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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 30, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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i'm lovin it. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, march 30th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump defends his campaign manager who is charged with battery against a reporter. the billionaire blames the journalist. >> unprecedented new study sheds car on what your car's headlights may not be seeing. >> are the cosmeticses you buy worth the money you spend? we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. campaign managers aren't supposed to try to forcefully throw reporters on the ground. she didn't have an expressn
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her face. >> donald trump backs his campaign manager. >> members of the campaign staff should not be physically assaulting the press. >> my campaign manager does not assault female journalists, let me just say that. >> he is like a political arsonist. >> name incalldg an bringing in spouses and ripping each other below the belt and ripping in the mud? our children are watching. >> north carolina's attorney general will not defend a state >> b theattle over isis and security is over. now the tech giant apple would like to know how the iphone was hacked. >> he is not an idiot. >> he would not release the passen ugers antil love letter was delivered to his ex-wife. afterwards, his ex-wife said, "this is y!wh" >> hollywood is mourning the death of hollywood actress patty duke, remembered for her work in movies, tv, and theater. >> caught on camera, aor
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state patrol trooper leaping out of the way just in tyime. >> the usa back on track in the world cup. >> spilled our guts on the field. >> rob gronkowski joined instagram! >> instagram, baby! >> and all that matters. ♪ ♪ i'm on my way before 12:30 cleaning up my language because i can't talk dirty ♪ >> on "cbs this morning." ♪ no matter where i go i know where i came from ♪ you got a big ♪ >> take that. >> ensure box. >> no. >> cbs has insured my rear but not for me, but for the viewers in case people see crossing the street. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." ra
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dana jacobson of cbs sports network is with us. we begin with new defiance from donald trump and the republican presidential race. trump is defending his campaign manager who is charged with battery. the candidate says the reporter who accused corey lewandowski is really to blame. >> he is in jupiter, florida, this video released at a trump really and reportedly shows lewandowski pulling that reporter away from the candidate. major garrett, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump remind characterically loyal he said possibly to a default to his version of the truth a version at odds with the reporter in question and authorities in jupiter, florida. >> she's not a baby, okay? had her own words, exactly. i was jolted backward. well, she wasn't. she is standing there. >> reporter: faced with a criminal charge filed against his top campaign adviser, donald
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unspoken line of defense. reporter michelle fields posed a threat. >> she is grabbing me. she walks in to stop it. she walked through secret service and had a pen in her hand that could have been a hand or a pen which have very dangerous. >> reporter: trump mocked fields's response. >> by the way, she is grabbing me. am i supposed to press charges against her? anderson, my arm is killing me and never been the same. >> reporter: on tuesday, police released this video showing lewandowski grabbing fields after a trump victory rally on march 8th. documents said lewandowski touched fields against her will. lewandowski writing i never touched you, i never even met you. trump piled on
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implying that fields could ncoc the alleged assault. trump suggests that fields lied about bruises on her arm she says was inflicted by lewandowski. >> who put the bruise there? i don't know who put them there. >> reporter: fields wrote back on twitter saying her story never changed and urging trump to stop lying. in back-to-back cable town halls, gop rivals called the incident consistent with the trump campaign culture. >> it shouldn't be complicated since members of the campaign staff should not be physically assaulting the press. >> from what i understand the video is clear and of course, i would fire him. >> trump explained his actions as loyalty. >> i'm going to be loyal to the country and i'm going to be loyal to wisconsin. we have to tell it like it is. >> reporter: in a reversal, trump said he would no longer honor his pledge to back the republican
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the republican national convention said we can file that. >> major, thank you. we head up interstate 41 to green bay where julianna goldman is following the democrats. hillary clinton is blaming donald trump for the lewandowski controversy. good morning, julianna. >> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton's campaign initially said they wouldn't be commenting on the charge against donald trump's campaign manager but by the end of the day, clinton seized, saying it speaks to the broader message of the republican front-runner's campaign. >> i think that every candidate has to be responsible for whatships in their campaign. >> reporter: hillary cinton called donald trump a political arsonist and said corey lewandowski's behavior reflects the example set by his boss. >> what trump has been doing over these last months is
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inciting violent behavior. >> reporter: she also said the incident, as well as the trump campaign's effort to discredit reporter michelle fields sends a particularly important message to female voters. >> the reporter who brought the charge deserves a lot of credit for following through on the way she was physically man-handled. >> reporter: bernie sanders also took aim. >> we don't find people guilty until you go through a process, but my campaign manager does not assault female journalists, let me just say that. >> reporter: the democratic candidates weighted into the lewandowski controversy from wisconsin where they were campaigning ahead of next week's primary. after wisconsin, the next big contest is in new york with a crucial 247 delegates at stake. >> no, we don't all look the same. we don't all sound the same either. >> reporter: that where clinton will begin running this ad targeting donald trump. >> when with s
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solve america's problems by building walls, banning people based on their religion and turning against each other -- well, this is new york. hence, we know better. >> reporter: that ad really underscores how clinton is trying to pivot to run against donald trump who also happens to be a new yorker, but she still has to compete against bernie sanders. charlie, clinton will be holding an event at harlem'sapolilo theater today. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson in sin washington. good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: following up on julianna's reporter, does this have any impact on the campaign? >> the lewandowski business? >> yes. >> trump supporters rally around him and see his responses and proof of what they like about him but we have seen something else in the general election when you look at his numbers, both among women and
