tv CBS This Morning CBS April 1, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
i'm lovin it. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, april 1st, 2016. welcome to "cbs mthisorning." a new blast of tornadoes batter the south, and destructive storms are not over yet. >> hillary clinton gets fired up, accusing bernie sanders campaign about lying about her. we will ask sanders to respond here in studio 57. >> fox news anchor megyn kelly talks to charlie about being the repeated target of donald trump's criticism. a preview of his sunday morning conversation. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> getting bigger right now. ig>> b boom. hail hitting the truck. >> my house is pretty much gone. >> tornadoes tear through the south.
>> there it is. >> wlte fe the shaking of the home. my god, this is real! i nearly fainted when by saw this up here. >> donald trump meeting with rnc reince priebus and they are blasting his views on national security. >> he is really unprepared to be commander in chief and leader of the free world. >> hillary clinton losing her cool when confronted by an activist. >> i am so sick of the sanders campaign lying about this. >> president obama hosted a nuclear summit meeting. >> a shooting at a bus station in virginia. a state trooper shot dead. two other people wounded. >> quite a tragedy for all ever us. >> players in the u.s. women's ersocc team filed a federal complaint about equal pay. their pay is four times less than their male counterparts. >> thing
york auto show. this porscheng goi up in flames. >> a crew ship rams into a san diego pier. >> in case you forgot, it's l aprifool's day. >> if anyone wants to admit to an elaborate frank, please go ahead! >> and all that matters. if, on monday, donald trump says i want to come on your show, would you say you're welcome? >> absolutely. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i would like to spin that damn wheel! hey, there is a human being down here! >> give it a yank. >> aarrgghh! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪
morning." norah o'donnell is off. dana jacobson of cbs sports network is with us. parts of the south are waking up to scenes of destruction. at least four tornadoes touched down in three states yesterday. an apparent twister in mississippi snapped trees and blew the roof off a house. >> the extreme weather also triggered flash flooding. the stormy wet weather is expected to reach the east coast today. david begnaud is in new hope, mississippi, near some of the worst damage. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. no fooling people here. they believe what they saw last night around 6:20 p.m. was, in fact, a tornado. no confirmation yet this morning. people who live in this home left a few weeks ago and wanted to sell it but look what happened here. the big tree uprooted and tore concrete and this fell on the neighbor's house on this side to my right. this tree fell onto the neighbor's second story, the garage area damaged. the neighbor inside the home and he and his girlfriend took cover underneath the bed.
minute. >> it's coming this way. >> sam taylor reported this funnel cloud moving toward new hope. multiple tornadoes reported across mississippi and alabama on thursday. >> there it is. >> reporter: high winds started trees and power lines across roads and emergency workers responded on foot. >> i'm driving and then not driving and in a ditch. >> reporter: andrew junkins was had in his truck and headed for the woods. hails as large as golf balls hit home. and, if not hail, rain. nearly 5 inches of it washed out road along parts of the lower mississippi river. flood warnings have been issued from louisiana to georgia. in northeastern oklahoma, communities are now cleaning up after several tornadoes touched down overnight on wednesday. >> just really almost caved in this home. r
damaged more than 40 miles of homes and farms. at least seven people were injured. >> that's when we felt the shaking. my god, this is real. >> reporter: she took safety in her bathtub before a storm blew her roof off. >> the storm. come out, come look at the house. i nearly fainted when by saw this. >> reporter: back here in new hope. no one was injured. east coast, you're on deck for severe weather today. everywhere from the florida panhandle to the mid-atlantic, keep an eye on the weather today. dana? >> david, thanks for the warning. donald trump is now saying only nice things about republican leaders, after a tough week on the campaign trail. the gop front-runner had a surprise meeting yesterday with the republican national committee. trump wants to revive his momentum before tuesday's wisconsin primary. the latest poll there finds ted cruz has a ten-point lead. major garrett is in washington with details on trump's huddle with party leaders. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you think donald trump had
doozie by any standards, next week, at least from the perspective of delegate imagima could be as bad. making new unity conversations with the gop brass even more important. donald trump sought a meeting at republican party headquarters in d.c. on thursday, eager to change the subject. >> well, it was a very good meeting. i think they wanted to really discuss, you know, unity and i like discussing unity too. >> reporter: the visit covered a possible contested convention and trump's tattered pledge to support the gop nominee. afterwards, rnc chairman reince priebus issued this warning. >> they won't get the data and tools of the rnc and run to be our nominee and tell me they are not going support the party. >> reporter: trump also continued lobbying to be the
even if he doesn't win a majority of delegates. >> if we're millions of votes ahead of everyone else and hundreds of delegates ahead of everyone else, i really think who has that kind of an advantage should get it. >> reporter: in the face of trump's high historic unfavor ability ratings, the gop rivals braced for a fight. >> he is really unprepared to be commander in chief and leader of the free world. >> there's no doubt that donald trump is -- is the kim kardashian presidential candidate. he sits on twitter and makes a lot of noise, but he has no solutions to fixing the problems. >> reporter: ahead of tuesday's potentially pivotal wisconsin primary, ads have begun flooding the air waves. >> if ted cruz's mouth is moving, he's lying! >> reporter: trump loyalist, very late to the game, are scrambling to revive the front-runner after a rocky week. >> sure i get brief when i sand boating for crump but you know what? i want to protect my family. >> trump is still in
abortion were made illegal, people should be punished for obtaining one. trump said to msnbc quote, cut out the full quote convoluted discussion. the network responded i quote no part of the exchange between trump and chris matthews was edit out. >> thank you, major. tension is building this morning between the democratic candidates. they will also face off in wisconsin on tuesday with 86 delegates up for grabs. but, yesterday, both hillary clinton and bernie sanders campaigned here in new york. a win in that primary on april 19th would have big implications for both candidates. clinton showed her frustration during one of the rallies. she battled a green peace activist who questioned a source of her political donations. julianna goldman is in washington and she is tracking the democratic race. >> reporter: when hillary clinton announced she was running for president last april, she probably never thought she would still be engaged in a primary fight against bernie sanders nearly a year later. fr appears some of those
>> reporter: campaigning thursday on her home turf of westchester, new york, a visibly irritated hillary clinton sounded off in response to a claim she is taking money from the fossil fuel industry. bernie sanders campaign maintains clinton and her super pacs is accepted millions from the industry but clinton says it's money from the people who work and sanders, himself, accepted the same. >> the bernie people came to say that. we are very sorry you're leaving. >> reporter: clinton responded to the protests. >> they don't want to hear the contrast between my experience, my plans, my vision, what i know i can get done
opponent is promising. >> i am very proud that i was born here in new york city. >> reporter: last night, thousands turned out in the bronx for the brooklyn-born sanders who is making a strong play in new york, with 247 delegates at stake, the state is a critical test for him. even though he trails the former new york senator there by 12 points. >> if we win here in new york, we are going to make it to the white house! >> reporter: clinton's campaign says the delegate math works against sanders but he raised more than $40 million in march and as long as he is flush with cash he can stay in the race. last night, he appeared on "the late show with stephen colbert" answering questions about delegates and had a little bit of fun, too, with a t-shirt gun he spent some time shooting into the audience. >> the folk hero. thanks, juli.
