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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 8, 2016 7:00am-9:01am EST

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chocolate? brookside. talk about delicious. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, january 8th, 2016. welcome to "thcbs oris mning." a philadelphia police officer is ambushed overnight, while sitting in his patrol car. the gunman fires 13 shots at close range. two iraqi refuges in the united states arrested and accused of supporting terrorism. the powerball jackpot could hit a billion dollars! wow! but with a lotto curse steal a winner's fortune? we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. i'm shot! >> we ha aven officer down. >> a philadelphia police officer
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survives an ambush attack. >> the officer was hit three times but managed to rnetur fire. the suspect was caught a short time later. >> this guy tried to execute a police officer. >> overnight federal investigators arresting two eople with ties to isis. >> both men are refuges. >> there is a reason why the nra are not here. they are down the street. >> president obama calling out the nra while defending his at tmptsoht tigen gun control law. >> what are we going to talk about? basketball i'm not interested in going to over to talk to the president. >> stocks battered and bruised after a rough start to the the year. >> donald trump new admm slaing bill clinton for his past transgressions. >> are you worried about your path to your wife's campaign? >> i don't have a onrespse. >> unruly passenger pulled off a chicago-bound flight and assaulted several passengers. na the white house sending altion security officials to silicon valley to seek the tech
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industry's helpn o terrorism. >> two new jersey state troops help a woman give birth. >> trump interrupted by protesters in vermont. >> it's 10 degrees below zero outside. >> new ownership includes funny man will feral. >> this is not a joke. >> and all that matters. >> you had a tweet about fonzie? >> which i say proves cruz is an american, because if hee wer a canadian, he would released a video of celine dion jumping. >> san diego police did a story on flooding and how negatively some residents are affected by this. >> we got gut reaction from one driver who had his car stuck in this. >> [ bleep ] [ bleep ]. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning."
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philadelphia police are calling the apparent ambush of a police officer an attempted execution. a gunman fired 13 shots at very close range late thursday as the officer sat inside his police cruiser. >> the officer returned fire, hitting the gunman. the police commissioner calls the surprise attack one of the scariest things he has ever seen. justin finch of cbs station wyw is at the philadelphia hospital where the officer is being treated right now. justin, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right. the motive, at this time remains unknown. police say at one point the suspect was so close he was firing at close range to the cruiser firing until had he no bullets left. the suspect is now in police custody. the officer badly wounded is expected to survive. >> shots fired! i'm shot! i'm bleeding heavily! >> all cars standby. officer shot. >> reporter: that is a panic call for help.
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philadelphia police officer jesse heartnet after shot multiple times at point blank range in an apparent ambush. >> one of the scariest things i've ever seen. the police officer had no idea it was happening. >> reporter: it around around 11:30 p.m. last night. the cop returned fire and hitting the shooter three times as he ran off. police were able to track down the gunman. >> the guy literally just walked up on top of him and he literally got the gun inside the car and he was firing. i don't know how this officer survived. >> reporter: the officer was shot at least three times and suffered significant wounds to his arm. newly elected philadelphia mayor jim kenny is calling for more gun control. >> there are too many guns on our streets. i think our national government needs to do something about that because our officers and our civilians are in harm's way every single day. >> reporter: now, that gunman was taken to a nearby hospital.
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an investigation is ongoing at this time. police say officer heaartnet haa long road ahead of him for recovery but should do okay. white house officials today will try to convince silicon valley to fight terrorism. the high stakes summit focus on how terrorists use the internet and social media for recruitment and planning. groups like isis use encrypted communication to communicate outside of the reach of the ferguson. margaret brennan has more. >> reporter: this is a hard sell by the white house to get technology firms to make it harder for isis groups to plot attacks online and make it easier for law enforcement to detect it. president obama is very top counterterrorism advisers, including the director of national intelligence, chiefs of the fbi and nsa and attorney
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general loretta lynch will make that pitch and try to persuade top firms like apple and microsoft and apple and youtube and facebook. even beyond the reach of warrants and wiretaps. that's what we saw the attackers in paris and san bernardino do and now u.s. officials want to know how to use technology to identify terrorists before they attack. french officials made a similar request in the wake of the "charlie hebdo" attack a year ago. but a lot of these companies have been reluctant to share data on their users, not only because it's difficult and, frankly, bad for their business, but also because of privacy concerns. >> thank you, margaret. president obama is stepping up his effort to push his plan to address gun violence. in a town hall last night on cnn, the president said his position on firearms has been misrepresented. he talked about a conversation
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with first lady michelle obama who indicated why she would want to buy a gun. >> at one point, michelle turned to me and said if i was living in a farmhouse where the sheriff's department is pretty far away and somebody can just turn off the highway and come up to the farm, i'd want to have a shotgun or a rifle toak me sure that i was protected, my family was protected. and she was absolutely right. our position is consistently mischaracterized and, by the way, there's a reason why the nra is not here. they are just down the street. and since this is the main reason they exist, you'd think that they would be prepared to have a debate with the president. >> have they even been to the white house for years? >> oh, no. no. we have invited them but if you listen to the rhetoric, it is so over the top and so over heated. >> the national rifle association declined an invitation to the event calling it a pr stunt.