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public, his numbers are toxic in terms of his unfavorability rating. it may not matter with his supporters at the moment, but it does collect and cause a problem for him. one other thing i'd say when i talko republican lawmakers, it's the trump campaign is one constant diet of unpredictability and drama, and they think about what is this going to look like in the geeral election where is he hurting maybe not just his brand but the entire republican brand. >> he is driving away more voters than he is adding to in a general election context? >> that's right. we have seen that certainly with his numbers. when you look at his newspapers, particularly with women voters, he is in historic territory in terms of how unfavorable their view is of him. >> what do you make of all three republican candidates now backing away from the place that we will support the eventual nominee? all of them are saying maybe not. >> donald trump, where he is stronger than his opponents. he is saying -- he is more forceful in what he is saying. john kasich and ted cruz are sort of averting the
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they are not exactly saying what some of their supporters and others have said, which is if you say all of these things about donald trump and how terrible he is and how bad he would be for the party and how he is not a conservative, then why are you still pledged to support him if he becomes the nominee? they sort of stood back from that pledge a little but didn't really break electric-from-it. >> does it change things, john, this idea of a contested conventi things come that time this sort of stance? >> if kasich and cruz go into the convention trying to take those delegates away from donald trump, you know, the pledge will kind of be a side show, and so i think it's still basically their job is to make sure he doesn't get those delegates and that is why the primary in wisconsin on the 5th is so crucial to see how all of this drama that has taken place is really going to actually affect the delegates themselves as they get assigned to these candidates. >> thanks, john. >> thank you, john dickerson. north faces
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backlash over a new law blocking protection for lesbians and gay and bisexuals and transgender people. more than 80 business leaders released this yesterday. bank of america also tweeted it wants a repearepeal. mark strassmann is in north carolina. >> reporter: good morning. ever since this became law a week ago, calls to repeal it in grown. the law's chief defender, the state's governor, insist the real issue is privacy rights and calls criticism a vicious nationwide smear campaign. >> north carolina has been the target of a vicious nationwide smear campaign. >> reporter: north carolina governor pat mccrory is digging in. as calls to reverse the state's new law grow lo
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house bill two, north carolina passed litigation that prohibits local governments from creating their own ordinances to protect the gay and transgender community and it also requires transgender people to use only restrooms and locker rooms that match the gender on their birth certificate. the state's attorney general roy cooper has refused to defend it. >> not only is this new law a national embarrassment, it will set north carolina's economy back. >> when you are the state's lawyer, you are a lawyer first and a politician second. >> reporter: hours later, governor mccrory took aim at cooper, his opponent in the state's governor race this year. >> he can't select which laws he will defend. >> reporter: several activist groups filed suit against the state on monday saying the law violates the most basic guarantees of equal treatment. >> this law is simply a bound discrimination. >> reporter: james essex is with the american civil liberties union, one of the
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plaintiffs. >> they are responding to the law we don't support legislation against anybody including lgbt people. the direction america is moving in and disappointing to see north carolina going the other way. >> reporter: additional critics is the nba which is reconsidering whether to have next year's all-star game in charlotte. the governor of three states, new york, washington, and vermont, have told nonessential state employees not to travel to north carolina on official business. dana? >> mark, thank you. more than a dozen current and former detroit public school principals face federal bribery charges this morning. they are accused of taking part in a nearly 1 million dollar scheme involving kik ckbacks on school supplies involving a vendor. dean reynolds is outside detroit with how the plot unraveled. >> reporter: good morning. investigators here uncovered an alleged scheme that ran for
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schools here nearly $3 million. in addition to the students, the u.s. prosecutor says the real victims here are the parents and the teachers who were trying to make a difference. >> there is an amazing school in detroit that is getting national attention right now. >> reporter: the conditions at detroit spain elementary middle school are so dilapidated that last month, its principal, ronald alexander, landed on the "ellen degeneres show" they received 5 hundred,000 in donations. >> of all the people in the whole world, i am the happiest principal on earth. >> reporter: alexander is now facing federal charges accused of pocketing 23,000 in kick backs. according to to court documents he is one of 13 current and former principals that took part in a long running scheme that involved a school vendor,
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allstate sales, owned by 74-year-old norman shy. they say shy was at the heart of the case swindling the district out of more than $3 million. >> the scheme worked like this. he would submit fraudulent voices for school supplies. the principalses would approve those invoices and then he would provide some, but not all of the goods. >> reporter: in exchange, prosecutors say the principals would receive cash, checks, and prepaid gift cards totaling just under $1 million. >> a case like this is a real punch in the gut for those who are trying to do the right thing. >> reporter: the charges come as michigan's largest school district struggles with an operating deficit of more than 5 million dollars. yesterday, rick snyder, the michigan governor, approved more than 49 million in emergency fund. >> there is a message today it may seem easy to take a bribe, but i'll tell you what, it's also easy to get caught and we will catch you and hold you
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has been set so far. "cbs this morning" tried to contact all of the defendants in this case, and a lawyer for one of them said in a statement, it's important to remember these are only allegations and all of the accused are presumed to be innocent. let's not rush to judgment. >> dean, thank you. an egyptian man accused of hijacking a commercial jet appeared in court this morning in cyprus. a judge demanded the man to be detained for eight days. last night, passengers who were on that egypt air flight arrived in cairo, the intended destination. before the accused hijacker carrying fake explosives forced the plane to land in cyprus. the hijacking ended peacefully. our holly williams spoke with a passenger. >> what did he say? >> i
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>> reporter: a smiling british man, he is really smiling, on the flight posed with a photo with the hijacker and this was taken by a flight attendant. he reportedly said he wanted a closer look at the apparent explosive belt. patty duke is being remembered this morning who died tuesday of sepsis from a ruptured intestine. she played two roles in her "patty duke show" and in her teens she won an oscar playing helen keller. >> reporter: patty duke was just 12 when she triumphed in the role of helen keller in "the miracle worker" on stage. she repeated her success in the film version. ♪ >> reporter: at 16, she became the youngest actor yet to win an academy award for that role.