john dickerson will interview trump today for sunday's broadcast. john, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> so hillary clinton seems to be losing patience with the bernie sanders campaign, frustrated by the bernie sanders campaign and suggesting they are lying about her, right? >> they suggested that privately and you saw in that moment she popped. i mean, you know, people said she needed to show off awe then 'tis 'tis authenticity and that was a faceful of authenticity. bernie sanders is saying she gets money from these groups and she is sick of it and what we saw happen there. >> is his campaign strengthening here in new york? >> it is strengthening, but it is the question -- the question is how can it get stronger than it has been? it has strength nobody would have predicted when it started but is it strong enough to get past that delegate lead she has and while it's strengthening,
sign will be if he wins in states he is not supposed to win and new york would be a good one. >> we talked about the meetings donald trump had yesterday. it's a question of who needs the other more when you get to that convention. does trump need the republican party or do they need him? >> they both need each other right now. donald trump needs the rnc because he needs so say i'm a unifier and i'm for republican party unity. he has a ragged week and an attempt to show he is not a chaotic candidate and the rnc needs to show they are fair to him. if there is not enough delegates at the defense will there a fight. what is interesting in that meeting there was a discussion of the delegates he has lost in louisiana and he seemed to be learning information he didn't know about the process. he certainly is behind in terms of the inside game about these delegates. he is trying to play catch-up. >> major painted quite a picture when he said that he is walking
what will that mean for his campaign? >> if you're a winner and you don't win, it's a problem. one of the things we have seen is since the campaign has elongated a little bit, not a contest every week that donald trump is winning, there has been this pause period. if he doesn't win in wisconsin, that means almost a month between arizona and the contest in new york where he will win. it will be tough for him. >> thank you, john. >> sure. >> see you on sunday on "face the nation." watch john's interview with donald trump sunday on "face the nation." he will speak with reince priebus, the rnc chair. next hour, senator bernie sanders will be here in studio 57 to talk about the things we have been talking about. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." virginia state police, this morning, are investigating the motive of shooter who killed a state police officer at a crowded bus station. trooper chad dermyer died in yesterday's shoot-out. the gunman was also killed. two women were wounded. jeff pegues is in richmond, the scene of the shooting. >> reporter: good morning. investigators have been going
overnight and interviewing witnesses and looking at surveillance tape as well. what is still not clear this morning is what sparked the deadly confrontation here and why a man came to this greyhound b bus terminal armed with a gun in his waistband and eventually shooting and killing a trooper. about a dozen virginia state troopers were performing a skill training drill at a richmond bus station thursday afternoon, when a man appeared near the bathroom entrance. >> this man was like, get down! get down! threw me to the ground. crawl, crawl! >> reporter: state trooper chad dermyer approached the man and began talking to him. authorities say dermyer wasn't wearing a bullet-proof vest. >> the male subject pulled out a handgun and shot chad multiple times. the male subject continued firing his weapon as two other state police troopers returned fire. >> repte
37-year-old former marine, husband, and father of two, died from multiple gunshot wound. the gunman was also killed. witnesses describe the panic and confusion from the hundreds of passengers at the station. >> the loud noise didn't make sense. i thought no way that is gunshots but then five, ten more. >> reporter: the fbi assisted at the scene but virginia authorities say there is no evidence of any link to terrorism. >> there are many more unanswered questions. it was quite a tragedy for all of us. >> reporter: the two women who were injured in the shooting here are expected to survive. one of them is a member of the binghamton university track team. the state trooper is now the 30th police officer to die in the line of duty so far this year. half have been killed by gunfire. >> thank you, jeff. rescuers in eastern india this morning say there is no possibility of finding more survivors in the rubble of an overpass that collapsed yesterday.
the debris alive. at least 24 people died and more than 80 others were hurt. five people from the company building the overpass were detained by the police. the u.s. soccer federation this morning is defending itself against a wage discrimination complaint. women soccer stars carli lloyd and alex morgan and megan rapino and hope solo and becky sauerbrunn are demanding equal pay. jim axelrod is here with the story. >> reporter: despite being the reigning world cup and olympic champions, the members of the u.s. national soccer team say they are still victims of a huge pay gap, but their fight goes beyond fair wages. they also want equal treatment and travel accommodations and field conditions. carli lloyd's hat trick at last year's world it up finals secured 75,000 bonus for each of her teammates.
