our wcbs station with us. driversthe divers are combing through a lake about three miles from the shooting scene in san bernardino. >> farook and malik may have been in the area before the killings. john blackstone is at the second lake park in san bernardino where the killers may have left an important piece of computer equipment. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. sources tell cbs news that the divers here are looking for a computer harddrive has was missing from the shooter's home. the divers say this is a very difficult search and no guarantee that the divers here will find what they are looking for. the fbi says it has already
searched the park where this lake is located, searching the lake itself was the next logical step. >> we did have a lead that indicated that the subject came into this area. >> reporter: the fbi continues to interview farook's friend enrique marquez, the man investigators say purchased the rifles the couple used in the attack. cbs news has learned he is telling authorities he and farook abandoned a planned attack in 2012. that same year, a separate attack was thwarted. the fbi is investigating whether farook and marquez had ties to those would-be terrorists. >> there may be connections that are multiple degrees of separation. we have to find that out. >> reporter: marquez' friends and relatives expressed their surprise that marquez could be involved. one described him as goofy and dorky and he struck a light-hearted tone in this unrelated news interview that aired in april where he ran to
help to save a friend's dog. >> i'm out of shape and i'm really sore. >> you ran hard? >> yes. >> reporter: marquez's mother won't say if she's had contact with her son since the incident but she imagines he is scared. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: she says he was a good person in the house with me. he would take care of me when i was sick. his mother also said she was unaware of her son's marriage to a russian immigrant who was related to farook by marriage. friends say the couple did not live together. meanwhile, investigators are take ago closer look at the female shooter and the fiancee visa she used to enter the country last year. as part of that process, she was vetted by five government agencies but she didn't show up on any terror watch list. >> john, thank you. stunning new numbers from the treasury department shows just how much money isis makes selling oil. one official says it could be up
to $40 million a month. that is around 5 hundred million a year. the u.s. says syria's government is one of the biggest buyers. elizabeth palmer is in london to look at how oil is changing the war against isis. elizabeth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, it's a war that is being fought on many fronts and one of the top new priorities is strangling isis' hefrevenue and at the top of the list is the oil business. u.s. and coalition planes have now begun to bomb tankers full of oil sold by isis in syria. part of an effort to cut off an estimated $40 million a month the group makes from petroleum sales. and in the cynical economics of war, some of that oil even goes to president assad's government. isis-forn enemy. most of the oil fields in isis-controlled territory and once moved is pumped by tanker
to be sold locally to buyers in syria or smuggled over the border in iraq and turkey. they started bombing the refineries last year and the russians have joined in choosing oil-related bombing targets and that may have made a dent in isis ability to provide oil clean enough to be used but it didn't stop it. matthew phillips is with bloomberg. >> we overestimated really the damage we did, the long-termderestimated their ability to kind of adapt that to. >> reporter: syrian locals simply set up crude refineries basically, cooking the oil in pits in the desert before selling it on to traders who get it to market. attacks on what are technically isis-linked operations like this will evidently kill innocent civilians who are simply working in it to survive. one more thought. while cutting off revenue will
hurt isis but it won't bring the group to collapse. solid numbers are hard to come by by the best estimates isis is making twice as many money widespread on what they call taxes on every person in business living under their control. >> elizabeth thank you. a cbs news poll out this morning finds most americans oppose donald trump's idea to prevent muslims to enter the united states. two-thirds say it goes against the founding principles of this country. trump is not the only candidate gaining support. major garrett is in washington looks at trump's most dangerous republican rival right now. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. ted cruz picked up a big endorsement in iowa the day after he questioned donald trump's judgment during a private fund-raiser. cruz is real threat to trump in iowa and gaining in our pole nationally. if trump falls of his sportersupporters
they say they will back cruz. >> who has the experience and judgment have their finger on the button to be commander in chief. >> reporter: that is ted cruz's lukewarm public take on donald trump's judgment. here is what it sounded like during a private fund-raiser where, according to an audiotape obtained by "the new york times," cruz predicted trump and ben carson would fade. >> i believe that gravity will bring both of those campaigns down. people are looking for who is prepared to be a commander in chief, who understands the threats we face? who am i comfortable having their finger on the button? >> i really believe and expect senator ted cruz will be the nominee in 2016. >> reporter: in iowa cruz landed the coveted endorsement of bob vanderplat who backed the last two iowa gop winners. >> this is a message to you. >> reporter: ben carson appears to be fading. his support has tumbled 13 points since the last cbs news/"the new york times" poll.
