tv CBS This Morning CBS April 6, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, april 6th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." ted cruz and bernie sanders crush the front-runners in the wisconsin primaries. their victorieres cate new uncertainty in the presidential race. >> donald trump finally unveils his plan to force mexico to pay billions of dollars for a border wall. with you wi but will it work? >> new changes to your facebook page and we will launch the new feature right here on morning." we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. i don't know if the audience knows it, but we won in wisconsin! >> setback f
front-runners. >> m the sediaaid wisincons was a perfect state for donald trump. >> what is it that people say to you, leaders of other countries, when they look at american politics? >> there is great anxiety. everywhere i go, people say what is happening in the united states? what is happened to your politics. >> >> alabama, impeachment charges against golf robert bentley. >> this governor has betrayed the people in the state of alabama. >> he used a shell company to >>elter large sums of money. a brush fire in oklahoma. one man's sudden closeness to death. >> armed with a large enough in cincinnati. >> get down! >> dash cam vid seohows a frightening rollover crash in
the driver who refused to stop, lost control and flipping over. >> all that. >> the national championship goes to connecticut for the fourth year in a row! the dynasty propels its destiny! >> they have done something that has never been done before ever, so that means it was really hard to do. >> all that matters. >> twitter will live stream ten thursday night football games this ball. fa not to be outdone. cebook will still have a live feed of your ex-girlfriend thriving without you somewhere. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it is believed it is confirmed yesterday they had to disburse a crowd. yelling casein and cruz control! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." the
new wave of momentum in the presidential race. bernie sanders and ted cruz had big wins in wisconsin, slowing down front-runners donald trump and hillary clinton. sanders beat clinton by 14 points in tuesday's democratic primary. 57% to 43%. cruz won 48% of the republican vote, beating trump by double digits. john kasich finished a distant third. cruz picked up most of wisconsin's 42 gop delegates. his victory makes it likely that no republican candidate will have enough delegates to lock-up the nomination before the convention in july. major garrett is in washington with cruz's important win. >> reporter: donald trump misread wisconsin voters badly, predicting victory, when all credible evidence pointed to defeat. as the hunt for delegates intensifies, the gop front is on a losing streak. for his part, ted cruz described his victory as a turning point.
instead it proves that trump is no longer, if he ever was, the inevitable nominee. >> god bless the great state of wisconsin. >> reporter: ted cruz added a big wisconsin victory to a recent sweep of delegate gains. >> when colorado and wyoming finish voting, we are likely to have gained over 100 delegates on donald trump. >> reporter: cruz vowed he would win the gop nomination outright. he just didn't say when. >> either before cleveland or at the convention in cleveland, together, we will win a majority of the delegates. >> reporter: donald trump campaigned outside milwaukee early on election day. >> i hear the polls are busy, huh? >> they are busy. >> we could have a big surprise tonight, folks. >> reporter: but left town before the polls closed and issuing this statement arguing trump had withstooded onslaught of the establishment yet
worse than a puppet. he is a trojan horse, being used by the party bosses to steal the nomination. trump's loss represents the depth of party divisions, at least in wisconsin. more than 1 in 3 republican voters said they would be scared if trump were elected president according to cbs news exit polls and more than 70% of trump supporters said they would back a irthrtd-pay candidate if cruz won the nomination. still, cruz promised to bring the party together in the general election. >> hillary? get ready. here we come. >> reporter: cruz benefited here from the endorsement of a popular republican government that support of influential conservative talk radio personalities and super pac ads attacking trump and cruz will not have those advantages in new york that votes in two weeks. and where the cruz campaign is managing and that means lowering expectations. >> major, thank you very much. on the democratic side, wisconsin
sanders needed. he beat hillary clinton in almost every county in the state. the economy was a voter's top issue there. cbs news exit polls found that 66% of voters who said inequality was their main priority voted for bernie sanders. 51% said sanders would make a better commander in chief than hillary clinton. nancy cordes is here to break down the wisconsin vote. >> reporter: sanders has won six states in a row by margins that range from convincing to overwhelming. the clinton campaign insists it's just a quirk of the calendar, a series of states that were designed to go his way. and that his winning streak is about to end. >> let me take this opportunity to thank the people of wisconsin for their strong support. thank you! >> reporter: the democratic underdog overachieved in the badger state. and said it's a sign of things to come. >> we have a path toward
victory, a path toward the white house. >> reporter: sanders does have a path, but it's a steep one. he picked up roughly 15 more delegates by clinton last night but still trails her by 692 when you factor in super delegates. the next big state to vote. >> thank you so much! >> reporter: is the one she represented in the senate. >> the values of new york are the values of america. >> reporter: this is the cover of the new york "daily news" this morning. slamming sanders for supporting immunity for gun sellers. clinton aides say she will make that issue a focus here. >> i was against it and he was for it to give immunity from liability for gun makers and sellers. >> reporter: clinton lost by nearly 30 points and lost 8 in 10 voters under 30 and she also lost 8 in 10 voters who said honesty was the most important quality in a candidate. it was the number one answer which was asked
