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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  April 13, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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gs. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, april 13th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this mngorni." donald trump says the republican nomination process is rigged and corrupt. the head of the gop says give us a break. a tech billionaire donates $225,000 for fight cancer. a grandmother is stranded in the desert and says i'm not going out like that. she shares her remarkable story of survival. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. the republican national committee, they should be ashamed of themss
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looking this kind of crap to happen. >> donald trump rails against the gop. >> you don't think the rnc wants you to get the nomination? >> no, i don't. >> we felt a long time we would end up atn a open convention. >> how do you make the argument the guy that gets thet mos votes doesn't win? >> only choose from a person what that actually participated in the primary. count me out. >> one week before the new york primary, the new york "daily news" lavishing praise on hiary clinton. >> we need a political revolution where millions stand up. >> mississippi, school room collapsing during a torrential downpower. >> texas under the threat of dethunrmrstos and hail. >> the congress is asking for more money to combat the zika virus now that the threat is more than initially thought. >> the law denying rights to the lgbt community. >> the people are entitled to both privacy and equality. >> verizon workers are walking off the job. >> nearly 40,000
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one of the largest strikes in the company's history. turbulence on a flight from long beach. security was called in to remove david bracket. >> make $4 million a year. what do you do? >> all that? >> a prank played by two brothers on their little sister >>covering from dental surgery. take only one cat. the cat or the dog? >> the cat, idiot! >> and all that matters. >> you haven't been in politics very long. new york required us to register close to a year ago and we didn't do that. >> or maybe they just don't want to tthell eir father that they secretly feeling the burn. >> on "cbs this morning." >> it's come out that president obama has been allowed to see special advanced episodes of the new season of "game of thrones." the president says he watching that to see this reasonably insane people compete for leadership. thnouncer: this portion of "cbs
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let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and the national gop chairman are squaring off in a fight over whether the republican front-runner is the victim of dirty tricks. chairman reince priebus says donald trump has plenty of time to learn how the nominating process works in the presidential race. >> but trump is calling the system rigged and corrupt. the prospect of a contest convention still overshadows it all. major garrett is in washington with the growing tension within the gop. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. rules matter to donald trump. he often tells voters that if he is elected president, he'll bring an intensity, a shrewdness about rules to cut better deals for the country. suddenly, rules have something mysterious to trump, a source of frustration. so for the second day in a row he argued about delegate rules with the chairman of the party he hopes someday to lead. >> this was a dirty trick. these are dirty tricksters. >> reporter: donald trump continued unloading on the republican establishment
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the rnc chairman. reince priebus should be ashamed of himself, he said in an interview. he should be shamed of himself because he knows what is going on. priebus who has largely stayed above the fray fought back on twitter saying the following. trump is hoping complaints about party rules will fire up his loyal supporters. >> the party is playing dirty. we got to show our republican party you've been disenfranchised. everybody has. >> you're saying that you don't think the rnc wants you to get the nomination? >> no, i don't think so. i really don't. >> reporter: ted cruz's campaign has outorganized trump for stray delegates. perhaps representative of trump's ground game, his children eric and ivanka missed the register to vote in new york inblamatg stlee rus. >> we haven't been in politics very long. new york has one of the most onerous rules in terms of registration. >> it was our first kind
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foray for politics and didn't realize how the whole system works. >> reporter: paul ryan tried to inject some clarity into the chaos of a contested convention saying he will not accept the nomination. >> i simply believe that if you want to be the nominee for our party, to be the president, you should actually run for it. i chose not to do this. therefore, i should not be considered, period. end of story. >> reporter: cruz whop the lukewarm semiendorsement of former rival and colleague marco rubio and rubio hopes they elect a conservative in july and he says cruz is the only conservative left. the democratic candidates are busy campaign in new york where 247 delegates are at stake in tuesday's crucial primary. the newest polls shows that hillary clinton keeps a double-digit lead over bernie sanders. the new york "daily news" calls, clinton,
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warrior realist. the paper dismisses sanders a who is at passiate war with reality. they say the thrust of his campaign are politically impossible. the north carolina's governor decision failed to silence opponents. protests criticize pat mccorey's decision yesterday. the growing economic backlash could cost the state millions of dollars. david begnaud has more. >> reporter: the governor's critics say it's a soften but the part restricting and quite frankly policing which restroom transgender people can use. the governor's hits keep
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deutsche bank is scratching plans to bring jobs to the state. a woman bared her soul to the governor recently when she told him this. >> i now find fighting my own state and my own legislation and my own state is the hardest part about my transition. >> reporter: candace cox was born a man but she told how this law has affected her personally. >> he has forced me to go through the pain and the shame of coming out all over again and having to deal with the potential backlash and the fear that i have for myself and that my family has for me. >> reporter: on tuesday, trying to defuse the criticism, the governor issued an executive order to have the bill include sexual orientation and the governor will ask the lawmakers to pass legislation this month restoring the right to sue in
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>> i have listened to the people of norcath naroli. the people of north carolina are entitled to both privacy and equality. >> reporter: protesters on both sides of the issue are energized and rallying. but one legislator is having a change of heart. democratic state representative billy richardson originally voted for the bill. now he wants it repealed. >> the way we went about this bill and the way we enacted this bill and the way we it was not very loving. and it was not very tolerant and tfgs not very intelligent. >> reporter: a lot of businesses have said they are pullingut of the state. some musicians said they are not playing here but greg almond will go ahead tonight with a concert in greensville but released this statement. within the last hour, we got a release from the governor's office saying he will make a special announcement at 9:00 a.m. this morning.