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the president promises to take his position on gun reform to the ballot box. he wrote in a "the new york times" opinion piece, quote, i will not campaign for, vote for, or support any candidate, even in my own party, who does not support common sense gun reform. two rechlgs from iraq are due in court today to face federal charges related to supporting terrorism. one of the men was arrested in sacramento, the other in houston. investigators say one suspect went to the syrian city of aleppo to fight in the civil war and return to the u.s. two months later. the arrests are sparking a new debate over bringing refuges from syria and other countries to the united states. jeff pegues is at fbi headquarters in washington with a look at these suspects. good morning, jeff. >> reporter: good morning. law enforcement sources expect this heated debate here once again in washington because they say these arrests expose issues they have been concerned about for some time. foreign fighters returning here to the u.s. and refuges here supporting terrorism. both of these suspects are
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accused of lying to do just that. court documents alleged that omar faraj saeed al harden and aws mohammed younis al jayab were intent on fighting along terrorist organizations in syria. both are iraqi-born refuges. harden in the u.s. since november of 2009 and jayab arrived in 2012. according to court documents in 2012 jayab used social media to communicate with people inside syria and expressed his desire to return to syria to work. he was also allegedly communicating with 24-year-old al hardan who prosecutors say is associated with members and s p sympathizers of isis. jayab asked online friends for guidance how to reach syria. march ever 2013, jayab had a
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strategy i'm coming to syria. in april he messaged i am eg to see blood. after receiving a $4,500 insurance settlement he flew to turkey and made his way to syria. he was wise to surveillance tactics telling one associate online the government is alert for everything. my trip here constitutes a charge. he returns to the u.s. in january of 2014. late thursday, the department of justice rushed to unseal the document after the story leaked when texas governor greg abbott released this statement -- this is precisely why i called for a halt to refuges entering the u.s. from countries substantially controlled by terrorists. that leak angered investigators who were still working the case, but there is no indication that the suspects were planning to attack targets here in the u.s. meanwhile, yesterday, there was another similar arrest and there
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are more to come. charlie? >> jeff, thanks. the state department released a new batch of hillary clinton's e-mails overnight and it says portions of 66 e-mails were upgraded to classified status. one of them is now considered secret. in another, the former secretary of state reacts to a staffer's message saying, i was surprised that he used personal e-mail account as if he is at stake. donald trump told a rally in vermont that he'll end gun-free zones around schools if he is elected president. he is leading leading leading rifle ted cruz. major garrett spoke with ted cruz a board his bus. >> reporter: good morning. we rode the cruz bus and cruising to caucuses mildly clever name from humboldt. he told us he feels real momentum here and nationwide.
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yet, doesn't feel the need to win any of the first four nominating contests. trump, for his part, told supporters, he is not sure he can lose. donald trump says a declaratory judgment is what you should seek in court. will you? do you need it? >> i appreciate donald's legal advice. this issue is a nonissue. the reason we are seeing all of these is the other candidates are getting nervous. >> reporter: you perceive this as an attack. donald trump says he is trying to help you. >> the funny thing about politics, it's fairly unusual for your opponents who are running for the same position to be actually trying to help you. >> reporter: ted cruz takes retail politics seriously in iowa. halfway through 28 stops in six days. he has tapped into iowa evangelicals and home schoolers and social conservatives. >> we are all in in iowa and all in in new hampshire and all in in south carolina and nevada. i don't believe we need to win any particular one of those four
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states. >> reporter: cruz, sounding also trumpian, says he has the staying power and money and organization to win. >> we have got the strongest national grassroots team of any campaign in the field. we also got the most money in the bank of any republican in the field. >> reporter: not more money than donald trump. predicting a clean sweep thursday night. >> i don't think we can be beaten. there is a momentum that we have. there is a momentum that we have. that is so unbelievable. >> reporter: trump's campaign screamed at attendees for its burlington, vermont, rally, excludeing all but trump loyalists. >> take him out. get him out of here! >> reporter: still, protests per s sifted. >> saints this more exciting? nobody cares. nobody cares. they go in and everybody falls asleep and say can i go home now, darling, and everyone leaves and the guy is standing there, please vote for me. >> reporter: trump's campaign distributed 20,000 tickets to
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that event in vermont but the arena only held 1400. people standing online said if they were trump supporters and if not or undecided, well, they were sent home. >> major, thanks. financial futures predict gains this morning when wall street opens. plunging stock prices in china called a week of turmoil in global markets. the dow jones industrials are off to their worst ever start for the first four days of the new year. the dow lost nearly 400 points on thursday after china's main index fell more than 7%. but this morning, the shanghai composite gained about 2%. at the end of an up and down day. still finished the week down nearly 10%. "wall street journal" financial editor dennis berman joins us now. take a look at one significance of what happened in terms of the rise in the chinese stock market but ask the philadelphia questions, do they remain? >> the fundamental questions very much remain for china as the economy is strong?
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can they grow at a pace efficient to keep everyone employed there? at a pace that keep the countries and companies and even the u.s. contributing to chinese growth. the question very much remains. >> you would add to that does the chinese government have the capacity to do something that will change that? >> well, certainly the capacity to manage the economy. managing the markets is a far different matter as you well know. trying to get the market to go win way or the next is a dangerous business. at the try to stop it and start it but in the end the markets have their own mind and the difficulty they are confronting. >> given the historically bad start here in the united states, does this appear to be the beginning of a bear market? >> well, the number of percentage drops we have seen in four days is pretty significant. i would say yes. it's not a great sign for the markets themselves. it's not 2008. this is not a financial kris in the -- crisis that affected
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worldwide. a real question about growth from china and from there growth in countries like germany, australia, canada, all of those things contribute to how the u.s. contributes to the rest of the world. so a bear market is a strong word and strong territory, but it's not a great step at the beginning of the year, definitely not. >> how concerned are you? how concerned should we be? >> the bigger questions here, that is central bangeks around e world that print money and printing it for decades. that creates the value of things keep going up and the underlying economy perhaps does not improve. i'm concerned there is something really strange, something we haven't anticipated and something bizarre out of all of that that pushes our economies in strange ways we may not be able to react to and understand. >> thank you. >> thank you. unruly passenger forced a new york to chicago flight to make an unscheduled stop last night in detroit. this cell phone video obtained by wnbc showing officers carrying a woman down the aisle on thursday with her hands and her feet bound. police say the woman allegedly
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attacked several passengers but it's unclear why she did that. many applauded as she was carried down the aisle this way. the flight later continued on to chicago. the mother of the so-called affluenza teen is expected to appear before a texas judge today. tonya couch returned to ft. worth thursday after more than a week in a los angeles jail. she is facing felony charges for allegedly helping her son ethan escape to mexico while he is being held at an immigration facility in mexico city. manuel bojorquez is outside a texas courthouse where tonya couch is expected to appear. >> reporter: her attorneys have filed a motion saying her $1 million bail is too high. and that if released, a gps monitoring device will make sure she does not run away. tonya couch kept her head down as she was escorted off the plane at dallas/ft. worth international airport thursday. texas authorities quickly loaded her into a black suv waiting on
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the tarmac. >> you're just on vacation? >> this passenger matt hackler didn't realize the woman known as the affluenza mom was on his american airlines flight. >> when we landed i notice more stops than usually around the jet bridge. i assumed it was for the celebrities on board because ted danson was on the plane. >> reporter: the 48-year-old was moved to a prisoner transport van and driven to the tarrant county sheriff's department for booking. both hands and feet were shackled as she walked into the station. >> she was very quiet and reserve and respectful and surprisingly appreciative. >> reporter: the two were detained in puerto vallarta last week. the juvenile is serving ten years of probation. when with he fled to mexico for his mother, he violated that probation. couch is fighting deportation to the u.s. at an immigration facility in mexico city.