tuesday on "the view." >> obviously, i thought a lot about it because i don't like to hear it. >> yeah. >> i need to figure out what is behind it. >> what is inauthentic mean? >> i don't understand that. i don't understand that. because i've been pretty much the same person my entire life, for better or worse, right? >> reporter: the clinton campaign is taking solace in two things this morning. they note that about 70% of nondemocrats, independent voters went for sanders last night but they weren't allowed to vote in most of the remaining big democratic primaries and they noted that clinton lost wisconsin by less last night than she did eight years ago, which is not all that comforting, to her supporters, charlie, but it will have to do. >> thanks, nancy. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is with us this morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> with respect to the democrats, does the momentum help significantly bernie sanders going into a calendar that favoril
>> yes to the extent the clarned looks bad for him. the best he could get would be momentum. what is did is raises questions for hillary clinton of honesty and the nagging questions that have surrounded her. it requires her to keep answering those questions. sanders needs his own momentum and he needs to rally around him. but this puts pressure on hillary clinton and you always want your opponent to be under pressure. >> the next big contest is new york, her home state. >> that's right. it's her home state. she is comfortable here and knows how to do the cut and thrust here. the conversation about guns not about liability for gun manufacturers but but who is responsible for these deaths. >> the front page of the new york "daily news" today taking aim at -- taking aim at bernie sanders. >> yes, absolutely. we already saw the race get pretty heated the last week and can imagine that getting escalated further. >> after the loss last night, donald trump says this about ted cruz. he calls him
seems the meeting in d.c. didn't help with getting together with the party unity. that's right. he is talking about when he wants to be presidential, he can do it. >> yes. >> what about party unity? >> i'll be presidential tomorrow. you know, it's interesting. we are hearing signals that the candidate, himself, trump has said he is going to be presidential and the campaign says he is giving these policy speeches, but that was not a magnanimous defeat in response. it's very interesting. you could imagine an alternate response. >> what happened there for him, john, in wisconsin? >> in wisconsin, both he had a bad couple of weeks going in. also the electorate is not a trump electorate in wisconsin. more like iowa electorate where he lost. you can overread the wisconsin results. and he is really happy that new york is coming up next. >> he seems to be framing the debate for him to make a case at the convention. >> that's what is most interesting and not just the tone of the concession speech but saying the establishment is robbing me oe
6 in 10 voters in wisconsin, bad state for trump, 6 in 10 said whoever has the most delegates going into the convention should get the noms bination but not t way it actually works but he has that kind of momentum on his side. >> thanks. john kerry believes -- leading an assault on nato. he appeared last night on my pbs program last night. he spoke about worldwide nervousness of trump's foreign policy agenda. what is it people say to you, leaders of other countries, when they look at american politics? >> well, they are very concerned, charlie. there's a great -- there's a great disquiet of anxiety right now. >> what are they anxious about? >> they are anxious that the certainty that they have had about the united states policy -- give you an example. i will say one thing about a policy issue that a candidate has said. when -- when
about korea and japan getting their own nuclear weapons, i can think of nothing more volatile and more contrary to peace in the region and more contrary to the fundamental commitment of every president since world war ii to try to minimize the risk of nuclear weapons and minimize the number of people who have them. and here is a guy running for president says, let them go get it themselves. ik>> le japan? >> yeah. and it's beyond provocative. suffice it to say that there is great anxiety everywhere i go, people say, what has happened in the united states? what is happened to your politics? >> kerry warned that a lack of consistency can create a profound challenge for america's global relations. >> interesting to hear both the president yesterday and secretary of state kerry saying they are hearing from world leaders there is anxiety about this debate going on. >> not just nuclear issues. but nato andth
>> the prime minister of iceland is the first world leader out of a job after what is known as the panama papers. he stepped down yesterday after thousands called for his resignation. doctors revealed millions of dra dollars stashed in an offshore company. others are tied to the scandal how the rich and powerful hide money. so far, no american politicians are named. an anonymous whistle-blower leaked millions of documents to a panamanian law firm. they say it was hacked and asked prosecutors to investigate. a no travel state to mississippi because of that so-called freedom bill. it arrives some groups and mississippi businesses to deny businesses from gay, lesbian and transgender people. mississippi governor says he is protecting the faithful from violating their beliefs. the online payment service paypal is canceling plans to
carolina. the facility would have created more than 400 jobs. some lawmakers in alabama are trying to force their governor out of his job. governor robert bentley faces an impeachment effort for making sexually explicit remarks to a female adviser. the recordings surfaced last month. bentley was married when he made the comments. mark strassmann is at the state capital in montgomery where critics accuse bentley of corruption. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. governor bentley calls this impeachment resolution a political attack. but the 73-year-old sunday school teacher ran twice as a family values republican. these articles of impeachment say he betrayed his trust and is unfit to serve. >> it's time to put aside his selfishness and step down. >> reporter: a bipartisan coalition of lawmakers say they have lost confidence in alabama governor robert bentley, and plan to impeach him.