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>> we will be watching. david, thank you so much. a high-tech billionaire is giving a huge boost this morning to the so-called cancer moon shot. sean parker is donating $250 million to support immunotherapy research. it will bring together the biggest cancer research centers. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. last june, parker launched the parker foundation with 600 million dollar donation and the goal of creating large-scale systemic change across the field. it has backed cancer to allergies. >> i'm fundamentally very interested in the science of immune yo therapy. >> reporter: he was on the front lines napster and the first president of facebook. today, he announced he is throwing 250 million dollars behind the growing field of immune yo
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cancer. it uses the body's immune system to attack cancer cells. it will bring together six top academic systems and collaborate to get treatment to patients sooner. >> we find an epic of research in cancer therapy which many of us believe have the best chance of eradicating cancer once and for all. >> reporter: parker touched on the lack of team while receiving an award in 2013. >> the amount of collaboration and information sharing has been, sadly, very limited. >> with a new moon shot, america can cure cancer. >> reporter: cancer research has been a major goal of the obama administration since january state of the union address. president obama tasked vice president joe biden with the country's leading the fight against the disease after his son beau died of brain cancer. >> for the loved ones we have all lost, for the
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can still save, let's make america the country that cures cancer once and for all. >> reporter: parker's influx of funding comes on the heels of one of the most prominent success cases of immuno therapy. that is president jimmy carter. >> the white house says it does not go far enough, the president still wants congress to approve $2 billion to fight zika. they say the virus is scarier than we initially thought and linked to more birth defects including premature births. >> a massive salad recall from oregon reser's fine foods are sold in 29 states. listeria can
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deadly illnesses. products on the recall list are the following. they have used dates by april until may of this year. so far, no illnesses have been reported. millions of texas residents are bracing for more severe weather this morning. flooded roads in san antonio yesterday stranded drivers there. rescue crews with flashlights searched through the waist-deep water. violent hail, the size of golf balls, pounded san antonio. the hail stones tore through the ceiling of this grocery store. shoppers were told to stay inside for their own protection. new video from a storm earlier this week shows a very scary collapse of a roof at a mississippi school due to heavy rain. security camera captures a wall of water flooding through the gym and the auditorium. the partial cease-fire in syria this morning could be on the verge of collapse. intense fighting has broken out in several parts of the country
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recapture territory from rebels. the new violence comes as syrianians go to the polls for parliamentary elections. elizabeth palmer is in damascus. >> reporter: this is one of hundreds of polling stations set up to allow syrians to elect members of parliament from more than 3,000 candidates. none of whom offer any real opposition to president bashar al assad. he, accompanied by his wife, cast his own ballot this morning in damascus but this is a country of war so take call this election a fraud would be an understatement. there are no ballot boxes like this in areas controlled by the opposition. half of syria's population is displaced. and so millions of people are unlikely or unable to vote. and there is heavy fighting. in some areas of the capital, and in pockets across the country. the fragile cease-fire that was
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collapsing with a new russian-backed defensive around syria's largest city aleppo. the syrian government may wanted to go ahead with this election to show is still has support around a new round of peace talks in geneva but opponents inside and outside of the country have called it illegitimate and a farce. the brothers who carried out the suicide bombings in brussels last month, a new report saying they prepared the pair race attacks. according to a magazine released today by isis, khalid and ibrahim el bakraoui gathered materials for the bomb tack and they say mohamed abrin i was also a bomb maker. they were interrogated but
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noles police say they founded a loaded gun inside the suv of a former saints player will smith. the discover of the fully loaded weapon inside the mercedes yesterday came after the apparent road rage that killed will smith. detectives believe that a third gun recovered at the shooting scene was the one used in the deadly confrontation. nearly 40,000 verizon telephone workers on the east coast are on strike this morning. workers set up picket lines before dawn in locations from massachusetts to virginia. their union say verizon wants to cut benefits and make lawoffs easier. the company says it needs to reduce medical and personnel costs. verizon will use management workers to keep services going. rising concerns about security lines at airport this morning as the summer travel season gets closer. checkpoint lines are getting twice as long at some airports around the country. the tsa chief is in seattle today to meet airport
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after wait times got so bad they may replace his agents with private security screeners. kris van cleave is at reagan's national airport on another busy morning there. i've noticed myself the lines have gotten longer. >> they have. don't let this line fool you. there is major concern this morning from airlines, airports, and flyers about what the summer travel season will look like based on what they saw during the spring break rush. it caused major backups from airports from carolina to california. now mounting calls for the tsa to fix the problem now. extremely long tsa lines and wait times heading up to 90 minutes caused spring break chaos. americanairlines says in one week last month, nearly 6,800 passengers missed their flights because of those long lines. at seattle/tacoma airport, the wait stretched over an hour. their airport director announced tuesday the hiring o p
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contractors to help with administrative duties freeing up the tsa to focus solely on screening as the agency considers to drop the agency altogether. >> we will take what it takes to privatize. we will look at arthur airports that have privatized. >> two airports san francisco and kansas city international use private screens for screening. nationally, the number of tsa screeners are down 15% since 2011. the agency has been taking fire from congress. >> we have a problem at sea-tac. >> reporter: many say they have seen their security wait lines swell. at phoenix can be 45 minutes or long. atlanta and minneapolis/st. paul you can clock nearly an hour in your wait. you have many airports expressing discontent with the pace at which screening is happening? >> i do have concerns about long
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gather people up and not an invi inconvenience for the traveler put has large crowds of people. >> reporter: earlier this year, hartsfield-jackson airport is considering privatizing the screening process. >> we will frontload our hiring and training more people than we have ever trained before. >> reporter: so how did we get here? one, the number of flyers has grown substantially over the last couple of years. the tsa has shifted its focus to enhanced screening at the checkpoint instead of efficiency of moving people through the lines. also the number of screeners is capped by congress. administrative neffinger says the agency is screening as fast as it can for open positions but acknowledges he may have to go back to congress to ask