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the building is under 24 hour a day surveillance. occupants sleep on thin, foam mattresses and aren't allowed phone or computer access. ethan chouch ethan couch is a much more complicated process. >> it's a question when he is coming back. we are patient. we will wait. we will be here. >> reporter: it's not yet clear when a decision on ethan couch is mexico is made. if his mother is convicted, she faces up to ten years in prison. >> thank you, manuel. will the winner or winners of the massive powerball jackpot come to the lottery curse? ahead why some
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a mystery in hong kong raises questions about free speech. >> we are in hong kong for find why five book sellers have vanished. >> the news is back this morning
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♪ maine's governor is accused of making racist comments. ahead, hear what he says about drug dealers and, quote, white girls. >> make sure to tune into the
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"cbs evening news." guess .what charlie is filling in for scott
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♪ marco rubio is taking heat today for his choice of footwear, of all things. he has been mocked by several of his republican opponents for a pair of stylish boots he made the mistake of wearing this week. these are the boots. now, ted cruz, grandpa, car lee fiorina tweeted about the boots. the big question when it comes to celebrity fashion who wore it best? marco rubio or kim jong-un. >> marco rubio's shoes look great. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, they struck is rich and then their luck it seems just ran out. we are going to take a closer look at the so-called -- he
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doesn't look very happy -- the so-called lottery curse as also line up for a shot at the record powerball jackpot. plus a mysterious vanishing book sellers of hong kong may be kidnapped over writing books that criticized china's leaders. seth doane goes to hong kong to find out. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. portland press herald reports on the governor of maine accused of making racially charged comments at a town hall meeting on wednesday. paul lepage talked about problems with drug dealers. >> these are guys by the name demoney, movie, shifty, these type of guys that from connecticut and new york. they come up here and sell th r heroin and go back pohome. half the time they impeg nate a young white girl before they leave which is sad issue because we have another issue we have to deal with down the road. >> the comments quickly came
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over under fire on simprsocial . his spokesman said he wasn't talking about race but the toll drugs have on children. a convicted children in a netflix documentary is making a murderer. the series clams thims the two found guilty. the white house says the pardon would need to be issued at the state level because this was a state crime. nearly 130,000 signatures are on that petition. our cbs station in dallas reports the ice cream maker blue bell is still finding a possible signs of listeria. the company said it found suspected contamination in a one of their facility and not its product. their ice cream was recalled in april when their ice cream sickened several people. "the washington post" reports on how tomorrow's
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powerball jackpot could reach $1 billion. right now the drawing is worth about 700 million dollars. it is the largest lottery jackpot in u.s. history but could the huge payout ruin your life instead of improve it? demarco morgan is inside a store in new jersey what some call the lottery curse. good morning, demarco. >> reporter: good morning. the powerball frenzy continues to build at record pace. here in new jersey, nearly 3,000 tickets were sold every single minute on thursday and businesses hope businesses will continue to boom until saturday night's big drawing. ♪ >> reporter: the six magic numbers won't be drawn until tomorrow. ♪ >> reporter: already, the powerball jackpot has made history. ♪ i need fun >> reporter: 700 million dollars and could grow even larger. >> i feel lucky. i really do. i think i'm going to win. >> reporter: the chances of striking it rich, however are slimmer than ever.
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>> winning ticket. >> reporter: after the game was restructured last october, the odds of winning the top prize went from 1 in 175 million to 1 in 292 million. >> this is it. >> reporter: and if you do happen to win, you could still end up a loser. >> the historical assumption is if you win the lottery, you're set. unfortunately, the overwhelming majority of lottery winners don't have that story. >> reporter: attorney andrew stoppen has. >> once they win the lottery they are a global target and pu% these people on a list to try and celibate investments and flat out try to take their money. >> reporter: last year, a study found that 44% of lottery winners spend their winnings within five years. some call it a lottery curse when winners find their luck has run out. in '012002 jack won the jackpot
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and years later his family life fell apart and he was arrested twice. abraham shakespeare of florida was murdered after winning millions. marie holmes made millions after bailing her boyfriend out of jail yet another time. michael norton says the key is sharing your happiness. >> people who struggle after winning the lottery are people who quit their job and buy an island and move to it. >> reporter: curse or no curse. >> i'm going to have a lot of money. >> reporter: with the nearly $700 billion on the line, plenty of americans are willing to take a gamble. >> what else in the world could you buy for $2 or $4 where walking around carrying it for a couple of days makes you feel like you're a multimillionaire tomorrow? >> those are the winning numbers, right there. >> reporter: if you do hit the
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jackpot, experts we spoke with said you can expect family and friends and coworkers like gayle king to come out of the woodwork and say let me hold something. we know that saying there because only six states allow you to remain anonymous. good luck, gayle. >> what you talking about? coworkers like gayle king coming out of the woodwork? what does that mean? >> ha-ha. we will see if i win. i'll check on you. >> i will be your long lost cousin, that is true but you've meet people you've never heard of before. he makes a very good point. change your number and goat yourself a good financial adviser but you hear this story time and time again. >> now that it's a billion dollars! >> yeah. take a chance. thank you, demarco -- i think! a deepening mystery in hong kong sounds like the lot of a thriller but it's real life. dozens are vanishing and of
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books that sells books that are critical of communist leaders. seth doane is in hong kong. >> reporter: good morning. since hong kong was handed over from british to chinese rule back in 1997, it has retained some of its autonomy. notably its own legal system and freedom of speech. now with case of those missing book sellers and word of an investigation on the mainland, some worry those freedoms may be under threat. sandwiched between a pharmacy and a nail salon and up a cramped stalewell is this book store which was closed today. in the hallway some of the gossipy salacious titles it was known for criticizing some of china's leaders. this talks about madam's private life china's first lady. this title predicts the downfall of china's president. >> reporter: now the story of this book store itself is harder to believe. since five men tied to it have disappeared. the most recent lee wo was
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expected home for dinner december 30th, but never showed. days later, this faxed letter purportedly from lee said due to some urgent matters, i have made my own way to the mainland. it might take a bit of time. protesters carrying photos of the missing book sellers have demanded answers. there was no record of lee crossing the hong kong border. why is the case of this missing book seller so important? >> well, i think it concerns the basic security and safety. >> reporter: hong kong legislator albert bo worries china authorities were their agents may have taken lee into the mainland. >> we are concerned about the political kidnap. >> reporter: you're calling this a political kidnapping? >> the circumstantial evidence have driven us to irresistible conclusion. >> reporter: china's government linked global times newspaper wrote lee was not taken away by chinese mainland police
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officers. but was critical of the book store and calling it a source of political rumors and evil influence. >> this seems like an attack on freedom of the press. >> reporter: amnesty in this william ne says china does not have jurisdiction to come to hong kong and detain someone. >> in china right now, this time of thing is completely normal. what is common in mainland china is not common in hong kong. hong kong has a different system and that is why people are so alarmed. >> reporter: it is widely known that mainlanders come to hong kong to buy books and the fear here is that mainland authorities are now reaching into hong kong's affairs. we with contacted officials both here and beijing but not able to get any more answers as to why lee wo may be. >> great reporting. that is really the main point this is now extending to hong kong. coming up, our lobbyists for food makers trying to sugar-coat the truth about nutrition.
