tv CBS This Morning CBS April 14, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, april 14th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a new cbs news poll reveals how voters across the country feel about donald trump. >> and thousands rally in manhattan to hear bernie sanders slam wall street. russian war planes simulate an attack on an american destroyer. overnight the kremlin defends the shut. >> kobe goes out scoring 60 points in the final game of his legendary career. wow! we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. it's a rigged system, folks. the republican system is a rigged system.
bosses to pick whoever they want. >> dontrald veump rsus the rnc. >> the rules are not being changed. they are in writing and they are not all that licompcated. >> do you think donald trump is threatening delegates and voters? >> i was very glad this morning that i didn't find a horse's head in my bed. >> tonight bernie sanders and hillary clinton square off in a high stakes debate in new york ci. >>ur campaign today has the momentum. russian fighter jets flew dangerously to a u.s. navy destroyer. bryant with a jumper. he's got it! >> kobe's final game would end an emotional night. >> unbelievable stuff tonight. >> he scored 60. >> 20 years of everybody scaming to pass the ball and the last night, they are like, don't pass it! ha, ha! >>si predent obama met budding inventors at the white house science fair.
>> you could also use thisor f powerball. >> she got a dressed up daddy in a pingk bola. >> that was on videotape the whole time. >> oh, no. >> it's official. number 73. the greatest regular season in nba history! >> i don't think this will ever be broken. >> e they nergthat was in the building was unbelievable. >> let's go get this championship! >> and all that matters. >> when i talk about new york values, what i'm talking about are the liberal democrats. >> new york values are american values. there is no difference. >> on "cbs this morning." the lakers store started selling something called the 24 collection like this ledger kobe jackie for $5,000 or you could go nuts and buy this leather cap. it costs 48,000024! who would spend that much money on a hat? it even say make america great again on it!
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump cannot stop talking about a alleged plots to derail his presidential campaign. but a cbs news poll out this morning shows he is still leading the republican race. 42% of gop voters nationwide support trump. he is 13 points ahead of ted cruz, with john kasich still in third place. >> our poll also found republicans don't agree which candidate can unite the party. all three of them received at least 30% support. the new york "daily news" is backing kasich for the nomination. the paper's editorial board praises the ohio governor's quote, maturity and practicing that activism and said his two rivals would be quote disastrous as president. >> reporter: after several days spent accusing the republican party of allegedly
colorado's delegate selection process in favor of ted cruz, donald trump is now predicting that party bosses will poll a similar stunt when voters in pennsylvania head to the polls later this month. increasingly rnc chairman reince priebus says trump needs to do a better job of learning. outside the convention center, voices raised against donald trump. >> you can't let the bosses take it away. >> reporter: inside, trump raised his voice arguing the delegates were stolen from him in colorado. >> the establishment and the people that shouldn't have this power took all of the power away from the voters. so the voters never got to vote. >> reporter: trump then clumsily tried to explain pennsylvania delegate rules and predicting more dark plotting against his campaign. >> i could win pennsylvania by a landslide and get 17 delegates and somebody else could get, like, 35 or 40 and they
each win, but they have connections into the machine. it's not right. >> reporter: not quite. pennsylvania's april 26th primary will award 71 delegates. 17 will be committed to vote for the statewide winner. but the 54 remaining will be individually elected, free to vote for whomever they want. >> the rules are simple. the way you get elected is you win a majority of the delegates in elections. >> reporter: ted cruz said trump is fighting history and is in danger of losing. >> donald and his team, it's almost like they are subjects in a clinical course of psychology. >> reporter: perhaps reflecting trump's recent delegate setbacks more than a monthal ago trump was predicted to win the nomination and down 60% today. trump did his best on wednesday to pander to pennsylvania voters invoking the name of a deceived penn state football legend. >> i know a lot of about pennsylvania and it's great. how is joe
right? how about -- how about that whole -- how about that whole deal? >> former penn state joe paterno died in 2012 on after he was filed for a lawsuit. not resurrecting the coach himself. >> i'm glad an explanation. you're like what did he just say? what? >> not the first time we have had that reaction. >> nice to have you at the table, major. good to have you here. the democratic candidates will debate tonight in new york after one of the biggest rallies of the campaign. bernie sanders spoke to some 27,000 people last night. the iconic washington square park. a new poll shows hillary clinton leads sanders by ten points in new york 52% to 42%. nancy cordes is inside the navy brick land yard the site of tonight's debate. >> r
this is a debate that sanders pushed for. he wanted a chance to go up against clinton on her home turf. in fact, her campaign headquarters is not even ten blocks from here. both of them go into tonight's debate, the last one on the schedule, with some scores to settle after the most confrontation week of the campaign. >> we have got a surprise for the establishment. >> reporter: in washington square park a mile from wall street, sanders tore into clinton's ties to top financial firms. >> if somebody gets paid 225,000 for a speech, it must be an unbelievably extraordinary speech. >> he was plaid in a jacket from the union. first he secured the endorsement of the transit workers union. 38,000 strong. then he joined hundreds of picketing verizon
brooklyn. >> they want to give their ceo $20 million a year! >> reporter: verizon ceo lowell mcadam said show me a company that has done more to invest in america, calling the senator's quote, uninformed views contemptible. sanders shot back i don't want the support of mcadam and immel and their friends in a billionaire class. i welcome their contempt. clinton paid a visit to striking verizon workers and shaking hands five minutes and leaving without criticizing their employer. she spent more time at a nearby civil rights summit implying sanders has ignored a key voting block. >> if we are going to ask african-americans to vote for us, we cannot take you or your vote for granted. >> reporter: if it seems like