dropping carson to third place. cruz is now second, up 12 points. >> we just can't afford any more to be so politically correct. >> reporter: as for trump's widely condemned proposal to ban muslims from coming to america? 58% of the country opposes it. but according to our latest poll more than 50% of republicans support the idea. >> i am not convinced that a platform of division and attack will allow us to win jo now even trump's gop rivals are waivering whether they would support him if he was the nominee. >> i probably would oversleep. i don't think that is going to map because he is really not a republican. >> i believe the republican nominee will be somebody who can win the general election and i don't believe donald trump can. >> reporter: iowa holds its caucus february 1st the first of the nation's primary occurs february 9th. a new poll in new hampshire this morning shows trump firmly in the lead with 27% and in second
place for the first time new jersey governor chris christie with 12%. he has doubled his support in new hampshire in less than a month. >> major, thank you. this morning, canada is welcoming its first wave of syrian refuges. a canadian military plane carrying 163 people fleeing the civil war in isis touched down yesterday in toronto. newly-elected prime minister greeted some of the families and joined by leaders of all ten canadian provincesing including members of the opposition party. he promised to resettle syrians in canada by next march. washington state is cleaning up from a damaging tornado that touched down thursday in the city of battleground and crews worked through the night to clear the debris. the twister is the latest camp of severe weather to hit the pacific northwest this week. david begnaud is in battleground where dozens of homes are now damaged. >> reporter: it was an ef-1
tornado that touched down three eat least twice on a two-mile stretch of residential area. no one was hurt. at this county store, look at this. this tree branch shot through the window like a sphere shattering the glass with people inside. tornadoes in washington state are rare. very rare. yesterday's was only the second one this year. >> it's ripping whole trees up dude. >> reporter: thursday's winds packed 104 miles per hour and uprooted dozens of trees and snapped some nearly right in half. >> it does appear a tornado went through and multiple trees and lines are down. >> reporter: about 36 homes and a pair of businesses were damaged. vanessa easley works at a minimart. >> the wind came through. the storm pushed those front doors out, in and back out and then the water started pouring through the roof. >> reporter: wooden stakes sliced through one home like taggers. andrew said it took about 30 seconds for the storm to pass. >> looked like the "wizard of
oz" out here. trees flying down the road and debris everywhere. >> reporter: high winds and heavy rain and hail have been pounding the pacific northwest for almost a week now. some areas soaked with as much as 18 inches of water. construction crews have been working around the clock to clear mud and dirt from landslides that have closed roads across washington and oregon. a normally 40-minute commute outside of portland took more than three hours thursday! some 550 miles south in california sierra nevada mountains, it is snow that is snarling traffic. as much as three feet are forecast, putting plow drivers in overtime. >> it went from blue skies to dark and being like inside a clothes dryer with gravel inside. >> reporter: the sierra nevadas could get two feet of snow by monday morning. oregon and washington will continue to see rain. gayle, be glad if it is sunny where you are. >> indeed. >> see the smile on my face?
i'm very glad. thank you, david, but feeling for the people there certainly. the rain soaks the west this morning, the east coast is in for a very unusual aware of themup. a much different scene compared to one year ago today. do you remember? a monster snowstorm dumped more than two feet of snow in some areas. chief weather caster lonnie quinn from our new york station wcbs is tracking the forecast. >> reporter: i remember the storm last year very well. worked right through it. totally different setup right now with the jet stream. you take a look at what a typical jet stream pattern is like for this time of the year. if you're north of the line you would be cold. south of the line you're going to be warm. look what it's doing now. at least for the eastern half of the country, incredibly mild air and warmer through the weekend. typically 30s and 40s for the northeast but the records for sunday they run approximately 20 degrees warmer than those numbers i just showed you. take a look. those numbers in white are what we are forecasting. i think plenty of towns you see on this map will be rewriting the record books.
new york 65 and buffalo 65. 65 degrees this time of year in buffalo? you won't know what hit you out there. no major changes, okay? as far as what the winter outlook is telling us because the el nino pattern set up basically means it's going to be milder than last winter. it doesn't mean you rule out a big storm. charlie, whereas, last year a big elongated, say, eight-week period any one day could give you a snowstorm, this week two weeks mild one week cold two weeks mild one week cold. if you get a cold front during one of those cold snaps you could get a snowstorm but not anything like what we saw last year. the ntsb is investigating a crash of a medical helicopter overnight that killed all four people on board. it came down from bakersfield california. it crashed in heavy rain and fog in a remote field about halfway to its destination.
a pilot, nurse, paramedic and patient were aboard. today, family members of a black teenager killed by police in chicago are expected to speak publicly first. laquan mcdonald died last year when a police officer shot him 16 times. the 17-year-old family say that they will call for the resignation of cook county state's attorney anita alvarez. many accuse the city of trying to cover up the shooting. the release of dash cam video last month showing the incident sparked protests. demonstrators were out again thursday night and want the chicago mayor rahm emanuel to step down. connecticut is moving ahead with a plan to prevent anyone on a federal watch list from buying guns. the governor dannel malloy will sign an executive order to close what he calls a gun control loophole. connecticut is working with the federal government to gain access to those lists. the state already has some of the toughest gun laws in the country. lawmakers passed restrictions on
large capacity magazines and assault weapons after the sandy hook massacre almost three years ago. in our next hour governor malloy joins us for an interview you will see only on "cbs this morning" and we will ask him how he thinks his executive order would work. that's ahead. a former oklahoma city police officer could spend the rest of his life in prison. the jury yesterday, found daniel holtzclaw guilty on 18 counts related to the rape or sexuality assault of eight women. prosecutors said holtzclaw targeted black women in the low income neighborhood he patrolled.ear-old sobbed as they read the verdict. the jury recommended 263 years. a military college in south carolina is investigating what their president calls offensive and disturbing behavior. the citadel suspended eight cadets after photos surfaced on social media showing students wearing white pillowcases
referable referabling ku klux klan. the university said the following on thursday. this morning, the investigators in massachusetts are focusing on operator error after a train with a round 50 passengers took off without a driver. the ride started at the braintree station 30 minutes south of boston and continued past four stations before power was cut to the rail stopping the train. the ordeal lasted less than ten minutes and none of the passengers were hurt. officials say the conductor left the train to flip a switch to bypass a signal problem. the investigation is looking at whether he properly secured >> oops. that is a big old oops. luckily, everybody is okay. more pressure on lawmakers this morning to renew a health program for those who responded to the september 11th attacks.
in washington yesterday, new york city police commissioner william bratton urged congress to renew the zadroga act that benefits first responders who came sick after working ground zero. police officers and firefighters joined him for the trip. >> among the bill's biggest supporters is jon stewart, the comedian. he made an appearance last night on "the late show." he sent another lawmessage to lawmakers this time imitating donald trump. >> these 9/11 first responders let me tell you something. these 9/11 first responders are the top crusted heroes america can produce. don't let congress play politics with this necessary bill. >> paul ryan says the act will be included in a spending bill and lawmakers are expected to vote next week. donald trump's business empire could face new crofts for his controversial remarks on the
ahead, army sergeant bowe bergdahl's first public accounts of why he abandoned his base. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! tacare no-cost maintenance plan. what's toyotacare? ♪engine oil changes♪ ♪tire rotations♪ ♪multi-point inspections♪ ♪roadside assistance♪ ♪and so much more♪ ♪for two years or 25,000 miles♪ ♪whichever comes first♪ right now at toyotathon, get 0% apr financing for 60 months on the versatile 2015 rav4. offer ends january 4th. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com. toyota. let's go places.