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up next how the government is answering critics of a dietary guideline. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through your cbs all-access app. that's on your digital device. plus, we have got fascinating story of a grandmother who gave birth to her own granddaughter coming up. we will be right back. being a part of helping people in need is who i am. working at brookdale for me is not just a job, it's a life for me. i love it. i formed many connections with the residents. i feel like i am part of their family and they're part of mine. if you can get up in the morning, ya know, shake the dust and go up there and make somebody happy, when i go to sleep, i did my job. to do great things, sometimes the all new surface pro 4. a new screen, for new perspectives. we reinvented the surface pro, so you can reinvent
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♪ the new dietary guidelines we told you about yesterday are getting hammered by critics. the government's recommendations are released every five years. some experts are questioning what is influencing the guidelines themselves. anna werner is here to show us why. >> reporter: good morning the new guidelines from the usda and department of health and human services are supposed to tell you what to eat. critics say they are muddled and confusing and not by accident. more fruit and vegetables, less sugar, and limited saturated fats. those are the key dietary recommendations from the government. >> even a small shift can make a big difference. >> reporter: but new york
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university professor of nutrition maryan nestle says there is something missing from the industry. you say the junk food industry a win. why? >> because there is no direct messaging in the guidelines that says don't eat junk food and don't eat processed meat and don't drink sodas. >> reporter: it affects food labeling to the national school lunch program that serves more than 30 million kids each day. but instead of simply saying, don't drink soda, she points out, the guidelines say less than 10% of calories should come from added sugars. and instead of saying eat less meat, they say less than 10% of your diet should come from saturated fats. >> meaning they do not want the american government saying eat less meat. that is un-american. >> these are multibillion dollar industries take huge amount of federal not just changing their products but clanging the
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industry. >> reporter: dr. neal barnard is part of an association suing the government claiming the egg industry used its influence to weaken warnings about cholesterol. the new guidelines dropped recommended limits. but still advise people to eat as little as possible. >> the egg industry is paying universities where these people are then put on the committee to decide whether eggs are safe or not. >> reporter: now the usda told "cbs this morning," its process is robust and transparent and the new guidelines reflect advancement in scientific understanding about healthy eating choices and health outcomes over a lifetime. i asked mary nestle. what would do you? she came with her own rogue guidelines and eat more vegetables and less food. >> that is one way to do it. >> that is just a matter of doing it. >> having the willpower. >> that is the thing.
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this is humira at work ♪ bei bei, the baby giant pan panda, look at that! appeared to smile and wave at the cameras at the national zoo in washington yesterday. he now weighs in at 17 1/2 pounds and bei bei debuts for the public january 15th but the zoo members get an exclusive early look starting today. he has grown a lot since his birth back in august. three weeks he weighed three pounds and still unable to open his eyes after his first birthday. to leave the national zoo to
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live in china. the zoo says bei bei is a little vocal and demanding compared to his sister. >> i like how the fur on his belly is kind of gray. >> awfully cute. she's a grandmother with a loud message. a passion into the look at the lady behind the anchor desk when with north korea has something important to announce. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ es, chills, and fever, there's no such thing as a little flu. and it needs a big solution: an antiviral. so when the flu hits, call your doctor right away and up the ante with antiviral tamiflu. prescription tamiflu is an antiviral that attacks the flu virus at its source and helps stop it from spreading in the body. tamiflu is fda approved to treat the flu in people two weeks of age and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu, tell your doctor if you're
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♪ ♪ 1, 1, 23 ♪ >> it is friday, january 8th, 2015. 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." real news ahead including a mother who had a child for her daughter. we will hear from this surrogate grandmother who kept the promise she made many years "eye opener" at 8:00. >> motivate motive remains unknown. at one point the suspect was so close he was firing inside the cruiser. >> these arrests expose issues they have been concerned about for sometime. foreign fighters return here to the united states. >> a hard sell for groups like isis to recruit followers neonli. >> wee rod the cruz bus 40
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miles. the texas senator tells us he feels real momentum here and naonwide. >> trying to get the markets to go one way or the next is a dangerous business. they tried to stop it and start it but marketsav he their own mind. >> usda are supposed to tell you what to eat but critics say they are muddled and confusing. >> people here examine family and friends and coworkers like gayle king to come out of the woodwork when you hit the jop. >> what you talking about, willis? coworkers like gayle king coming out of the woodwork? >> we will see if i win. i'll check on you. >> pizza hut has come out with a new apparel line that features sunglasses and hats covered in photos of pepperoni pizza. incidentally, it is the sound you make after eating their pizza hut swag. hut, swag! >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. two iraqi refuges this
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morning face federal charges related to supporting terrorist organizations. one of the men was arrested in sacramento. the other in houston. both are expected to appear in federal court later today. >> the court documents claim that omar faraj saeed al harden and aws mohammed younis al jayab wanted to fight with the terrorists in syria but not suspected of planning an attack inside the united states. investigators say jayab flew from istanbul to turkey in november of 2013 and fought in the civil war in syria. two months later he returned to the united states. prors say he told immigration officials that he went to turkey to visit his grandmother. campaigning in iowa. republican presidential candidate ted cruz said it shows a risk of bringing refuges from the middle east to the u.s. >> these arrests tonight underscore how utterly
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indefensible president obama and hillary clinton's proposal is to bring tens of thousands of syrian refuges into this country. >> protesters gathered outside a donald trump rally in vermont last night. others got inside, despite the campaign's attempt to keep them out. >> cruz told cbs news on thursday that trump's questioning of his citizenship is a nonissue. major garrett spoke with the texas senator aboard his campaign bus and joins us from des moines. what is your sense of things, major. >> reporter: good morning. so there are -- there is one similarity and three big differences between donald trump and tes cruz's campaign. one similarity is both are trying to attract voters sick of washington and fed up with the gop establishment. but the differences are these. first, donald trump conducts huge rallies but does very few events. ted cruz, many events, but much smaller crowds. this goes to a different in mobilization. donald trump is attracting republicans, independents, and democrats but a good number of those have largely given up on politics.
