tv CBS This Morning CBS April 11, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, april 11th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." saudi arabia responds overnight to explosive allegations in a "60 minutes" report about the 9/11 hijackers. what is hiding in 28 pages of classified material. a u.s. navy officer is accused of giving military secrets to china. donald trump says the republican nominating process is crooked after ted cruz grabs all of colorado's delegates. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. one of the country's most sensitive documents, the 28 pages,y thehave to do with 9/11 and the possible existence of a
hijackers. >> saudi arabia dismisses a "60 minutes" report. >> the new york primary gets closer. >> she may have the experience to be president but in terms of a judgment is something is clearly lacking. >> they are saying a lot of things these days and i'm going to let them say whatever they choose to say. >> take a look what is happening to bernie. he wins, he wins, he wins. i hear he doesn't have a chance. this is a crooked system, folks. >> active duty u.s. navy commander has been charged with spying. there are reports that he passed secret information on to china. >> wbailas set at $1 million for the man accused of murdering former new orleans saints player will smith. >> dangerous storms have pummel be the south. it may bring high winds and hail an flash flooding. >> john kerry became the h
office starting here. >> the oval has better light. >> i think it was a tough 30 minutes for me that hopefully i never experience again. >> the new champion world stage of golf, danny willett has won the masters. >> well, on this very rare occasion, i'm nearly speechless. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ welcome to "cbis
gayle king is off. dana jacobson of cbs sports network is with us. saudi arabia is rejecting a "60 minutes" reports. the allegations are contained in a secret section of the terror attack known as the 28 pages. >> saudi arabia says in a statement, quote, the cbs "60 minutes" was a compilation of myths and erroneous charges that have been thoroughly addressed not just by the sawedy government but also the 9/11 commission and the u.s. courts. they want the obama administration to declassify the report. >> this is your office? >> bob graham won't discuss the classified information in the 28 pages. he will say only that they outline a network of people that he believes supported the hijackers while they were in
u.s. you believe that support came from saudi arabia? >> substantially. >> reporter: when you say the saudis, you mean the government? rich people in the country? charities? >> all of the above. >> reporter: graham and others believe the saudi role has been soft-pedaled to protect a delicate relationship with a complicated kingdom where trules and royalty and religion are all deeply intertwined in its institutions. >> the committee will be in order. >> reporter: porter goss who was graham's republican co-chairman on the house side of the join inquiry, later director of the cia, also felt strongly that an uncensored version of the 28 pages should be included in the final report. the two men made their case to the fbi and its then director robert mueller in a face-to-face meeting. >> they pushed back very hard on the 28 pages and they said, no, that cannot be unclassified at this time.
ask the fbi director why it was classified? >> we did in a jen way, and the answer was because we said so, it needs to be classified. >> "60 minutes" reports the white house is reviewing whether to declassify the 28 pages. the president will travel to saudi arabia later this month. active duty united states naval officer this morning has been accused of espionage. cbs news has learned lieutenant commander edward linfaces multiple charges for allegedly passing secrets to china. the u.s. naval says linhas been in custody since last year. david martin has more. >> reporter: the u.s. official calls this a serious case of espiona espionage. edward linis originally from taiwan and wbecame a
citizen. documents accused edward linof espionage and attempted espionage and three counts of making false official statements and five counts of communicating defense information to a person not entitled to receive said information. specifically, the charging documents say lincommunicated secret service information to a foreign power and that was identified as china. linis charged with engaging in prostitution and of adultery. u.s. officials say lin's job gave him access to the details of that eavesdropping. information that could help adversaries develop counter measures. details of the information linallegedly gave china and for
it is now up to a navy admiral to decide whether or not there is enough evidence against linto court-martial him. donald trump is condemni ii how the republican party chooses its nominees. he spoke out after again losing to ted cruz who captured colorado's 34 delegates over the weekend and he now trails the billionaire by over 200 delegates. 1,237 are needed to clench the nomination. trump is cuesing cruz manipulating the delegate system. major garrett looks at this. >> reporter: donald trump's campaign accused ted cruz's recent actions to gestapo. >> this is a crooked system, folks. it's aro
crowd of several thousand in rochester, new york that ted cruz and others were conspiring against him and his supporters. >> it's not right. we are supposed to be a democracy. we should have won it a long time ago and keep losing where we are winning. >> reporter: that is where missouri and louisiana and tennessee that trump won. all 34 available delegates at the state convention went to cruz prompting trump on twitter to describe great anger among voters denied a voice. trump's new convention manager paul manafort described trump's efforts this way. >> you go to the conventions and see the tactics. we will file