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♪ go to college! that is the message. the first lady turned to rap and encouraging students to continue their education beyond high school. michelle obama and "saturday night live" actor teamed up for this video and part of the first lady's campaign to encourage teens to pursue an entire education. may we say the first lady has moves? >> she does. >> yes. >> she has the moves. trying to keep it healthy and educated. >> and she lends her name to good causes. >> sure does. education. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour will donald trump's controversial comment take a rising toll on his bottom line is in the billionaire is already taken a financial hit over his opinions. we will now look into whether
his business ventures have staying power. army sergeant bowe bergdahl explains what happened when with he was captured by the taliban in his own words. his story is the focus of a new season of the serial podcast. ahead, why it's a story his defense team wants everyone to hear. time to show the this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on president obama signing a new education law that replaces no child left behind and changes testing regulations. under the new law the federal government will have less oversight. "the new york times" reports on an alarming use in the powerful use of psychotropic drugs for babies. they are given to kid for their behavior. antipsychotic prescriptions for kids 2 and under went up 50%
from the year before. prozac went up 23%. no published research on how the drugs affect young children. a ban on low flying planes over a gas leak near porter ranch, california. the fumes could actually be ignited by airline engines. enhanced video shows the cloud of methane making people sick. the gas leak started in late october and could be fix in three or four months. the faa says planes cannot fly below 2,000 feet above the leak. 1.5 millimeter bottles glass fragments may have fallen into some of the sweet leaf tea. it includes the following. they were distributed between february 27th and december 6th. britain's "guardian" says
turkish business partners condemns donald trump's anti-muslim stance. it has affected his business in other countries. julianna goldman is outside trump's hotel in washington. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump has made his fortune, in part by plastering his name around the world from washington, d.c. to dubai to istanbul. people have bought into the trump brand as a symbol of luxury and success. but with each new controversy, more and more business partners are severing ties. these twisting high rises in turkey bear the name of donald trump. somebody who work inside the trump towers say it has given them a reason to quit their job. this 20-year-old sales consultant said trump should close the building. there are muslim people working here. this is affecting me in an
unfavorable way. this week, a major middle east retailer the dubai based lifestyle a chain with 190 department stores stopped selling the trump home decor brand. some are calling on the developer to strike trump's name from this luxury high-rise. at this trump residence in new york city. >> i think it's embarrassing to have his name on the building considering the bigotry that comes out of his mouth sometimes. >> reporter: gray says he can't calculate the extent of possible damage to trump's reputation in the muslim world. >> if he gets the nomination that prolongs his exposure in the public eye and then of course if he is elected president, then the question becomes what policies is he going to implement. >> honestly if some of the businesses affected it's not important to me. >> reporter: but since he declared his candidacy, trump's rhetoric may have had a cost. after his comments about mexican immigrants drew criticism, more than a dozen companies from
macy's to the pga and nascar severed ties. >> he lost some small licensing but those are small and penny ante in his empire compared to his real estate fortune and he has several projects in the muslim world. >> reporter: randall lane is and editor at "forbes" magazine. >> it's very hard to quantify the consequences exactly because it's not just he may or may not lose, it's deals that you don't know he may or may not have gotten. and so that is always the big question mark out there. >> reporter: trump's own financial disclosures don't break down the dollar amount of each investment, but, gayle, "forbes" estimates that last year, trump brought in about $128 million in branding and licensing fees. >> thank you. that is a lot of money. this morning, house republicans accuse the obama administration of misleading congress about the prisoner exchange for bowe bergdahl. the army argument was released back in 2014 after nearly five years in taliban captainiveivity.