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bottom line as the summer approaches, people may have to leave more time at the airport so they don't get a window seat at the terminal. >> boy. back your patience. it is frustrating but so very necessary. >> not a window. get stuck in the middle. >> thank you, kris. mark zuckerberg takes a barely veiled swipe at donald
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. an arizona grandmother survives after nine days lost in the wilderness. >> how she signaled her whereabouts and had the search crews find her. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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our schools weren't treated the same way. narrator: with neighborhoods getting unequal funding for schools, something had to be done for our children. kelley: it didn't matter where chris was from. he knew that we couldn't leave a child having less just because they lived in a region that was poor. joanne benson: he has not just talked about it. he is going to stand tall for all children to succeed. i'm chris van hollen, and i approved this message. young science all-stars get face time with the president. ahead their ground breaking work at the u.s. science fair. >> and high tech at the gym. >> i'm john blackstone. this 2 1/2 carat diamond is as real as any diamond created deep beneath the surfacef
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♪ this is really a case of blind love. look at this. a couple at a billings, montana, bar, they have only got eyes for each other. this love-struck couple is so engrossed with each other, they are oblivious to the armed robbers holding up the bartender. at one point, one of the robbers walks right by them. the thieves got away and the couple only realized what was going on after they left. that had to be a big kiss that you don't even know that you're being robbed. >> i think it was more than that. >> you think in lust? >> that too. probably they had a couple of drinks and were feeling good irks oh, ok. >> oh, okay. charlie, what do you think? >> i
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in love and whatever caused them to be there, they were full of it. >> yeah, they were very full of it. that's some kind of kiss. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the billionaire tech mobile versus the billionaire candidate. mark zuckerberg blasts donald trump's talk about building walls. how zuckerberg says the harsh rhetoric runs counter to facebook's ambition. a remarkable story of survival. a grandmother is rescued after more than a week lost in the wilderness. ahead, the emotional moment she learned when she would be saved. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" says the fbi paid hackers a onetime fee to unlock the iphone of one of the san bernardino shooters. the hackers discovered at least one software flaw. they used it to create a hardware to help the agency's crack the i.d.'s phone number. the government has to decide whether they will disclose the flaws to apple. "the new york time s
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the u.s. military campaign against isis is taking a heavy toll on the militants. pentagon official say air strikes have killed 25,000 fighters. millions of dollars plundered by isis have been ininrated. iraqi and kurdish forces have recaptured real estate in iraq. >> uber gave government agencies and regulators information about the customers and the drivers. the last half of 2015 it says uber shared data on more than 12 million people. information about 469 riders and drivers went to state and federal law formality agencies. >> u.s. news and world report says higher speed limits could be to blame for an increase in road deaths nationwide. the insurance institute for highway safety looked at the 20-year period ending in 2012 '13. it says about 33,000 additional traffic deaths. there are about 1,900
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deaths in 2013 alone. "usa today" looks ahead to tonight's dramatic firnish to te nba season. golden state warriors go for a record for a regular season win. they tied the 1995-96 bulls by beating san antonio spurs on sunday. one of the league's all-time greats will call it a career. kobe bryant takes the court for the last time. >> a great night for basketball tonight. facebook's mark zuckerberg is stepping into the presidential campaign debate. zuckerberg blasted what he called voices who want to limit trade and build walls. in a barely veiled attack on donald trump. facebook's f-8 developers conference, the ceo also unveiled the company's ambitious road map for the next
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goals include artificial intelligence and virtual walt reality and connectivity through drone delivered internet service. john blackstone shows us facebook's plan to achieve it all. >> as i look around and as i travel around the world, i'm starting to see people in nations turning inward. against this idea of a connected world and a global community. >> reporter: in his keynote, zuckerberg did more than just promote new product. without mentioning any presidential candidates by name, the 31st called out donald trump's immigration proposal and other campaign rhetoric. >> i hear voices calling for building walls and distancing people they label as others. >> he has become much more vocal the past two years about his stance on social and political issues. he's not shying away from using that platform to talk about causes that are important to him. >> reporter: zuckerberg and his tea laid "their plan
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the social networking site into a behemoth. >> whether you want to just hang out with a few friends or start a business, or help solve the world's problems, the path forward is to connect people. >> reporter: part of that plan is become a customer service up for millions of companies. >> i've never met anyone who likes calling a business. and no one wants to have to install a new app for every service or business that they want to interact with. >> reporter: his better way? instead of calling a 1-800-number, the 900 million messenger users could use chat app to communicate with businesses. facebook faces competition from easy to use apps that customers are already familiar with. as well as other artificial assistance like apple's siri. >> what they are trying to do is figure out new ways to get people to stay
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to do things on facebook. beyond just checking your ne newsfeed and posting your latest photos. >> amazing they can do that. >> i love the story. all of those silicon valley companies from amazon to facebook and google are charging into the future. >> they have a good product but they are always trying to kick it up a notch all the time. i love it that mark zuckerberg is speaking out about things that matter to him. i think that is a good thing. 72-year-old grandmother is opening up about how she survived being stranded for nine days in the arizona wilderness. emergency crews rescued ann rodgers this weekend after she lost lost to see the family. a distress sign she wrote out in the desert. vinita nair, this is a great
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>> reporter: good morning. out of food and liquid, rodgers was eating plants and drinking water from a pond. in the harsh arizona climate, it dipped to freezing overnight and she meat a shelter and made a fire. after spending more than a week, she was rescued. weak, disorgiented but alive. on a road trip to visit owner grandchildren, the 72-year-old got lost. her car ran out of gas and power and leaving her stranded on a remote stretch of the arizona wilderness. >> i waited until sun-up the next morning, hoping a truck, a car, anybody, anything would go by. even a steer. i didn't care. anything alive. >> reporter: traveling with her dog inside the white mountain apache reservation, rodgers climbed a ridge looking for signs of life and a cell phone signal but would come across no one for nine days. >> i was eating desert plants. my d