>> i believe the first ballot will be the highest vote total donald trump receives and on a subsequent ballot, we are going to win the nomination and earn a majority. >> reporter: cruz's campaign dismissed the gestapo tactic accusations and a sign trump's team still hasn't figured out. this is a trench war fare for delegates and trump better read the rule book and find a shovel. >> major, thank you. the democratic presidential candidates are fighting for new york's delegates. 247 of them are at stake in next week's primary. 2,383 delegates are needed to clench the democratic nomination. h hillary clinton leads the national race by 696 delegates if you include super delegates. without the super delegates she leads learny sanders by 258 pledged delegates. nancy cordes is in washington with the latest on the democratic race. >> reporter: senator sanders racked up another victory this weekend d
to send a signal to new yorkers who vote a week from tomorrow that he is a winner. but to his campaign's frustration, all that winning hasn't gotten him much closer to the nomination. >> news bulletin. we just won wyoming. >> reporter: even "saturday night live" picked up on it. >> how many can remember how many states i've lost in a row. is it two? is it three? hey, mrs. clontz, i'm here to fix seven holes in your wall. >> reporter: hawaii, alaska and idaho have been too small to make up for clinton's big victories later on. larry sabato says the only thing to tie tu up is a series of sanders wins. >> hillary clinton would have to collapse and bernie sanders would have to beat her by a massive landslide majority. >> reporter: but sanders can still keep the heat on clinton in new york. he hit some of his childhood
voters who lived there first. >> remember, this is hillary clinton's adopted home state. this is where -- not a crime. i just made that point, you know? >> the sooner i can become the nominee, i can turn and unify the democratic party like i did with president obama back in 2008. >> reporter: even clinton's aides acknowledge the race will be close in the state clinton represented for eight years. >> it is extraordinary that someone with hillary clinton's political background and experience hasn't been able to quickly dispatch a 74-year-old socialist. hillary clinton can be very grateful that the republican nominee may well be either donald trump or ted cruz. >> reporter: part of the challenge for clinton is that democratic primary voters often gravitate toward the more liberal candidate. the same thing happened in 2008. clinton is working to counteract that in new york with a new ad out this morning that highlights
and that argues she would be tougher on trump in a general election. >> nancy, thank you. secretary of state john kerry made history this morning on a visit to the hiroshima memorial in japan. he acknowledged the people killed dropped by the atomic bomb dropped by the u.s. in 1945. the taliban says secretary kerry was the target of rocket attacks in afghanistan. the previous leg of his trip. explosions aparnparently from t rockets could be heard saturday from 650 feet from the embassy in kabul. they say he had left the area an hour before those attacks. new reports this morning say the bombers who killed 32 people in brussels last month had planned another attack in france instead. police arrested several terror suspects over the past few days.
one of them mohamed abrini admits he is the one in the hat. european newspapers are reporting the plan was to attack a paris shopping mall and catholic soccer championships in june. new details in the apparent road rage killing of a former new orleans saints player. defensive end will smith was killed and his wife was wounded saturday after a traffic accident in new orleans. >> police say both were shot by the driver of a hummer who had rear-ended their suv. the suspect is charged with second-degree murder and held on $1 million bond. manuel bojorquez is in new orleans with the investigation. >> reporter: good morning. a growing memorial now stands near the scene where will smith was gunned down late saturday. the details of exactly what led to his death are still emerging but police say, at this point, there is nothing to indicate this was more than a traffic accident that led to a deadly shooting.
with the saints, helping them to their only super bowl in 2009. this morning, his former teammates are remembering their former team captain. mourning the loss of a great friend and teammate, will smith, wrote, quarterback drew brees. such a senseless tragedy. on saturday, smith posted this final instagram photo with his wife on the bank of the mississippi river. hours later, after heading home from dinner, police say a hummer rear-ended their mercedes. smith then exchanged word with the vehicle's driver, 28-year-old cardell hayes, moments before hayes opened fire. smith died in his car. his wife raquel was shot two times in the leg. hayes stayed at the scene where he was haested. >> we have no information to suggest they knew one other. >> reporter: his attorney says hayes hummer was struck in a hit and run just before the
shooting. >> my client attempted to pursue that vehicle in an effort to get the license plate number and in an effort to report an accident, as he is attempting to close in on this vehicle, a three-car accident occurs involving smith's vehicle, my client's vehicle, and another vehicle. >> reporter: fuller isn't say who hit hayes' car. in a strange twist earlier that night, smith dined with friends including billy ceravolo seen here on the left a former new orleans police officer. he was named in a lawsuit filed by hayes in 2006 after hayes' father was shot and killed by police but investigators don't think that played a role in saturday's shooting. >> i think just wrong place at the wrong time. no way you can explain what happened. >> reporter: will smith was recently voted into the saints hall of fame. the announcement was set to be named next month. along with his wife, he leaves hi
>> so tragic. more than 10 million people in the country's midsection this morning are in the pat h of severe weather. a powerful storm moved through oklahoma overnight. hail as large as golf balls pounded windshields. lightning lit up the sky near oklahoma city. the new masters champion is many nobody heard of. danny willet t. won the masters champion. willett's victory was a heartbreak for last year's champion jordan spieth. jamie yuccas is here with more. >> reporter: 22-year-old jordan spieth is likely in shock. for 63 holes, he led golf's most prestigious tournament. the kid from texas was on his way to a second consecutive green jacket, but then this happened.