they say congress was not given enough notice about the swap. the white house defended it is actions yesterday. >> for the first time bergdahl is reporting why he abandoned his post in afghanistan. jan crawford in sin washington with more. >> reporter: the revelations were made in the newest and installment of the podcast serial. you remember that is the program that got credit for helping the defendant in ace little known maryland murder case yet a step closer to a new trial. bergdahl's attorney is hoping serial will now cause people to rethink their assumptions about his client. >> there i was in the open desert and i'm not about to outrun a bunch of motorcycles. >> reporter: within minutes of leaving his remote outpost in june of 2009 sergeant bowe bergdahl said he knew he made a mistake but it was too late to
turn back. hours later, he was captured. >> i couldn't do anything against six or seven guys with ak-47s. they pulled unand that was it. >> they said you fought like crazy. >> no, i didn't. all i had was a knife. >> reporter: bergdahl told the filmmaker he was walking through hostile territory to a larger base about 20 miles away. there he would alert commanders to problems within his own unit and thought going awol will force them to treat his claim seriously. >> what was going on was a danger to the lives of the men of that company. >> reporter: bergdahl thought he could take on taliban fighters like some real-life action hero. >> doing what i did was me saying i am. >> right. >> like i don't know. jason boerne. i wanted to prove to the world that i was the real thing. scared i won't be able to go
home. it is very unnerving to be a prisoner. >> reporter: bergdahl now says his self-described plan was, quote, stupid. after the taliban released him there was no hero's welcome. instead, bergdahl is called a traitor and put the lives of soldiers searching for him in danger. ♪ >> reporter: bergdahl gave serial permission to use 25 hours of recorded phone calls between him and the producer. boal is now making a movie about bergdahl. >> the more people know about sergeant bergdahl's motives i think were pure, i think will cause them to feel sympathy for this human being. >> reporter: bergdahl who is serving at a base in texas, has been charged with desertion and misbehavior before the enemy. a general is deciding what to do with the case. >> jan, thank you. very interesting. i can't wait to hear the interview. remember when he was released? so much celebration and jubilation and it quickly turned to wait a minute there is more
to the story. now it seems there is even more to the story. >> you have to wonder too, what his com raids are going to say, too, after hearing these interviews. >> you have to wonder about what the people that were released in exchange for him. >> lots of questions. many hoverboards will have to stay on the ground. ahead, we will show you why a number of airlines are banning the popular toy from "taking off." if you're heading inging out the door set your dvr to watch "cbs this morning" any time you'd like. we will be right back. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪song: "that's life"♪ ♪song: "that's life"♪ ♪song: "that's life"♪
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♪ this morning, one of the holiday season's most popular gifts is facing increased backlash. starting today passengers will no longer be allowed to bring hoverboards on delta airline flights and they join american, united and others in banning the popular toy. vladimir duthiers shows us how concern about fires are
grounding them. >> reporter: good morning. the u.s. consumer product safety commission is currently investigating ten reports of hoverboard fires in nine different states and many of the electric scooters have high watt lithium batteries which the faa can start fires in a plane's baggage compartment. ♪ >> reporter: already one of the season's hottest gifts, it appears hoverboards are continuing to "heatup." literally. cell phone videos like this earlier in the week claims one was burning in a washington state mall. another rider from alabama posted this video saying his hoverboard just caught fire. >> the battery just shot out. >> reporter: now, this year's must-have gift is finding its way onto some less popular lists. on thursday, the nation's three largest airways banned the scooter from their flights and concerned about the toy's lithium ion battery.
>> they ignite and catch fire very violently. >> reporter: aviation consultant denny kelly. >> the faa probably would ban lithium batteries from airplanes period if there was wasn't so much pressure from the airlines to do that. >> reporter: cell phones and tablets use low lithium batteries which fall within the faa regulations but in a statement, delta pointed to the size or power of their lithium ion battery and found the strength of the batteries in hoverboard often exceeded government limits what is allowed on board an aircraft. one hoverboard manufacturer swagway saying they don't come compromise when it comes to using the highest quality parts and urged customers to be aware of fake units sold on the international. the hugely popular product may eventually be recalled. >> they are considered toys but, in fact they are not. at the end of the day have you a product that doesn't have to
meet any safety requirements on its way to the u.s. market. >> reporter: airlines aren't the only ones moving away from hoverboards. on thursday morning, online retailer overstock.com also said it will stop selling the popular product due to growing safety concerns. >> a lot to think about these hoverboards. >> hover birds? >> hoverboards. you can tell i don't have one! >> you rode one around the set here the other day. >> i remember. who do you think at this table has a hoverboard? >> that wasn't hard gayle. >> i know. be careful, charlie, with your hoverboard! >> it's all about balance. >> be very careful. >> vlad, thank you rb something you may not know about los angeles. there is a river running through it. ahead why a famous architect is trying to return that river to nature. plus our friend bob schieffer, you know him and love him! he moderates a different kind of tv debate you could say.
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♪ so let's switch to another topic of national importance and that is football. >> how many times have the vikings lost? four times. >> exactly. >> exactly four times. we got to the super bowl four times, bob! >> gentlemen, let's not turn this into a sports talk radio show. >> well, it's too late okay? >> he is my friend but he is a loser. >> maybe you'll understand the virtues of being a republican instead of a liberal soshcialist. >> you have to overspend on defense, i think we have heard that before. >> bob schieffer has heard that many times before. the retired "face the nation" host returned to a very familiar role last night. he moderated a pretend debate
between al franken and john mccain. arizona won the game over the vikings and they are going to the playoffs. took a little person jab a couple times and nice to see the sparring ing sparring. connecticut's dannel malloy is with us coming up. whoa! no no, wow. [beatbo] who? [smart bear] never mind. the toys"r"us 2 day sale. save big storewide and get 30% off toys that wow. awwwesome! i take prilosec otc each morning for my frequent heartburn because you can't beat zero heartburn! ahhh the sweet taste of victory! prilosec otc. one pill each morning. 24 hours. zero heartburn.
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♪ it is friday december 11th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real nus news ahead including an effort to stop gun sales to people on a watch list. connecticut governor dannel malloy tells us why he wants to do it alone. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the divers are looking for a computer hard drive missing from the home shared by the shooters.>> re> mo being fou oghtn many fronts and right at the top of the list financial targets, is the oil business. >> cruz is a real threat to tr inump iowa and if trump falters, 26% of his supporters say they will back cruz. >> an ef-1 tornado tore through and glass shattering and people si inde. >> look what it is doing now.
the eastern half of the country incredibly mild area and warmer through the weekend. >> donald trump has plastered his name around the world. with each new controversy, business partners are severing ties. >> many of the hoverboard electric scooters have high watt lithium batteries and faa says can start planes fire on a plane. >> twitter account mixed her up with ginaeneina rodriguez. they immediately apologized and said they were sorry. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and kristine johnson of wcbs in new york. norah is off. americans are worried about terrorism now than september 11th attacks. it shows that americans believe
a terror attack will be carried out in the united states in the next few months. >> this morning, a cbs news poll finds that 58% of americans oppose donald trump's ban to ban muslims coming to this country. trump accepted the support of a police union last night in new hampshire. the candidate told the crowd, there is no time left for political correctness. frank luntz asked a group of 29 trump supporters about his proposal. >> no more muslims are going to come into the country. who agrees with him, raise your hand. >> he said temporarily. >> temporarily. >> temporarily. >> temporarily. >> the president is not making us feel safer. >> trump -- >> what are you scared of? >> -- is the only one who would come out and say something like this. nobody else will say. who would say it? >> you don't see even in this room this explosion of points of view that maybe he went too far in what he said?