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diving into clover and finding all of the places that were the easiest path for me to take. she was my pathfinder on that journey! >> reporter: the breakthrough came when a rescue team spotted this distress signal she made near an area where her dog was scene. >> i found an elk carcass bleached white, long gone. pulled that out on the sandy beach and pointed it towards a big sign that said help with an exclamation moi made out of white stones and sticks. >> reporter: rodgers describes the moment she knew she had been saved. >> when that helicopter, that air rescue police copter landed, i just sat down and bawled! remarkable. remarkable. remarkable. >> reporter: rodgers was in fair condition when she was found and she and her dog are both doing fine. well enough that sen
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hike tuesday afternoon! >> wow! that is incredible! she is hardy. >> grandma said, i still got stuff to do. i love she wrote the sign helped and put an exclamation point! so glad she and her dog are okay. we like that a lot! >> thank you. what were you saying? >> a man's best friend. >> yes. >> in this case, a grandma's best friend. >> indeed. young scientists are preparing to show off their inventions to president obama today. chipped reid is asking if one thing could make a replica of a white house. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app through your digital device. don't miss gwyneth ballpaltrow in studio 57. me older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving
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the white science fair is tomorrow', once gwynne, joe biden waited until today to start his volcano. >> that is seth myers last night. today, young scienti
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fill the white house for president obama's final science fair. chip reid is there and he met some of the whiz kids. >> reporter: six years ago the president said if he was going to invite athletic champions here to the white house, he should also invite the nation's scientific all-stars. as you're about to see, these kids are playing in the big leagues. >> reporter: young scientists have set up camp at the white house. with robots for heavy lifting. and underwater discoveries. displays they hope will wow the president! some of their creations just might be life-savers. like this small robot designed to row place filters and mine shafts. >> overall they can do things like this instead of sending a human to hazardous conditions. >> reporter: this infavention is
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to help war heros. they are built a prosthetic leg from scratch. >> we want to make it individualized for each specific veteran. >> reporter: they want their friend kyle to do even more. >> this is the long board. and then kyle would be wearing this and it's like this so he can ride. >> reporter: wow. >> it spins and lights up the lights you see right there. >> reporter: hanna wants to use her extraordinary smarts to help a friend. her pen pal ruth in ethiopia who a has no electricity. this can be put into water to generate power and light. we asked her to tell us how it works. >> the electrons and i used this bridge rectifier right here. >> reporter: do you realize you're speaking a foreign
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>> no. >> reporter: it's a language that can be translated into fun or serious business. what do you do with those toys after you make them? >> sell them! >> reporter: you snell them? are you making some money? you hope to but not yet. he is a 3d printing entrepreneur. >> what do you like about 3d printing. >> reporter: you can make whatever you want. >> if you had a big enough 3d printer, would you make a white house? >> yes, sir. >> reporter: jacob's money-maker is toys. >> bubba wanded. >> reporter: technicalically, they are for children but the young at art can have fun too. don't tell anybody, but we are going to blow some bubbles in the white house. here. go ahead. great job! oh, i love jacob. something tells me the president is going to have a good time later today when
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bra brainiacs. he'll flounce private investments into science later today. >> did other presidents have science fairses before the obama administration? i really can't remember. >> reporter: there might have been something like this but this was the president's idea he wanted to give equal time to science all-stars he was giving to all of these athletes he invites here to the white house. >> celebrating science. >> a good message to send. thank you, chip. spanning 25 trillion miles of space in just 20 years. ahead how two visionaries are thinking small but dreaming
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! you can't make this stuff up. four bandits chose a prius as their getaway car. bravo-niner, in pursuit of a toyota prius. over. how hard is it to catch a prius? over. this thing is actually pretty fast. over. very funny. ♪ oh look, a farmer's market. we should get some flowers for the car. yeah! holly! toyota. let's go places. hi dad. uh huh. yeah...sorry about that. ♪ think about it ♪ there must be higher love ♪ down in the heart what do you think?
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size of posage stamps and propel them with lasers and stephen hawkins is backing the idea funded by milner. it would take the ship 20 years to reach the cloes stsest star m about 20 million miles away. >> new technology like he said you respond to the doorbell with your phone. ahead how it could change deliveries and fight crime. so she scheduled at safelite.com and with safelite's exclusive "on my way text" she knew exactly when i'd be there. so she didn't miss a single shot. (cheering crowd) i replaced her windshield... giving her more time for what matters most... how'd ya do? we won! nice! that's another safelite advantage. thank you so much! (team sing) ♪safelite repair, safelite replace.♪ (toilet flush) if you need an opioid to manage your chronic pain, you may be sooo constipated it feels like everyone can go
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♪ good morning. it is wednesday, april 13th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including businesses changing the name. find out what facebook, span x and starbucks all have in common. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. for the second dn ay iw,a ro he argabued deout legate rules with the chairman of the party he hopes someday to lead. th e moston ctroversial part of the law remains. the part restricting which restroom transgender people can use. >>me forr presidentmy jim carter's cancer is now in remission. parker's hope is to make that treatment available to more cancer patients. >> this ist jus one of hundreds of polling stations set up
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allow syrians to elect new members of parliament. >> major concern this morning, at the airports what the summer travel season will look like. >> something tells me the president is going to have a good time later today when he meets these brainiac. >> i have a rectifier there. >> do you realize you're speaking a foreign language? >> i've never had a kiss like that. what do you think, charlie? >> they were obviously in love. whatever caused them to be there, they were full of it. >> they were full of it. >> house speaker paul ryan this afternoon issued a formal statement ruling himself out as a potential presidential candidate. you know things are bad in the republican party when people who aren't even running are dropping out of the race! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'doel
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the republican party chairman is hitting back at donald trump's charge that gop leaders don't want him as their presidential nominee. >> our republican system is absolutely rigged. it's a phony deal. the republican national committee, they should be ashamed of themselves for allowing this kind of crap to happen. votes have been taken away. we have already been disenfranchised because you look at what is going on. because if you think about it, the economy is rigged, the banking system is rigged, there is a lot of things that are rigged in this world of ours and that is why a lot of you haven't had an effective wage increase in 20 years, folks! we are going to change it! >> after trump complained again about the delegate count, reince priebus tweeted this, nomination process known for a year and beyond, it is the responsibility of the campaigns to understand it. complaints now? give us all a break.