>> oh, my goodness. >> reporter: it was a collapse of epic proportions on golf's grandest stage. >> he is now having an absolute meltdown. >> reporter: after hitting two balls in the water on the 12th hole, jordan spieth, arguably the world's greatest player, gaveway golf's greatest tournament. the defending champ went from a commanding five-stroke lead to three shots back. in just a matter of minutes. >> actually, quite brutal. >> reporter: on his final walk to the clubhouse, spieth's frustration was visible. >> not right now in the face, guys, if you don't mind. >> reporter: danny willett who has never won on american soil getting the green mackjacket fr spieth who had one arm in it. willett's
never really came to be. his wife was pregnant with an official due day on masters sunday but baby zach came early. willett then decided to confirm his victory. >> i'm looking forward to go back home. >> reporter: but for jordan spieth, it was a heart breaking and gut wrenching defeat all culminating with the 22-year-old handing over the jacket he thought he would be adding to his wardrobe. >> that's tough. really tough. i think it was just a really a very tough 30 minutes for me that hopefully i never experience again. >> reporter: spieth put the green jacket on willett three times on the camera. you can see the pain on his face in the camera. jack nicklaus, the greatest masters champion of all time said this about spieth on twitter. my heart goes out to him for what happened. but i know jordan is a young man who will certainly learn from the experience and there will be some good that comes out of this for him. cat
holes and which is why golf is so terrible. >> the interesting thing is he said as he was standing over that ball, he decided to change the stroke from a draw to a fade. >> and that was a mistake. >> done it a few years earlier. >> thank you, jamie. bruce springsteen takes a political stand that leaves fans disappointed. ahead why one lawmaker is
this morning" sponsored by lindt excellence dark chocolate. mastering the art of refinement. commercial drivers could hold secrets to put others on the road at risk. kris van cleave investigates the dangers when they withhold their full medical records. >> reporter: how can you be sure operators of trucks and buses are fit to drive? we will shoal you how's it can
wheel with disqualifying medical conditions. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: thirts poofion "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide. ♪ nationwide is on your side honey, did you call the insurance company? not yet, i'm... folding the laundry! can you? no... cleaning the windows! the living room's a disaster! (vo) most insurance companies give you every reason to avoid them. plants need planting! well the leaves aren't going to rake themselves! (vo) nationwide is different. hon, did you call nationwide to check on our claim? (vo) we put members first. actually, they called me. ♪ nationwide isyo on ur side nationwide is the exclusive insurance partner of plenti.
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♪ now a message from hillary clinton following her recent string of losses. >> you know what my favorite part about new york is? the subway. i love to ride it and i am comfortable riding it. in fact, here is me using it earlier today. the new york city subway is the best way to get around. i guess it's been a while. is this a working part? maybe i'm going too fast? a cab is the best way to get around! >> so good. >> so true! >> it is so true. it is
it does get stuck. the card does get stuck every once in a while but we make fun of it. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, bruce springsteen goes silent in protest. he drops a north carolina concert over a law he says discriminates. how springsteen is defending the decision to fans who bought tickets. >> trucks and buses who act more like weapons on the highway. a "cbs this morning" investigation reveals how some drivers medically unfit to operate commercial vehicles are still getting behind the wheel. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says there is a new divide in american death rates between rural and urban areas. white women are more likely to die prematurely than other groups. white women age 40 to 44 in rural areas have an increasing mortality rates of 47%. the death rate decreases slightly for the same group in urban area. opioid abuse
behavior is blamed for the increased death rate. dennis hastert rose to fame after a wrestling coach. now they say he should go to jail. he was not charged with abuse but will be sentenced for a banking federal violation this month. only woman on the fbi's most wanted list has been captured. brenda delgado was arrested. her attorney said she planned to surrender. police say she persuaded two accomplices to kill a dentist last december. the dentist was dating delgado's ex-boyfriend. tear gas was
refuges are trapped in greece because other countries are blocking their path. hollywood reporter says a new state law prompted brian adams to cancel a show in mississippi. the law allows religious groups and private businesses to withhold their services from same-sex couples. the canadian rocker says, in good conscience, he cannot play in a state where civil rights are denied. bruce springsteen called off his show last night in grens bu greensboro. he said in a statement, some things are more important than a rock show and this fight against prejs and bigotry is one of them. david begnaud is at the greensboro coliseum complex. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a spokesperson for the venue estimates the complex is going to lose about
all because of bruce springsteen's decision to pull out of the tar heel state and that may just be the point. bruce springsteen's river tour has plowed through 28 cities the past three months and sunday night's concert at greensboro was supposed to be the latest stop. ♪ >> reporter: but the boss never shy about taking a social or political stand, he dropped the show from the schedule because of north carolina's new law. >> really no middle ground. >> reporter: e. street band guitarist steven van zandt stood with his legendary band leader and saying a difficult decision to cancel but it had to come to that. >> this thing is spreading like an evil virus around the country. >> reporter: he is talking about house bill 2. in addition to limiting the legal protections for lgbt er
transgender people use bathrooms that correspond with their sex at birth. north carolina republican congressman mark walker defends the law from critics who say it's discriminatory. >> it protects our children from being able to go to the restrooms, to be able to go to the locker room rooms without having to worry or having parents worry they are being accompanied by those of a different sex. >> reporter: the congressman said springsteen is hurting local business. >> the boss is a talented musician and a great entertainer but he has been known to make some radical ideology statements, if you will. epapologized for cancelling but said the following. dozens of companies have also expressed opposition to the north carolina law, including apple, facebook, and bank of america. paypal scrapped plans to open a new facility that would have crea40
at the rock & roll hall of fame this weekend, he suggested the message to north carolina is clear. >> this is going to affect the commerce of your state and infrastructure because less money is coming into your state. >> reporter: justin bieber and dolly parton have concerts coming up in the state of north carolina and we wonder if they are cancelling too. we called their camps but no comment yet. >> probably not the last time we will be hear about this either. >> right. interesting to see what impact that has on the legislature. >> entertainers or businesses. >> and other states as we go forward as well. two suspected burglars captured on camera are due back in court. the house owner walked live as the burglars broke into his fair haven home. the sound of smashed glass activated the surveillance camera. called police who arrived moments later. one escaped from upstairs window
the ground before arrested. the second man caught upstairs is being led away from local and state police. >> how about that? the nanny cam pays off in this case or whatever it was! >> everyone wants to know what security system he was using and what type of camera. some bus drivers and truckdrivers could be hiding secrets. ahead, new investigation into commercial drivers who put others at risk by withholding their medical history. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital subsididevice. we will be right back. [ music ] [ dog barks ] love you maxie. ever wonder, what the pets we love do when we leave? chug, chug, chug! yeah! from the humans behind despicable me.