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patty duke's range as an actress was evident every week in her emmy nominated performance on "the patty duke show. >> what do you think i am? some kind of a kooke. >> reporter: and her cousin carriage. >> she had a very bumpy road, as many adolescent and teeth actors do growing into the role. >> i have to get up early in the morning and sparkle. >> reporter: duke was diagnosed with bipolar disorder in the 1980s. >> the doctor said to me, don't be afraid, i think you're manic depressive. my reaction was thank god it has a name. >> reporter: she chronicled her personal struggles in two autobiographies. >> she is one of the first public figures to disclose
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disorder. >> reporter: yesterday, her son sean astin remembered her. >> people said we are celebrating her life. guess what. i'm celebratinging her life and it's awesome! >> i remember "the patty duke show." >> yeah, and helen keller as well. >> yeah. >> what is remarkable is the people like her come forward and give us a sense to the recognition to the disease so people who are living it in private know there are others like them. >> just when she said, thank god, it has a name and maybe help me with this. ahead from saving money in the cosmetics industry from saving money.
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here is question. how good are your headlights? >> an unprecedented report this this morning. >> turns out not all headlights are the same. new testing, first o
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spot for many of the cars tested. i'm kris van cleave. that story is coming up. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." we know designer when we see it.
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spieth as the masters champ tries to make i
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♪ ♪ tonight we be on the floor >> i'm going to text leonardo dah picaprio. >> hey baby. i feel like i need to cut loose. any suggestions, let me know. j. lo. you know, from the block. ♪ ♪ think i'm going to spend your money even if you were broke my love don't cost a thing ♪ >> yep. >> no way. >> yes. >> mono way! what did he say? >> you need tonight club boo boo? >>
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j. lo. >> what is happening? >> when is what is happening? >> the prime time special. >> it happened last night. i'm curious to see how it does. it happened last night. we are predicting it's going to do very well. it never gets old to me. does it to you? >> nope i keep laughing at it. >> i like to see the people he brings in. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, traffic deaths are three times higher at night. a new report this morning is raising questions about the performance of the headlights. we will show you the land mark score card for popular cars and how the government hopes to reduce your risk. plus, the cosmetics industry relies on 60,000 ingredients. we will look at whether anti-aging creams are worth the cost and the one product that experts say works better than the rest! time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on a supreme court victory for organized labor after the death of justice antonin scalia. yesterday, it deadlocked over a lawsuit recalling government
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the 4-4 decision upholds the collection of fees from nonmembers. before scalia's death, the court's conservative majority appeared ready to rule against unions. "the washington post" reports on the u.s. ordering families of american troops and diplomats to leave turkey amid heightened security. officials cited concern about terror threats. a pentagon official confirms to cbs news it's the latest in a series of measures to tighten security. the salt lake tribune says two missionaries hurt in the brussels airport bombing are back in utah. joseph empey and mason wells are treated at a local hospital. two other missionaries were hurt in the attack and one is still hospital inside in brussels. >> "the news journal" will spend 10 million dollars for spraying a pesticide. it nearly killed a vacationing family from delaware last year in the virgin islands.
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not immediately available. the government says the company admits using the pesticide. indoor use of the chemical was banned more than 30 years ago. the san diego union tribune reports on the rescue of 20 high school swim team members during a workout in the pacific. the water was about 59 degrees. it was very choppy yesterday in la jolla cove. paramedics say the teens were chilled or swallowed too much water. other members of the team finished the one-mile swim. new this morning, the insurance institute for highway safety is shining a light on poorly performing headlights. for the first time, its researchers tested the illumination for more than 30 mid-sized sedans and only one vehicle earned the top rating. kris van cleave is in washington with the results. >> reporter: in fact, they looked at 82 different headlights installed in 31 vehicles. like you said just one received a top rating. 11 rated acceptable. now, i realize we don't need the headlights right now.
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this vehicle was ranked poor. why this all matters is its reaction time. when you compare the very best performer to the very worst, the difference is actually going 20 miles an hour slower to have the same reaction time. side-by-side video shows the difference between the top performing toyota prius v with its optional led headlights on the left and the bmc 3 series with the yellow lights and those scored the lowest. you can see a person in blue jeans on left and further down, deer. the 3 series driver would only make out this. overall, the bmw series was among the nine earning a marginal rating which still beads ten 2016 mid-sized cars and they were all rated poor by the insurance institute for highway safety. >> big thing that we found is there a large variation in the amount of light down the road. for instance, worst performing headlight low beam only 30 feet down the road and best
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performing vehicle prius v projects 400 feet down the road. >> reporter: 130 feet down the road at 50 miles an hour. >> goes by quickly. >> reporter: aren't there government regulations that say they need to be the same? >> government regulations dictating how much light comes out of the bulb but not necessarily where it goes and whether or not it's usable for a driver. >> reporter: motor trend editor called the current headlight regulations dimwitted. >> i say the standards are poor and based on old technology and haven't adapted to what is available. nhtsa needs to look at the safety benefits of being able to see at night. >> reporter: one study found half of the accidents happen at night, even though traffic is 25% lower. the national safety council says the number of traffic fatalities is three times higher at night than the day and factor in all of that is the reduced visibility. >> most of us take lights for granted. >> reporter: former ntsb chair debra hersman. >> when cars with designed to minimum standards but not held
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going to see a lot of people fall in that pack. >> reporter: now the national transportation safety board says it is committed to enhancing safety and that includes headlights. in the 2019 safetity ray rating will have better performance. carmakers pay attention so the changes could come a lot faster. treasury secretary jack lew this morning is closer to unveiling the name of the first woman to be featured on paper money in more than 100 years. it has been suggested the person selected will go on the 10 dollar bill which now features alexander hamilton. lew revealed his thinking last night on my pbs program. >> there is going to have to be the representation of a contribution women have made to american democracy on the 10 dollar bill. >> why not put it on the 20 dollar bill and not as enthusiastic about andrew jackson as