>> you know what trump does? he says something completely crazy and inflammatory and i'm like, oh, my gosh. and then he dials back and sort of starts explaining it and saying how he would address it and talking to us not like we are stupid. >> frank luntz will share more of the focus group's views sunday on "face the nation." plus presidential candidate and ohio governor john kasich. that is sunday right here on cbs. fbi divers plan to spend a second day searching a lake a few miles from the san bernardino massacre. the underwater search for evidence began on thursday. officials say they are looking for a computer hard drive missing from the home of the couple who killed 14 people. >> tashfeen malik and syed farook may have visited the area before the massacre. other officials are trying to figure out how five agencies did not pick up on her radical statements before allowing malik into the u.s.
investigators are still talking with enrique marquez, the neighbor and friend who they say bought the assault rifles used in the attack. sources tell cbs news that marquez told cbs authority he and farook banned an attack in 2012. >> monday marks three years since the newtown school shootings. the connecticut government vows to do what the u.s. senate would not when it comes to gun control. dannel ma lloydlloy announced he would ban gun sales to those on a no-lie list. good morning, governor. >> good morning. >> reporter: tell us why you decided to do this. >> well, there is a whole bunch of reasons. not the least of which is to make us safer. several days before the attack in california, i read this report about how many times people on the terrorism watch list had been allowed to legally buy guns in america that was
actually 2,043 times. it doesn't make any sense and it doesn't make people safer. i think it makes it a much more dangerous situation. it's come to our attention and it's time to do something about it. yeah, there was an attempt to do something about it and the nra beat that back and it's time for, you know, right thinking people to stand up' and say if somebody has done something has them on the terrorism watch list perhaps we should, you know, temporarily delay them from buying a gun or permanently ban them from buying a gun in a state like connecticut. that is what we want to do. >> people make a couple of points. one people who committed who committed the acts in san bernardino did not appear on any no-fly list. number one. number two, they ask what list will you use? number three, they ask suppose this is true in connecticut, will they not go go to another state and what is necessary is federal legislation. >> of course, federal legislation is necessary. there should be no gun sales that are not subject to a
background check. over whelmlying americans agree with this and members of the nra agree there should be background checkship when the intercan stop the congress of the united states from passing common sense legislation, we are in trouble as a democracy. overwhelmingly, people want to see some level of background checks on a universal basis. someone should not be able to buy a gun over the internet without a background check. someone should not be able to go into a gun show and buy a gun without a background check. it doesn't make any sense. let's make america safer. you know, you just led with a statistic about 79% of americans are fearful that there will be a terrorism attack. but 30,000 people in america will die from gun violence and some of that will be with guns that would not be in the hands they are in if they had been universal background checks. >> in your statement, governor
you said the public shouldn't be fooled into thinking we are powerless and all we need to do is make common sense. if other states reached out to you and said governor we are with you and have you reached out to other states? >> other states have reached out to our office. we are sharing our information. we are discussing this with federal authorities. i think we are going to have an agreement to make these lists available for background check purposes only. that is all we are asking. when we do a background check in connecticut, we should be able to deny someone the ability to purchase a gun, subject to an appeal, obviously. if they are on that list. it's just common sense. what american doesn't think that that is the right thing to do? >> what about the concern that some people say the list is flawed? >> well, the argument there is things aren't perfect, therefore, we should do nothing. what i'm -- i want to be very clear. we deny people the right to buy a gun in connecticut. it's subject to appeal.
many of those appeals are granted because there was a mistake in the paper work or some other thing had happened. i'm not saying that we unilaterally prevent someone from purchasing a gun but we should be able to stop it if they are on that list. if we are not letting them on a plane, why are we selling them a gun? >> what is the specific list you will be using in connecticut from the federal government? >> well, there is a terrorism watch list and i think that that is, a, number one. there was a study that showed that people on that list were able to purchase guns 2,043 times in a ten-year period in the united states. let me just remind you that 400,000 people have died by gun violence in america since 9/11. 3,800 americans have died worldwide as a result of terrorism. what i'm saying is let's make sure that we make our country, our state as safe as possible.
when you know there is a threat when you know is there a threat we should be able to take action and, by the way, this is a much better -- i'm sorry. >> i was going to ask, will federal officials give you access to these lists? have they said they will do that? >> we are having discussions and i believe that -- i'm hopeful that it will lead to allowing us to use these lists. that's why i said i will sign an executive order as soon as that agreement is reached. we are in discussion. there's a lot of support in washington for doing this. there is an understanding that this makes citizenry safer and i think, ultimately what we are also trying to do is let's have this as a national discussion out in the open so that people really understand that there are senators and congressmen who would deny this protection to people the very same congressmen and senators who don't want to let refuges go through up to 24-month screening process into our country, or candidates who
don't want to let people of certain faith come into our country. let's have a sane debate about the things we can do right now to make ourselves safer. >> thank you, governor. >> thank you very much governor malloy. can los angeles design its way out of a historic drought?ill talk to an architect coming up about his idea to
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there's something out there. it's a highly contagious disease. it can be especially serious- even fatal to infants. unfortunately, many people who spread it may not know they have it. it's called whooping cough. and the cdc recommends everyone, including those around babies, make sure their whooping cough vaccination is up to date. understand the danger your new grandchild faces. talk to your doctor or pharmacist about you and your family getting a whooping cough vaccination today.