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♪ a disturbing look this morning at a hidden dangers on highways across the country. cbs news investigation reveals how bus and truckdrivers can hide medical conditions that should keep them off the roads. kris van cleave examines federal oversight of commercial drivers and joins us from a rest stop in
savage, maryland. >> reporter: good morning. commercial drivers are required to get a medical screening before they can drive big rigs like these across state lines. in 2014 regulators overhauled a program. since then, less than 1% of drivers have been medically disqualified. a system the government acknowledges and hinges on drivers being honest about conditions that could cost them their jobs. >> i started yelling at the driver. but i didn't get a response. the bus started to come. >> reporter: ruthy allen was one of 35 passengers injured when this detroit-bound greyhound bus drove off an interstate. the driver allegedly blacked out. >> i looked down and i saw the bone in my thigh protruding through my clothing. >> we are upside down and the bus in cincinnati. >> reporter: the crash is still being investigated the accident report says
garrett told police he was drinking coffee and started coughing and lost consciousness. no coughing is heard on the dash camera video. but just a few weeks before the crash, a department of transportation medical examiner suspected garrett might have sleep apnea, a breathing condition that disrupts sleep and leaves to fatigue and if untreated it disqualifies a driver operating a bus. garrett got a 90-day waiver and told to get test. what did the doctor tell you? easement i claimed i had one of the markers for sleep apnea, which he claimed he could not see the back of my throat. >> reporter: instead two days before the wreck, guarantee went to his personal physician also a d.o.t. examiner and acknowledged the d.o.t.'s about sleep apnea but said garrett failed to have some symptoms and failed to get this test. >> reporter: he told he went to chsleep specialist, would that
>> it certainly would have helped out. >> reporter: a court ordered sleep test ultimately diagnosed garrett with sleep apnea. he is now disqualified from driving comermercially. which the driver is expected to fill out truthfully. >> have you drunken alcohol today. >> not for a while. >> reporter: after involved in a an accident, daniel scott said he disproperly disclosed to the d.o.t. deteriorated vision. this dash cam video shows greyhound driver curtis woods slamming into a pickup killing the driver. he later admitted he stopped using the machine to treat his sleep apnea and even hid his decision. >> you may have denied you had sleep apnea after you had taken the sleep test and being using -- >> for a while, yes. >> reporter: cbs news reached out to 24 states but only 4 are detailed medical information on
a review of those reports found there were at least 398 commercial vehicle accidents involving medical conditions. in 2013 and 2014 alone. >> there is a temptation to not fully disclose your ailments for fear that you might not pass the exam. >> reporter: rose mcmurray is the former chief safety officer in the fmcsa, the agency that regulat regulates interstate commercial vehicles. >> clearly, they deserve to know that the drivers in and around them have been certified have been skilled enough to drive, that they are safe to drive, and that they are medically certified to drive. >> reporter: two years after the accident in that ohio corn field, allen is still struggling with devastating injuries. >> you're allowing this person who could possibly kill people, drive a weapon on the highway, and it's just not
>> reporter: the department of transportation says safety is its top priority and it is illegal to fraudulently obtain a medical certificate. the trucking association have called parts of this program troublin and suggested it needs to be overhauled. >> your report will bring some needed attention. kris, thank you so much. ahead, the unusual cargo that just arrived at the space station. dramatic video shows a huge plane crashing to the ground. but it wasn't flying. first, it's time to check your local weather.