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alexander hamilton. >> let me make two or three other points. i've been clear from the very beginning when with i gave the speech in june, alexander hamilton is one of my heroes. he is not leaving our money. we are going to put a woman on the face of our currency and it's not just about the 10 dollar bill. this is about a whole series of bills. >> lew says he will make the announcement soon. >> oh, he says whatever he decide, everybody will be happy. remember miranda lobbied two weeks ago, please don't change alexander hamilton. >> what is he going to do? are you paying too much for your cosmetics? >> is there any difference that would account for the difference in cost? >> no. >> so you would actually vote for the product that costs ten bucks? >> without a doubt. >> next, anna werner looks at the price of beauty. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. only on "cbs this morning," baseball commissioner rob manfred will be in studio 57. we will be right back. ♪
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a senate committee is expected to consider new regulations on what goes into cosmetics. the personal care product safety act would give the fda power to take a closer look at makeup, lotion, anti-aging treatments and more. on the average women use 12 beauty products every day which contain up to 168 ingredients. for men, it's an average of six product with up to 85 ingredients. the industry rakes in more than 60 billion dollars a year. anna werner looked into what you're getting four money. >> reporter: good morning. as me and you, we all have walked down a cosmetics aisle at a drugstore. for many us that is where the confusion begins. which products do you buy? do they work? and are they worth the price? welcome to the new jersey headquarters of johnson&johnson make of
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what works best really depends on the skin care need that that consumer has and then picking the right product to address that need. you use at home. ut the product- >> reporter: here, women in a focus group tested a cream to target crow's feet around the eyes. cosmetics companies insist their products can help improve your skin, smoothing, repairing wrinkles, or fading age spots. but count this doctor among the skeptic. >> they are looking for a fountain of youth in a bottle. . doesn't exist. >> reporter: we looked at two moisturizers. is there any difference to account for the difference in cost here? >> no. >> reporter: so you would tu
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that cost ten bucks? >> without a doubt. >> reporter: would you say they dot same thing? >> they are both moisturizers. >> reporter: the eye cream? >> eye creams are moisturizers put in little tubes and cost a lot. if you can't put it here, you shouldn't put it here and vice versa. >> reporter: in fact, whatever they are called, she says they all basically do the same thing, provide temporary moisturizing effects. >> anti-aging is a marketing term. senten science has never found yet an ingredient that slows or reverse the aging progress. >> we spent live time researching the ingredients we use in our products to know what works best. >> reporter: at the same time, there are questions about many of the 60,000 ingredients that are found in cosmetic products. nika is with ewg. >> the law that governs our cosmetics industry hasn't been updated since the 1930s. so compani
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ingredients as they see fit without any regulation. >> reporter: the group's skin-deep database rates cosmetics by approximation hazards with levels of green, yell, or red. among its chemicals of concern is parabens linked to some studies to cancer. over the past four years, johnson&johnson has removed some potentially harmful chemicals including parabens from most of their consumer products. >> we look at two things. first and foremost, we look at the safety of that ingredient in our products and then we also look at the concern that our consumers have. >> reporter: so what is a consumer to do? >> with all that being said, there is a magic position out there. >> reporter: and that product is? >> sunsce dssunscreen. the best product on the market today is sunscreen.
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convinced you, back at their lab, j&j just might. they took photos of my face with sophisticated equipment to give me a peek into the future. so is this what i could use like eventually if i don't use sunscreen? >> yes. exactly what we are saying. >> reporter: really? >> is this the photo age face of tomorrow. >> really? >> yes. >> reporter: so no sunscreen and this equals that? >> yes. >> reporter: wow! that's bad! we reached out -- yeah, it is bad! i got to say! >> very brave, very brave! brave girl! >> reporter: they told me, you're going to put that on tv? we talked to the industry group because the personal care products council, they told us many new technologies such as anti-oxidants, hydroxy acids and peptided can help and prevent signs of aging and companies must have data to support any product claims they make so tha
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i guess the nuts and bolts of it is this -- you can buy a lot of products. you may products that you like. you could spend a lot of money on a lot of different products. but, really, what everybody agrees on, companies, dermatologists and everybody says don't skip the two you really need, sunscreen and moisturizer. by the way, you don't have to buy the expensive brand. >> i see. my bathroom looks like that! >> mine does too. >> what did your bathroom look like, charlie? >> like that. >> it goes with the sunscreen for men too. one of the america's best golfers makes a
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his half-court heave got wedged between the backboard and the rim. the two-time masters champion will try his luck with actual wedges neck week at augusta national in search of his third green jacket at the masters. >> we always like it when bubba comes to our table. >> that takes technique. the federal government unlocked the san bernardino iphone but how about other iphones linked to other crimes? rikki klieman will talk about that coming up. do it, dad! yeah, do it! there are thousands of ways into the complex health care system. it was frozen. daddy's hand looks funny. and choosing unitedhealthcare can help make it simpler by letting you know when your claim has been processed. yo, adrian. still not funny. unitedhealthcare you can't breathed. through your nose. suddenly, you're a mouthbreather.
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with the tiger image, the saliva coming off and you got this turning. that's why i need this kind of resolution and computing power. being able to use a pen like this on the screen directly with the image, it just gives me a different relationship to it and i can't do that on my mac. this is brilliant for me. ifor all the wrong reasons.gical you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. try zyrtec®. muddle no more®.
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but jamie raskin is the only democrat for congress who's authored landmark progressive laws -- marriage equality, equal pay for women, green maryland act, assault weapons ban, and more. raskin: i'm jamie raskin, and i approve this message.
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♪ it is wednesday, march 30th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the fbi's next fight over smartphone security. we will ask rikki klieman about other hundreds of locked devices tied to criminal "eye opener" at 8:00. trump inremaed loyal and side quite possibly to a default and final devoted to his version of the truth. >> by the end of the day, clinton's saying it speaks to the broader message of the republican front-runner's campaign. >> i talked to republican lawmakers. it's the trump campaign is one constant diet of unpredictability and drama. ac> when was the last timeou y tually apologized for something? >> oh, wow.