out bentley's inappropriate relationship and says there is credible evidence that he consistently acted in violation of law to promote his own personal agenda. >> nothing that the governor has said is true. >> reporter: in a statement, governor bentley said there are no ground for impeachment and i will vigorously defend myself. he called the proceedings nothing more than political grandstanding intended to grab headlines. conversations between bentley and his former political adviser rebekah caldwell-mason, a married mother, were allegedly recorded in 2014 while the governor was still married to his wife diane. bentley has repeatedly said he is sorry. >> i made a mistake. i have made the mistake. i want to apologize to the people of the state of alabama. >> reporter: he admits making the calls but contends he and mason, who
were having a physical relationship. >> i have put it in the rearview mirror and others have not. >> reporter: on monday, bentley, again, asked for forgiveness. >> i take full control of -- i take full -- it's me. i did it. i did it. >> reporter: the state's lieutenant governor kay ivy says she is ready to serve. but if there is a transition, it might not be seamless. have you had any communication with governor bentley the last couple of weeks at all? >> no, i have not. thank you all. >> reporter: so here is where it stands at the alabama house, if they approve the impeachment they would remove bentley from official. they have to work fast. this legislative session has only 11 days left. >> to be continued for sure. we will be watching. thanks, mark. wind gusts are fueling woirs in oklahoma. more than 27,000 acres have burned i
the fast moving flames already have destroyed several buildings. police are urging people around -- around 300 people to evacuate. on tuesday a tv crew with our oklahoma city affiliate kwtv helped a man operating construction equipment and qued h rescued him just in time. >> he needs to get out. >> i know he needs to get out. >> hurry up! >> that was close. the group escaped just as the flames pushed toward them. wind and low humidity today could help the fire spread. a florida bus driver this morning is being credited with getting children out of a bus before it burst into flames. >> dude, that is friggin' crazy! >> reporter: the burning bus exploded and fire spreading yesterday. the driver pulled over after having mechanical problems near orlando. he helped the middle school en
fire started minutes later. no one was hurt. the university of connecticut fans this morning are celebrating college basketball history! >> the national championship goes to connecticut for the fourth year in a row, as the dynasty propelses its destiny! >> the uconn women last night hoisted their fourth consecutive national championship trophy after beating syracuse by more than 30 points. 82-51. head coach geno auriemma now has 11 titles. his teams have never lost in a championship game. the huskies begin next season with a 75-game win streak! >> that is awesome! i love connecticut because i anchored the news there for so many years. the seniors on that team, guys, the national champions, they have been national champions their whole college career. >> they don't know losing. >> that is nice. congratulations! the
returned home to philadelphia to a raucous celebration you could say. thousands of villanova fans greeted the basketball team tuesday at the school's football stadium. this friday they will celebrate their win with a parade. a murder convict captivated movi announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" spso
donald trump gets specific about making mexico pay for a border wall. >> let's say it costs 4 or 5 billion. the wall is going to cost 10 billion. who is going to pay for that wall? 100%. 100%. >> donald trump says it would take just three days to arrange. ahead, josh elliott, who is chillin' with bob schieffer in the green room, breaks down the plan tha c
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♪ donald trump is pulling so badly with women, that at a rally last night, had had his wife melania introduce him. she had never done it before so he brought her out. if there is one thing guarantee to get women on your side is a former model who is married to a billionaire and never has to work! >> not far to melania trump. she works' sh and she is smart she is terrific. donald trump reveals his plans to build a border wall. the backlash from president obama over the cornerstone of trump's campaign. a texas man could head back to prison for life for killing a
why defense attorney thinks new evidence should keep him free. that story is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports on pfizer's decision to drop a huge merger deal worth $150 billion. the drugmaker planned to merge with allergan of ireland and ship its corporate headquarters there. that would have slashed taxes in the united states. the decision follows new federal rules that make it harder for such a deal to win approval from regulators. "the star ledger" of new jersey reports on 21 people allegedly arrested in a sting operation involving a fake college. the university of northern new jersey was set up by homeland security agents. suspects allegedly used a bogus school to take money from international students seeking u.s. visas. more than a thousand people who received those visas are now being investigated. a detroit free press reports on ford's plan for a factor in mexico that critics say will drain american jobs.
the company says the project will create more than 12,800 jobs. ford says it won't take jobs from the united states. "the washington post" says donald trump is saying, for the first time, how he would force mexico to pay for his 1,000-mile border wall. trump's plan appears in a memo sent to the newspaper. josh elliott of our digital network cbsn is here with the proposal that could affect millions of people in mexico and the united states. josh, good morning. >> reporter: charlie, good morning to you. in that memo to "the post" trump outlined his mexico threat. the united states will block billions of dollars being sent home by immigrants. trump called it an easy decision but experts say there is really nothing easy, nor necessarily clear about his proposed plan. >> who is going to pay for tha
wall? 100%. >> reporter: since the start of his campaign, donald trump's proposed wall has grown bigger. >> i will and the wall just got ten feet taller. >> reporter: more expensive. >> let's say it costs 4 or 5 billion. >> the wall is probably 8 billion dollars. the wall is going to cost $10 billion. maybe 12. >> reporter: and has become the signature issue of his candidacy. >> they are bringing drugs. they are bringing crime. they are rapists. >> reporter: now we know how he wants to pay for it. on two pages of trump letterhead, he laid out his three-day plan. on day one, amend the patriotic sack so no alien may wire money outside the united states. on the second day, according to trump, mexico will immediately protest a potential loss of cash flow, which leads to the third day when his administration will tell mexico that if its government pays billions towards the wall, the regulations will not go
>> he might be better off getting his checkbook out because that might be the only way he is going to be able to fund this. >> reporter: stewart anderson says trump's plan pushes the brourne boundaries. >> it likely tied up in courts for years. >> reporter: last year roughly mexico sent 25 billions money around the world and money typically wired through families and services such as western union or digital merchants such as paypal. president obama suggested trump's plan was mere political posturing. >> the notion we are going to track every western union, you know, bit of money that is being september to mexico, you know, good luck with that. >> reporter: americans do remain split on their support for a border wall. but more than 7 in 10 republicans like the idea.