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>> donald trump did add a dozen more delegates yesterday when missouri officials confirmed that he narrowly beat ted cruz in last month's primary. a new poll shows that 58% of the republicans say the candidate with the most delegates should win the nomination at a contested convention. 40% say another candidate should win. paul ryan says that other candidate will not be him. the house speaker is slamming the door on rumors that he was positioning himself to take away the nomination at a contested convention. >> we have too much work to do in the house to allow this speculation to swirl, or to have my motivations questioned. so let me be clear. i do not want, nor will i accept the nomination for our party. so let me speak directly to the delegates on this. if no candidate has a majority in the first ballot, i believe that you should only choose from a person who is actually participated in the pry.
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count me out. >> nancy cordes joins us now in studio 57. she covers congress and the democratic presidential race for us. good morning. >> good morning. >> good to have you here. does this mean, do we talk paul ryan at his word, he will not under any circumstances accept the nomination? >> i think we do take him for his word because he said that word over and over again, i won't take it, i don't want it. >> he said that before. >> he has, he has. i remember that. but this is different. it's different when you say, okay, i'll acquiesce to the wishes of my colleagues and leave them, versus i am willing to ignore the will of millions of voters and have myself installed as the nominee. >> does he think this is a nomination not worth having in this political year? >> i think there is a possibility he wants to be president someday. he knows if he were to accept the nomination now he would be seen as a k
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voters stealing the nomination and not help him down the road. >> is he laying out a proposal for the republican to meet with major donors and he is chairman of the republican convention. >> right. he's in the position to a lot of influence and he is in a position to sort of position himself maybe even as soon as 20 as kind of the alternative to -- >> he is a leader -- >> he is a leader with ideas who says that the party needs to change gears if it wants to win the presidency. >> let's take a look at the democrats. big debate here in new york tomorrow. big vote. a week from yesterday. >> uh-huh. >> so how is it looking to you? where is the momentum at this particular point? they are both saying they are winning new york and they are both saying they are new yorkers. >> the poll shows hillary clinton lead is holding steady at 12 to 4 points and where she has been for weeks. this debate tomorrow night was important to bernie sanders. he saw it as a potential momentum changer and why he fought so hard for it but
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happen in that debate to change the contours of this race. hillary clinton is a pretty seasoned debater at this point. new york voters know her better than almost anybody. >> one quick question. is bill clinton having an impact? >> i think it cuts both ways with bill clinton. he certainly is beloved in the democratic party. and he's a very fierce advocate on behalf of his wife. sometimes some might say too fierce. and sometimes he does go a little bit off script. and sometimes he's seen as a reminder of the past. in general, i think the clinton campaign still believes that he is a big plus for them and that is why they have him on the road all the time. >> nancy, good to see you. bono says laughter may be the answer to defeating isis. he told a senate hearing yesterday -- >> don't laugh. but i think comedy should be
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groi deployed. you speak violence, you speak their language. but you laugh at them when they are two-stepping down the street and it takes away their power. so i'm suggesting that the senate send an amy schumer and chris rock. thank you. >> bono was on capitol hill to testify about the global refuge crisis which he has been very much involved in. >> that is a different tactic. maybe he's on to something. he said don't laugh. "forbes" magazine is recognizing some of the world's big game-changers ahead and only on "cbs this morning." we will reas a rule the influent
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual. she's gone from oscar winning actress
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gwyneth paltrow will show us her next big career move and what she cooked for her friends beyonce and jay-z. you're watching "cbs this morning." ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ don't you just love it ♪ ♪
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♪ that is a time lapse view of the beautiful sunrise in new york city this morning. wake up, everybody. that is a good way to start the day. >> it is. >> look out the window if you're here in new york. pretty stuff. earlier we showed you facebook ceo mark zuckerberg for his vision of the world. "forbes" is revealing game changers. it featured influential business leaders who innovation transform billions of lives. >> along with zuckerberg the list includes amazon founder jeff bezos and
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after daenniel ek . >> we started at looking at companies worth at least a billion dollars and wanted to identify people transforming their industries and inventing >> why did you choose the one you did for your cover? >> they are starting with trying to find cures for baldness and cures for wrinkles and adding cartilage back into your knees for people with arthritis. >> you have travis uber on the list. i know him. i just like him. he is sernlt not been without controversy, though. does it involve -- is it clear you have to take risk in order to be a disrupter? >> i think
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to have success in this world. no one gets places without taking a little bit of risk. what travis has done and what uber has done is incredibly in terms of changing the transportation business. we know in new york taxi folks who aren't always happy with them but their next steps are going to be even more disruptive and talking about autonomous cars where someday the uber that picks you up might not have a driver in it. >> he is around the world too. >> completely global. >> amazon and netflix started out one way and still doing what they started but doing much more. jeff bezos. >> he turned the book selling industry completely upside down. they have gone so far beyond that in terms of retail sales around the world. their prime service has so many users. i'm one of them. when you look at flix netflix t literally killed blockbuster. >>
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>> it changed the way they deal with their customers. cloud based and do in anywhere in the world and can collaborate with colleagues and people they are selling products to. >> tell us about a corporate executive who wants to have a social impact. >> another person on our list that fits that perfectly is howard shultz at starbucks. they are around the world and growing billions of dollars in revenue but he is really out in front on things like wages and income and equality and race relations. these are things that howard schultz, not a politician but things that politicians certainly want to discuss. he is there at the front of these issues. >> sara blakley was on the list. not very many on the list. >> we are looking for them but sara blakley is a fantastic example of someone who group the shapewear industry into where it is now. spanx is like a product, like band-aid and klee nix. you say
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you're talking about. opening your retail stores and she is a game-changer. >> you know you're big when you're not wearing spanx and you still say you're wearing spanx is how big she is, like kleenex. ahead, a high tech device lets you see visitors even when nobody is home. the famous billionaire who is backing this invention. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. of your allergy season. claritin provides powerful, non-drowsy 24 hour relief... for fewer interruptions from the amazing things you do every day. live claritin clear. i missed a payment. aw, shoot. shoot! this is bad. no! we're good! this is your first time missing a payment. and you've got the discover it card, so we won't hike up your apr for paying late. that's great! it is great! (both simultaneously) thank you. at discover, we treat you like you'd treat you. get the it card with late payment forgiveness. i was in the military for 18 years.m brian.