spending the lion's share of their time here in new york city, instead of the rest of the state that is not your imagination. back in 2008 more than 50% of the vote in the democratic primary came from the five boroughs. whoever wins here next tuesday is likely to win the state's primary. russia says its war planes respected all safety rules when they buzzed a u.s. navy destroyer in the baltic sea. the pentagon wednesday released dramatic video of the jets flying extremely close to the ship more than 30 times over two days. dav martin is at the pentagon. >> reporter: good morning. the u.s. intends to file a diplomatic protest but russia made its point. it resent american forces operating close to russian territory and intends to push back. >> the bridge
below the bridge wing! >> reporter: russian planes rush by the u.s. navy destroyer low and fast over and over. pictures taken from on board the ship showed just how dangerously close they came during some of those passes. >> over the bow. right turn. over the bow. >> reporter: they were flying with the "uss donald cook" described as a simulated attack profile, although they carried no weapons under their wings. a total of 31 runs over two days. on monday, the cook was preparing to conduct helicopter flight operations in the baltic sea in international waters 70 miles off the coast of the russian enclave of kaliningrad. evelyn is a former policy expert for the pentagon. >> this is dangerous behavior. they are playing with fire here. i'm sure the u.s. ships and other nonrussian ships have been just as close in the past and even if they hadn't, again, they are in international waters. there is nothing provocative about what we are doing. unlike the russians, we actually te
we are doing. >> reporter: a pair of russian attack jets through 20 passes on the ship on monday coming as close a thousand yards at an altitude of 100% feet and ignoring radio calls from the cook and enforcing the ship to cancel flight operations. on tuesday, a russian helicopter circled the cook taking photographs. then another pair of attack jets showed up and buzzed the cook 11 times. this time, coming within an estimated 30 feet of the ship. the latest and most striking in a series of incidents over the past two years. >> so we clearlyd nee to send a signal to the russians this is unacceptable and unprofessional and risky behavior. >> reporter: u.s. official believe the fly byes violated agreements signed in the 1970s with the soviet union and remains in effect today with russia and prohibit running simulated attack profiles against ships. the fbi has not found anything significant so far on
gunman. a law enforcement source tells cbs news that investigators are still looking for more information on the device. the fbi accessed the data without apple's help after a legal battle. the wife of former saints player will smith is opening up about the deadly shooting that killed her husband. yesterday, an attorney shared raquel smith's account to counter what he called lies answers factual distortions. the suspected shooter is behind bars and charged with murder. manuel bojorquez shows us the conflicting versions of the apparent road rage killing. >> he actually stood over will smith's dead body, this is his wife had crawled away because she couldn't walk. was cowarded ago and hiding. >> reporter: the attorney thompson said he showed no remorse when he shot former super bowl champion will smith and his wife multiple times. surveillance photos before the shooting appeared to
smith's tapping smith's hummer. smith said he drove away because he didn't see any damage. >> suddenly a hummer rammed up behind them and rammed their car and causing the back windshield of their suv to shatter. >> hayes was convicted. >> reporter: john fuller, hayes' attorney, insisted his client is unfairly prejudged and did not deliberately target the vehicle. >> it was an accident and certainly was not retall la tory. >> reporter: after the men got out of their cars, the attorney for smith's family said raquel tried to diffuse the situation. >> she was actually telling the shooter to leave us alone, you know, to go back to your car. we have children. >> reporter: hayes allegedly opened fire, striking her first. thompson said while smith had his own loaded gun, he never took it out of the compartment inside his car. but fuller insists at least one witness saw smith with the weapon. prin
showed seven bullets hit smith's back and one hit the left side of his chest. >> as far as the eight shots that mr. smith sustained, i will say again that mr. hayes is legally not guilty. >> reporter: a public viewing for the former new orleans saints player is planned for friday. for "cbs this morning," i'm manuel bojorquez. the cdc has finally confirmed the zika virus causes birth defects. health officials say babies have abnormally small heads and other brain defects. more than two dozen states have a type of mosquito that could spread the zika here. so far, there have been no cases of zika infections in the u.s. transmitted through mosquitoes but the white house calls the threat imminent. the golden state warriors have made nba history. >> it's official. number 73! the greatest record of a season in nba history
the 2016 golden state warriors. >> a great team. the warriors are the first team to win 73 regular season games after beating the memphis grizzlies last night. the win breaks the record set by michael jordan and the chicago bulls in 1996. during the game, steph curry became the first player to make 400 three-point shots in a season. >> wow! unbelievable. >> golden state will now prepare for the playoffs which begin this weekend. >> terrific. congratulations to them. i got another wow for you. kobe bryant capped off a legendary nba career with a remarkable farewell performance. >> put your hands together for kobe bryant. >> fans greeted the lakers guard last night with cheers. one final time. he put up, listen to this number. 60 points in his last nba game! ali
the game. lucky you! good morning! she is outside of staples center. >> reporter: good morning. it was quite a show. it was amazing to think that nearly five months ago, kobe bryant announced that this season would be his last. it has been a farewell tour full of ups and downs, emotionally and physically for kobe bryant but nothing compared to last night. his last night in laker purple and gold. he did not disappoint. >> bryant. on the move. the jumper, he's got it! >> oh, my! >> reporter: if this is a retirement party, no one told kobe bryant. >> going to the basket. >> yes! >> reporter: playing with kids nearly half his age, the 37-year-old treated fans to a victory with a throwback performance the kind they have grown accustomed to over the years. . bryant dropped 60 points on 50 shots, blowing the roof off of a packed staples center andiv