mexicans, meanwhile, have met trump's rhetoric with this and harsh words from former presidents. >> i'm not going to pay for that [ bleep ] wall. he should pay for it! he's got the money. >> reporter: we reached out to several of the major money transfer organizations in a statement to cbs news, moneygram said, i do quote, it remains committed to ensuring our customers can continue to stay connected to family and friends around the globe through our quality financial services, end quote. i also want to say it's not clear if these three days are mental literally but this always seemed a rather fluid plan. >> look. a lot of families send these remittances $26 billion. i wonder how hispanics who send that money back will have those remittances stopped. >> donald trump says he wants
deport immigrants living here illegally and what happens to that money. josh will continue to follow this story. on cbsn with more of the coverage of the presidential race. watch on cbsnews.com on our app which i tried for the first time yesterday. it works perfectly. i was so proproud of myself. >> what were you watching? >> the evening news. >> that's great! >> because i couldn't get home in time. >> look at you. >> i'm so proud. >> you're very good with technology. >> you might watch a little morning news too. >> i can do that too, josh. >> she is the queen of instagram. >> i can do that too. a texas man whose murder conviction inspired a hollywood movie is set to return to court today for a resentencing hearing. bernie tito was given life in prison in 1999 for the murder
a wealthy widow but they say the sentence was too hash. what is next in this bizarre case, david begnaud is here with more. >> reporter: bernie tito has been on bond nearly two years and after a new defense team came forward and said this. we have evidence that bernie was sexually abused as a child and think if the jury had known it at the time they would have given him a lighter sentence. guess what. bernie is getting a second chance with a new jury that will now decide whether to give him credit for time served or send him back to prison for the rest of his life. bernie tito return to the courtroom marks the latest chapter in a nearly 20-year-old case that captivated hollywood. >> after you killed miss nugent, you kept on spending a lot of her money, a lot of it! >> reporter: he and shocked the small town of cartage, texas. he be
40 years his senior. >> i would like to say bernie maid lifelong friends upon a funeral arrangement. that is where they met, right here. that is exactly where all this began so to speak. >> reporter: the two struck up an unlikely friend before tita says things turned ugly. >> she was very possessive of my life. so much of my life for the last few years and it got worse. >> reporter: in november 1996, he shot nugent four times in the back and stuffed her body in a freezer. he hid her death for nine months, during which he spent or donated about $3 million of her money, according to her family. he confessed to the crime and was sentenced to life in prison. the case inspired the 2011 movie "bernie" directed by richard linklater. >> bernie got a lawyer after the movie. she thought she meld some stuff. wait, something
here. >> reporter: in 2014, he was % released on bond after an attorney jody cole discovered new evidence claiming tita was sexually abused as a child and a fact that could have resulted in a lighter sentence but nugent's granddaughters want him in prison for life. >> he conned her and murdered her. as simple as that. >> reporter: the retrial gets under way this morning in the courthouse behind me and expected to last three weeks, the trial. if you wonder what tita has been doing the last two years, he is living with richard linklater, the director who did a movie about him. he is living in linklater's garage in austin. >> a different twist on the story. good to see you, david. thank you. comedienne amy schumer is slamming a woman's magazine. ahead why she is a little upset this morning you could say about a cover story that is raising new controversy over so-called body shg.
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♪ comediennes amy schumer is blasting the new edition of "glamour" magazine. their issue is aimed at plus size readers is aimed schumer. she responded on social media saying it doesn't feel right to me young girls seeing my body type think that is plus size. anna werner is at a cafe here in new york city. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. so this special edition of "glamour" magazine is meant to celebrate women of all sizes but clearly of larger sizes predominantly. it includes an interview with schumer who schumer says she wasn't asked or told that it was going to be included. now, her comments about all of this have generated quite a controy
>> i make fun of women's magazines a lot because it's easy and it's fun. >> reporter: amy schumer has been outspoken about body shaming in the media. >> they write hostile articles, like, how to trick your stomach into thinking you eight that week! >> reporter: but she took a surprise tone tuesday after "glamour" cover listed her as an inspiration focusing on plus size fashions. schumer posted in insta-gagrami part. >> i'm very proud of "glamour. >> reporter: they are in partnership with plus size clothing maker lane bryant. linda
ceo. do you consider amy schumer to be a plus size? >> i don't define people by the label. she was called out by a woman who inspires other women, particularly in breaking the humorous sides. >> reporter:. >> i was born weighing 150. i just came out swinging like give me linguini, mom! >> reporter: after her initial response to "glamour" magazine, schumer went further tweeting labels which seemed to be reserved for women are unnecessary. do you think there's too much focus on what size a woman is, generally? >> he absolutely think that there is an opportunity to define women beyond the size and shape that they are. >> reporter: now "glamour" also responded to schumer. they say nowhere in this magazine did she explicitly called schumer plus size.