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air training facility. good news, nobody was hurt and air india says the plane will still be used for training as originally planned. oops. >> glad for training and not flying in the air. the spacex dragon cargo ship is docked at the international space station. it carried more than three tons of material, including lab mice and the first-ever inflatable room for astronauts. this wasn't the only achievement for ilaelon musk's space rocket. the technology could dramatically lower the cost for space travel. ahead, see how cruz swept the board in colorado and why that could be trouble for trump in a contested convention. we will break it all down for you. don't forget the new daily eye-opener e-mail. we heard from you and we are
♪ good morning. it is monday, april 11th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including a controversial chemical removed from baby bottles that is still used in many cans of food. find out how it could affect your family. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. sa udi arabiaec rej ating "60 minutes" report about a classified documents that may prove a saudi link to the 9/11 hijack ers. >>.s a ufi. ofcial calls this a serious case of espionage. edward lin served rdaboa a navy spy plane. senator sanders racked up another victory this weekend and is hoping that it's going to send a signal to new yorkers
a growing memorial now stand near the scene where will smith was gunned down. the details of exactly what led to his approach. >> they say they will lose $1 billion because of bruce springsteen's decision. >> drivers are required to get a medical report before driving across state line and it hinges on drivers being honest about decisions that could cost them their job. >> spieth put the green jacket three times for etwill tthree times. you can see the pain in his face. >> will you do the honors, jordan? >> bernie sanders won the democratic caucus in wyoming. his fifth consecutive victory in the primary. after winning five in a row, he instinctively slouthouted "bing" announcer: this portion of "cbs is
liberty mutual insurance. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." gayle king is off. dana jacobson of cbs sports network is with us. saudi arabia, this morning, is criticizing an explosive "60 minutes" report about saudi backing for the 9/11 hijackers. the allegations are contained in a secret part of a report on the terror attacks known as the 28 pages. >> saudi arabia says in a statement, quote, the cbs "60 minutes" was a compilation of myths and e ron news charges that have been tylenol drefed not just by the saudi government. former senator bob customer one of the ten members of the 9/11 commission said it's not an exoneration. we did not, with this report, exonerate the saudis. the democratic presidential race focuses on new york this week ander
wyoming caucus on saturday. he has beaten hillary clinton in 7 of the last 8 contests. but that hasn't brought him much closer to the nomination. >> sanders has stepped away from last week's comments when he said clinton was not qualified to be president. but he is still questioning her judgment. john dickerson asked sanders on "face the nation" if he'll contest the nomination at the convention just to get his message across. >> our plan, right now, is to win this thing and, again, i think we are looking pretty good in new york, in pennsylvania, in california, in oregon. i think we have a real shot to end up with more delegates. >> new york hands out 247 delegates in next week's primary. clinton leads sanders 696 if you include the super delegates. >> donald trump is complaining bitterly about the republican delegated counsel and spoke out after ted cruz wrapped up
colorado's delegates. >> i watched bernie. he wins. he wins. he keeps winning. winning, winning. then i see he has no chance. they keep saying that? why does he have no chance? the system is corrupt and worse on the republican side because i'm up millions of votes on cruz. millions. i don't mean i'm up by two votes. i'm up millions and millions of votes. i go to louisiana, i win louisiana. and i say isn't that beautiful? i love the people. i sent them a note, thank you very much, i love you, louisiana. then i find out i get less delegates of cruz because of some nonsense going on. >> opponents say trump does not understand how the rules work. and trump revealed this morning that two of his children did not understand how to register to vote in new york. they will not vote in the new york primary. >> that's interesting. trump still leads cruz by more than 200
to clench the party's nomination he needs 1,237. if noun has that many when the july convention, anything could happen. julianna goldman in washington is going to show us how the contested convention would benefit a candidate who knows the rules. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, voters have spoken. but in republican politics, it's actually the party leaders who decide the delegates that ultimately pick the nominee. every state is different, which makes this process especially confusing. but, essentially, when you boil it down, getting your delegates requires a full-court press. when it comes to this fight, donald trump has found himself with one hand tied behind his back. >> donald trump! >> reporter: in colorado this weekend. >> come in with a hero! >> reporter: schwartz was hoping he would picked as a national delegate for donald trump. but ted cruz has been playing the delegate game for months. trump hasn't. and it
defensive. >> he gave up on this state, didn't he? >> i'm not working for the campaign. >> reporter: as a result, cruz swept colorado, taking its 34 delegates. >> i want to thank everyone who is here running for a delegate. >> reporter: these scenes will play out the next two months as campaigns scramble to send their loyalist to cleveland this summer. >> let meal at the you who the party bosses are. >> reporter: charlie black is a republican campaign veteran and lead i leading the delegate team. he worked for ronald reagan during the last contested convention in 1976. the california governor clemplgclenched the popular vote but gerald ford run the majority of delegates and process that played out on the convention floor. >> a touch and go battle. ronald reagan is putting up quite a fight. >> reporter: it could happen again this year. here is how. once the national delegates are chosen, each campaign will let loose the delegate hunters. think many
with woo'ing delegates. >> they are trying to find out what the motivations of all delegates. >> reporter: he worked for reagan's 1984 convention. >> it's a horse trade. and if you're not in the trade, you're going to get stolen. >> reporter: that time is in cleveland. most delegates are bound for the first vote. if no candidate gets the majority, most of the delegates become free agents for the second vote or until they hit that magic 1,237 number. is that when, like, all hell breaks loose? >> yeah, i think all hell breaks loose. that is when the spade work that has been done pays off. >> reporter: bring on the wheeling and dealing. >> there will be a lot of ambassadorships given out on the floor of that convention. >> reporter: does it raise any corruption questions? >> sure. you're not supposed to promise a job for a vote. >> reporter: the promises can't have a monetary value, but they can be priceless. in 19 e6, black says delegates were offered rides on
one, invitations to state dinners. >> i suppose somebody could get invited to fly on trump air, but i don't think that is enough to sway a delegate who knows better. >> reporter: trump's chief delegate strategist was asked yesterday essentially what is kosher when it comes to learning delegates. could trump give free weekends at his hotels? he said well, there is the law and then there is ethics and then there is getting votes. >> really, really interesting. thank you, julianna. some of the terrorists responsible for the attacks in brussels were hiding in plain sight. see how police were tipped off to a terrorist safe house. ahead, we will
popular products that could be in your kitchen this morning could contain a controversial chemical. dr. david agus is standing by to reveal the potential health effects and ways to protect your family. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪ you're hot and you're cold (two text tones) now? (text tone) excuse me. (phone tone) again? be right back. always running to the bathroom because your bladder is calling the shots? (text tone) you may have oab. enough of this. we're going to the doctor. take charge and ask your doctor about myrbetriq.