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we have to figure out a way to drive these people to the polls. ted cruz, on the other hand, targets known activists, social conservatives and tea party enthus yachts and evangelicals and homeschoolers and the like and proven track record of showing up on caucus day and primary day. the third issue donald trump will say anything anywhere. ted cruz has a polished trump speech and little variation from event to event. both saying they are building a national movement archly conservative on behalf of hathe policies' voters here will be able to tell us who is right. >> so interesting. >> beyond politics, a question of national security in this presidential year. what does cruz say about north korea and its claims it has detonated a hydrogen bomb? >> reporter: he calls it a perilous situation and describes
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kim jong-un, north korea's leader as a lunatic man yiac an puts the blame on clinton administration 1999 decision to lift economic sanctions against north korea in hopes it would end its pursuit of nuclear weapons. i reminded cruz the bush administration did not have a better track and he conceded. what would ted cruz do? he says he would put more pressure on china and lean on north korea and stop its pursuit of nuclear weapons or their event diploma and would you put sanctions on china to advance these policies, i asked him? he demurred. north korea rallied this morning in the capital of pyongyang. it may be the birthday of leader kim jong-un but nobody knows for sure. another familiar face in north korea is this veteran news anchor who reappeared this week to announce the north's claim it detonated a hydrogen bomb.
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charlie d'agata look at what the people call the woman broadcaster. >> reporter: the bomb bombastic which she broke the news that north korea successfully tested the hydrogen bomb. whether it's true is a matter of debate. but the announcement, alone, has already had an impact on both sides of the korean border. today, south korea's turn to crank up the pressure by pumping up the jam. blasting propaganda and music across the border. but pyongyang deployed its own weapon rolling out this lady once again this time to breathlessly drop the bombshell that north korea had tested the h-bomb. we will not dismantle the program she said until the u.s. reverses its vicious hostile policy toward north korea. the 70-something grandmother is the go to news anchor when the regime wants to impress the
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world. often outfitted in traditional dress, err unbridled exuberance and passion pays well in an isolated country that prides itself on the projection of power, real or imagined, under supreme leader kim jong-un. otherwise, she would with be out of a job, obviously. or worse. she barely made it through this announcement on the death of kim jong-un's father kim jong-il in 2011. we make this announcement with great sorrow, she said. in an interview with chinese television, chun had he recommended a good anchor shouldn't shout but speak gently to viewers. advice that may have fallen on deaf ears to up and coming talent. it's clearly a style that we in the west find funny. >> and now to phil with sports! phil!
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>> reporter: but all that bombbast is home back home says david kane. >> this is classic propaganda. they are telling the -- the regime is telling a story to the people. and she symbolizes that story. she's a woman which is also typically more considered to be like part of the heart and the home. yet, she is powerful and defiant. >> reporter: powerful and defiant but in a dictatorship no freedom of the press remains a mouthpiece of the government and she has been broadcasting for the country's one and only station for 40 years. but these days, they just bring her out for the big game. gayle? >> some games to count. >> big ones. >> i wish i could understand what they were saying because that speaking style is so unusual for us. what is she saying? >> that is good longevity for any female anchor, 40 years! >> i think so, too. >> well into her 70s. >> where are we going to be in our 70s?
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hello, charlie! the world moved on while they were locked up! i wonder what happened with that. the struggles exonerated prisoners face after release
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our dr. david agus offers big ideas how to make your job work for you. he's in our newsroom. david? >> hey! a simple idea. if your office was more user friendly, it's a step in the right direction for health. the great ceos may even make the elevator coin-operated. >> woo! coming up, dr. agus will show us his prescription for corporate america. he was so anxious to walk back up those stairs! >> where are you going? >> that's next. >> get out of here. i don't know if you've ever taken the time to learn a little tiny bit of somebody else's native tongue? that opens up the doors to trust.
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my name is kanyon. i'm a technician here in portland oregon. every morning, i give each one of my customers a call to give them a closer eta. and when i called this customer, i discovered that he was deaf. then i thought of amanda. i've known american sign language since i was about 8 years old. it's like music for your eyes. and i thought that was an amazing gift to have, to be able to communicate with thef. dea my friend kanyon asked me to help him explain how today's appointment will go. he was nodding his head and giggling a little bit. i earned his trust that day, i guess.
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after trying brookside chocolate, people talk about it online. love at first taste. i would liquefy it and bathe in it. curse you, brookside! your nefarious plans have succeeded. nefarious? are we still talking about chocolate? brookside. talk about delicious. ♪ in our "morning rounds," a new way to benefit your health and your employer's bottom line. this morning,'s "wall street journal" features a commentary electric our dr. david agus who argues that all companies should appoint a chief health officer. he writes a chief health officer would be charged with staying abreast with the rapid changes in medicine that makes it easier to maintain a healthier work
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force. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is an interesting idea. you write 86% of employees today are above their norm weight or have a chronic condition. why should your employer care about this and do something about it? >> well, that was 450 million days of lost work from those employees compared to the average healthy employee. so about 15 years ago, companies with great advances in technology all formed chief technology officers and allowed there to be a uniform response to this technology, they incorporated with their employees and their work practices and their products. that is happening in health now. we are literally at this transformation in health so we need to change. chief health officers is a new way you can align the employees and product and mission of the company. >> well, listen. i, for one, hope your idea with bwalking up the stairs in high heels doesn't catch on. norah already does that. >> i do that every day. >> that was her new year's resolution. she has given up the elevator and walks up the stairs.