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♪ what are you doing? >> he got a coin. >> you got a coin? >> oh, my word. are you serious? >> a great story. surveillance video shows a teacher's assistant coming to the aid of a young boy who swallowed a penny on the school bus. he started to choke and couldn't breathe. she saved him with a heimlich thneuver. y e bohecougd up the penny and is okay. she said she had never done that before but she knew she had to do something. as little boys do, they put stuff in their mouth and swallow. >> she did the right way and so calm the whole time. a new high tech way to see who is at the door and you can talk to visitors even when you're away. police in los angeles say they are helping keep criminals away. chris martinez shows us how they work.
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>> reporter: false alarms. >> we are not home. we are down in florida. >> reporter: deliveries. >> should you just place it on the hook? >> we are actually going to be out. >> reporter: stolen packages. attempted burglaries. even romantic sayer nader. ♪ serenad serenades. all captured by a doorbell. when visitors press the doorbell or set off-system the system's motion detector, it tends an alert to the homeowner's smartphone. last year, part of a pilot program to reduce burglaries. >> if someone rings the doorbell, it tells me someone it at the door. >> reporter: there they are. >> there we are. >> reporter: robbie o'donnell is one of the program's participants and she and her husband are survivors of a 1980 home invasion. >> can you adjust the sensitivity to have a smaller radius
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>> reporter: how far is yours going out? >> it's going out to the sidewalk, about 30 feet and i can pull it back to as much as five feet. >> reporter: this is what robbie sees when i ring her doorbell. a clear view from her front porch of her home and we can talk back and forth. since this program began they have seen 65% drop in crime. >> it brings you in the home no matter you are. >> reporter: jamie has received funding even from richard branson. they require an internet connection. >> the biggest problem is you've got substandard internet, it's hard to set up. >> you're seeing what we call the internet of things. >> reporter: cnet dan ackerman warns there is room for error. >> the biggest vulnerability, a lot of new technology where
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maybe everything is not fully baked yet. you have to test all of the hardware and software configurations. >> reporter: ring says about all half of home robberies occur during the day when nobody is there. the criminal coming into the house is the idea i'm hearing a voice? >> motion detector goes off. why is somebody at my door at 3:00. no one is supposed to be there. i kay can i help you? they have no idea where i am. they have leave. >> get lost or i'm calling the cops. >> reporter: do deter unwanted visitors whether you're at homeowner away. >> the doorbells cost around $200 and some say money well spent. guess who is joique ning us aft the break. you are who? >> oprah winfrey. >> gwyneth paltrow is here. she a new book called "all
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kitchen? >> in the kitchen, to me it
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♪ tomorrow night will be kobe bryant's last nba game. he says he is looking forward to retirement and his teammates are looking forward to finding out what the ball feels like! it's got tiny bumps on it! this is so much fun. it bounces! >> that is really good! >> very good, seth myers. good luck to kobe tonight. he's had a great, great career. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this half hour, gwyneth paltrow is her name. she has a full plate and a mom, actress and entrepreneur and lifestyle guru. hello! >> hi! >> we are so glad you're here and now she is sharing some tips to make your life a little easier around dinnertime. a school that sends kids home dirty. how taking the curriculum outside ever
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students' curiosity and their grades. >> i'm all for nap. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports on president obama's plan. loans totaled about 8 billion would be knoforgiven and help 7 million people. they are eligible for the benefit but many are not aware of it. "time" is making fun of hillary clinton. the 404 error page by clinton trying to get to where you want to go, this paint isn't it. "saturday night live" had a funny skit and good she can laugh at herself about it. >> in missouri the award of reward of andy warhol's art work that
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th stolen. they could be worth around $500,000. before apple and moses, groupies and conscious uncoupling there was gwyneth paltrow, the actress. >> play houses are not for well-born lady. >> oh, not so well-born. >> same as well-born and well married is more so. essex was looking at you tonight. >> all of the men in court are without poetry. if they see me, they see my father. i will have poetry in my life. and adventure. and love. love. above all. >> and a full life she has had. paltrow was a rising star who shined in
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she is launching her own publishing imprint goop press and third cookbook called "it's all easy." recipes for the busy cook. she joins us at the table. a lot to introduce you with! >> i know! >> but you say in the book you started it because your friends wanted something delicious and quick. >> yes. >> but i'm wondering about the word easy. what does that mean in this particular book? >> you know, it just means -- i think it's a sort of idea when you step into the kitchen of letting go of this has to be perfect and it has to be, you know, just giving yourself that sense of ease and -- >> it doesn't have to be complicated? >> it doesn't have to be implicated, no. >> when we think of you, w
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you're spending how much of your time now on being a businesswoman? >> right now, it's about 100%. 100% of my time. you know, at goop.com, we are growing very quickly and, you know, we are launching new product, both digital and physical product, and we have an ad sales business that is growing very quickly, and content and so we have got a lot going on. >> what is interesting about you, you didn't go to this because you had a failed career. >> yeah. >> you were doing really well. >> sometimes i -- yeah. >> go ahead. >> no. >> go ahead. >> i just thought sometimes, i had a perfectly good day job. i don't know why i decided to -- you know? on the really hard days at work, i think why did i do this? but it's incredibly challenging and wonderful, and learning curve is so steep, but it's just amazing. i sometimes don't know why i made the switch,