a basketball icon. >> he is not only a great and unbelievable sports icon, but also he's the greatest to wear the purple and gold! >> reporter: the tributes were memorable and the arena overflowing with star power. why was it important for you to be here tonight? >> to say good-bye. >> reporter: all on hand to witness the end of an era. >> my heart and soul. and i gave everything i possibly could to the game. that's why i'm so comfortable walking away from it. i'm bearing my soul to this game. >> it's just a marvel. >> reporter: after 20 seasons and five world championships, all with the lakers, bryant knew it was time to say good-bye. kobe, at what moment were you most emotional tonight? when did it really take you over? >> there were a lot of points there where i started getting emotional. you know, when we first ran out of the tunnel, you know, i catch
myself, you know? okay, i'm putting on my jersey saying, this is the last time i'm putting on a jersey. >> reporter: bryant modeled his game off of his mentor. the iconic fade-away jumper. the unrivalled will to win and the game's buzzer-beaters. >> tonight was amazing display of hollywood and heart and good-bye and farewell. >> this was his gift to the city. the city came to give him a gift. instead, he gave us the gift. >> reporter: one of my favorite things he said after the game was now his kids got a chance to see how he used to play and he does not have to tell them to look it up on youtube any longer. >> that is so awesome, allie. >> magic johnson said the greatest moment he's ever seen in sports. >> really awesome. go
a new call this morning to cut down on the abuse of painkillers. some doctors are getting their licenses suspended or revoked for over prescribie ining opioi >> did you write 335 prescription the week of january for more than 3,000 oxycodone pills? >> um. possibly. >> reporter: you don't know how many prescriptions you wrote? >> i don't. it may well be. >> ahead, jim axelrod investigates the deadly consequences. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." annor:
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♪ burton hayes celebrated hit 100th birthday di jumping out of a plane. >> go, burton! >> he is a world war ii vet who landed in france on d-day. he went sky diving to raise money for a hospice. p>> look at him! oh, wow! >> he is a humanitarian too. >> i bet you george bush is jealous. >> yeah. i know! >> i wonder what kind of cake burton likes when you're a hundred? >> sweet cake. >> congratulations. sweet cake is right. butter cream icing. welcome back to "cbs this morning." norah is after my heart there. coming up, did a doctor make it too easy for people to get prescription painkillers? he is under investigation in the state with the highest rate of drug
jim axelrod talks to a man where many patient didn't go through private exams to get their drugs. some of these diamonds come from silicon valley. ahead, will they help put the biggest controversy in the world of jewelry on ice? time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports on a warning that five of the nation's largest banks are still too big to fail. the banks are jpmorgan chase and bank of america and wells fargo and state street and bank of new york medicalllon. >> "wall street journal" says the founder of the controversial blood company could be banned for failing to fix problems in a lab. federal regulators made a proposal to revoke the lab's license and prevent the owner from running a all about for
years. our houston affiliate khou reports on the ambush shooting. police say a deputy was shot six times from behind last night. he was wearing a bulletproof vest but one bullet lodged through his heart. he is in the hospital this morning. thousands of dollars were spent to scrub the internet of references to a pepper spraying incident. in 2011, university police sprayed student protesters who were sitting. newly released documents show the school paid consultants at least 175,000 to remove negative search results about the incident. uc davis said it work to ensure the reputation of the school. >> bloomberg news reports on people who eat fast food have more industrial chemicals in their body. a study reveals evidence of greater exposure to potentially dangerous
two were within a person's body within 24 hours of eating fast foot. they may leech into machines from workers gloves. changing how painkillers are prescribed. more than 14,000 americans died in 2014 from misuse and abuse of prescription opioids. jim axelrod began reporting on one doctor in west virginia who said he prescribed oxycodone to almost every one of his patients. that physician is under investigation. now he is opening up about the controversy he faces. jim, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. west virginia's doctors have some of the highest opioid prescription rates in the country. writing 138 scripts for every 100 people. in the last three months, seven doctors in west virginia have had their licenses suspended or revoked, including the doctor who spoke with us. at the end o
unpaved pothole filled two-mile road, this doctor operates a cold country clinic. >> this is our class on diet. >> reporter: treating patients for pain. what percentage of your patients get prescriptions for oxycodone? >> nearly 100%. >> reporter: how many patients do you have? >> at any given time, 800 to a thousand active patients. >> reporter: one of west virginia's top ten prescribers of painkillers, he has written more than 40,000 prescriptions for oxycodone in the last two years. even he can't keep track of exactly how many prescriptions he writes. did you write 325 prescriptions the first week of january for more than 19,000 oxy ko don pills? oxycodone pills? >> possibly. >> reporter: you don't know how many prescriptions you wrote? >> i don't. i don't. it may well be. there is a lot of stress
on. >> reporter: the doctor hosts group sessions at his clinic where he explains his approach to treating disease and pain through changes in diet and behavior. >> more and more of these toxins are going to get through. >> reporter: after filling out a medical self-assessment, each patient pays 120 dollars in cash and at the end of each class, they are handed their prescriptions for pain meds. there are hardly ever private exams. >> there is very little we need to do in private. >> reporter: in other words, a conversation, confidential about my use of pain medication, that wouldn't occur in private? >> um. everyone is on the same pain medication. >> reporter: in the last two years, three of his patients have died after overdosing on a cocktail of pills, including oxycodone prescribed by kostinko along with pills pretty bad by other physicians. don't you have an obligation to
make sure that cocktail isn't fatal? >> if the conversation would be productive, absolutely. >> reporter: well, the patient is dead. so how could the conversation be any less productive than what happened? >> there should be better communication between all physicians dealing with these drugs or just as not. >> reporter: robert kiknittal is a director of board of medicine. you have 14 people in your office. one is an investigator. this is the state with the largest oxycodone abuse problem in the country? >> yes. >> reporter: sounds like you're saying this with a little bit of exasperation. >> we are overwhelmed. >> reporter: the state has suspended his license until the state investigates. he didn't hesitate in discussing one of the deaths with us.