statement we believe her passionate and vocal message of body positivity is inspiring and we are sorry if we offended her in any way. >> it has certainly sparked a debate. >> the average size of a woman in this country is size 14. i get amy's point. if someone said you're 50 and you're really 40. nothing wrong with being 50 but i'm not 50, i'm 40. that is the only point she is making. i get her point. >> i do too. p.m. obaeyton manning is ba the spotlight. ♪ >> reporter: ahead, the retired super bowl champ takes the stage to show off some undiscovered
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♪ home sweet home ♪ good ole rocky top >> that is retired super bowl champ peyton manning singing karaoke at a national bar on monday. he belted out rocky top. the fight song of his alma mater at university of tennessee. >> looks like he was feeling no pain. ahead, a young girl meeting at the vatican. thousands of people came out today to run the race for retirement. so we asked them... are you completely prepared for retirement? okay, mostly prepared? could you save 1% more of your income? it doesn't sound like much, but saving an additional 1% now,
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♪ it is wednesday, april 6th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the wisconsin victories for ted cruz and bernie sanders. bob schieffer looks at the impact of tuesday's results. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. trump misread wisconsin voters as the hunt for delegates intensifies. the gop frornnt-runner is on a losing streak. >> sanders won six caucuses in a row. >> she knows how to cut and thrust here. it's going to get pretty raw. >> governor beyentl calls this a political attack. these arts
say he betrayed his trust and is unfit to serve. >> the girls on that team don't know how to lose with four championships in a row. >> they say nothing clear about trump's proposed plan. >> he might be better off getting his checkbook out. >> this special edition of "glamo "glamour" magazine is meant to celebrate women of all sizes but clearly of plus sizes. now she has a controversy about this magazine. >> prime minister of iceland is the first one out of a job after the leak of what is called the panama papers. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the presidential candidates are looking beyond wisconsin to new york. nearly 350 rli
democratic delegates will be up for grabs in two weeks. hillary clinton and donald trump especially want to put wisconsin behind them. ted cruz won the state's republican primary decisively last night and beating trump by 13 points. john kasich finished far behind them. and bernie sanders beat clinton by 13 points in the democratic race. he has won six states in a row. >> hillary clinton congratulated sander last night on instagram and asked her supporters to look forward. she picked up 14 fewer delegates than sanders in wisconsin. her lead is only 254 if you leave out the super delegates. with the super delegates, hillary clinton is still far ahead but 3,000 delegates have not been awarded yet and sanders want to sway the super delegates who could change their mind before the democratic convention. the new york "daily news" is bashing sanders this morning for saying gun manufacturers and sellers should be immune from lawsuits when their weapons are used in crime. the page one headlinels
"bernie's sandy hook shame." sanders ran into trouble this week with the paper's editorial board who asked him to get specific about breaking up one of the big banks and one of the central platforms of his campaign. >> if you look at jpmorgan as an example you can't do citibank and bank of america, what would it be? what would that institution be? would there be a consumer bank? where would the investing go? >> i'm not running jpmorgan chase or citibank. >> but you said you would break it up. >> that is right. and that is their decision as to what they want to do and how they want to reconfigure themselves. >> you would then leave it to jpmorgan chase or the others to figure out how to break it themselves up? i'm not sure. >> then you have the secretary of the treasury and some people who know a lot about this making that determination. the determination is goldman sachs and jpmorgan chase is too big to
broken up. >> but sanders did not say exactly how that would happen or what the consequences would be. "the washington post" published a statement from sander saying he would work with the federal reserve and federal regulators to break up those banks using current laws. bob schieffer is a cbs news contributor and our former cbs news moderator of "face the nation." the headlines today are trouble for the two front-runners. do you think it's something more than that? >> i think we may see something more profound happen than just this race. i'm beginning to wonder. are these political parties going to survive 2016? i mean, i think the republicans -- i mean, i don't know who is going to get this nomination. i don't know if it's going to wind up in cleveland. if it does, donald trump is not going to quietly into the night. i think that is one thing we can say for sure. i don't know who is going to get the nomination. but there is going to be ae
we may be seeing for the republicans something like the democrats saw in 1968 in chicago where the party tore itself apart in full view of the entire nation on television. there were riots in the street and brutality by the police and all of that. they not only lost in 1968. they come back in 1972 and try to institute reforms to correct that and throw out all of the party leader that year and the big city bosses and all of that. they wind up nominating george mcgovern, a good man but someone far outside the mainstream of the democratic party and he lost in a historic landslide. he carried only the state of massachusetts. is this what is shaping up here for the republicans? i don't know. but i think it's something that we are going to be talking about. >> donald trump is certainly sending out signals he thinks they are trying to take it away from him. what is more risky for the party? donald trump as a nomee
people say they are afraid? or alienating his supporters? >> i don't think it's good either way. i mean, either way you do it. let's say he runs as a third-party candidate. i don't think he can be elected but i don't think the republican candidate could be elect either if that is the case. let's say he is the candidate. i mean, you know? with the numbers he is running up, the negatives he has just among women voters, i think it's going to be very, very difficult for republicans, but then you go to the other side here and let's talk about the democrats. i don't think this is their finest hour either as a party. i mean, here you have the oldest party in america has managed to come up with one candidate who is a democrat and she is having a fight of her life with someone who has never saw office as a democrat who is an interest socialist? i think -- i don't know. >> he is likely to stay in. he has plenty of money and probabai
or may not happen. >> well, exactly. i mean, you're talking about how long can he stay? he certainly is not embarrassing himself because he is winning. he has plenty of money. and it would be, i would think, no one would blame him for just hanging around to see if hillary clinton is going to be indicted. now i don't have any evidence that she is or that she isn't. but i do know there is an investigation going on and i think he would be wise to just hang around and see what happens on that. and if that happens, let's say she is indicted, what happens then? i mean, we are in a strange turning point. >> for both parties. >> of politics and both parties. >> what role does john kasich play in this? >> he didn't run a very good race in wisconsin, that's for sure. i think it's part of anybody but trump -- and there is such a thing as anybody but trump right now. and there is such a thing in the republican party as anybody