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>> the law's chief defender insists the issue is privacy rights and call the criticism a nawitionmede sar campaign. >> investigators uncovered an alleged scheme that cost the schools here nearly $3 million. >> 82 different headlights inalled in 31 vehicles. just one received a top rating. 11 rated acceptable. so no sunscreen and this equals that? >> yes, that is what you're saying. >> wow! that's bad! >> brave girl! >> they said you're going to put that on tv? >> the march madness final four is now set and the teams are villanova, oklahoma and north carolina and syracuse or as they are known in your bracket, damn it! damn it! and yes! and damn it! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and dane gentleman jacobson of cbs sports network. norah is off. >
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loyal to his campaign manager who is accused of illegally touching a reporter. grabbed left arm and causing her to turn. he said, quote, are you totally delusional. i never touched you. trump mocked her reaction and even joked last night about pressing his own charges. >> look what she says. michelle field, i hope she is not a baby, okay? had nher own words, exactly. i was jolted backward. she wasn't. she is standing there. someone had grabbed me tightly, tightly and yanked me down.
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i almost fell to the ground. she didn't almost fall to the ground. by the way, she was grabbing me. am i supposed to press charges against her? oh, my arm is hurting. anderson, my arm is killing me and never been the same. >> you're suggesting -- >> excuse me, any suggest. >> oh, yeah, you did. >> i tweeted. >> a tweet is a suggestion. >> should i press charges? >> are you? >> maybe i should, right? >> other presidential candidates say the incident is part of a larger problem with donald trump's campaign. >> my understanding is that the report is that he grabbed somebody and that is frankly totally and completely inappropriate. nobody likes what we see. i've commented on his language about, you know, go to a convention, you can have a riot on. these are bad things. >> the culture of the campaign has been a campaign built on attacks, on insults, and i think there is no place in politics for insults, for personal attacks, for going to the gutter and there should be no place for physical violence
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has been running has played to our worst instincts, has set people against each other. >> what has concerned me very much about donald trump is the edginess of -- violence around his campaign. >> donald trump said the problem is everybody dumps people when there is a sign of political incorrectness. a teenager girl at a protest outside a trump rally in wisconsin said she was sexually assaulted and pepper sprayed yesterday. police are looking for two ventricles. video shows a 15-year-old man hitting a girl in the crowd after he allegedly groped her. she received medical attention at a hospital. a federal judge has vacated her order compelling apple to unlock the san bernardino's gunman's iphone. this action official ends the legal case. apple is under pressure to find
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security security. >> many more locked devices in other cases was reported in "usa today." state and local investigators have been blocked from accessing the contents of more than a thousand devices. cbs news legal expert rikki klieman is here. she is the wife of nypd police commissioner bill bratton. good morning. >> good morning i. >> i speak the truth, do i to the? >> you do, indeed. we should remember, i'm the lawyer. i was a criminal defense lawyer. let me make that clear. >> indeed. point well taken. >> before we talk about what happens about the cases, tell our audience exactly what happened. the fbi has somehow got a hacker somewhere. >> correct. >> to come and show them how they could get inside the phone that we believe before then that only apple could get inside. >> well, yes. but we have to also remember that whoever,
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ha hacker, is it a government agency, a foreign government agency or a company? is it three guys from m.i.t. in a basement with candy wrappers all over? we don't know. >> the government is not telling, not even apple how they did it? >> correct. what is happening here, charlie, is both apple going too fast with one case when they then enticed people all around the world to say, i can get into this phone. so almost going to court became a challenge that was put out there. they put down the gauntlet and they got what they wanted practically. did they get what they want legally? not at all. so go ahead. >> i was going to say we are talking about this. do they have to now? do the fbi, do they have to say who did this when it could have been anyone as you say. are they required to tell apple? >> the fbi could be very smart about this and have the information classified and if they do
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only do not have to turn it over, they cannot turn it over. and if i were betting on this, the fbi is not going to want to cooperate with the apple/samsung a google's of the world saying this is how we got in unless there is a quid pro quo. apple has been strong and they say we want to know and i don't think the fbi is going to give it to them. remember this. this is a 5c phone with ios operating system of 7. so what you have here is that now, they have gone to the 6. they have gone to the 6s and apple will continue to encrypt farther and farther in order to prevent the government. >> for the other devices, what is going to happen? >> well, i think that the government would be wise to choose, which is the next case they go to court with. it's one thing to go to court as they have in the federal court in brooklyn with a drug case, i don't think that gets people too excited about the government getting into a phone. >> does this hurt their credibility that they needed apple to d a
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>> yes, of course, it hurts their credibility. then it's crying wolf. so every court is going to say, well, you told us once you couldn't get in. so now why should we believe you? why don't we let you try to do it again? and people do believe in the tech world that everything that is encrypted could somehow be unencrypted. choose the case wisely if you're the government. >> hackers are a smart bunch. >> smart bunch. dedicated. >> thank you, rikki klieman. the trees and flowers are blooming early. have you noticed? if you got allergies, you probably do notice. we will show you which
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪ nationwide is on your side police take a bold step
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solve a murder in a washington, d.c. suburb. >> i'm richard schlesinger of "48 hours." three young friends on the brink of success all come together at this tiny apartment. only two come out alive. they tell police they have no idea what happened. one of them is a killer. but which one? that's coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard to get air in. so i talked to my doctor. she said... symbicort could help you breathe better, starting within 5 minutes. symbicort doesn't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden symptoms. symbicort helps provide significant improvement of your lung function. symbicort is for copd, including chronic bronchitis and emphysema. it should not be taken more than twice a day. symbicort contains formoterol. medicines like formoterol increase the risk of death from asthma problems.