a woman who conferred with another doctor. do you bear any responsibility for that death? >> yes, i do. >> the board will rule on doctor costinko's license the next month. he is one of 16 doctors in west virginia who are under investigation right now for their prescription practices. >> are you surprised he accepted blame? >> well, his point was that he didn't know what kind of critical shape his patient was in. he wishes the hospital where she had been treated out reached out to him. i will say this. there are two other fatal overdoses in patients of doctor costinko being investigated right now. >> he had a couple humming moments to some of your questions. i'm surprised he talked to you at all. >> that makes two of us! >> you are that good, jim axelr axelrod. >> let's take a moment to congratulate you and producer emily rand on your george polk award. >> thank you so much. >> you're very welcome. attorneys for a florida woman this morning blame her de
bag. patricia minski was injured in a minor crash in 2014. lawyers say the airbag caused her disability which led to her death. u.s. traffic regulators say about 85 million takata airbag inflators have not been recalled. the inflaters can explode and throw shrapnel into drivers and passengers. nearly 29 million other airbags are slated for replacement. worldwid, at least 11 people have died and more than a hundred hurt by those airbags. how leonardo dicaprio was drawn to this high-tech product. if you're heading out the door. guess what. take us with you and you can go. download your cbs all-access app that is available on your digital device. then jennifer hudson will join us at the table coming up on "cbs this morning."
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a group of silicon valley engineers this morning is trying to outshine one of the nature's most coveted objects. growing diamonds like these in a lab. they should not be mistake for imitation gems. >> engineers are doing in weeks what takes nature billions of years. >> just like out of a mine. our growth chambers produce a rough diamond. >> reporter: they are making diamonds. jeremy shoals, chief of the diamond foundry show off some of what they create. >> for us, in just a few weeks, we produce a one carat stone with plasma andch wistry. we are accelerating the very same processes that happen in the earth. >> reporter: to protect their secrets from the competition, the diamond
only glimpses of the machine at 10,000 degrees fahrenheit rearrange carbon atoms into precious gems. >> to the layperson, it would be very hard to see some of the differences. >> reporter: john king is chief quality officer of a gemological institute of america and he grades diamonds and says there is little difference between those mined from the earth and those grown in a machine. >> they are both diamonds. they have the same chemical properties. the same physical properties. but i think there's always that interest in items that have occurred naturally. >> reporter: which begs the question -- can a diamond made a laboratory ever satisfy one of the most famous lines in advertising? >> a diamond is forever. >> reporter: the world's leading diamond producer told "cbs this morning" the finite nature of natural diamonds make them inherently valuable. synthetic diamonds can be mass produced and will not retain value over time. a parent company of
like kay and zale's say none of its stores carry lab diamonds. ♪ >> reporter: the ceo of diamond foundry suggests there is nothing romantic about the environmental damage caused by mining. >> this day and age, the mining of diamond does not make any sense. >> reporter: what people know about mine diamonds is that they were made deep in the earth over millions of years. they are very rare and that is why they are special. >> diamonds are not rare. the mining cartel just controls the piece of it. >> reporter: the diamond industry has been linked to human rights abuse in africa. >> give it to me. >> reporter: and was the inspiration behind the movie "blood diamond." >> in america, bling, bling, but out here, bang bang. >> reporter: when star leonardo dicaprio heard about this, he became an early investor. >> we want a transparent choice inn
it. >> reporter: but whether diamonds are coming from the earth or silicon valley, don't expect a bargain. foundry diamonds only cost about 15% less opinion for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, san francisco. >> just shows they can do just about everything in silicon valley. what do you think? >> i think it's nice to have an option. i personally can't tell the difference. can you, charlie? >> no. >> i'm with you. i can't tell. >> no. >> we have both kind of diamonds here apparently. you know what they say about diamonds? >> girl's best friend. >> that's right. >> do you want to point out which is the real one? >> i don't know the difference. >> tony has it here. he says these. >> these are all real the one in the band and they are very pretty. >> they are all pretty. >> indeed. >> president obama is blowing bubbles for the sake of science. ahead, why he asked one of the wizes at the white house science
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d it, you can switch it right on again. you're back! freeze it from discover. get it at discover.com. president obama made a few discoveries when he checked out experiments yesterday at the white house science fair. student projects range from a semiautomatic vacuum cleaner to a device that generates electricity through water. >> wa-la. so this simulates movement of water? >> he was introduced to jacob leggett, a printing wiz. president obama put one of his wands to the test. >> been a while since i've done this so i need to know.