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♪ a new report reveals how a controversial chemical could be inside your kitchen cabinets. the study backed by six nonprofit groups tested nearly 200 food cans. researchers found bpa in 67% of cans tested. it was in every campbell's product sampled. 71% of del monte product and half of general millions cans. our david agus is here with what this means for our health. good morning. so explain what bpa is and how it can affect our health. >> bpa was discovered in the 1890s and first made in the 1950s and started to be used for food products. we use billions of pounds in the last year on it. it's in the mining of cans a
allows cans to be more water-tight so bacteria can't get it and so some benefit to it. the problem is several years ago, the fda says we shouldn't start using baby bottles because it can disrupt the indocrine system. >> this was as it was removing it from items like sippy cups. does it pose risks to others? >> that is the key million dollar or billion dollar question. you know, it does affect the endokrin system to a small amount and that may have an affect especially in kids or as we get older potentially. the problem is how do you do a study? i can't say use this sippy cup the next 20 years and i'm going to see what happens to your health. it's very difficult. then people say why isn't there something new? thcause how can we do a study on
there is an old compound that is safe and we know it's safe and it's called glass. we have to get it back to the basics here and maybe get away from some of these chemicals. >> there is also campbell's saying they are phasing out bpa by the middle of 2017. del monte is transitioning away and general mills say they are testing bpa alternatives. quote, once we confirm a viable alternative through rigorous testing, we will determine what makes sense for our progresso consumers. what are they looking for other than glass? >> well, the key is what leeches off? one of the test can be does it stick to the surface of the contain or will it get into food? and then will it disrupt the endocrine system? no standards and nobody said these are the five tests you have to beat or win on in order to be on the market. so without those kind of standards, really the field is going zigzaggi inging over
place so we need to get our food supply that is good for all of us. >> one thing i saw was avoid can usage and difficult for most people to do. an extreme venture is helping one wounded veteran to fight off the demons of war. how a marine lost a part of a leg and is preparing for the dangerous journey to the top of mt. everest. you're watching "cbs this morning." ...what we're building together... ...and could this happen again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? i spoke to my doctor and she told me about eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. not only does eliquis treat dvt and pe blood clots. but eliquis also had significantly less major bleeding than the standard treatment. knowing eliquis had both... ...turned around my thinking. don't stop eliquis unless you doctor tells you to. eliquis can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding.
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a belgian prosecutor revealed terrorists initially wanted to attack france but targeted belgium when police closed in. mohamed abrini confessed over the weekend being the man in the hat. he was arrested last weekend. he was linked to the paris attacks in november. >> the suspected terrorists have ties to neighborhoods in brussels. vladimir duthiers is here with a preview of a program called "cbsn originals" which airs tonight on cbsn. >> reporter: i first visited these neighborhoods after the paris attacks in december and he returned for a second time last month after the attacks on brussels airport and the metro station. during my visits there, i saw where the suspects plotted their attacks and how unaware some of their neighbors were.
♪ >> reporter: we are on the street here where police say the terrorists hatched their plan to attack the metro station and the airport and how they know that, the morning of the attacks, there was a attack driver who picked these men up and took them to their locations. he was suspicious because they had luggage that he was not allowed to touched and they acted very suspiciously. he didn't say anything until after the attacks and he realized that this might have been a clue. he tipped the police off and that led police to this address we are coming up here to, number four. >> safe house where they made the first bombs for paris, it's here. >> reporter: right here? >> right here. >> you live two streets away? >> yes. they were my neighbors for two
that these bombs had been made here, close to my house. >> reporter: this is the neighborhood that salah abdeslam grew up in. we are half a mile away from the office of the mayor. this is the apartment where the man who is considered the most wanted man in europe, was found by belgian police after four months on the run. when he was arrested, he was found not far from a neighborhood where he spent his entire life. how does that happen? how does it happen that he happens to be right here? >> vlad, you're talking with the residents there. you talked with the mothers of kids that had been recruited by isis. what surprised you most or just stood out the most? >> the fact that this country
fighters per capita than any other european country to syria and the middle east. this mother who i met the last time i was there, her son was recruited by isis and he ultimately went to syria. he was killed. she believes in an air strike. he is, according to her, dead. and she has made it her mission to go to the families of other children who are recruited or are targeted by isis to help them and she was at a school talking to young children about that. they only have 60 euros in their bank account. >> i guess what is most surprising is they know where this is. why aren't they doing more? >> they don't have -- the problem is europe is with this open border situation, it's become very difficult to track these guys. hopefully, now they are working together to figure out how to stop this. >> vlad, thank you. you can see the full report now on cbsnews.com. it's part of a special on
look at that incredible hole in one at the masters. his ball ricocheted and rolled in. the shot made sunday a record setting day at augusta with three aces in the same round on the same hole! how about that? >> it was just like an epic masters tournament for so many reasons. the aces. spieth's meltdown. i mean, just -- you were there. >> i was there! and guess what. i brought you something back. >>
>> oh, my gosh. i love you. you're so sweet. >> and one for you, my dear. >> thank you. >> just to match your dress. >> i appreciate that. i just need a green jacket now. >> i'm going next year no matter what! looks good on you. >> it looks great on you! >> now i just need the shot that goes with it. i just don't have the golf game that goes with it. >> there we go. i'm ready. >> i had a white one but i didn't wear it. >> did you have a pimento sandwich? >> i did. i loved it. >> tradition there. >> what was the best part of being there? >> just being out there and watching all of the people moving around. there goes ben crenshaw. you know? there goes a former masters champion. >> and just the sense of the beauty of the place! it's so challenging. that is what happened, obviously, to jordan spieth. it is a most challenging golf course. >> most challenging. very fun to watch too. >> narrow fairways in some