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loving what i'm doing. >> were you tired of acting? >> go ahead. >> you tell your friends, look. in the movie business, if something comes along really special, remember me? >> i do. i mean, i think right at this current time, it would be with the business, it would be very difficult for me to go and film something for months and months. but i could do -- you know, i sometimes look at doing something smaller or interesting, but right at this particular juncture, it's hard. we are growing, as i said, so quickly and i really need to concentrate on scaling the business. but i'll go back to it. i'm still an artist in my heart and an actress. >> when you started, before you discovered this avocado bacon and almond butter sandwich that norah and i were talking about, it sounds gross but it looks very good. >> i don't know about almond butter. >> just try it. >> i think i could do that. when you started this, you couldn't possibly have envisioned that it would be this, that it would be thi
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what were you thinking it would be? >> you know, i don't -- >> and why you did it. >> i started goop as an accident. in my kitchen, i think i was home with my kids. i was fortunate when i had my kids, i could take a break from acting and i was sorting ruminating on my life and looking at my travel notes and my recipes and my friends would call me and where should i eat in this city? and i kept reams of notes. originally, it was going to be a private database for my friend and then it turned into a business and now it's really a business. >> you dedicate this book to your friend, including blue ivy, the daughter of beyonce and jay-z. you have a section of the cookbook for recipes for unexpected guests. when does that really happen? and, two, what do you make of beyonce and jay-z? >> i also cook for my high school friends too. not just my famous friends. but, actual,
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they are real foodies. they love food and love my food. i make them anything. whatever i'm cooking, they are happy. >> this is so great about you. you went to a very high profile divorce. i think most people started with the best of intentions to, you know, we are going to do it right, we are going to be civilized. i could have come and laid on your couch before i went through my divorce because i didn't handle this as well as you did. i wonder how you two were able to do that, that even now, we see the pictures of you vacationing, we see the pictures of you hanging out with your children. how were you both able to navigate that and navigate that so well so publicly? >> i think we had very good teachers and i think we really concentrated on the idea of trying to maintain a family, even though we are no longer in a romantic relationship. we are family. we will always be family. and the idea of trying to maintain that for the sake of the children and really putting them first, which
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case, trying to let go of resentments and hurt. >> is that hard to do? >> of course! it was really hard to do! >> that makes me feel better. you know how to push eve other's buttons. even if you don't want to, you were off to the races in a very dark place. >> it's restraint. and then you just try to reconnect with love and f forgiveness and why you fell in love with the person and use as a way to strengthen the friendship and maintain the family structure. >> south america? >> yes. i really tried to support chris and his incredible career and bring the children and they are so proud of their father. and i want them to see me celebrate their dad. >> the kids love their dad and dad love their kid. >> very much. >> this is what they say about you. they is gorgeous, she is successful and she is rich. how does she possible relate to what regular women do? i think you hav
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interesting ideas about that. they said, of course, she can write a book and look gorgeous but you have really specific ways of living your life. >> i do. i mean, i try to be the best version of myself. i make tons of mistakes. i'm probably really not what people think i am. i'm a very human person. i'm very flawed. you know? but i do try to do my best and i try to exercise. and i try to take care of my kids and do a lot of things at once, as all working mothers do. and, you know, i do the best i can. >> did apple ever say to you, where did my name come from? my daughter's name is kirby and she said where did you get that name? i said from falcon crest. so i know exactly. >> i never knew that! >> did apple ever say, of all the names, how did you come up with apple martin? >> she did. she asked and i said, you know, your daddy gave you the name. he thought it was a beautiful name and do you liker
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she is i do like my name but she was curious about the origin of it but her daddy named her. >> i thought it was the apple of my eye. >> it is. when chris said the name, my dad always said i was the apple of his eye so it was just a nice closing. >> i will say quickly you have such great parents. your late dad was wonderful. >> thank you. >> and blythe is wonderful. >> i'm very lucky with the parents i got. >> your mom has been here. >> she has? >> sitting right in that chair. we like her very much. continued success to you, gwyneth paltrow. >> it's on the agenda for me to go to gayle's house and learn how to cook. >> norah is a very good cook and she will help me with that. >> thank you for having me. >> we are going to take a field trip to a school that lets students get down and dirty. >> who here goes home birthy? >> me! >> my mom puts plastic on the car floor because myts
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dirty. >> my mom says, go straight to the bathroom. >> it's okay for the kids to get bir dirty, right? >> of course. >> how nature provide
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we built our factories here because of a huge natural resource. not the land. the water. or power sources. it's the people. american workers. they build world-class products. and that builds communities. and a better future. for all of us. because making something in america means so much, to so many. weathertech. proudly made in america.