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in our "morning rounds." pollen is expected to pile up early this year and higher temperatures and more rain and el nino winds may contribute to a perfect storm for the allergies. the experts believe the climate change is making its way here three weeks longer. good morning, doctor. welcome to the table. >> thank you for having me. >> this is the third year in a row that you people have come and said that this is the worst allergy season ever. how is that possible? >> we hear this every year from our patients complaining but this is the new normal. they attribute it to clim change. next week is world allergy weekend. the focus is climate change and the effect on pollen season because what we are seeing with climate
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temperatures and higher carbon dioxide levels. we are seeing robust plant growth. >> what does a person suffering from allergies do? >> a person with allergies has to be aware that this is going on and be prepared. the number of one thing is to start early. like i said, allergy season, we are seeing people come in as early as early march, which is really early compared to years ago. so people should be armed and ready. they should see their allergen well before their season and have their medications in place. people are experiencing now more severe symptoms. people may have asthma or skin reactions to pollen. be prepared and have everything at your disposal is really number one step and then to control your exposure. >> i joked with you when you were coming out that i felt mine already. i want to say new york is the worst for allergiesut
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not. where are the worst places? >> well, actually the list of the worst capitals came out and the number one place is jackson, mississippi. louisville, kentucky is there and memphis, tennessee. we are seeing the southern states have the most ideal conditions for pollen. >> syracuse did too. >> syracuse did too. they think probably because people are going to see more allergens and buy more medications is what they base the lists on. the southern states have sustained warm temperatures and sustained sunlight and humidity and a great diversity of pollen producing plants so that creates that pollen storm that makes people so miserable. >> some people are more susceptible to allergies than others. why is that? >> is there a huge genetic component with allergy. if your parents had allergies you have a better chance of having allergies yourself. allergies have a
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component. >> i could blame my parents for mine. thanks, mom and dad. >> we will see you next year? >> definitely. year after year. >> thank you dr. ogden . only on "cbs this morning." major league baseball commissioner rob manfred is in our green room. ahead, we will look at fan safety and pete rose and cuba. you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by claritin. nondrowsy. live claritin clear. allergy season... every day r ...for continuous relief. with powerful, 24 hour... ...non-drowsy claritin, live claritin clear. every day. into the frozen wilderness. the scent of his jerky attracted a hungry wolfpack behind him. to survive, he had to remain fearless. he would hunt with them.
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saturday night, "48 hours" investigates a murder mystery outside of washington, d.c. the victim was a friend of this couple who was found inside their studio apartment after being attacked with a knife, but the couple's story took a bizarre turn when with they were in custody. here is a preview of richard schlesinger's report. >> we are stacked up kind of like we are now. >> reporter: officer dean skibo was working the night shift near washington, d.c., when he got the kind of call young cops train for and pray they never get. how bloody was this apartment that day? >> it's like a horror movie. you could see it was all all over the wall and all over the ground. >> reporter: in october of 2013, mark wall, a promi
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23-year-old law student, was stabbed to death in the tiny apartment where his friends raul gupta, a grad student, and gupta's girlfriend, taylor gold, a biomedical engineer, lived. they had started the evening bar-hopping but ended it cundcuffed and in police stody. they were brought in drunk and bloodied. detective paula hamel thought it would be an open and shut case because gupta told officer skiba he did and why. >> i caught my buddy and my girl cheating. i killed my buddy. >> reporter: but hamel quickly realized she was in for a long day. >> all i remember is raul calling me to call 911. >> how did he end up bloodied? >> good question. >> reporter: as gupta sobered up, he changed his st
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now he insisted he had no idea how mark wall was stabbed. >> i know that i didn't do anything to cause mark to start bleeding. i know that for a fact. i did not attack mark. >> okay. >> i want to put that on the record. >> reporter: did you get the sense he was inserting the denials into the conversation? >> yeah, like conveniently, like whenever he could. >> reporter: hamel was sure one of them did it and, strangely, though taylor gold insisted she didn't remember, she couldn't say for sure it wasn't her. >> did you kill mark? >> i don't think so. why -- why would i? i don't remember what happened. i told you everything i did remember. >> reporter: did you believe her? >> i didn't believe her then and i still don't believe her now. and i don't know that we believed either one of them. >> reporter: after hours of questioning, detective hamel brought them together. this conversation could decide
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who goes home and who goes to prison for murder. >> richard schlesinger is with us now. good morning, richard. >> good morning. >> we are so used to forensics nowadays. don't they tell us something? they do in most case but in this case, taylor gold and raul gupta lived in that apartment so it wouldn't be surprising at all to find their dna and all sorts of forensic evidence all over the place and one of the challenges in this case. i will say there was other evidence that helped them reach the conclusion that they did. >> you said they were all friend. i'm thinking friends like that, you don't need enemy. i've never heard anybody say i don't remember stabbing somebody. >> funny you should mention that. i've been doing this for more time than i like to admit and it was a first for me too. the interesting thing about this story that caught our attention is the lengthy interrogation and what went on and it's all on tape. it was fascinating and it broke the case. >> richard, thank you. >> thank you. you can catch the full report what happened in apartment 1601
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central. it's part of "48 hours" a double
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♪ that ball is hit very well in center field and all lorenzo cain can do is watch it hit the grass. >> young fans, dozens of kids had to hunt through the shrubs and flowers in the outfield before one lucky fan finally finds the ball! >> found the ball. >> thank you, charlie rose. i bet the commissioner liked that story. he's on deck. welcome back to "cbs this morning." mlb commissioner rob manfred isn't eluding us today. ahead, we talk baseball with the boss and he'll show us a new technology you'll see every game this season and plus what the league is doing to tackle some of his biggest challenges off
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the field. seth doane in beijing looks back at three years of powerful stories across asia. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports so-called cord cutting could come to cell phones. t-mobile has a plan for those who don't want to make calls for the phones. reportedly no voice mail. the service costs as little as $20 a month and developed for the hard of hearing. it's available, though, to anyone. the "new york post" reports on a asteroid that recently struck jupiter. amateur star-gazers in austria and ireland captured images of the moment it hit. one astronomer estimates the object was 30 feet wide. another notes it struck at high speed due to the giant planet's powerful gravity. "forbes" reports on some strange questions that were asked during job interviews over the past year. for instance,