cases. >> i'm shoug getting in your carry-on luggage next year. coming up in this half hour, the high stakes decision on where to go to college. former stanford dean is in our toyota green room and she will explain why students and parents need to drop their egos to find the perfect fit. plus, climbing mt. everest is hard enough, but a former marine who lost part of his leg in afghanistan wants to tackle the world's tallest mountain. ahead what makes him the right veteran to make the climb. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the guardian of britain reports on the defection of a high ranking officer from north korea's spy agency. south korea confirmed today that the colonel arrived last year. he is one of the most senior officers to defect from the north in decades. "the washington post" examines claims by donald trump he gave more than $102 million to charity the past five years. trump's campaign compiled 93-page list of his donations. well, an analysis
was a personal gift of trump's own money. instead, many were free rounds of golf given away by his courses for charity raffles. they dispute that. >> "usa today" reports on trouble for a spacecraft that declared an emergency more than 75 million miles away in deep space. nasa is trying to recalibrate the unmanned observatory. kepler was launched seven years ago to search for planets. >> our partners at cnet says speeders be aware. a light bar is installed behind the windshield instead of being mounted on the roof. the light bar is supposed to improve officer's visibility while driving. it is only on the ford police interceptor utility. "the san francisco chronicle" reporting the golden state warriors has side
season wins. they beat san antonio yesterday. their 72nd victory of the season. the bulls set that record in '95-'96. the warriors go for the record wednesday night at home against memphis grizzlies. >> what is interesting is steve kerr, who coaches the warriors, played on that chicago bulls team. abby wambach is taking responsibility for her dui charge. she spoke with me this weekend at a leadership conference at georgetown university. >> this last week, obviously, it's been pretty tough for me. been embarrassing and i've been thhamed. e thing about it is life is tricky and it's not easy. everybody makes mistakes. i made a mistake. i'm owning it. it's never about what you do in terms of that mistake. it's about how you handle it and what you do
afterwards. that's where your character is and that is who your character is. so just remember that. >> wambach said the listen for her is the importance of taking responsibility. many high school seniors this morning are considering college acceptance letters. about 85% of an estimated 3 million high school seniors this year are expected to head to college. most students have until may 1st to commit. they will be among more than 20 million students enrolled in colleges across the country. >> julie haynes is a former dean at stanford university and she hosts slate college administration podcast "getting in." welcome. >> thank you for having me. >> if you are admitted by a number of colleges. >> yes. >> you need to do what to get behind the gloss of the sort of status? >> exactly. so if you're admitted to a lot of schools, you have some sense of what they offer, whether they offer a major you're interested in, public, private, large, medium, small. what is key about now, these next couple ee
serious about. if you're looking at two or three options that excite you nothing that replaces the value of the visit. why? you develop a sense of can i be myself there? do i like these kids? do i want to be in these classrooms? do i want to be in these labs and on these playing fields? you're informing your gut about am i going to thrive here? it's four years in the life of a developing human and a long time. it's about more than the things you can measure kwan ta. >> u.s. news and world report is ranking the schools for decades. you say there is a better indicator what means to get a good education? >> u.s. news ranking has nothing to do with the quality of the undergraduate education a student will receive there. the best undergraduate education comes in a place where faculty are motivated to teach and mernlt und mentor under graduates. >> how do you figure
>> "a great book called the alumni factor that reports on alumni outlook. from that you can learn that graduates of the university of maryland, for example, like gayle king, having credible high net worth and you might not think that. you think, oh, that's a state school, it's not as prestigious as a brand name. >> didn't -- go to university of maryland? >> yeah, yeah, in that area, yeah. >> but can i say for the issue of small class, engaging with fact you willity, you want to know small classes are offered. one of the questions you ask on your tour am i classes taught by tas or access in a small seminar setting to faculty. >> the financial aspect, obviously, means a lot to so many people. you think you're getting financial aid but you don't know what you're getting. how do you figure that part of it out? >> most families are contending with financial aid and they are looking at packages right now
attention to. there is free money and loans. you want as much free money as possible. that is grants and scholarships. that is money you do not have to pay back. loans of course, contribute to this big loan debt we read and hear so much about, okay? when you look at the offers compare what is the bottom line to us in terms of free money? what do we have to fork out from our pocketbooks and take by way of loans? that makes a huge difference. >> i'm asking this question on behalf of norah. how do you raise an adult? >> why, thank you. i've written a book on that subject, charlie. you realize this is a young human unfolding in front of you, that they are their own human. they are to live their own life. we can advise and guide and we must care and nurture them but we have to get our egos ust way. in the college admission context, too many parents are saying i would be prouder if my kid went to a big brand name school bha
at hundreds of colleges in this incredible nation where we have a bounty of higher education opportunities. >> what about the interesting sort of the flip side. what about the kids that don't get into the school that they want? how can parents then help them sort of move forward in their educational process? >> parents have to walk the walk. too often we have the lip service doesn't matter where you go but secretly we are wearing that duke sweatshirt or wherever it is. we have to be knowing that a great education is had at the schools here in the united states. here is a great example. is there a kid i know who has gotten a full ride to an honors college program at university of louisville. fantastic! do it! free. great education. but maybe the family is feeling like, but it's not the brand name we hoped for. set that aside! go for the great education and especially if it's offered for free!