it has the fastest internet and wifi available. with speeds from 50 to 500 megs. and right now, you'll get 50 meg fios internet, tv and phone for 79.99 a month online for your first year. and with a 2 year agreement, we'll give you all the premium movie channels for a year. plus, 400 dollars back. so go online or call now. get out of the past. get fios. ♪ this morning, the los angeles river looks more like an empty ditch. forecasters believe the el nino conditions in the pacific ocean remain among the strongest on record. much of that the rain that it brings to southern california this winter will end up in the river. 51-mile stretch goes to long beach where the water is simply lost to the sea. ben tracy shows us how that could change with a massive rentinve un and world famous
visionary. >> reporter: the terminator used it for a chase. in greece, it was the scene of a race. and back in the '50s the film "road block" considered it a bit after disgrace. >> where does this highway take us? >> it's no highway. this is a los angeles river bed. >> reporter: much of the l.a. river does look more like an - over apologized open sewer than a waterway. >> i think a lot of people realized we didn't have a mayor. >> reporter: the marp eric garcetti. >> people settle here. it's a beautiful land. i want to return that in the midst of a great urban center. >> reporter: after record flooding in the 1930s, the army corps of engineers blocked most of the l.a. river in a concrete strait jacket and transforming it into a flood control channel that turns the water out to sea. in a typically storm it's
estimated about half of the rainfall, some 10 billion gallons is flushed into the ocean. like now in the midst of a deepening drought and finding a way to retain that water is vital. >> this is the l.a. river. >> reporter: in a move that created a bit of controversy, the city turned to frank geary, an architect famous for beautiful and brash buildings, to help device a solution. i think when people heard frank geary and the l.a. river, they said what? what is your reaction when they approached you? >> scared. >> reporter: geary is a sheet metal success story. his buildings, including this museum in spain and walt disney concert hall in los angeles, seemingly bend to the will of his imagination. his work is being celebrated at the l.a. county museum of art. in his life story told in new biography titled "building art." why los angeles with these politicians and impeding go
groups? >> because they asked me and i'm a sucker! it's a big deal. and i thought i could help. >> reporter: he and his team have been quietly working for free. employing the high-tech tools to create a first of its kind in-depth imaging of the river. >> it has to be a water project first and then it can be a beautification. once we know the rules, then we can play by them. i could imagine an incredible park that would really change it. >> reporter: more than one-quarter of people from los angeles within a mile of the river and many are hoping to see much of it return to its wild route, including george wolf. >> get out of the river now! >> reporter: in 2008 he was nearly arrested when he led a group of kayakers down all 51 miles of the river. it had been off limit for more than 70 years. >> if i had to draw a line in the sand, i would remove concrete, sure.
personally, i think we have enough of it since it was channelized and it would be something more reminiscent. >> reporter: they want a river that is functional but not so hard to love. >> luckily, we live in a time where the technology exists we can keep this a safe place from flooding and bring back the bank and what city in the world has that opportunity this smack dab in the middle? >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> he brings creativity to the idea. >> but not cheap. $100 million per mile they are estimating the cost. >> to remove the concrete? >> yeah. to make it all beautiful again. >> gajimagine if they fix it. really good analogy. there is e-mail and then there is charlie reading your e-mail. >> i'll be out of the office
from monday, december 7th, through friday, december 11th, with limited access to e-mail. >> an usual day on the streets of new york city next on "cbs this morning." hey amanda, sorry to bother you but i gotta take a sick day. moms don't take sick days, moms take dayquil severe the non-drowsy, coughing aching, fever, sore throat stuffy head, no sick days, medicine. today people are coming out to the nation's capital to support an important cause that can change the way you live for years to come. how can you help? by giving a little more, to yourself. i am running for my future. people sometimes forget to help themselves. the cause is retirement, and today thousands of people came to race for retirement and pledge to save an additional one percent of their income.
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through friday, december 11th, with limited access to e-mail. >> this is charlie, this is otis. >> congratulations, otis. >> you love him? >> everybody loves him. >> it's a great show. i'll interview like the prime minister of israeli and cate blanchett in an hour. >> what are you going to say? >> i love charlie rose. >> me too. not discovered by diddy but who discovered you? >> i discovered myself! >> oh, that's right! charlie rose! amy schumer! >> so classic. i discovered myself. >> he is so funny. >> he really is. >> otis is looking like i can't believe i'm standing here talking to charlie rose! >> the idea was that i would read the e-mail. >> i think we have a segment on you reading tweets. >> i was going to say or charlie's voice on the answering machine for those who still have one. >> very great. >> we know you can read e-mails but can charlie conduct an
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♪ do you unicycle on. >> no. a shame we didn't get one down here. >> a shame. >> or did we? ♪ >> woo! >> look at me! >> ladies and gentlemen! >> they happened to have a unicycle in the studio. that is lewis hamilton performing a circus act on the late late show. with him to "cbs this morning." in this half hour riding a unicycle isn't hamilton's only talent by far. charlie in the car with this famous racing one formula car driver. we will preview his "60 minutes" coming up. how shining objects bring a party together in washington. we go inside a legendary jewelry
store. "the washington post" reports on american muslims raising headlines for the families of the victims in the san bernardino shooting. money is pouring into an online fund-raising page. so far, the effort has raised more than $188,000. there are more than 1,700 supporters with 19 days remaining, the american muslim led campaign says it wants to respond to evil with good. >> "wall street journal" reports on the so-called cord cutting e marketers who say people are signing up for cable and satellite tv because of expanding choices in digital video. the end of the year the prediction is 17% of american households will not subscribe to paid tv and 2019 only 23% of household won't pay for tv at all. a mayor is giving birth to twins. the mayor tweeted thursday, zach
and i are excited to announce that our identical twin girls were born early this morning. our whole family is doing great. mayer plans to work through her maternity leave. the couple also has a 3-year-old son. >> i know. they said, kristine she was just going to take two weeks off with twins! wow, marisa! >> i think she is almost back the next day. >> with twins! a lot on your body! the nation's airlines this morning expect more winter holiday travel than last year. 38 million passengers could travel next friday and january 3rd and a 3 jump from last year. carriers could earn $33 billion in net profits this year. what does it mean for people on the go? travel editor peter greenberg is here to break it down. you 'a buyer's market for travel. >> they are on track to do 36 billion in profits in 2016.