cruz. in the exit polls last night, they asked people, you know, if trump is the nominee, what will you do? well, 60% of the people said they would vote for trump but 10% said they would vote for hillary clinton and 15% i think it was, said they would be interested in a third-party and 8% said they wouldn't vote. that is 35% who said they wouldn't vote republican. that would be a dangerous sign to me if i were a republican leader. >> great to see you. >> it's great to be here. >> great to have you here. >> i'm glad i brought all of this happy news! >> we will see you again. >> we call it wisdom around here. >> brilliant analysis. brilliant analysis. >> proud to be here. >> thank you, bob. >> at my age, proud to be anywhere! >> proud to get up in the morning! >> that's right. the new daily eye opener e-mail, your world in 90 seconds. you can now get it direct to your inbox. sign right up at "cbs this morning".com. >> only on "cbs this morning," faok
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♪ where do you see yourself retiring? in this morning's "eye on money" we look how you can live large after you stop working. 4.4 million paid a home mortgage in 2014 and 82% to 79,000 the median debt for age over 65. what do we need to know, jill? >> i think people freak out i have a mortgage going
retirement. we see from those numbers that is common and accelerated after the financial crisis. i don't think people should be so perplexed about this problem because, frankly, i'm more worried they are spending the available money they have to pay down that mortgage instead of keeping it liquid. you never know. you lose the dollars if you pay off your mortgage. you may have health issues and need that cash. in this day paying down a mortgage mr. retirement is look like a luxury, not a necessity. >> what about rent to buy? seems like a good question at any age but in particular if you're a retiree. >> i think the idea of not having to take care of a house is so luring. i just called the landlord. the boiler bust. what people forget is when you rent you could be subject to rising rents in the future, right? as we have inflation the cost of renting can be a lot more expensive than actually owning. you're going to have to weigh it out. i think it really is market by
money you actually have. you cannot burn up all of the money you have buying a place. you must preserve your liquid. >> i never see rents going down. >> right. i know. >> what about reverse mortgages? >> an interesting option and exactly what it sound like. if you are a homeowner and you're over the age of 62 and you've got a lot of equity in your home, you may want to tap that equity with a caveat. you have to decide you're staying in that house a long time. the amount of money you can borrow is based on a number of factors. your age, current interest rate, the appraised value of the home. most reverse mortgages are offered through fha and they have gotten a lot better the last decade. >> you recommend it? >> it depends. such a case-by-case and has to do with the specifics of a situation. i think looking at it is a good idea. better is get older actually. >> what are the biggest retirement mistakes to avoid? >> i think people are pulling money out of their retirement accounts at the wrong time. the problem we saw during the recession and financial crisis if you had to pulmonary out and had no o
people take money out prior to age 59 1/2 and have to pay tax and withdrawal penalty. please reserve that asset. try to. another huge mistake people still have too much company stock in their retirement accounts. you want to diversify away from that. you want to try to set it and forget it. meaning you want to rebalance on an automatic basis and pay attention if you retire at the wrong time and your company stock goes down, that can hurt your long-term vision of what your retirement years are going to look like. >> i'm pro cbs stock! >> of course, we are. i would tell mr. moonves not more than 5% of your company stock in that 401(k). >> little girl's parents witness pope francis help their daughter cross an item off her visual bucket list. >> what did he say to you? >> he would be praying for us and to pray for him. >> reporter: the girl's up close
morning and a hope for a miracle is coming up next on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think of retirement. oh hey allison. i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. val from voya? yeah, val from voya. quick question, what are voya retirement squirrels doing in my house? we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? no, i'm more like a metaphor. okay, a spokes-metaphor. no, i'm... you're a spokes-metaphor. yeah. ok. see how voya can help you get organized at voya.com. or if you're young or old.are if you run everyday, no matter who you are a heart attack can happen without warning. if you've had a heart attack, a bayer aspirin regimen can help prevent another one. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin
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meeting the pope. that is big. we introduced you to the 5-year-old ohio girl last year. she has a genetic condition that will cause her likely to go blind. her parents have a bucket list for her to see what happens before she goes blind. debora patta has more. >> reporter: it's a big day for a little girl but 5-year-old lizzie is taking it in streit. >> i love pope. >> reporter: and has a gift for the pontiff. today's audience with the pope is a highlight of a week of sight dunn s sightseeing in rome all what her parents have called lizzie's bucket list and steve meyer is nervous. >> wasn't something we thought would be possible but now that it's here stomach is a little bit upset. >> reporter: as they headed off to the
secretly wished for more than just an audience with the pope. >> we are definitely hoping for a miracle. >> reporter: lizzie was initially caught up in the excitement of the pope's traditional arrival. she enthusiastically waved and seeming perplexed he did not respond immediately. like any 5-year-old, she became restless during the pope's address, even a little bored. but when that special moment arrived, it was all worth it. pope francis hugged and kissed lizzie and then touched her face and laid his hands over her eyes. lizzie's parents have not yet told her that one day, she will lose her sight as a result of her rare genetic order, type 2, she already wears a hearing aid but as she approaches adolescence, she probably will
>> so pretty. >> reporter: lizzie's parents are making sure that she has lifelong memories to recall when she can no longer see. they want her to appreciate the simple things like picking flowers and looking through a telescope or marveling at a rainbow. and, of course, today's audience with the pope, which lizzie visibly moved mother christine said exceeded her expectations. >> he is praying for us and to pay for him. >> reporter: she added later she felt and overwhelming sense of peace. for "cbs this morning," debora patta, london. >> wow. >> something she will remember the rest of her life. >> i believe in miracles. i see it's getting to you too. you can't get better than the pope touching your eyes and offering a blessing. i believe in miracles. >> what wonderful parents she has giving her all of those experiences. >> i'm glad she doesn't know at this stage in her life. >> something exciting only on "cbs this morning."