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business acquisitions asked how would you sell hot cocoa in florida? da dana? >> i'd go inside the mall. >> the sales and marketing company wants to see how you would think outside the box. urban outfitters asked what would the name of your debut album be. charlie rose? experts say speck something upbeat and energetic. >> now. >> or i'm charlie rose. an interview at trader joe's. what would you do if you found a ping w penguin in your freezer? >> open the door! >> get my phone out! >> try that on your next interview. >> how do they get in the door? they can't open the door! "the new york times" reports on the auction of a popemobile in new york. the archdiocese is selling a fiat 500 lounge that the pope used when he visited the city in september. the current bid is 130,000 and its retail
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$25,000. proceeds go to catholic schools and charities and the auction is tomorrow. >> the pope doesn't come with the car. you're splayi man-spreading is romantically attract. what? the behavior was tracked during speed dating and found people got more dates when they sat in expanded open postures. that is attractive! men could spread places like the new york city subway are more likely to get dates. commissioner, how are you sitting? >> i'm not spreading, i can tell you that! >> he doesn't need a date. >> no. that is the first question. >> all right. major league baseball's opening day is less than a week away. rob manfred completed his first year in january as the mlb commissioner
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commissioner. he saw the kansas city royals win their first world series in 30 years. he saw an exhibition game in india. welcome. >> thank you. >> reporter: the game in cuba with the president he and raul castro in attendance, and also derek jeter, tell me what it means for the future. >> well, i think that -- i hope it's the beginning of us getting to a change in the relationship between the united states and cuba, that allows cuban players to come here and return home freely. the current restrictions have created a situation that is not safe for players and, frankly, a situation we don't want to be associated with. over the longer term, you know, cuba is a place where baseball is part of the culture and those are markets that we like and we
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place where baseball can be played, major league baseball can be played on a regular basis. >> could the president do that by executive order? >> there has to be regulatory changes that would be done through the office of foreign assets controlled to allow the players to move. we believe those changes could be made without a lifting of the embargo. >> you're going into your second year as commissioner. are you still loving the job? >> it's absolutely a great job. >> i heard you say one of the most difficult decisions was your decision about pete rose. how many times do people stop you on the street, commissioner, you should reinstate! >> i actually have been stopped already this morning on the street. >> in the building here? >> on the way into the building, yep, young man said his father had sent me a message that pete should be reinstated. >> take us through the process. what was your major decision making process at the time? >> i think there were two keys to the decision. i think the first one was wto focus on what the issue was in on
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into the hall of fame is a hall of fame issue and the hall of fame is independent from major league baseball. the issue in front of me was whether i felt comfortable with the idea that pete rose could work in the game and potentially impact the integrity of the play on the field. so that was sort of the first thing. >> which raises the question -- is there anything that pete rose could do that would lead to his reinstatement? >> i believe that people are always capable of changing in ways that produces -- >> then tell him what he has to do. >> we had a conversation, pete and i, about what my concerns were when he came in for his interview. i think he has a pretty good idea of what he would have toed oo whachlt is th -- to do. >> what is that? we didn't hear. >> if you read the opinion, i think one of the things that was most concerning to me was, given his desire to be reinstated, his inability to stay away from betting on baseball
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backdrop of applying for reinstatement. so i think that he would have to demonstrate to me that he has dealt with whatever issues that he has with respect to gambling and can stay away from those types of behaviors that caused his problem. >> you mean he is still betting on baseball? >> he admitted in his interview he is still betting on baseball. >> one of the things i've enjoyed watching while you're been in baseball a year as commissioner is sort of this meshing of baseball's great past but you're moving it into the future and the technology and we have seen that in the stat apps that are out there and replay, thankfully. what is it that is next, though, this ipad technology that teams are going to use? >> baseball has forbidden with that. we have available for people in the dugout ipad pros that will contain a variety of types of information that is used to make decisions during the game. we think
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will make that decision faster and better. >> so we are used to seeing it in the nfl but it seems the speed of the game is obviously is so different. a relief pitcher comes in there is more of that use? >> particularly when there is unexpected events in the game. i think one of the mets coaches said it best yesterday. you know, we have a game plan going into the game. but when a relief pitcher comes in and you have a particular matchup, there is information that is very useful for managers and coaches to be able to get at quickly. >> the data revolution means you can have so much more input in terms of making a decision today. >> absolutely. and the visual, if you think about it, when you think about presenting the game, of our field managers and their coaches walking into the dugout with big, thick notebooks full of information, you know, they are now going to have an ipad pro and we think it makes the game more with the way people live their lives and it's important for us. >> what is the next big question you have to answer a
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to answer? >> i think that the next big question for us is how we make sure that baseball is passed on to the next generation so it remains as popular as it is with people like my age and your age. and i think the technology issues that you referenced earlier are huge part of that. we are making very extensive efforts to use technology and snants replay and inmarket streaming of games so you can watch a game any way you want to watch tichlt it watch. >> it's clear you like tech for baseball and good good to see you, commissioner. are you excited as charlie is that a-rod is dating a billionaire? i'm very excited. charlie doesn't care anything about the dating life but i think it's great. how do you feel? >> a-rod has always got a development that surprises you. >> well said, commissioner. well said. >> rob manfred,e
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people will go anywhere to find a great story. >> our captain is starting to get nervous. he tells us it's time to get out of here. you're saying we interview people, we can't come to north korea? >> you can't come. >> you can do this. >> okay. >> you will look much younger. >> next, seth doane opens up his jam-packed report
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glenn:threateningicans: gofederal workers;ns
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now they're refusing to even consider president obama's nominee for the supreme court. it disrespects the president and all of us -- and we won't put up with it. in congress, i'll protect president obama's legacy, defend obamacare, and stand up for social security and medicare. i'm glenn ivey and i approve this message. i'll take on republicans - for all of us.