we have a lot of things happening in the first quarter because of the things that happened in november this year. we have basically a weakened euro against the u.s. dollar and eight-year low against the u.s. dollar. we have fuel prices at a seven-year low basically. and recent terror attacks in egypt and paris. >> that adds up to a buyer's market? >> it does. the bookings plummeted after november 13th and traffic didn't hold up as much as last year and expect the christmas traffic down this year a little bit. >> what does it mean for travelers? >> what it means is the first quarter, even though the airlines fill 85% of their seats, the first quarter means it's always a weak quarter and get weaker because on trips of under 400 miles in most country people are driving because fuel prices are low. then you got the airlines with fuel prices down. think about this. in 2008 oil was $120 a barrel. now delta will save in fuel and
even more next year. >> what will this he do with that savings? >> not passing it along to you, charlie. >> or to anybody! >> yeah. . gets into higher profits. here is the interesting thing. one airline, americanairlines, listen, 5% of their passengers are making up for so many other things. meaning 13% of their regular passengers are contributing to over half of their revenue. >> no frills? >> 87% of their passengers flying the airline once a year. >> what does no frills mean? >> a ticket you're not buying. these are the passengers only driven by rate. they are going to airlines like spirit and frontier. starting next year, american is offering these no frill fares and delta did it and united second to do it. don't expect upgrades and no refund ability. >> sit down and be quiet? >> essentially. >> say i'm in seat 20a and the person next to me in 20b. does that mean i get water and
he doesn't or vice aversa. >> unless you're in united airlines where they are bringing back a snack. but don't ask for seconds. >> when you look at all of this in 20146 will be even better how will they change the amenities you might get? >> united started to do that through mitigate the abuse, if you will. the bottom line the airlines are not competing for the people in the back of the plane. they are competing for the people in front of the plane. >> thank you, peter. >> you bet. >> louis hamilton is one of the greatest drivers in the world and this year's formula one world champion. this is the third time he holds that title. may be hard to believe this prince of the grand prix is only 30 years old. sunday on "60 minutes" he'll talk about his success and his skill. we go for a spin as well. here is a preview of that. >> nothing can really prepare you for when you get in a
formula one. knowing you're driving a multimillion dollar car and if you crash it it's going to cost a lot of money and they might not give you another chance. it's scary. >> reporter: it is said that you are one with the car. >> yeah. like strapped to a rocket. i mean, it's like how do you control this rocket? it's like a raging bull. wild. it's sexy. it's fast. >> reporter: it wasn't possible to drive in hamilton's race car, so we borrowed the fastest ride we could find. this is the fastest mercedes? >> yes. >> reporter: nine miles from the team's base his silverstone, home of the british grand prix we drove straight on to the same track where hamilton has won three times. what are we at now, about a hundred? >> 140 right now.
>> reporter: 140? i'm on one of the great, great tracks in the world with the greatest driver in the world. how good is that? my heart is so up around my ears! unbelievable, lewis. sunday on "60 minutes," learn how hamilton came from nowhere to reach the top of formula one racing. that is sunday here on cbs. >> can't wait. next julianna goldman takes us to one
♪ diamonds they are always nice for the holidays! but your hometown jewelry store has nothing on a mom and pop shop in washington that opens its doors to power players, past and present. julianna goldman is at the tiny jewel box. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is tiny jewel box, once upon a time it was known for vintage jewels. now with diamonds like this eight carat stunner it's a go to
for washington movers and shakesers. >> emeralds and endless strands of pearl. in the hard of the nation's capital, jim and matthew rosenheim. >> we are 85 years old now. we are kind of an institution within washington. >> reporter: they started, well, tiny, at the height of the depression. in 1930 roz and marty rosenheim opened this door with one grounding principle. >> my dad said something to me that is the driving force. i want people to come here because i have something special. >> reporter: but he credited his mother with the store's staying power. >> the reason tiny box is here is because of my mother. >> reporter: she attended to the kennedys and barbra streisand and sammy davis jr.