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i know it's a good eidea. >> why do you hope it doesn't catch on? >> i have a knee issue so that is a personal issue have to work out. >> can i help you? >> no, save it for another day. how do you do this for employers who say you're overweight and smoker and you need to do this and that. how do you combat that to employees don't feel like big brothers telling them what to do? >> a great point. to me it's education. you have to explain why you're doing everything and employees are smart. next tuesday or wednesday we are doing a lunch and learn at cbs. we are going to talk to the "cbs this morning" employees, explain why we are doing certain things around health and how some of the practices we all do every day at work can be changed to improve our health. so educate, develop programs for the employees and their families and, at the same time, look at the insurance plan. they have to meet your employee. the key one is get data. so are things working? are they not working? you know, are what we are doing
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here helping the bottom line and the employees and if it's not you can improve. you need a leader to make the behavior changes. >> do some people offer opportunities for napping during the day? it's just not me but, generally, i think you perform better. >> they do. >> listen, if your workplace -- >> huffington post does. >> you nap here. if your workplace requires you to answer e-mails late eight night, maybe you should have blue filter glasses so the light doesn't affect your sleep. if it requires long work hours we should have a nap to rest because your productivity will be higher. everybody benefits. the health of the employees and the productivity of the company. >> do you think this will catch on? a health officer? >> i think it has to catch on. health expenses have going up dramatically for every company. employees want to be loyal to the company and this will all help. >> we need a gym, we need showers and yoga facilities. >> are you listen, les moonves?
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>> thank you, dr. david agus. hi new book "the lucky years" is just out. a grandmother plays an important role in the birth of her grandchild. ahead, why she went into labor to deliver her daughter's baby! you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by r robitussin. because it's never just a cough. powerful relief of cough, sore throat, stuffy nose and fever. new robitussin cf max severe. because it's never just a cough. does your makeup remover every kiss-proof,ff? cry-proof, stay-proof look? neutrogena® makeup remover does. it erases 99% of your most stubborn makeup with one towelette. need any more proof than that? neutrogena. cozy. let's go check out the pantry! it's our dunkin' dream room.
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a newborn in texas shares a very special bond with her grandmother. little kelsey was born on wednesday. a twist. her grandmother carried the baby to term acting as a surrogate for her daughter. omar villafranca has the story. >> reporter: a modern family tree of sorts. kelly and her husband have been trying for years to have a baby and resulting in heartbreaking miscarriages. her mother stepped in and described what she described as the greatest gift of her life. >> when she was 13, mom, if i can't have a baby, would you have one for me? at 13! i said, sure, absolutely! you know? not thinking that is what god was telling me that many years ago! >> reporter: the birth of baby kelsey was truly a family affair. kelly mckissick was there for the birth of her daughter, sharing the moment with her
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mother tracy. >> hold her little head out and was the most amazing thing i've ever seen in my life. >> reporter: for years, kelly and her husband aaron tried to have a baby on their own and tried several infertility treatments and experienced multiple miscarriages. at any point did you think we are not going to have kids? >> no. it was never an option for us. >> reporter: they had four remaining embryos from their final round of in vitro fertilization. >> my mom was i think i need to do this. i said i think you need to think about it. >> reporter: were you hesitant? >> just for her health. >> reporter: at 53, tracy was already seven years into menopause but in excellent health. so doctors put her on treatment to allow her body to carry a baby again. >> when i was in my 20s and pregnant with her and her mother, it was easy. >> reporter: how was it different in your 50s? >> it was difficult. it was just exhausting. >> reporter: while it's not
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necessarily the norm in is your gassy. the first took place in 1987 in south africa. a 48-year-old woman was the surrogate for her 25-year-old daughter and she gave birth to healthy triplets. the first reported case in the u.s. was in 1991. 42-year-old arlet switzer carries twins for her daughter who was born without a uterus and happened multiple times over the years since then. when kelsey gets older, how do you tell this story to her? >> we will make sure she, literally, growing up knows every step of it. it will be part of her story. >> reporter: tracy is not the oldest grandmother to give birth to her grandchild. in 1999 a 66-year-old woman in england delivered a child for her son and daughter-in-law.
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or macchiato for $1.99. america runs on dunkin'. ♪ that was a great moment. that is beyonce live and in color, surprising channing tatum last night on lip-sync battle as he did his best imitation of queen bee. he was battling hence -- against his wife. nobody thought that is going to happen. >> she is, like, i just got beat! >> that is awesome! so beyonce! >> that was great!
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>> a fun show. welcome back to "cbs this morning." are you okay? >> i'm okay. dropped my pen, i was so excited about that. >> she does that to people! >> start dropping things! >> it was exciting. welcome back to "cbs this morning." we love beyonce. >> we do. coming up this half hour, tim daly. we love you too! "madam secretary" he's in our green room. we will look the show. it's doing great. it pays to know how to know a real secretary of state. an innocent man sat on death row. justice finally came, but freedom for exonerated prisoners doesn't guarantee a fresh start. "60 minutes" takes a look ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. boston globe reports that cancer rate fell to its lowest rate in ek decades. it fell 23% since 1991. good news. more than 1.7 million deaths were averted through 2012.
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researchers say it's because of a drop in smoking and also medical advances but cancer remains one of the top killers. this year about 600,000 deaths. tampa bay times reports on a rare dime worth a fortune. the ten cent coin sold at auction on thursday for almost $2 million. the san francisco mint made only 24 of the 1894 dimes. country was in a recession in 1894 and more dimes were not needed. only nine likely still exist. everybody has been waiting when it the date? the hollywood reporter has it. the date for season six premiere of hbo's "game of thrones." it will begin on april 24th. that may be when fans learn the fate of john snow. the season will reveal developments not published in the book. the show is based on yesterday, hbo also revealed it's closing a deal for two more seasons. >> ah! thank the lord! >> you and president obama, who is a big fan.