>> he might neted some help. >> 1 billion dollars for private investment for math and science education. >> you were the right saying the obama's the first to host a science fair at the white house. he said if you can win a ncaa championship you can be acknowledged for your knowledge in math and science. donald trump and megyn kelly meet to clear the air. that is coming up. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. with harvoni, there's no interferon and there are no complex regimens. tell your doctor if you have other liver or kidney problems,
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♪ good morning. it is thursday, april 14th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including megyn kelly reaching out to donald trump. why the candidate may need to make up with the anchor that he once called crazy and second rate. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. an iasncreingly exasperateded rnc chairman reince priebus says the rules have not changed and trump needs to learn the rules. >> a chance for bernie sanders to go up against clinton on her home turf. >> american operations operating close
>> what percentage of your patients get prescriptions for oxycodone? >> nearly 100%. >> i'm surprised he talked to you at all. >> that makes two of us. >> golden state warriors have made nba history. >> it's official. number 73. >> wow! >> definitely. >> unbelievable. >> i got another wow for you. kobe bryant capped off a legendary nba career with a remarkable farewell performance. he put up. listen to this number. 60 points! >> it's a farewell tour with ups and downs. >> it's a kobe bryant retirement party. the rest of the team retired a few months ago. >> when donald trump is working during the day he'll shout this out to one of the young ladies in the office for them to send. well, that explains this one. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
>> that is good. nobody wants to be out of toilet paper. i don't care who you are! that is good! >> with that comment, we begin with the news. >> okay. a brooklyn debate stage is the new battlefield tonight for the war of words between hillary clinton and bernie sanders. the latest new york poll gives clinton a ten-point lead over sanders, ahead of tuesday's primary. both candidates campaigned yesterday with striking verizon workers. sanders joined the ticket line and called the telecon another major american corporation. >> he says the senator's uninformed views are in a word, contemptible. clinton went to the picket line and shook hands and left after five minutes and did not criticize the company. a cbs news poll out this morning shows trump is still the republican front-runner but race is tightening. tump
tump. we found that 63% of trump supporters want him to run as a third-party or independent candidate if he takes the most delegate to the republican convention and does not get the nomination. >> there are signs of a truce this morning between trump and fox news anchor megan kelly. he has criticized her for months after kelly challenged trump on his views of women. they sat down yesterday to talk for about an hour. major garrett is here with the meeting that kelly called a chance to clear the air. major, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: trump is in serious political trouble with women voters. a possible complication as he tries to sweep primaries in the northeast where instincts are less aggressively conservative. in the middle of this trump could a call from megan kelly of fox news and the truce ending one of the nasty
campaign wril whoo -- >> mr. trump was gracious enough to agree to a meeting. >> reporter: it marked the first thaw in the trump/kelly feud. >> maybe it was time or maybe she felt it was time. by the way, i give her a lot of credit for -- for, you know, for doing what they did. >> reporter: the conflict between the two began last summer at the first gop debate. >> you've called women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs, and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. >> reporter: and escalated from there. >> you could see there was blood coming out of her eyes. blood coming out of her -- wherever. i have zero respect for megyn kelly. i don't think she is very good at what she does and i think she is highly overrated. >> reporter: on tuesday is, trump branding her a lightweight and someone no one would want to woo and overrated and hostile to trump's campaign but kelly foreshadowed a journalistic settle
news sunday morning interview with charlie rose earlier this month. >> reporter: donald trump says i want to come on your show. would you say you're welcome, come on, we have a spot for you? >> absolutely. >> reporter: and it does not require an apology from him? >> oh, god, no. >> reporter: the latest cbs news poll shows 69% of women have an unfavorable opinion of trump and only 19% view him favorably. an executive editor of "the hollywood reporter." >> a reconciliation of sorts with megyn kelly could probably help him and i think megyn kelly knows that. she is going to leverage that to get everything she can out of him. >> reporter: kelly hinted she may interview trump on her show in the future. bellamy said that may be good for both parties. >> fox news has an incentive to keep this drama going and it is an drama and people are invested in interested what is going on between donald trump and megyn kelly. >> reporter: kelly has never flinch
trump. before fox, she is handled high profile depositions in civil cases and that meant powering men with business reputations and power to protect. i ask at the table, does that sound familiar? >> she definitely took the high road. everybody says take the high road, it's so crowded. the fact they have met, i think is a good sign. >> a rating bonanza to be had and both sides have leverage and interestingly at this stage, both sides curiously need one another. >> and acknowledge they help one another. >> yes. >> we will be watching when that happens. thank you, major. ted cruz brought his family to a tv town hall last night. his young daughters were asked who they would invite to dinner at the white house. >> caroline. >> caroline. >> how about mom? >> i'll say it. the girls would love to have their first guest be taylor swift. >> what is your favorite taylor swift song? >> i
>> yeah? >> and three favorite are "is bad blood blank space and wildest dreams." >> they agot karaoke machines fr christmas. >> we don't sing together. >> you do sometimes. >> i stopped singing because she oversings me and i stopped singing. >> i'm sure many families can relate to two daughters singing. >> i would love to see that on the campaign trail. >> you can relate to that, couldn't you? >> i really can. >> hello, grace! >> riley. >> we are grown women. >> that's true. >> we love her. by the way, today is caroline's 8th birthday. good to see the girls on the road. >> you and i have karaoke machines, can you imagine? >> pay-per-view. >> bring them here. >> happy birthday to caroline cruz. we like her. >> next week
here. >> i keep saying, pay-per-view. >> there is a lot that happens during the commercial break. >> major, we are a fun group. >> we are a fun group. >> all of it pay-per-view. >> all of it. >> gets softy sometimes, doesn't it, charlie? >> charlie says let's move on. that is what he is saying. >> charlie loves it. i think i have to read something here. >> yes. >> a tease what is coming up. >> yes. >> some of the most basic functions of life are a triumph for a quadriplegic man coming up from moving a cup to swipe ago credit card. we get rare access to amazing new developments in
in our "morning rounds." a quadriplegic man is able to move his hands again thanks to ground breaking technology. first of a kind system that uses a paralyzed patient's brain waves to guide his muscles. we first introduced you to this extraordinary research in 2014. adrianna diaz talked to the team. >> reporter: when we first met ian burker two years ago this flake of his finger was a scientific breakthrough. he had not moved his hands since severing his spine in a diving accident six years ago, until he did what no quadriplegic has ever done -- move his own muscles with his thoughts. >> i thought it was really crazy that we were able to even move my hand, originally. and now to be able to do all of the different tasks that we can do, it's mind blowing. >> reporter: mind blowing because a paralyzed man can now play the guitar. a toy one. but still.