cup! >> reporter: fountain men had won that payout would have been more than $390,000. in a complainant filed with the equal opportunity commission, lloyd and her teammates said they got a total of $2 million for winning the world cup while the men earned $9 million for losing in the round of 16. goalkeeper hope solo signed on to the complaint. in february, she denounced soccer's sexist pay disparity on "cbs this morning." >> this is the time we need to push for equality and what is right. people are paying attention. >> reporter: espnw analyst julie foudy who played for two world cup winning teams, say the women have long felt undervalued. >> it's basically saying, why are we still having this conversation about the little things and about respect and about the things that matter so much to this women's team? >> reporter: in a statement, u.s. women's soccer said for 30 years we have been a world leader in promoting the women's
long-standing commitment we have made to building women's soccer. but last year, the federation spent more than $31 million on the men's team, just $10 million on the women. hampton dilginger represented many of the players over the dispute over artificial turf. he believes they have a strong case. >> it's the women's national team have shattered all of the record for viewership and putting more fans in the stand. i think a good argument the women's are subsidizing the men's team. >> reporter: because of its world cup victory, u.s. soccer expects the women's team to bring in $5 million in profit this year. the men's team will lose about a million. speaking of lawsuits. for the so-called friendly exhibition matches, the women earned nothing for a loss or tie, while the men's player earn a minimum of $5,000 per game, no matter what the outcome. >> is the argument against them? >> listen. they are going to figure this
as u.s. soccer federation works out a new collective bargaining agreement so there is posturing going on right now. that is the big payoff. we will know by the end of the year what kind of movement u.s. soccer is going to make towards this pay equality. >> in the meantime, women everywhere are mashing their teeth. elizabeth palmer is the first u.s. journalist in palmyra after it was
"cbs this morning sunday" coming up. >> the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. james drove his rav4 hybrid, unaware death was lurking. what? he was challenged by a team of lumberjacks. let's do this. he would drive them to hard knocks canyon, where he would risk broken legs, losing limbs, and slipping and dying. not helping. but death would have to wait. james left with newfound knowledge, a man's gratitude, and his shirt. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid? toyota. let's go places. ♪ ♪ strength is an addiction. you can never get enough of.. now it's time.. to bring that strength to your tooth enamel. new colgate enamel health mineral repair toothpaste.
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♪ a bombshell revelation. it was made just a couple of hours ago that could make you question everything you know about the state of american politics. ♪ >> nine months ago, i announced my candidacy for president. the journey has been an unbelievably interesting one and fascinating. no matter how insane i got, millions of you showed up to support me. but enough is enough. it has to be stopped. it has to be stopped. now. april fools america! i'm not really running for president! it was a joke! go vote for my friend hillary clinton and make america great again.
>> impersonator. be on guard for april fool's jokes today. i got a good one already today. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, fox news anchor megyn kelly talks to charlie about the unrelenting personal jabs from donald trump. a first look at the interview that you'll see on cbs sunday morning. our elizabeth palmer is the first american journalist to enter palmyra. we will see what she found inside the famed syrian city just recaptured from isis and what happened to its ancient cultural treasures is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "chicago tribune" reports on a teachers strike that started moments ago and close school for 400,000 students. teachers want to draw attention to the contract talks and the need for more money for schools. the districts say it will not discipline those who take part infant strike. "the washington post" reports on the cia
leaving explosive training material in a virginia school bus that was used in a drill and the cia said it will pose a danger. the material was in the engine department and discovered during a rhine bus inspection and was moved. "forbes" reports on the new tesla car. we told you about the excitement surrounding the model 3 before it was unveiled yesterday. the car starts at 35,000 and the cars won't be built until next year. an infant kidnapped from a suburban mile is safe. the 7-week-old was found five hours after he was abducted. the family had an emotional reunion where the baby was kechecd. the accused kidnapper befriended the mother and took the baby when she wasn't looking. "usa today" reports on the global demand for
stolen in palmyra. the ruins are shown here. isis stole treasures and made millions. elizabeth palmer is the first american journalist to enter palmyra and she is in homs. >> reporter: good morning. most of the past year, palmyra has been a bit of a black hole because nobody could get close enough because of isis to see what was going on. well, now we know. the good news is that palmyra's ma jessic ruins are still standing. the bad news is that isis used them as a base for ten months and destroyed some of the greatest treasures. in fact, they intermediate themselves doi -- filmed themselves doing it and posted the pictures online. amongst the ancie a
they helped the soldiers retake palmyra and this is a little ceremony to thank them. when isis was forced out of palmyra, it was, of course a huge strategic loss of territory but it also inflicted big damage on their reputation. these masters of picking themselves up online are having a hard time explaining what amounts to a crushing defeat. isis may be gone. but they have left lasting scars. they blew the roman triumphal arch to pieces and the temple of bell. there is nothing left now but the central column. inside palmyra's museum of antiquities, air strike and artillery did some of this damage but isis did the rest. everything in this room has been completely wrecked. the curators did manage to smuggle out the hundreds of artifacts and get them to saf
election season and she says it started in august after their exchange at the first republican debate. >> you call the women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs, and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> no, it wasn't. >> reporter: since then, republican front-runner has called kelly crazy, sick, and overrated, among other things. we spoke with her for an interview you will see only on "cbs sunday morning," and here is a preview. has anything about this campaign season made you want to throw up your arms and say, you know, politics has gone crazy in america j. >> i've had the same feeling and i think one of the unfortunate things we have seen this go round is the coarsening of the culture. we have seen it in our politics in 2016. listen, it was never a tea party. >> reporter: no one has seem it this year like the name calling that has existed. >> well, i think this is where,
pull himself back in, you know, just somewhat, it would be so effective. he has already been so effective. he could be so much more effective. >> reporter: why did he start? does it all go back to a question in august of 2015? >> yes, it did. clearly. because trump and i really didn't have a relationship at all prior to that. >> reporter: because some think about this and they look at it and they say, why her? >> i think it's very clear to him that he cannot control the editorial on my show or from me in a debate -- >> reporter: just that? that's all it is? >> i wouldn't want to speculate beyond that. >> reporter: this conversation airs on sunday. if, on monday, donald trump says i want to come on your show, would you say you're welcome, come on, we have a spot for you? >> absolutely. >> i certainly would like to see that happen. >> i think before it's all over, he will come on her show. i really do.