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>> lots of fans of that show. >> those released from prison after wrongful conviction. ray smith spent almost 40 years behind bars for a crime he did not commit. they say hinton is among 1700 people freed since 1989. scott pelley explores the difficult road that can follow for hinton. it began in april. >> reporter: that is when ray hinton stepped out of the shadow of execution. tag the first steps that he chose for himself since 1985. what was that moment like? >> as though i was walking home proud. >> move on. i wanted to get away in case they changed their mind, you know? >> reporter: i still didn't believe it? >> i was not going to allow myself to really believe that i was free.
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until i was, like, free. >> reporter: free to visit his mother who went to her grave believing her son would be executed. the cemetery was hinton's first destination and he was startled by a world that had moved on without him. >> we headed toward the graveyard and a voice come on and said, at two point so many miles, turn right. i said, what the hell? who is that? and he said, it's gps tracking. i knew i didn't see no white lady in that. i wanted to know how get in the car? and what is she doing in this car? man, come on. >> reporter: any voice tended to be a surprise. on death row, hinton spent most of every day alone. after 30 years inside, mostly by yourself, did you worry about coming back out into the world? >> you get out and you're just
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out. if you don't have a place to live, money, or whatever, you ask what am i going tdo? my best friend stuck by me for 30 years and he had already told me whenever you get out, you come and live with me and my wife. >> reporter: what did you have to learn after got out? >> i'm still learning. i'm still learning that i can take a bath every day. i'm still learning that i don't have to get up at 3:00 in the morning and eat breakfast. i'm still learning that life is not always what you think it is. >> oh, my goodness! >> watch scott pelley's full report sunday on "60 minutes." he looks at the debate of compensating those exonerated sunday evening at 7:00 central on cbs. how much do we owe people when we have taken their life away?
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>> it should not happen in america. >> that compensation question is a big one. >> how did this white woman get in this car? and what is she doing here? >> telling me where to turn. >> to be alone for that amount of time. he made a name for himself on "wings" and "the sopranos." tim daly is in our toyota green room. we will look at his role on "madam secretary" and how he is
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after trying brookside chocolate, people talk about it online. love at first taste. i would liquefy it and bathe in it. curse you, brookside!
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your nefarious plans have succeeded. nefarious? are we still talking about chocolate? brookside. talk about delicious. i drive to the hoop. i drive a racecar. i have a driver. his name is carl. but that's not what we all have in common. we talked to our doctors about treatment with xarelto®. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto® is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin,
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there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. you know, taking warfarin, i had to deal with that blood testing routine. i couldn't have a healthy salad whenever i wanted. i found another way. yeah, treatment with xarelto®. hey, safety first. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto®, watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. xarelto® is the number one prescribed blood thinner in its class. well that calls for a round of kevin nealons. make mine an arnold palmer. same here. with xarelto® there is no regular blood monitoring
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and no known dietary restrictions. treatment with xarelto® was the right move for us. ask your doctor about xarelto®. ♪ cbs hit drama "madam secretary" in its second season and it is sunday's most watched scripted series on broadcast tv. thank you very much. it averages more than 12 million viewers. tim daly stars at henry mccourt. the professor and husband of the secretary that is played by the lovely tea leoni. mccourt is upset after unexpected results in russia spill over into the couple's relationship. >> elizabeth. >> henry. we need to talk.
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okay, what are we going to do here, henry? want to go to counseling? start talking to lawyers? where are we at? >> lawyers? what the hell are you talking about? >> i want to know what it takes to us to get past this. >> can i process five minutes or does that fit into your schedule? >> oh, that's not fair. >> oh, that's not fair. tim daly, that's not fair! good morning. >> good morning. >> what is great about the dynamic between the two of you and the dynamic of the family? the kids have issues and the husband and the wife clearly support each other even when they are clashing. >> yeah, i think that one of the things about the show that, unfortunately, is unique is portrays a marriage that is actually working and it's dynamic, but this couple is committed to figuring out how to do it and they have problems that i think make it very relatable for people, you know, like kids in trouble in various ways and moving and of this busy life and their jobs. i think there is something there for everybody, including political junkies. >> people come up to us and say
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they love the mccord family as if they know me. >> a lot of men come up to me and say, thank god you play someone competent. thank god you're someone who can be left with the children in the house and the whole thing doesn't burn down. >> you're not the boo husband. >> a long tradition in american television starting with "the honeymooners" who have crazy pipe dreams and the woman has to calm done and make it work but henry is actually okay at home too. >> it draws story lines from the headlines. i don't know if the headlines come first or your writers write things and eureka, it happens! >> i believe they have a crystal ball. i want to know who barbara hall actually is. it seems like we do a story and then we read about it in the newspaper so we didn't actually rip it from the newspaper, we rip it from the future. i don't know how that works. >> what is the series you do on youtube? is it called the daly?
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>> it's very cleverly entitled the daly show. >> you do it with your son? >> my son and i did it. it's like a universe version of our own relationship. it's pure and utter silliness and a lot of fun. i will leave you with a gift which is the dalyhow bracelet that says a little less -- >> i like that! >> the theme of our show. put it on your show and if you snap it, you'll be there. >> reminds you not to be? >> yes. >> you gave it to charlie, why? >> he brought it up. otherwise i would have given it to everyone. >> your son is also in the acting business. he has done a couple of episodes on the show. >> he has. unfortunately, he was on the show and i didn't get to work with him, which really stunk. but he was very, very funny. he played a lobbyist with the medical marijuana industry and i guess they got trapped in the
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office and shenanigans. >> your daughter is coming up too, a little bit later? >> my daughter came and did a little thing on the show that will, hopefully, make the final cut. and, yes. >> did you want them in this business, tim? >> oh, god, no. >> no? >> no. the thing is i want them to pursue something that makes them happy. most people don't quite realize the kind of personality that it takes to withstand a career in this business. you have to be either really stubborn or really stupid. >> one told me i told him everything i could to make him not want it but he wanted it so bad that i knew and was pleased that he did it. >> i always say to kids, i speak in schools about acting and people say should i do it? i s if you have to ask the question, then no. if you have to, then do it. >> a tribute to their dad they respect it so much they want to do into that profession.