♪ >> i'm most excited about the movements that are just everyday movements in life. picking up a cup. pouring it into something else. or picking up a credit card and swiping it through a credit card reader. >> reporter: things he thought he would never do again. the fruit of hundreds of hours of practice. ♪ >> reporter: he's even surprised his research team, including engineer nick anita of patell the company that built the system. >> nice job, man. we have made a ton of progress since the last time you saw us and it's actually -- it shocked us what ian has been able to do. >> reporter: two years ago, a micro chip was implanted into the part of ian's brand that controls movement. a cable transmits the brain signals through a port in his head to a computer. the computer then decodes his thoughts about movement and beams commands to electrodes in a sleeve that stimulate his muscles like an out of body spin
that a computer is essentially reading your mind? >> no. i'm glad they can find something up there. >> reporter: but there are limitations. ian has had hardware in his head for two years. people ever ask you about it. >> sometimes, i think a lot of people look at it and are afraid to ask. it's not too bad any more. >> reporter: he has been tow hospital for it all to work. >> ian not able to take home this in this when he goes back and leaves this session is the biggest shame involved. this is planted in an area of the brain. >> reporter: the neurosurgeon leading the team at the ohio state university center. he says the apparatus could become portable in a decade. >> i think no reason why this technology cannot be used to make somebody who is paralyzed to walk again or quadriplegic to move their arms. >> reporter: ian's movement is short-lived for now. the chip will be removed when the clinical trial ends this summer. ian is having an
experience and you have to take this away? >> i wish we didn't have to. >> reporter: ian says he doesn't mind. >> there might be something that i'm just helping further generations and i'm completely fine with that. >> reporter: for ian, any chance to outmaneuver paralysis is a move in the right direction. for "cbs this morning," adriana diaz, cluolumbus, ohio. >> another example of what the technology can do. somebody is looking at that right now, that gives me hope that i didn't know i had. >> just the beginning. scott pelley has done a lot of pieces about this. it's just amazing. >> it is. >> can a computer help you pick out the perfect tank top? face box -- facebook thinks so with the help of chat box. ahead, how they could change the way you shop. you're watching "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by pro nanel toothpaste. s not aware ofh acidity was in my diet.
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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. ♪ looking towards the next generation of tech by getting into the business of chat box. chat box are computer programs designed to simulate a conversation. the idea is to let users feel like they are talking to someone when they are actually chatting with a computer. >> can you logon to
facebook messenger to find chat box like 1-800-flowers and for a chat box to talk with customers and help them shop. cbs news nicholas thompson is editor of "the new yorker" magazine website at new yorker.com. good morning. >> good morning. >> chat box? hard to say that three times in a row. what do they do? >> a lot of people in silicon valley think these are the next big things. what they do is they talk and converse with you and make you feel you're talking with a human when you're talking with a robot and like automated customer service except the idea it will be helpful and help you figure out things. they have come along now because of advances in natural language understanding, artificial sebastien and a lot of peop intelligence. >> how will they be used? >> you'll say what is the news today? weather apps, what is the weather? they will be used possibly to set your calendar. very useful applications. you're setting a meeting on tuesday my boss talk to your boss and figure it out. >> ho you does that
what alexa does? >> they take the words you say and understand the meaning of it and kind of hard for computers to pull meaning out of the words that are strung together. alexa has gotten and siri gotten good at that and so will chat box. >> these are written out? >> yes. >> you did this? >> i did. >> your conversations were? >> unsatisfactory. my conversations were -- i mean, this is very early in the chat box era. you can see my conversations on the screen about the weather. what is the weather? it took the chatbot a while to figure out. they touch the app and get the weather. >> did they respond instantly? is it instant or do you have to wait a second? >> some them responded instantly and orngs a lthers a lag or a d. if they say this, then give them option a or option b. that is not a great advance over what we have right
right now calling phone numbers works pretty well. the theory chatbot will improve. you have to start somewhere. >> why did facebook want to do? >> they are not making money off of it. they want to make money off messenger and, b, they want to be the default platform. someone is making a ton of money down the road. facebook may make a big deal out of this. they could have waited also so when people start testing them out they are a little more impressed. facebook wants to be the default. >> i want to know how do you use this in your daily life and affect shopping online? let's say you want to buy a pair of shoes. go to a store and talk with the bot like you talk with a customer service representative in the store and say i need a shoe. >> how do you by the bot would respond to a big corn on my foot? >> i'm struck by that visual!
arolina. married 27 years. raised 6 kids. including 5 boys. he had grandpa move in with us. glenn: we loved having him as part of the
family. it's what you do. kids: in congress, dad will protect president obama's legacy. he'll fight for jobs and protect social security and medicare. glenn ivey will never quit on you; and we should know, we're his kids. glenn: i'm glenn ivey and i approve this message. i'll take on the republicans for all of us.