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if you skip watching our show last night to watch the ncaa men's final, then congratulations on making good life choices. >> two three-point shots in the last ten seconds. what? >> seriously. thissh this championship was crazy. the last time they saw a game this dramatic will smith got sent to live with his uncle in bellaire. >> to me the highlight that came between those two big shots. when the game was tied and his team reeling, villanova center took time to personally mop the floor! i can't wait for new x box game ncaa mop madness! >> got to get it done! >> i like it. welcome back
morning." this half hour, before you see it on social media today, facebook is making news only on "cbs this morning." we like that. facebook's chief product officer, chris cox, hello! he is in studio 57! he doesn't hear me. hi, kchris. >> he has his phone ready to launch a new feature that will change the face of the site. in our green room also is nina. she is sharing advice from some of the most dynamic women in the real world. that is ahead. >> a terrific look. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. britain's "tell a graph" reports on prince harry unveiling the uk team for this year. he posed with them in buckingham palace today. they are taking part in the sporting competition. he
to transfer the games to the united states. that's right, everybody. in orlando, coming up. i'm an ambassador for the event. >> my favorite. >> although we like george now. >> yeah, we do. >> william. >> we are looking what did we say? you're right, we like him. >> we like him a lot. "the new york times" reports on -- renamed again. the problem with the acronym. last week, george mason university announced the following. they noticed the problem with the acronym. get it? they did not think it was appropriate. now it is the antonin scalia law school. >> that is a little er
how two guys in teenage knit that turtle costumes got seats behind home plate for a quarter each. the comic took issue with the new ticket policy. an executive suggesting that high-end ticket holders don't really like sitting near people who haven't sat in premium seats before. these two seats were the first to win the contest by dressing lik ninja turtles. the yankees say everybody is welcome and they thanked john oliver for buying tickets. john oliver was hilarious with this saying wear your best rift raft costume. tough new security measures. the company says it added end-to-end encryption to protect all forms of communication on its network and that means files can be unlocked and ready only by
>> chris cox is the man and the mind behind your facebook page. cox helped invent the newsfeed and redesigned the like button. you can now post with emotioned like love and ha ha. he only on "cbs this morning," he is here with a revelation about how your facebook account will change. chris cox, welcome. >> thank you so much for having me, guys. thank you. >> good to be here. >> i'm happy to be here. >> what is the change we will see on our facebook page? >> facebook lives is what we are really excited to talk about today. right next to your newsfeed, there will be a new destination where you can go see people going live all around the world. live is something we started to roll out for a few months. open an app and tap a button and immediately stream the video what have is around you to your friends and family. >> what did you see, chris?
i think it's a cool name. what did you see that made you think this is a good idea? >> we started to watch all kinds of people using it in lots of different ways. whether it was just somebody streaming a very sort of, like, commuting to and from work with their friend, or whether it was people like hillary clinton or athletes, the villanova team going live from back stage in their locker room. starting to see all of these different scenarios where people were bringing people into their lives and taking people behind the scenes and connecting with them in new ways. >> when you add new things to thebook page, sometimes you get a little pushback from viewers. how do you roll that out and handle that? >> very carefully. >> don't want to upset the user? >> exactly. we spend a lot of time on making sure that we are doing a nice job of educating people and introducing the product to the experience in a new way. the really cool thing about live is everybody who has seen it so far really, really loves it. it's an exciting experience for people who have tried it.
>> is it streaming? >> yeah, streaming live from your phone. it's basically bringing a little tv studio from your pocket. you can immediately go live to your friends and family. i have an 18-month-old son and i'm often in a situation where he is doing something for the first time and i want to take my friends and family with me. >> this is an obvious to me. >> sure. >> all kinds of ways we can see things we couldn't see before around the world. what is the next step? when you think about tapping into your vision, where are we going? >> yes so a lot of this is just about taking what you see and what you're experiencing when it's interesting to you and sending it to your friends to see and participate in. >> live in real-time? >> yeah. there is something about being with somebody when something is happening that is really, really powerful. we are also seeing a lot of people interacting and having question and answers with their friends or their fans in a new way. there's an astronaut named scott
piersinski who qualified to uniquely qualify on scott kelly returning from space. because he is a doctor and done a lot of space walks. he shows up and answers questions to people who are interested in what happens to the body in space. >> i knows what he is talking about. >> he does. >> twitter had a big announcement about the nfl. they are going to be streaming the games. were you in the hunt for that or were sgouedisappointed? >> we are more focusing on back stage scenarios. we had manchester city yesterday going live doing goalie. the texas rangers doing batting practice. we are especially interested when what is live and behind the scene areas. >> if you gotten the chance, would you like to have gotten that deal? >> with athletes specifically, whether it's nfl athletes or baseball players, to us, what is really interesting about this product is not whaou
it's what you that is not on tv. >> let's talk about you're going live for 4 hours and we are starting it off right now on "cbs this morning." on our facebook page. let's get started. how do we go live? >> we are going to pull out our facebook app. we have the "cbs this morning" page that is loaded right here. and we have already typed in the title. we are live making a big facebook announcement about facebook live. and it's as simple as pressing this blue button. go live. are you guys ready? >> we are ready. go live. >> 3-2-1. >> we are live from "cbs this morning." >> oh, and here we go. so we are live! so here is what i'm going to do. we are going to turn around. >> hi! >> if you go to cbs facebook page, you'll see us sitting here right now? >> you're live right now. >> we will do this the next 24 hours. >> i think so. >> charlie works 24 hours a day any way so this won't be a problem. >> no. i'll be here for you. >> can people like us?