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>> it is flattering like i was a cobbler and they wanted to mend shoes. >> you like the politics of it. you're friends with madeleine albright and you're friends with an actual secretary of state. >> i am. >> a great admirer. >> oh, ethyl. i'm so in love with her but don't let madeleine albright know i said that. bob schieffer and madeleine albright and i went to a correspondents dinner together. we had a funny time. amazing woman, madeleine. we got to this barricade and she suddenly turned into the "incredible hulk." ism i'm not standing in this line and she grew into this sort of person who was telling the security guard we were going in there and they were talking on their walkie-talkies and we were there. >> we are happy for all of you.
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>> thank you. >> you can watch "madam secretary" sunday nights at 8:00/7:00 central on cbs. we will be right back. >> gayle is wearing a yellow dress. we will explain coming up. wow. the internet is crazy fast here. i know, right? it's so nice to have everyone over. hi hey. mmm. i just laid an egg. does anybody want it? joey, you want some gasoline? yes, please.
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mom, guess what? i married a clown and we're having tiny little clown babies. mhm. i just bought a hammer. with internet fast enough for everyone, your guests might get a bit carried away. get out of the past. get fios.
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watching tvs get sharper, you've had it tough. bigger, smugger. and you? rubbery buttons. enter the x1 voice remote. now when someone says... show me funny movies. watch discovery. record this. voila. remotes, come out from the cushions, you are back. the x1 voice remote is here.
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this morning, we are celebrating our fourth anniversary! and i'm wearing the same dress is something i do. this is the dress i wore that opening day, norah. i was so nervous. >> it is your favorite color. >> it is. yellow brings me good luck, i think. >> there she is and four years ago. >> four years ago! 2014. charlie, i was so nervous answer he was cool as a cucumber. he still is cool as a cucumber. i love it. four years. looking forward to wearing it again next year. >> you look gorgeous. >> that does it for us. tune into the "cbs evening news." i will be filling in for scott pelley. as we leave you, we leave you with the week that was.
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>> test really took north korea's neighbors here in the region by surprise. >> this could be a game-changer if it turns out this was a hydrogen bomb. >> the u.s. is calling forot bh saudi arabia and iran to avoid escalating tensions. >> the amenricag fla is protesters's signal they are in charge. >> why are you armed? >> we are serious about being here. >> northern paris, the suspect was shouting allahu akbar. >> the president is one of the great abusers of the world? mgivee a break. >> i will let him live in re ity. ir>> fst graders in newtown, every time i think about those kids, it gets me mad. >> the only home that i ever owned is gone. >> the entire property is surrounded by water.
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>> attorney for her son ethan is trying to delay his deportation. >> he is rock star. >> i'm not at liberty to -- >>t least out of the walker and nearly harpoon the fisherman. try to kill me, i'm going to harpoon your butt! ♪ >> these are the days i really hate my job! >> think about these darth vader socks, they really breathe. >> if you do hit the joackpot, you can expect family and friends and coworkers like gayle king to come out of the woodwork. >> gayle king coming out of the woodwork? >> you can get up off the floor and it may mean you can live longer. >> what does that mean when you need two hands and a man to help you up? >> certainly this is the toughest film i've ever been a part of. >> what is it about him that makes him -- >> you like smart, good looking
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guys who are talented, finally! >> smart and good looking and talented. >> if we hired you, you must be a genius. >> you guys are playing a game of whose is bigger! that's what you're playing! >> damian! >> then i'm the winner! >> you know what? you have a lot of haters on the internet. you see people tear you down and they say she is very good looking and you're stunningly gorgeous. she ain't won no medal. what do you say about that? >> show me the gold! >> show me your medals. >> that is beyonce live and in color. a fun show. welcome back to "cbs this morning." are okay? >> i'm okay. just dropped my pen. i was so excited about that. >> all that. >> it's always good to come back home. >> you look like you got a tan. >> you notice? >> all that matters. on "cbs this morning." >> showing skin early in the morning, gayle! kicking off the new year. >> always a way to kick off the new year. >> certainly is. you're next! ha, ha!
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i'm charlie rose! i drive a golf ball. i drive to the hoop. i drive a racecar. i have a driver. his name is carl. but that's not what we all have in common. we talked to our doctors about treatment with xarelto®. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto® is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke.
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you know, taking warfarin, i had to deal with that blood testing routine. i couldn't have a healthy salad whenever i wanted. i found another way. yeah, treatment with xarelto®. hey, safety first. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto®, watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. xarelto® is the number one prescribed blood thinner in its class. well that calls for a round of kevin nealons. make mine an arnold palmer. same here. with xarelto® there is no regular blood monitoring and no known dietary restrictions. treatment with xarelto® was the right move for us.
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ask your doctor about xarelto®.
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at clorox 2 we've turned removing stains into a science. now pre-treat with clorox 2! watch stains disappear right before your eyes. remove 4 times more stains than detergent alone.
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after trying brookside chocolate, people talk about it online. love at first taste. i would liquefy it and bathe in it. curse you, brookside! your nefarious plans have succeeded. nefarious? are we still talking about chocolate? brookside. talk about delicious. we have sally struthers and we talk maryland weddings. >> it's fried, january 8, and this is "great day washington." ♪ [ music ] >> if there was a day this week that felt like friday, it's today. good morning and welcome to "great day washington." >> i'm chris leary.
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>> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts for a great hour of fun, food and bubble bath. where else can you get that? stay tuned. it's a great show. >> especially for your gut bugs. >> what are those? >> you have them. you think, that doesn't sound right. if you didn't have them, you would know it and it would be a bad deal. we'll have a doctor in here and she'll tell us how to feed the gut bugs. >> so i'll translate for you at home, food that helps speed up your metabolism. i'm the chris leary whisperer. we have sally struthers here to talk about how you can see her live, on stage, for a limited time.
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we have another actress from cbs, criminal minds, sandy, and she's here, as well. >> and patrick ahern is here, too. who else? >> cheryl underwood. you know we are best friends. she doesn't know it. she'll be in town and we'll talk about the people's choice awards. >> was that her in there? >> yes. >> brilliant. that's fresh. everybody is talking about that, the people's choice awards. >> when somebody gross crazy around you, you want a friend like that who will shut it down, her and sharon


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