>> thank you. a marine who lost part of his leg in afghanistan is not letting his disability keep him grounded. >> i want to climb maut. everes. i was going to take this 70% of the body i have left to 200% and see what i could do. >> amazing. the inspirational journey of a wounded veteran to climb the
he was flicking matches on me... for my life. my ex-husband's intentions were to murder me. glenn: i made sure yvette's abuser went away for good, 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. life's morning multitasking for a growing family, and drawers with many layers, to show exactly what you need. life's sharing a meal. and a kitchen with room for everyone. spend $4000 or more on a new kitchen and get 15% back at the ikea kitchen event.
a former marine arrived in tibet today. he hopes to be the first combat amputee to reach the summit. he is being helped by the heroes project a veterans organization. jeff glor is here with the motivation to climb. >> reporter: good morning to you. cbs news has been following the heros project for several years now. the group has taken injured veterans to the top of the tallest peaks on six of the seven continents. they have one mountain left. >> i was looking for something to completely change myself and really get rid of the demons that were created from war.
>> can't get any taller than ever. nothing else. >> be careful what you say to me. >> reporter: at his side a former hell's angel biker tim who went up mt. everest six years earlier after suffering a motorcycle accident. it inspired him to create the heroes project, a nonprofit organization that helps catastrophically injured war veterans climb the world's tallest mountains. "60 minutes" followed two hikers in 2013 this is' climbed the tallest peak in australia. he has also taken wounded vets to the top of the highest mountains in south america, north america, europe, and africa. the only continent that remains
is asia and everest. >> you have to find the right mountain for the right injured veteran and everest is the big one. >> reporter: he chose charlie linvale for the challenge. the former marine was a member after bomb disposal unit in afghanistan in 2011 when he stepped on a buried explosive and suffered a traumatic brain injury and amputated finger and a severely damaged foot. after 14 surgeries over 18 months, the married father of two decided he had had enough. >> every day, which is pain, and painkillers and eventually i made the decision to have an amputee below the knee. >> he gets out of boot camp and sides i'm going to diffuse bombs, one of the most dangerous jobs in the marine corps. then he tells the doctor, cut my leg off. i said that is the guy. that is the guy. you don't make those decisions in your life without being strong here and here and you can ask anybody you interview, anybody who has climbed everest and they all h
attitude. >> reporter: this will not be the men's first attempt in everest. in 2014 they climbed the mountain's south side in nepal and training four weeks when an ice chunk the size of a ten-story apartment building came down the mountain and killing six guides. they tried this year in and got to base camp another disaster struck. >> all hell breaks loose. 7.8 earthquake hits. i never felt the ground shake like that my entire life. >> reporter: the earthquake killed nearly 9,000 people. >> the ground is shaking. >> repr:orte it triggered an avalanche at the base camp in nepal that killed more than 20. instead of climbing, the two men pitched in on relief efforts. >> it was a difficult time coming home last summer and my soul searching and really being like, can i do this again? but at the end of the day, we set to do this mission and be
>> it's a whole movement that has become bigger and it's been bigger than charlie linvale. you turn on your tv and one guy climbing everest with one leg. if that doesn't take you off your butt, what else will? >> they are climbing mt. everest this year and arrive at base camp friday and doing safety climbs. their final push to the summit should come mid may and you'll see them here on "cbs this morning." >> good! >> yes. >> unbelievably inspirational. >> they go those chambers are set 18,000 feet and you walk in at sea level, it's quite an adjustment. >> what did he say? get off your butt? >> he did. >> i love. why did he choose charlie? >> perfect time, perfect veteran and perfect. >> we talked about mental
stth how about there? thanks, jeff. tiger tiger burning bright. new evidence that asia's tigers are burning bright after a century. that is next on "cbs this morning." time magazine called chris van hollen "a hero to
environmentalists, education groups, and gun control advocates" for his accomplishments as a young legislator. now a respected leader in congress and key ally of president obama, protecting planned parenthood and social security... chris van hollen
♪ conservation experts say for the first time in more than a century, they are seeing more tigers in the wild. six years ago they counted an estimated 3200 of the big cats. that number is up to 3900. officials say they are not sure there are actually more tigers. they may be better at finding them but more protection is helping species rebound after decades of decline. conservationists want to see the tiger population double the next six years. >> dana, promise you will not tell gayle i gave you her hat. >> i will leave it for
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are your host for "great day washington". happy monday. how was your weekend? >> it was really good. how about yours? >> i was in your hometown philadelphia and there was a wedding of the bachelor. congratulations! now it's your -- now you are dc's most eligible bachelor. a lot of single ladies going back to work today. >> its national pet day. we have to cutest little dog in the studio. she's up for adoption. >> a dog playing hockey? >> nhl playoffs right around the corner and we have these two superstar hockey players. their names are russo and
they are as excited for the playoffs as we are. throughout the day we will share our great a great pet tips with you and we would like to see some of yours. post your pics to #at "great day washington" and use great pets on twitter or instagram and we will share them throughout the day. >> we appreciate that. it brings your family and our family together. it's very good. thank you very much. let's talk about golf. englishman danny willits won the masters beating out reigning champion jordan spieth who unfortunately had a little bit of a meltdown on the back nine. it was danny willett show last night on twitter live tweeting from the masters and cracking s.