>> but monday is a perfect time. where were you all talking? >> up near her house she has in the suburbs. >> this is your first sunday morning piece so here is charlie, dana. sunday morning, "cbs this morning." evening news, and "60 minutes." >> what is your big takeaway? >> and he also was on cbs sports. >> this has been tough for her and she has been restrained what she has said in response but it must have an impact to see these kind of things handed to you. >> because she is a human being. >> with a family and children. >> and she is terrific. she is terrific. more of our conversation with megyn kelly this weekend on cbs sunday morning. what she has to say about an apology from trump and the one question she would like to ask him. that is sunday here on cbs. did the governor of alabama use disposable phones to keep a secret that could bring him down? next, new developments in the
scandal over whether he had an affair with a top aide. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you won't want to miss our interview with country superstar thomas rhett. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning." final four is coming up. vo: across america, people are taking charge of their type 2 diabetes with non-insulin victoza®. for a while, i took a pill to lower my blood sugar. but it didn't get me to my goal. so i asked my doctor about victoza®. he said victoza® works differently than pills. and comes in a pen. victoza® is proven to lower blood sugar and a1c. it's taken once a day, any time. victoza® is not for weight loss, but it may help you lose some weight. victoza® works with your body to lower blood sugar in 3 ways:
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♪ embattled alabama governor robert bentley is resisting new calls to resign after efforts to impeach him. the public chief executive who is divorced has acknowledged making inappropriate sexual remarks to a senior adviser while he was married. recordings of those conversations were leaked last week. anna werner is in alabama with more. >> reporter: good morning. the governor is trying to do his best to shift attention away from the scandal. he wanted to focus on his legislative agenda while visiting a women's prison yesterday. instead, he faced questions that simply will not go away.
governor robert bentley wanted to focus on the problem of prison overcrowding thursday, but, instead, he faced a crowd of reporters wanting him to address the allegations of sexual impropriety plaguing his office. >> i just want the people of alabama to know there is nothing there. there is nothing illegal. >> reporter: the recorded conversations between bentley and his aide rebekah caldwell mason allegedly occurred in 2014 while the governor was still married to his wife diane. the governor admits making the calls but denies he and mason, who resigned on wednesday, were having a physical relationship. mason is a married mother of three. reports say 30 years younger than bentley. repoin
the story. >> the question is whether he used state resources or state money in an effort to carry out or conceal this relationship, whatever it is. >> reporter: bentley is now the subject of state and federal investigations. he and mason are also the subject of a complaint by the alabama ethics commission. a.l..com reports that governor bentley purchased multiple cell phones last year at a local best buy, so-called burner phones that could be used and easily discarded. >> this guy they thought was grandpa, who ran on a, quote, family values sort of platform, is buying burner phones for that purpose. i don't think there is any way he survives this. the embarrassment alone is making him a joke everywhere he goes. >> reporter: and a fellow republican, state representative ed henry, tells "cbs this morning" he plans to file impeachment articles against the governor when the session opens next week. gayle?
he says he is standing tough but i found in the past when you start using the word embattled before your name, it's not a good thing. >> especially when you're standing tough when you say that. seems like a downward trend. >> going to be interesting to see how this plays you out. the end of a harbor cruise sent people running very scared. we will show you what happ announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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>> it ran into the side of the pier over here it looks like where they unload the people. another guy that was standing next to us just started saying, everybody, we got to move! we got to move. it's coming in hot. i grab him and we just take off. >> the accident hurt seven passengers, including three who were hospitalized. some taken away on stretchers and crew members reported problems with the ship's propulsion system. >> i hope they are okay. speaking of that, look who just arrived in the toyota green room? senator westerbernie sanders an lovely wife jane. anything going on? >> he is making rounds on colbert and other place. great to have you here. >> i'm so glad it's friday. he goes, "is it friday?" >> you got the weekend off. you're lucky! >> i do! >> being in new york is coming home. >> it is. i was born in brooklyn and so was jane. >> you're going to win new york? >> we are
i think we have 18,000 people out last night at a rally in south bronx. that's a good start. we are going to do rallies all over the state and i think we got a real shot at this. >> there is someone else in the race. hillary clinton. she may beg to differ. we will talk to you about some controversy this morning where she is accusing your campaign of lying. don't answer that now. mull that over for just a second and we will get the answer from senator sanders when we come back. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. a mortgage n your phone? wouldn't more people buy homes? and wouldn't those people need to fill their homes with household goods? and wouldn't the makers of those goods have phones from which they could easily secure mortgages of their own? further stoking demand as our tidal wave of ownership floods the country with new homeowners, who now must own other things. anyway. that's what we were thinking. when your symptoms start... distracting you? doctors recommend taking ...non-drowsy claritin every day
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we going to let. it burn burn ♪ it is friday, april 1st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including presidential candidate bernie sander in studio 57. he reacts to hillary clinton's accusation that his campaign is lying about her. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. th> no fooling people here. ey believe wthhat ey saw last night was, in fact, a tornado. look what happened here. the big tree uprooted. >> if you think donald trump had a difficult week, next week could be as bad. he is head nothing a buzz saw in wisconsin. >> she publicly never thought she would be engaged in a primary fight and it looksik
get paid less? >> yes. >> that is [ bleep ]! >> hillary clinton's security held up traffic a few hours in manhattan yesterday while clinton got a 600 dollar haircut and bernie sanders apparently got his haircut in manhattan traffic. we don't have time to stop! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪
i'm charlie rose with gayle king and dana jacobson of cbs sports network. norah is off. severe thunderstorms this morning are targeting much of the southwestern united states. the destructive storm system produced several tornadoes thursday in three southern states. the winds damaged homes and brought down trees and power lines. >> areas around the mississippi river saw nearly 5 inches of rain, prompting many flood warnings. other parts of the south saw hail the size of golf balls. the threat of severe weather is not over yet. thunderstorms today could stretch from louisiana to maine and some could be quite severe. donald trump is talking about party unity after a week of setbacks. trump met yesterday with republican national chairman reince priebus and other party officials. priebus said they all plan to come out of cleveland working in the same direction. and trump said he is looking forward to bringing the party together.