>> she was a very vivacious woman. my mother owned that word she had the nerve to say anything to anybody. >> reporter: like the times senator joseph mccarthy in the midst of his communist witch hunt walked through his door. mrs. rosenheim directed some salted salty language his way but the senator still walked out with a pin. >> i think her willingness to engage people. >> reporter: that helped the tiny store leave an outside imprint on american history. a friendship with a young madeleine albright had world leaders taking diplomat ib clues from some of rosenheim's vintage pins. >> when people would say what are you doing today? i would say read my pins. >> reporter: in an interview with "sunday morning" she said it started when saddam hussein called her an unparalleled
serpent. >> she wore a serpent pin which she purchased from us. she realized she could make a statement using her pins. >> reporter: albright's trademark pins aren't the only diplomatic treasures. this vintage brooch was given to queen elizabeth by the obamas and these watches were given to african leaders gathering in washington. president george w. bush gave these custom boxes to nearly every dignitary who visited during his eight years in the white house. how long does it take to put something like this together? >> for the president of the united states, very little time! >> reporter: when with 1600 pennsylvania avenue calls? >> we jump. >> we heed your call. >> reporter: anita mcbride made those calls to former laura bush's staff. >> laura bush went to 37 countries and i'm sure something we got here something beautiful and unique small to large, is present in all of those countries. >> reporter: laura bush liked the store so much that her successor took notice.
>> she walks around behind a limousine carrying my box! i'm dying! just absolutely going crazy! >> reporter: on inauguration day in 2009 jim rosenheim witnessed the giving of gift he would never forget. >> we have incoming president's wife giving -- excuse me -- giving our gift in our box publicly on the steps of the white house with the american flag and the marine standing there! >> reporter: it was a leather-bound journal, but for this local jeweler, it represented much more. >> thinking about where we came from, how hard my parents worked and we are now a little tiny bit of history, how can you fathom that? >> reporter: the rosenheim's say business has continued with the obama's, but they can't say much more because like any good jeweler, discretion is key. and, gayle on that note wouldn't it be nice if i could
just walk out and discretely forget to give this back that is on my hand? >> yeah. if you want to be shot! >> great! >> reporter: here, take it! >> i would not advise that julianna. you're an honest person. i see why mr. rosenheim is so touched. coming up the unforgettable moments of the week. you're watching "cbs this morning."
before we go can say looking forward to the lewis hamilton piece. before met you, he said i'm worried. do you think he'll be afraid to get in the car with me? i said you don't know charlie rose! >> as we leave you, let's take a look at the week back. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states. >> this is not conservatism.
>> ugly rhetoric. >> tell donald trump to go to hell. >> can they stop donald trump? >> they can't. there is most war room. >> are you a bigot? >> not at all. >> you can't trust who? >> the muslims coming in. we don't know who they are. >> the fbi says the akettacr talked about balance for at least two years. >> i'm here calling the guy to find out if he is okay and he is shthe r.oote t >>his was an act of terrorism. >> my body went numb. it was overwhelming and surreal. >> stop! >> stop playing games with people's lives! >> weeks of protests have composed exposed the mayor's vulnerable side. >> that has to come to an end and end now. >> one of the roads in the town is under water. >> crazy. never seen anything like this and happened to quick. >> heavy pollution triggered the capital's first red alert. >> you can smell it and taste it in the back of your throat. >> so bad!
>> u2 makes an emotional return to paris. >> welcome back the eagles of death metal. >> what does it feel to be here amongst all of these great's? >> you mean like gayle king? ♪ >> don't make unnecessary journeys! don't take risks down treacherous roads! >> if you don't help these people our humanity is at risk if we don't take care of these people. >> always the right person at the right place at the right time. >> don't take this the wrong way, but is shaving on the to do list? >> i think so. >> i think you're hot. >> you got to know how to treat me like a lady. >> if you had a superpower charlie rose what would it be? >> i told you earlier. >> i was concerned you could physically see if norah was walking around naked as is her
way. >> gail knows thatyle knows this is my way. >> this is new information to me. >> the news is back this morning. what with we say? >> who discovered you? >> i discovered myself. >> charlie rose said this is my fantasy. how does that go? >> sitting amongst so many beautiful women! >> we know what charlie wants for christmas! >> all that. >> is this the famous studio 57? >> yes, it is. >> where is the newsroom? ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> and all that matters. ♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ >> this is my favorite part. ♪ oh, baby what you've done to me done to me ♪ >> i'm going to die and go to heaven right now. >> you make us feel good inside. >> i can't tell you what y every coconut
has a dream. to come out of its shell. to show all the world its true, inner beauty. and then, in an ironic twist get covered up by chocolate and almonds. almond joy mounds. what every coconut wants. it's the holidays. which means a house full of people -- who all want to get online. so it's the perfect time for verizon fios. it has the fastest internet and wifi available. with speeds from 50 to 500 megs. and right now, you'll get 50 meg fios internet, tv and phone for 79.99 a month online for your first year. and with a 2 year agreement, we'll give you all the premium movie channels for a year. plus, 400 dollars back.
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ask your doctor about xarelto®. our weekly roundup of fun and biz we call where to wind up. this is great day washington. it is friday, december 11th. good morning. my name is chris leery leary. and we'll show you how to make stuffed lobster and then how to lose weight later on. >> we have a gentleman here with technology. we have some toys, or maybe
gift ideas that are awesome. that's going to be a lot of fun. >> from tech to traveling around our area. we have this weekly series we do every friday. you may be familiar with it called where to wander. we take some fun, family free events most of the time that you can go check out in between the shows, friday and saturday. >> a lot, a lot of fun out there. we bring all of that to you. what else? >> we have -- i'm so excited because i'm a fan of the top model shows. i watch every single one of them. so we have mommay, not mommy. she is from silver spring, a top model. she is packing her bags to move to l.a. as we speak. but before she goes, she is sitting on the great day couch. >> right with us. >> to tils about all the dreams and -- to tell us about all the dreams and aspirations.
they go much further than just that. >> she is well rounded. >> she is not round, but well rounded. yes. >> from silver spring, maryland. >> there she is, joining us right here on great day washington, a rising star who just finished season 1 of one of the fall's most popular prime time shows. welcome mommay. come on down. [ applause ] >> look that. and her