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♪ eg
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students have a daily dose of the outdoors with no bus ride required. mark strassmann visited a charter school outside of atlanta where the curriculum is rooted in nature. >> reporter: sure, it looks like camp. >> you're coming too close! >> reporter: or recess. >> i like that robot, xavier. >> reporter: but this is a wo working classroom south of atlanta. at the chattahoochee hills charter school, learning is a breath of fresh air! >> we believe, with all of our hearts, that children learn better when they are out in nature. >> reporter: this sidewalk essentially is the halfway? >> this is the halfway of the school. >> reporter: walter butler is the principal. >> something magical happens when kids connect with nature. i think it allows them to think in a broader sense. >> reporter: this charter school began two years ago. 350 kids won a lottery to attend
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grades k through sixth. dozen school buildings welcome nat natural light but the real classroom is nature. students typically spend one-third of their school day outdoors. >> we have wonderful trails. we have about 15 miles of trails right outside of our campus. >> reporter: you would rather have a kid learn by climbing a tree than staring out the window? >> absolutely. every time. one of the questions i'm asked often is how do children learn algebra and math out in nature. >> reporter: this is an example of what school calls learning through integration. students aren't playing with sticks. they are demonstrating math skills through 3d models. >> they learn it by seeing the patterns and they see they can take nature and see math in nature and angles in nature. >> reporter: "last child in the woods." it argued exposure to nature was essential to childhood development. >> tens of thousanf
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out there pushing for this. >> reporter: the author believes that typical american school fails kids by creating what he calls a nature deficit disorder. what is nature deficit disorder? >> if you begin to look at the studies of cognitive functioning and creativity, physical health, particularly mental health, you see the great benefits of spending just a little bit of time in nature gives kids, in particular, but also to us. >> reporter: like these kid who spent recess caring for the resident rabbits. >> i want to be an author when i grow up, so outside and all of the details, it helps when i'm trying to make a story. >> reporter: most kids come from lower income families and underperforming schools. >> we are seeing kids discover more. we are seeing kids think more. >> reporter: standardized testing shows something is working here. in reading, third graders scored 17 point
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average and 26 points above the regional average. in fact, of the more than 100 schools in this county, students here have shown the most growth in every subject tested. >> does the weather affect how you feel? >> reporter: and fewer kids called in sick, suggesting a physical benefit. but like any school, parents have complaints. what do they gripe about? >> our first, they grind how dirty their kids are coming home. who here comes home birthy? >> me. >> reporter: students are told to bring boots, bug spray, and a poncho. >> somebody comes in with new shoes, we are like why? >> it's not worth it! >> why wear new shoes here? >> reporter: are your grades better? >> much better. >> reporter: to you, this is the best classroom there is? >> yep. >> reporter: the next step, lou says, is getting grown-ups on board. his new book is called "vitamin n." a collection of 500 ideas to
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>> they receive all of the same benefits. stress reduction, better mental health, better physical health that the kids do. >> who can talk about the parts of a flower? >> reporter: no one here suggests that time spent outdoors will cure everything wrong in america's schools. >> if i were a flower, i would shed myself. >> reporter: like everything else, the right learning and environment helps. >> if i were a flower, i would smile. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, chattahoochee hills, georgia. >> that is a terrific idea! absolutely terrific idea. love it. tomorrow, grammy oscar and golden globe winner jennifer hudson returns to studio 57. we will be right back.
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hey pal? you ready? can you pick me up at 6:30? ah... (boy) i'm here! i'm here! (cop) too late. i was gone for five minutes! ugh! move it. you're killing me. you know what, dad? i'm good. (dad) it may be quite a while before he's ready, but our subaru legacy will be waiting for him. (vo) the longest-lasting midsize sedan in its class. the twenty-sixteen subaru legacy. it's not just a sedan. it's a subaru. welcome back. are you happy you're here?
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>> good to see you guys too. >> that does it
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ith 100% beef, a flaky filet-o-fish, seared quarter pounder with cheese or crispy 10-piece chicken mcnuggets for just $5 bucks. hurry in for an amazing 2 for $5 deal on the mcdonald's tastes you love. ♪ bada ba ba ba deschneider from twisted sister is here. the cause he is taking to capitol hill. >> we take you to the boat show that kicks off today. >> it's wednesday, app 13th. this is "great day washington." >> it's a good one today. it's wednesday. i'm chris leary. >>
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chris, i have to bust you out. deschneider is in stud -- dee schneider is on. young kids nope no defrom -- no dee from pee wee's big adventure. >> my neck hurts from doing this. >> i was a kid and he did that whole car climb. >> we will talk more in depth why he is in d.c. first something going on in the news, the nba is considering a new revenue stream that involves making money on the backs of its players literally. espn reports the nba board of governors is expected to approve a measure friday to put 2 1/2 by 2 1/2 inch ads on jersey for the 2017-2018 season. they have moved
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direction the past five years with commissioner adam silver at the forefront. the wnba has ads on its players jerseys. to me i want to see the fan reaction. the jersey i can lie the most -- is like the most prized possession. people retire the numbers. how will fans react to this. >> absolutely nothing. >> nothing. >> soccer players, the advertisements are bigger than the team name. >> in america, the nba is like this. >> but outside of america. >> they may feel like it's further commercialization. >> i don't care. if you want to sponsor this t you are more than welcome. >> you could put a logo on your back, no problem. >> prepare for the unrest in the universe the empire is striking back. here in d.c. the trilogy pl

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