trump is ten points behind ted cruz in the latest poll from wisconsin. 42 republican delegates and 86 democratic delegates are at stake in tuesday's primary. the democratic race in wisconsin is very close but both candidates are busy campaigning in new york, new york. bernie sanders told thousands of people in the bronx last night that he can win the november election if he wins the new york primary later this month. hillary clinton returned to the college campus near new york city where she announced her first u.s. senate run 16 years ago. clinton blasted her opponent at that rally when a green peace activist asked her about taking campaign contributions from the fossil fuel industry. >> i have money from people who work for fossil fuel -- i am so sick. i am so sick of the sanders campaign lying about this. i am sick of it. >> vermont senator bernie sanders is here in studio 57 and we are pleased to welcome him back to the
good to be with you. >> clinton says your campaign is lying about her. >> well, guess what. according to a green peace study, they look at campaign finance reports. hillary clinton received 4.5 million dollars from the fossil fuel industry. she has received individual contributions from over 50 lo y lobbyists of the oil and gas industry. >> clinton's 2016 campaign has not accepted any direct contribution from any corporation oil and gas companies, included. >> no, that's not true. i just read you is what is the fact. 4.5 million, including money from 50 lobbyists from the fossil fuel industry. >> but there is one source says she has taken those from corporations another source say she hasn't. >> a difference. if you are a lobbyist for the fossil fuel industry and there coe 50 of you and you make a
fossil fuel industry. that is different than saying you get it from exxonmobil but to deny she has received substantial -- >> from individuals is what you're saying? >> lobbyists of the industry. if people receive money from lobbyists of the industry, i think you're receiving money from the industry. these are not just a little work -- these are lobbyists who represent the oil and gas industry. >> when you look at this, do you feel that she is now beginning to feel the pressure of your campaign? >> well, charlie, we have won 6 out of the last 7 caucuses in every instance, we have won by landslide victories and we are fighting hard in wisconsin. i think we got a shot to win here in new york state. what virtually every poll shows, last cnn pole had us up than trump than what she is and i think more democrats are looking
candidate who can best defeat trump or some other republican candidate. >> first, you got to get past hillary clinton. when you look at the numbers, mathematically it isn't good for pup you talk about the caucus win and now primary states come up where she does very well. what do you know, senator sanders, the rest of us don't, in terms of your path to victory? >> i think we have a lot of momentum, gayle. last night, we had a rally in the south bronx and had over 18,000 people out. we are working hard in wisconsin. a large voter turnout there, i think we have a shot to win that. and i think what should be interest that a lot of the early states that were contested were in the deep south and that is, as you know, the most conservative part of america. we do not do well. we are now moving elsewhere and moving to the west and to new york. we think we have a real shot to win. >> the polls show you ahead in wisconsin. but you seem to be very nervous about that. you seem to be pulling back from expectation. >> is that your nervous
smile! >> look. i don't like to speculate. what will be, will be. all i can tell you is we are working very, very hard and i think we have a -- >> you told me you would win in wisconsin and new york. you told me that this morning but you have not said you're likely to win in wisconsin. >> here is what i think. when voter turnout is high and working middle class people come out and are prepared to stand up and take on the 1%, support our agenda, then we win. if the voter turnout is low in wisconsin and new york state, you know what we likely will not win. i think we are seeing now people all over this country sick and tired of the status quo. they are working longer hours for lower wages and almost income and wealth is going to the top 1% and they are upset about a corrupt campaign finance -- >> do you think they are voting for you or simply voting against hillary clinton? >> i think they are voting for our agenda. i'll tell you something very interesting and not widely reported. whether you're democrat, progressive or republican or
campaign finance system in which super pacs and billionaires are trying to buy elections. >> we have he seen with the -- in your case, i know clinton's campaign so far is saying you'll be done by the end of the month and will move forward. you don't feel that way. but come the end, no matter win or lose. >> done by the end of the month? >> she says april 16th 26th is changing point. nominee or not if it is hillary clinton, will you get behind the clinton campaign and have your supporters behind her as well? because republican party is so divided right now. >> i, obviously, can't speak for millions of supporters, individual people. >> but you can encourage them. >> but what i can tell you is i think it would be an absolute disaster for this country if we had a donald trump as president of the united states and i will do everything i can to prevent that. >> does that mean supporting hillary clinton? >> i am sure when hillary clinton announces she wie
supporting me, we will go forward together. >> your campaign is very fascinating to a lot of people. i've seen democratic households divided. the husband wants you and the wife wants her, vice versa. one said to me what i like about him, he is like my grandpa. he gets me. he cares. he's smart. is it a compliment to you to be compared to grandpa who gets them? >> well, it's a compliment if they think i'm smart, that's for sure. >> yes, yes, yes. >> but i'll tell you something. i have been amazed all over this country at seeing the enthusiasm and the idealism and the love in the eyes of kids who want to make this country a better place to live. but it is is not not just the y people. we are winning the votes of 45 years of age and younger as well. >> senator sander, great to have you here. >> great to be here. >> the senator is not leaving us. he is heading to the green room for a live facebook video chat. check it out at
letter to his wife and turned it into one of the decade's most popular country songs. >> i knew the song was cool and special because i wrote about my wife. never in a million years would i think that would change my life and career but that is what it has done. >> michelle miller talks with the country star who this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪ nationwide is on your side
bald eaglets are drawing eyes around the world after their return to the nation's capital. ahead, the new fascination with a powerful symbol of america. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ♪ i'm like a bird i only fly away ♪ ♪ i don't know where i'm going i don't know where my home is ♪ botox®, an fda-approved
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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. ♪ get up in the morning grab a cup of tea ♪ ♪ turn on the tv watch bbc ♪ ♪ eating chips working a football match ♪ ♪ be at the pub and call
♪ ♪ that is james cordon in the middle bringing honky tonk to the late elate show. in costume they performed an original country song with a british theme, you can see. the super star singers this weekend will host the country music award. singer thomas rhett is up for three awards on sunday night. after an achievement not seen in this decade. tee a song to number one on the country charts and it stayed there for six weeks. the tune is about his wife who even stars in his music video. michelle miller hopped on board that tour bus. ♪ >> reporter: it could be just another music video. ♪ >> reporter: with a country star singing to a beautiful woman. but it's not. becaus
life couple. and the song "die a happy man" is their love story. >> we love to let people in our lives and sort of love to be an example of what it means to be in love. >> reporter: thomas rhett calls it a simple message straight from the heart. now, one of the biggest hits of the decade. a man telling a woman all he needs is her love. >> i knew the song was cool and special because,, obviously, i wrote about my wife. never in a million years would i think that song would change my life and career the way it did. >> reporter: his wife lauren is the inspiration and their story begins in small town georgia from first grade friends to high chool sweethearts to a brea. >> i almost married someone else and she did too. >> reporter: how did you get back together? >> her dad called me and said if you don't come over here and tell lauren how you feel about her, i will tell her how you el
i thought that would be weird ♪ >> reporter: as their relationship has grown, so has thomas rhett's career. he had four number one hits on the country airplay chart and then released "die a happy man." it climbed straight to the top and became the most played song on the radio for six straight weeks. ♪ i can't ever tell you enough >> reporter: the music video has 43 million views. ♪ crazy in love >> reporter: and hip-hop star nellie even covered the song. reflecting its universal message. >> i was pumped to see, you know, one of my favorite rappers growing up, you know, cover one of my songs. it was kind of like a crazy thing that happened. >> reporter: how often would you say you're on this bus? >> a lot. more than my house, that's for sure. >> reporter: on tour outside of atlanta, he said he just wants to show fans a
>> here we go! i'm a fun song maker. i love to make people smile and i also love to see them big burly dude crying because their wives are singing "happy man." >> reporter: thomas rhett is a package deal and often on the road with lauren and shares their adventures on social media. when it comes to love, they seem to hold back little. >> lately, when i've gone on stage, she looks at me and she always kisses me and says, go give the people what they want. and it has changed my whole moral. they go out there and just friggin' kill it. >> reporter: and that sound like a happy man. for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, atlanta. ♪ ♪ ♪ >> i'm happy too! you can watch the 51st academy of country music ward on cbs sunday night at
central. so great to hear a man sing about the love for his wife. >> why not? >> a lot of men don't. >> they don't sing about it? >> they don't sing or tell us about it. do you feel like singing it at this moment? >> i love you. >> i love you too! i love you too. i love this guy! new controversy for -- i don't know how to follow that! athletic wear giant lulu takes a shot at beyonce. that is next on "cbs this morning." i love you guys too! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by ram trucks! guts! glory! ram!
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♪ ♪ you've got to let me know ♪ should i stay or should i go >> let's stay! welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, america's station with junk. that is what we are talking about, should i stay or should i go. it's more than a 1 billion dollar business. billion with a b. alison stuart is in our toyota green room with how stuff has changed over generations. >> i can top that guest with this. look who is in our washington, d.c. bureau. an american bald eagle! some very special friends. littler ones. eaglets are landing huge audiences and we will get into the craze
washington's smallest stars a little bit later time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" remembers ground breaking architect hasdid qwho died in miami after a heart attack. she was the first one to win the noble prize of architecture. in an interview that aired on my pbs show, she spoke about whether she. >> cory: herself an artist. >> people would call people like me an artist because it was a way patronizing architects who did certain work. there was an aspect of art and another aspect of logic and space. i think, you know, there is a part of me which is an artist. >> a great loss. hadid was 65. the philadelphia inquirer
love reporting to the late baseball legend jackie robinson who faced some of the worst racism in philadelphia in 1947 when some members of the phillies had racial slurs toward him. he broke the color barrier in baseball. >> the "new york post" tells us about a sudanese civil war survivor. james kiki tied for first place in yahoo!'s bracket challenge and picked the whole final four but you can't win the 50,000 prize because he didn't pick a champion! what was he thinking? he was very smart. i don't see syracuse in that final. i see the villanova/north carolina. >> villanova didn't get there? yeah, they are there. >> they are in the final four. he did did quickly. said he did it in five minutes and didn't get it to
least rooting for syracuse. >> and some are rooting for north carolina. >> just saying. >> carolina blue. >> they have their own special color. >> seriously. >> cue the chris licht cam because he from syracuse. >> i'm never coming back, am i? >> whether we love it or hate it. bear to lose it or just hope we can make money. junk is major part of life in the 21st century america. look at these numbers. junk removal is nearly $1.5 bill industry. the container story brought in $782 million in sales in 2014 and more than two dozen reality shows starring just junk. here is a look at our collective infatuation. >> it's not junk if i just bought it. >> yeah. >> it's junk -- it turns into junk after i've worn it and posted it on instagram. >> my cell phones per petally an antique and you have the pressure to buy the newest and greatest and your other turns into junk. >> no value.