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." that is the music of jennifer hudson. she's here in our toyota green room. i want to hear her voice! we will look at her new tv movie about a side -- there. p she is. >> also in the green room a 16-year-old ceo ahead. how she is sharing the stage with some of the world's greatest thinkers. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" says nasa is working on experiments to see if potatoes can be grown on mars. they may be food for humans if we ever
conditions on mars could make potatoes bitter and inedible. >> the "los angeles times" says update on katy perry's battle with nuns over a convent. she had a deal with the ar afternoon d afterno afternoon. some drone fans why upset that president obama is getting a sneak peek of "the game of thrones. >> people are anxiously awaiting the premiere of season six. some were stunned the president who is a big fan would be allowed to see episodes of the wildly popular show early. really? really? i mean, he is the president of the united states. he is the leader of the fre
world and it's entertainment, people! >> he is the president of the united states. that is easy thing to grant. >> we are looking forward to the premiere of "game of thrones." meed include. >> are we really? >> i want to see it at some point. >> i think we should give it a try. when "american idol" ended last week, business insider rankeded its most successful contestants and they say carrie underwood and kelly clarkson and our guest today, jennifer hudson. all in the top three. incredibly jennifer found stardom, despite an early exist from "american idol." >> jennifer hudson. >> months before taking the stage in hollywood as a contestant on season three of "american idol" back in 2004. ♪ >> reporter: jennifer hudson was entertaining audiences on disney cruise ships, an experience she says gave her the confidence to
♪ >> reporter: hudson, a crowd favorite, finished seventh. but casting directors saw something the "idol" voters missed. ♪ i am telling you i'm not going away ♪ >> reporter: in 2006 she made her film debut in "dream girls." her performance earned her a golden globe and an oscar. hudson released her grammy winning debut album two years later. and billboard proclaimed all hail the new diva! ♪ >> reporter: the showbiz spotlight has suited jennifer hudson just fine. she is receiving praise for her debut on broadway in "the color purple." "the new york times" calls her enchanting. and now she is starring in the upcoming hbo movie confirmation about clarence thomas' supreme court nomination hearing. >> during the course of the year that i workedor
thomas, there were several conversations that clarence thomas did consistently pressure me to date him. >> right. >> at one point, clarence thomas made comments about my anatomy. >> there she is. miss enchanting. charlie and i were saying a nice word. how nice to be called enchanting. >> it's really sweet. >> welcome to studio 57. talk about your latest role "confirmation." you must have been a little girl when this was going on. >> yeah. '91 so i was only 10 years old at the time. obviously, i wasn't aware of it. >> so you learned about it? >> i did during this project. it blew me away, i must say to be able to, one, learn of angela wright. >> tell us about her. >> i play angela wright who is the second victim who never really had a voice or say-so, you know? to be able to tell her story so why i felt definitely a story worth being told. and i was happy to be able to do that. like, to give her a voice and to be heard. >> we
story and anita hill but angela wright is one who has not garnered a lot of attention and not one that people remember off the top of my head. >> exactly. learning of her and to know that it was someone else to back that story. do you know what i mean? to give the show that strength and to be able to have that voice, you know? >> were you surprised to see how it turned out, how it all turned out? >> yes. i was very, very surprised. i think that is the thing that blew me away the most is to see, like, how it all turned out, the outcome of it all, you know? >> different times. >> definitely a different time. sure. >> now it's true you're leaving "color purple." someone sent me your letter where it said you're leaving. say it ain't so! why now? >> you know, i just felt like everything is all in timing, you know? and i have not missed the show. you know? because of the -- you know, i really love the experience and i did not want to miss a beat. each audience is completely different. they bring something new. and each time we do it there is something else to learn.
>> no. i don't really believe in that. i came to work. >> so you were on stage and you're in movies and you sing. >> yes, sir. >> what do you love the most? >> out of the three? i hope i never have to choose. i'm just grateful to be able to do what i love. you know? whether it's singing or acting or even talking to you guys. it's -- >> even talking to you guys? >> yes! you know? >> even talking to y'all! >> aren't you ready to work on a new album? >> i am. that's what i want to get into working on an album. after coming off such a creative stage and theater and broadway. the style of music that it brings even in the show like "the color purple," it kind of channels things in your inner so i want to see as grown as an artist and performer so once i come to broadway -- >> did you enjoy the provide experience? you're not gone yet. >> i'm not gone yet and i definitely will be back. that is for sure. i really have enjoyed my
idol" finale. >> yes! >> yeah. >> i forget. you didn't win, jennifer! >> no. >> it's amazing to think you didn't win. >> i was just out the other day and this lady was like, you know, you won the show? i was i didn't win the show. she said, yes you did! no, i was in seventh place. >> you didn't even come in second. amazing. >> seventh place, yeah, yeah. but, again, i just feel like in everything, there is a lesson, you know? and it leads to greater things and because of "idol" i'm here talking to you guys! you know? >> jennifer, it's nod a bad thing to do. >> it's not a bad thing. >> when you didn't win, did you think, my gosh, it's over for me? or did you think i know this is leading me to something else, because everybody wanted you to win. >> when you're eliminated, you feel like, it's over. then i was like no it's not. do you know what i mean? i'm walking away with
nothing can give that away from me. i said something is in store and something will happen so i have to think my way through it. >> how much of your voice is simply natural and gifted, and training? >> i've never been trained. it's a gift from god. even when i was born, my vocal chords were not fully developed. >> what do you mean? >> i cried. i had this -- i don't know. it was -- they wasn't fully developed and i had a whimper for a cry. nothing but god to end up with an instrument to sing with and i started singing in the church. >> they recognized instantly you were different? >> yeah like growing up. how i noticed it was i noticed the interest that different ones took into me, like my teachers, my principal, or people who would come out of that i way to say we want to see this girl go further. the other talent around me would say no one supports us the way they support you. we don't have that same support system. >> you posted a picture of your son. we pulled