people can like you guys. people can react. >> people can react? >> right now, we are starring to see reaction. >> what are people saying? >> hi. hey. hello from kentucky. do you want to hold it? >> were some of the things you introduced -- >> chris, i'm doing it wrong! >> just flip it around. so hold the camera. >> there you go! who is that? >> i told you i was tech challenged. >> this is using the reaction we rolled out to you. >> hi, norah o'donnell. >> hello. >> hi, charlie rose. >> up close and personal. >> i think this will provide people with such a different experience to connect in the way facebook has done. >> i want to be tony. what are you trying to say? >> wrap it up! >> wait. over here. say hi, patty. >> hi, patty. >> there is tony. this is what people want to see is behind the scenes. >> as you said, behind the scenes. >> giving us a look what this all is. >> thank you, chris cox of facebook. thank you for launching it 24 hours live right here
this morning." we greatly appreciate it. >> thanks for having me. >> somebody said, hi, charlie rose. >> hello! >> the conversation doesn't end here so go to facebook.com/cbsthisthis morning to watch the 24 hours of facebook live. >> mark henry said, "so cool." one said does it work on ipad? chris? >> it does. >> you have a read, gayle. you want me to read it for you? >> what can mothers learn from. >> laura bush and gloria estefan? >> she is here with the life lessons
she gathered from dozens of leading about the advice they
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bring it, girlfriend! rich, creamy, 100% natural cheese. mini babybel. snack a little bigger. what are you doing? >> oh, there is a serial killer on the loose and doing what all heroes do. going on twitter to add to the chatter. >> thank you for trusting me. >> what good is having a girlfriend if you can't unload your psychological sewage on her? >> where is my date? >> coming. >> holy geez! >> you like? it cost more than my car! >> shows like "two broke girls "and big bang theory have turned cbs in the most watched network. you can thank nina who oversaw more than 200 programs, including the go
madam secretary and super girl and she developed blockbuster franchises like csi and ncis and she stepped down last year to pursue other creative projects. first one hits book stores this week. it's called "what i told my daughter." and it is a diverse collection of essays like laura bush and brooke shields and mia hamm and madeleine albright. nina, good morning. >> thank you, norah i. eye know how hard you worked on this. i'm particularly interested in what your inspiration was for this. your own 13-year-old daughter when she had adult type challenges. >> yes, exactly. she was 13 years old and she was playing club volleyball. i was traveling all over southern california and she happened to be at a tournament in phoenix, arizona. the temperature was about 120 degrees outside. it was pretty brutal. and she had a tough four days. they lost most of, if not, all of the games, but the last game
well and she fought her heart out. i'm not very athletic so i said, oh, yes, hit hard and do well! and she did. but they still lost. she turned and came running over to me and i thought in that moment i had to say something. what am i going to tell her? what advice am i going to give her? because she still lost. and i realized, i said you know what? you were consistent. your team could depend on you. you were there when they needed her and her face lit up. i knew in that moment i had validated how she felt about herself and i knew our relationship was going to change. i thought i have to reach out and find a book and i've got to get some advice. how do i do this? i looked for a book. i couldn't find it so he decided to write it myself. >> and talked to others all over the place and including our own. >> norah o'donnell. >> i wrote a
management which is story about my young grace as you know and their wanting to do things their way and trying to channel those executive leadership skills which in the past have called bossy and channel those in a positive direction. >> that's right. >> you found a common theme with all of the women you talked to. >> that was the most exciting. >> you interviewed a variety of black, white, younger, older. >> that was very, very important. i realized that we as mothers, i think we have been overhyphenated to death. you're a stay at home mom, a tired mom and soccer mom and we are all just mothers. i think by hyphen-ating us it put us in separate camps and not the way it should be. we want the best possible futures for our daughters and having freedom of gender equality was a common theme about many of these essays. >> beyond that, how are mothers difference than mothers in terms of advice and playing that kinds of role?
necessarily different. i think it's about showing a balance and ruth bader ginsburg says in her essay the way she taught her children about gender equality is letting them observe that both parents share home responsibilities. >> i love a message from your son. you're driving the car and your little boy said to you, mom, boys are better than girls. you pull the car over and said, wait a second. what did you say? >> i said no, they are not better but they are equal. i think the key was not only pulling the car over but turning the engine off. i think that shocked him in that moment. >> when the school would call ruth bader ginsburg, she said why are you calling me? why don't you call the father? i love this too. so many great things. marie osmond tells her daughters they have the right to change their minds. aim high, but muddle through gracefully is another
of successful relationships pbetween mothers and daughters? >> well, one of the most important things that i am found was there has been a trend about getting kind of overly involved in your daughter's lives. one of the things i found consistently through these stories is involving your daughter in your life. bringing them into your world was really important. when former first lady laura bush talks about traveling to africa, you know, she brought her daughters with her so they could personally see the ravages that the country was having on children of communities and family. >> i know you know tv cues. we are getting the countdown. thank you, nina. >> thank you very much. what i told my daughter is on sale right now. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back.
that does it for us. for news any time, wall street. the nra. they're powerful. they usually
get their way. but not with 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, donna edwards said 'no' she's fighting to ban assault weapons and putting the safety of our communities first. because to democrat donna edwards, the special interests aren't special. we are. working for us pac is responsible for the content of this advertising. hey pal? you ready? can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here!
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washington." it's wednesday, hump day. congratulations for making it this far. >> it's also wealth wednesday. >> wealth wednesday women. >> i'm excited. we will talk about women and retirement. and there are some positives here. so, make sure you stay tuned. we have a wealth expert. he will tell you the good things women do and what you can do to sustain your life- style in the years that you stop working. >> also national burrito day. we have fitness and a lot of stuff going on today. hopefully you will be excited about it, too. >> national burrito day. >> did you put the tree up and all the decorations. >> something else to celebrate. a happy belated birthday to doris day. she turned 92 april 3rd. "people" magazine got this exclusive photo with her be loved dog. now, day is healthy, happy and living in california and continues to
rights of your furry and feathered friends with the doris day foundation. she looks up. >> she owns everything she does. she is brilliant. i'm glad she is still around. >> i didn't know she was still alive. that is great. >> she is well aware. >> she knows she is still alive. local college students will get up close and personal and a good look at the newest car from tesla. tesla reps will show off the model s car at the george mason university in fairfax. right here. the company's first mass produced car. a much lower price tag than previous models at $35,000. it will be shown from 10:30 to 1:30 as part of the school environment showcase. >> i love the cars. i saw the monthly payment was like 1300. okay. can't get a tesla, but 35,000, maybe i could.