>> i have not found a great find yet. >> i have a junk drawer, a junk closet. garage. >> we are always buying something so we can be happy and get that next eye. >> one of those items where like the clouds open and, like, the heaven choir. ♪ >> treasure with her junk and it's subjective. >> a conservative auction estimate today would be $8 to $10,000. >> for this? >> that's how you make junk. you never, never ever rid yourself of things you don't need. so do it. free yourself from junk! >> from junk, america! free yourself! >> free yourself is right, girls. allison stewart takes on this cluttered field in her new book "junk digging through america's love affair with stuff." good morning. >> good morning. >> welcome. >> thank you. >> this is interesting. this is what i thought about your book. you had you know it's junk when you're embarrassed by it and
the sight of it scares little children. >> we all still have it in our house and that is what happened to me. i discovered that when my parents passed away, i had to clean out their basement like a lot of people. we are all facing that and they were sophisticated, elegant people. if i had poured concrete into the baste and said i didn't know what happened, i would have. it was a junk situation! they just accumulated so much! i tell people what i was doing and the lady who did my nails, the lady who put bernie madoff behind bars, everybody had a junk story. my radar went up and what is going on in our world we have this much stuff in the 21st century and how is it affecting everybody? >> why are we doing it? >> it's an interesting matchup, i think, of generational issues going on right now. people like my folks born in 1929 who were taught to save. then you have baby boomers who were taught to buy. then it became cheaper to buy new than to fix. and now you have
went to a tiny house meetup and kids want to build tiny houses. i said what about your pictures? my pictures are here and all of my music is here and everything is on my phone and i share my car. we have this mash-up of this extra stuff going on and it's big business. >> how much of a business is it out there for others? >> one of the things i did, i embedded with junk removal countries across the country because junk removal is 1-800-got junk is funny to think. i went to five cities and rode along and cleaned out basements and saw what was involved and people spend an enormous amount of money trying to get stuff and get help to get stuff out of their house. >> did you it? >> i did. i rolled up my sleeves. >> what advice do you have for most of us who do collect so much? stop it! >> prevention, prevention. there are so many graeat professionals willing to help and compassionate because people are meeting them at very vulnerable points in
prevention is key. if you want to clean out, bring a friend and don't touch it. >> you had once you touch it you have an attachment to it. >> yeah. a lot of great signs says -- it was a mug test. i gave people a mug and once they held it, they didn't want to give it back as opposed to the people next to them who put money in it. >> or move into a new york city apartment that has no space. >> you wrote storage is junk like span x. people say it was grandma's, it was grandpa's, i'll use it in a year. you got to let it go. >> you do. junk removal professionals will not say throw out trash. they say let it go. they want people to have some power over it. the idea is one told me, people are holding on to the memory. it's not the thing. it's the memory. >> it reminds me of george carlin in "stuff." allison, thank you "junk" goes on
coming up, eagles soaring in washington. >> coming up on "cbs this morning," you'll get to meet challenger and you will be amazed by the things he can do. wall street. the nra. theypo're werful. they usually
get their way. but t nowith democrat donna edwards. she won't take cash from wall street banks. and when washington insiders wrote a loophole to let the nra spend dark money to kill gun safety laws,
you're looking live at two cameras following their progress. millions have been watching online. chip reid is in washington with how america is, again, embracing one of our national symbols. >> reporter: good morning. this is challenger, a magnificent creature. and this is the trainer. they are trying to raise awareness about bald eagles both full-grown ones like challenger and babies, newborns. ♪ >> reporter: this live cam at the national arboretum in washington, d.c. has allowed millions to feel like they are inside the eagles' nest. as close justify view of the first lady and mr. president watched over their eggs. as the eaglets experienced the first moments of life outside the shell. there has been sibling rivalry and brotherly love. they even huddled together as their nest swayed in the wind. >> what is really fascinating is they get to see
story of an eagle family unfold before them and that is pretty amazing. >> reporter: dr. richard olson is the director of the national arboretum where bird watchers have arrived from across the country. >> is this the nest? >> reporter: part of his job here is to satisfy the endless curiosity of kids. >> it's hard to right now, but can you find the nest? >> it's up there. >> reporter: across town at d.c.'s police academy, another nest is brimming with new life. parents liberty and justice with their two little ones, also captured with an eagle cam and here it's not kids who can't seem to keep their eyes off the show. there are now just over 1,500 nests in the chesapeake bay area and three in d.c. but for half a century, the nation's capital was uninhabitable for the national symbol. that changes in the 1990s when a group of kids with the earth conservation corps helped clean up d.c.'s anacostia riv a
bring them back and shipping 16 eagles here from wisconsin and woods was one of those children's. now two decades later, he keeps watch and introduces new bird watchers to the club including this lieutenant. >> you can't help but smile. they are cute. we are people too and police officers and we appreciate fuzzy things just as much as the next america. >> hello, eagles! >> reporter: eagles have captured commercials to viral videos of this one like getting donald trump's feathers ruffled that got almost 3 million views. but that is nothing compared to this eagle. ♪ >> reporter: challenger, who, for years, has been an ambassador for the species. the star attraction soaring over crowds at major sporting events, including nfl and major league baseball games. on friday, he'll perform at constitution hall in washington. we caught up with challenger and traine
practiced for the big moment. >> they are a symbol of power but also stand for everything we stand for. our freedoms, our independence, our democracy and our spirit. >> how big is the wing span? >> about a six-foot wing span. >> reporter: what does that mean? he is ready to fly? >> he is ready to fly. >> reporter: we saw that power and majesty up close. challenger knows exactly where he is going now? >> exactly. sees that flag back there and his eyesed are fixed onto it. so here he goes. ♪ al, you've been working with challenger for 27 years. what is most special about him? >> he is the first eagle in u.s. history trained to free fly in stadiums during the star-spangled banner and people hand-raised him and became a human imprint accidentally
>> he thinks he is a human. >> that's wonderful. by the way, if you want to try to help name those two eaglets in the arboretum in washington, d.c. tweet #name the nestlings. >> he is a gorgeous guy and i'm talking about you. thanks, chip. ahead, we take a look at what all happened this week. you're watching "cbs
this morning." yvette: i was running for my life. he was flicking matches on me... my ex-husband's intentions were to murder me.