>> he is 6! he'll be 7 in august. he's in first grade. >> the picture was david getting the haircut that he wanted. is that the haircut david wanted? >> he wanted a big old mohawk because he has a lot of hair! >> there it is. >> he wanted mommy to do it but i didn't know what i was doing. terrence is amazing hairdresser. he like the hair master and can create anything. i told him about it. when he came he did his hair. i was like, thank god! >> jennifer, i'm looking at your ring finger. you know it's blinding! you know the question is coming. everybody is like are you sick of the question? do you want to say it's a private matter or do you want to break some news here today? >> i have no news to break. >> because the engagement has been eight years. we are all very happy for you. >> thank you. >> i'll get you out of this. >> i am happy. >> and you are happy. >> is your son named after his father? >> he
>> there you go. >> let me know when i need to buy a new dress for the wedding. >> you look like you're we'd for th -- wedding dress. >> i am. >> catch the bouquet, right? >> you were the weight watchers girl! >> did you ask her for any weight watchers advice? >> no, i looked at jennifer who has kept it off. weight watchers program really does work. >> really does. you look awesome. >> it really does. i am so impressed. >> melting away. >> we like you, jennifer. >> thank you! >> you're on until when? >> i don't want to give that away. you just come see me. >> i want to see you one more time. >> you still have time. get there. "color purple." >> when you get married, please let her know. >> of course. you can't have enough cake. >> "color purple" is playing now onad
out from other girls her age. she is ceo of her own clothing company, what she started when she was just 8 years old. she has moved on to environmental activism and computer programming and motivationalal speaking and given three ted talks. maya is an author. you got this is published by an imprint of simon and shuster, a division of cbs. "you got this!" and mark strassmann shows us how she changed play time into profit. >> i like zombie tracking. >> your food will be here shortly. >> reporter: in 2013, maya penn took the stage at a ted conference in san francisco and she was there to present an animated film she wrote and produced on her own. >> when i understood an animator makes the cartoons i saw on tv, i immediately said, that's what i want to be!
joined the ranks of the prominent thinkers and doers. the video of her speech was now been viewedmore than 1.3 million times. >> you give through your heart. that is where movements are sparked and where opportunities and innovation are created and that is why ideas come to life. >> reporter: you're about to give this ted talk. you were nervous? >> yes. >> reporter: how nervous? >> i was super nervous. before i gave my ted talk i was about to vibrate out of my socks! i was so nervous! this is not my first designs but one of them. >> reporter: maya's journey an an entrepreneur began when she was younger. as an 8-year-old she started selling headbands online made out of recycled materials. >> i thought, well, i can put them out there and people kept buying them and was the bottom line at times. i had technically ran companies before. i, like,ou
to my stuffed animals in the room and one of my first endeavors and i thought it would be the same thing except with real people and real money. you know? this is my inspiration wall. and it has pictures of people that inspire me, things that give me, like, inspiration for an idea or encouragement as i'm working on a project. >> reporter: her company is called maya's ideas. it now includes jewelry, t-shirts, and scarves. >> jewelry here. >> reporter: all designed in her home studio outside of atlanta and sold to customers all over the world. >> i design and built from scratch my own website. >> reporter: while home-schooled, maya devotes spare time to her as the company's ceo. >> i've saved enough for my college education. >> reporter: you saved up for college? >> i've saved for college through my business
seven employees. >> reporter: are you a tough boss? >> i don't think i'm a tough boss. this is frame one. >> reporter: her interested dopted stop there. she learned to take a part of computer at the age of 4. she writes all of her own computer code for her website and produces short films about the environment. >> i now honor you with an award for your excellent work. >> reporter: but for someone always on the go, maya's advice for young girls is to step back, explore, and imagine. >> i think it's important to encourage girls to follow their passion and to, you know, make -- be change makers and be creative thinkers, and that they can do anything if they just believe in themselves. >> reporter: not let anyone tell you no? >> you can't let anyone tell you no. the only thing that you should let stand in your way is yourself. you still shouldn't let that happen. >> reporter: simply put. in the words of may yanchts penn, ypen penn -- maen
mark strassmann, kenton, georgia. >> we have maya and her parents here in the green room. >> you are doing a facebook live chat? >> yeah. >> are you excited as i am? >> i am. >> how was it to meet jennifer hudson? >> she is so amazing. >> you can join her for a conversation at
facebook.com/cbs this morning. ahea
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and we will start walking now. my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard and we are the hosts of "great day washington". i have a s t-shirt and when i wear it i get so many high- fives and nods from people. you are walking the red. >> that works. >> what do you think? >> i think yesterday dc mayor muriel bowser declared today rock the red day in order of the capitals making it to the playoffs. hundreds of fans gathered for an outdoor pep rally at carnegie library in downtown dc to get pumped up for the big game. take a look. >> i, the mayor of washington, d.c. do hereby proclaim april 14 in washington as rock the
( music ) >> it's a good vibe right now. it's something we have an opportunity to do something pretty special. it starts tonight and an opportunity for us to beat up the crowd and that's something we've done all year. >> when i played back at the old u.s. airways arena it followed us for a while and the team wasn't very good for a stretch. we have a whole new breed of fans and we been on fire since then. we've had a rebirth of the franchise and the fans are behind the team. >> nothing brings the community more together than the winning sports team. our fans love this team and if