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♪ ♪ work work >> foreign correspondent seth doane has spent three years in beijing covering asia for abc news and visited a dozen countries and more than 70 cities. now he is preparing for his next assignment with cbs news. seth is with us from beijing with a reporter's notebook and a look back. good to see you, seth. good morning! >> reporter: good morning to see you. and good morning. when cbs news asked me to come here to beijing to cover asia, i absolutely said, yes, right away. send me there! but i had no idea what was in store. >> okay, just hop in here. >> reporter: as adventures go it's hard to beat board ago boat with filipino fishermen to glimpse at the fishing in the sea. it is a muscular move. they are now flashed several warning signals at us. our captain is starting to get nervous. he tells us it's time to get out of here.
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while domestically the ruling communist party has clamped down a corruption, decescent and fre speech. every year we examine a blackout of that brutal massacre of 1989. as a student here in china, do you learn about tiananmen square in the history books? >> not mentioned. >> reporter: mainland chinese receive little coverage of the more recent 2014 pro-democracy protesters around town. can you see people putting on protective gear. we had to wear masks plenty of times back in beijing to protect against the pollution. it was all part of being based in a region that is rarely dull. this is saber rattling on a very grand scale. neighbor north korea conducted its fourth nuclear contest in january. and we visited the
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country twice, both times tangling with government minders. so you're saying we interview people, we can't come to north korea? >> you can't come! >> reporter: it's a stark contrast with its open, high-tech and hypercompetitive neighbor to the south. in seoul, we learned plastic surgery is one way to get ahead. >> you can do this. >> reporter: okay. >> and you'll look much younger. >> reporter: in south korea, we also traveled to where a ferry cap-sized, killing more than 300 people, mostly teenagers on a trip. it's hard to get a sense of how big this search and recovery effort is until you're actually out here. we witnessed tragedies of unimaginable scale, like the earthquake in nepal where we were lucky enough to see an unbelievable re.escu in the philippines we watched a recovery after a super typhoon
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came through. after the 2011 tsunami triggered a nuclear meltdown and watched 7-year-old sato suit up for his 55-minute solo commute to first grade, a japanese lesson in independence. and you'll do this all alone? >> yes. >> reporter: is that strange? >> no. >> welcome. >> reporter: thank you. >> to our hotel. >> reporter: it was strange to be checked in to a hotel by a robot. >> it's fruity. >> reporter: there were some perks. >> not as complex as french champagne. >> reporter: sampling wine from china's version of napa valley. back in beijing we used the good to operating bay complex set of rules, complete with choreographed press conferences. i've been told to keep my hand raised, but i just learned that i'll be the eighth person to be called on. still, we kept pushing to see places authorities did not want us.
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chemical explosion. you can see the police are trying to stop us from shooting. this is what it's like covering a story here in china. it has been an incredible ride. it wouldn't be possible without all of the people here helping me behind the camera. chloe and josh, lucy, the producers, randy, brad, the cameramen and mr. sung, our driver, thanks to all of them! they never get the thanks but they do all of the same work. charlie? >> seth, you have had a remarkable time there. i was there a couple of weeks ago and saw you and claude. it's a great job. you're a poster person for the great life of a foreign correspondent. how could you leave and where are you going? >> reporter: how could i sflef that leave? it's a good question. i'm head to go rome to cover the vatican, europe, middle africa
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and the middle east but to be based in rome. can you see the appeal, i think. >> i can. >> seth, safe travels. >> no doubt. good luck! ahead, the dazzling shoe is worth millions and they are right here in our toyota green room. you are watching "cbs this morning." charlie, are those your size? >> 13!
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we built our factories here because of a huge natural resource. not the land. the water. or power sources. it's the people. american workers. they build world-class products. and that builds communities. and a better future. for all of us. because making something in america means so much,
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weathertech. proudly made in america. ♪ if you watch the show, we hope you know that charlie loves sneakers. this could be one of the most expensive pair in the world. wait for this. 4 million dollars! new york style lifestyle brand and custom kicks teamed up to create this size. 15. pair of diamond and sapphire encrusted dwyane wade sneakers. part of the money from an auction benefit soles for soles and given out 26 million pair of shoes to
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♪ ♪ ♪ don't you just love it ♪
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tv-commercial
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glenn:threateningicans: gofederal workers;ns over 60 votes to repeal obamacare. now they're refusing to even consider president obama's nominee for the supreme court. it disrespects the president and all of us -- and we won't put up with it.
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ama's legacy, defend obamacare, and stand up for social security and medicare. i'm glenn ivey and i approve this message. i'll take on republicans - for all of us. there's a hot new deal on mcdonald's mcpick 2 menu! lemme get a mcpick 2. now pick any two of your favorite classics for just 5 bucks. ♪ mix n match. share n savor. 2 for $5. name your flavor ♪
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c made with 100% beef, a flaky filet-o-fish, seared quarter pounder with cheese or crispy 10-piece chicken mcnuggets for just $5 bucks. hurry in for an amazing 2 for $5 deal on the mcdonald's tastes you love. ♪ bada ba ba ba we are out ice skating in silver spring, maryland. >> we have ray j talking about his new tv series. >> it's wednesday, march 30th. this is "great day washington." >> good morning, i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. we have a little bit of ice skating, realtv
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show. >> we have a surprise? >> can i say? >> we have walking dead. >> yes. how about that. amc, big show. that is popular. we have one of the actors here. >> i must say these fans are so crazy about the show. they made t-shirts threatening the producers if this character dies i'm going to come find you. it's like a thing that people are saying. also a thing carpool karaoke. last night -- >> funny. >> on the late late show prime time special james corden the host and jennifer lopez car pooled singing some of her most popular tracks. before that, james took jennifer's cell phone and he sent a text to her good friend leonardo dicaprio. check out
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[singing]. >> no way. no way. no, he did not. what did he say. >> he said you mean tonight, boo boo, club wise. >> we are going to share it. i love that. >> here's the funny part he thinks i'm serious. club wise. this guy is the best. he thinks this is me. hey, baby, i think i'm feeling like i need to cut loose, j lo. >> i'm going out. >> with dicaprio. >> i will be home cook wearing my kids. oh, my gosh. thank you so much for helping me get to work. >> how cool is it that they can text each other like that. >>

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