and put in place tougher sentences, because domestic violence can never be tolerated. yvette:
mr. ivey showed compassion. i felt like i could trust him. narrator: glenn ivey. as state's attorney, a proven leader. in congress, he'll combat domestic violence, and protect president obama's legacy. glenn: i'm glenn ivey and i approve this message, because i'm on your side.
don't forget the new daily eye opener e-mail. now directed to your inbox. your world in 90 seconds. >> our thanks to dana jacobson. norah will be back on monday. >> thank you. >> let's take a look back what happened this week and have a great weekend! see you! >> go. go. >> shelter in place. >> this is actually happening right now.
ordered to stay off the capitol ground. >> officer fired and struck the suspect who was treated by medical rspeonnel. >> the hijacker for 90 minutes on a an egyptian flight wanted to make contact with his wife. >> trump angered those who support and oppose abortion rights at exactly the same time. >> do you believe in punishment for abortion? yes or no. a principle? >> it has to be some form of >> for the woman? >> yeah. there has to be some form. >> a question now is whether the government will tell apple how sed who was able to get past the curity. >>mahis n walked into this store to buy a gun and left empty-handed. >> you s canee the power of the tornado lift off this roof. >> patty duke is being remembered this morning as a star role as an actress. >> thank you. >> anything i think saved me is because of this
gram. >> gronk! >> instagram, baby! >> mr. cartoon trump, how do you respond to anderson cooper comparing you to a 5-year-old? >> anderson cooper is a dumb-dumb! >> you sound like an idiot. >> stephen, i have a lawyer and i will sue! ♪ >> she knows i love her when she wears yellow so she wears it whenever i have a chance. >> my job to make my man happy. >> that's right. >> retiring nba star kobe bryant threw his sweaty armband into the stands. the fan was so excited and decided to take a sniff. i hope it smells good! >> fourth time in history a team ranked tenths or lower has reached the final four. if the orange can't do it, i know chris is not happy in the control room. >> you're about to get yanked off the set! >> i know.
>> is there anything pete rose can do to lead to his reinstatement? >> i think he has a pretty good idea what he has to do. >> we didn't hear. what did he say? >> one of the things is his inability to stay away from betting on baseball. >> so no sunscreen and this equals that? >> yes, this is what we're saying. >> that is bad! wow! >> they said you're putting that on tv? right, i am. ♪ going to kansas city kansas city here i come ♪ >> do you feel like singing? >> i love you. >> kiss you like charlie rose? >> charlie rose. we were talking about charlie rose! >> i'm sorry. >> jordan spieth! >> if you were hitting that ball blind, close your eyes. >> close lmy eyes? >> close your eyes. >> watch out. >> look at that! ♪
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aficionado. >> the 2016 nuclear summit is in town, starting sunday. 50 world leaders, jamming up traffic. >> and it has been. we saw a lot of traffic yesterday, as a lot of people were heading back home from work. we're going to see a lot more traffic again today. they thinkfully, and surprisingly, the morning rush has been fairly light. it's the evening rush that has been the problem. we have been advising people to stay away from the convention center. it's going to be a problem as well. and then with that, we also have metro closures. right? so we have the mount vernon metro station closed. so metro is advising people to use shaw, howard university or gallery. so a lot of work has been going on. they have those road closures in place. many of them won't ease up until tomorrow morning. >> again, these are just nuclear talks. there's no challenge down there. justcl
away because of traffic. >> and with that, i think it's also important to add, too, that throughout the day, we're going to see rolling closures. as we have these making their way toward the convention there, there will be a lot of motorcades associated with that. >> larry, i was going to say, i was also driving by some embassies. all the heads of state. >> or they're visiting or something. but also want to talk about pothole pollution. >> yeah. this is our gift. to all the people coming in for the nuclear things. like, hey, here's our potholes. >> we have snow in atlanta. now, with that, we get a lot of potholes in the city. you know, going to be working on filling those. last time, we had pothole policing last year, 27,000 potholes filled. we expect them to do that and more this go-around. >> they do this in one