tv CBS This Morning CBS April 28, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, april 28th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." critics hammer ted cruz's announcement of a running mate as a desperate attempt to revive his campaign. plus, donald trump unveils his vision for an america-first foreign policy. overnight air strike killed dozens at a doctors without borders hospital in syria. a jetblue pilot is accused of being drunk while flying planes with hundreds of passengers on board. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 second seconds. if i am nominatedbe to president of the united states, i will run on a ticket with my vice presidential nominee,
fiorina. >> ted cruz gamblesn o carly fiorina. >> cruz can't win. what's he doing picking vice presidents? can't win. >> the only thing dois, nald trp hasn't won this nomination yet, despite so many people in the media just wishing it would all be over. >> on theoc demratic side, bernie sanders cutting staff, hundreds of campaign workers being laid off. crisis in syria, hit a hospital and leveled nearby buildings in aleppo. at least 20 killed. in the air in see,attl an american airlines plane hitting a bird after taking off. the pilot made an emergency landing. a jetblue pilot accused of drinking while flying51 1 passengers phase a judge. >> apparently he kept turning on the private intercom to tell passengers how much he loved them. severe weather in the midsection spawning tornadoes. >> the house started shaking, all of a sudden bam. >>alabama, a small plane falling, crashing into trees and bursting into flames. >> i thought a tornado hit. >> all t--
running -- what a catch! >> that is ridiculous! >> look at this alligator. >> he ma hdeis way into a louisiana home. >> said, what the devil sell that? >> and all that matters -- >> despite losing five primaries, ted cruz stunned everybody by announcing his vice presidential candidate is carly fiorina. >> what are they celebrating? what are they doing? >> on "cbs this morning." >> at least carly fiorina is a serious policy person. you know, she can balance out ted cruz's creepiness. ♪ i know two girls that i just adore ♪ [ laughter ] ♪ i'm so happy i can see them more ♪ >> how hard is it to be [ bleep ] normal? how hard? [ applause ] >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." the likely republican presidential nominee delivered a major speech on foreign policy but offered few details. donald trump's ideas this morning are causing some concern among critics in the united states and abroad. so is his phrase "america first," once used by famous isolationist charles lindbergh. >> rival ted cruz is trying to stop trump by charging a running mate, carly fiorina. critics call it a desperate ploy designed to fail. others say he's pandering to california voters. chip reid in washington looks at cruz's nearly unprecedented choice. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. after suffering a five-state defeat, donald trump -- tuesday ted cruz tried to change the subject. announcing his pick for vice president much earlier than most past candidates. it's a hail mary pass for a candidate with no clear path to the republican nomination.
>> the next vice president of the united states, carly fiorina! [ cheers ] >> reporter: ted cruz made his big announcement in indiana, home to a primary that may be his last chance to stop donald trump. >> some might ask why now. >> reporter: cruz's hasty v.p. pick comes earlier than any in recent history. some compared to the move by ronald reagan in 1976 when he named senator richard schwieger as his v.p. choice a few weeks before a convention fight against gerald ford. the move backfired, and ford won the nomination. >> it is unusual to make the announcement as early as we're doing so now. >> reporter: the timing wasn't the only unusual part of the event. ♪ i know two girls that i just adore ♪ [ laughter ] ♪ i'm so happy i can see them more ♪ ♪ cuz we travel on a bus all day we get to play
>> reporter: fiorina used part of her song to serenade cruz's two young daughters. she later denounced trump as a fraud. >> donald trump, i don't care if you put an "r" on your jersey, that doesn't make you a republican. >> reporter: trump tweeted this interview from january showing fiorina criticizing cruz. >> ted cruz is just like any other politician. >> reporter: and later scoffed at his rival's big news. >> here's a guy picking a vice presidential candidate. he has zero chance. >> reporter: in indianapolis, trump rolled out an announcement of his own. >> normally they come out. they introduce trump. here i'm coming out, and i'm going to introduce bobby knight, okay. [ applause ] [ chants ] . >>referee: an endorsement from indiana university basketball legend bobby knight, known for his hot-tempered court side antics -- >> looky here, bobby knight threw his chair. >> reporter: and iconic red sweater. defending trump's combative
presidential. i don't know what the hell that means. [ laughter ] >> reporter: it was perhaps no coincidence that cruz picked fiorina on the afternoon of donald trump's big foreign policy speech. he may have taken a page from john mccain's playback. in 2008, mccain stole some of the thunder from president obama's acceptance speech by announcing sarah palin as his running mate the next day. >> thank you very much. . donald trump says his view of the world puts america first. the republican front-runner used a teleprompter and prepared script when he delivered that foreign policy speech. trump vowed to "shake the rust off of america's foreign policy." he promised to improve relations with russia and china and called for europe and asia to pay their way. he said the u.s. role in the middle east needs a new look. >> america is going to be reliable again. it's going to be a great and reliable ally again. we're going
coherent foreign policy. >> donald trump said that president obama's policies have led to "weakness, confusion, and disarray." >> we must as a nation be more unpredictable. we are totally predictable. we tell everything. we're sending troops, we tell them. we're sending something else. we have a news conference. we have to be unpredictable. and we have to be unpredictable starting now. >> the speech was called presidential and serious. critics say trump contradicted himself and left out details. others criticized him for saying america first, a movement in the 1930s used the phrase to try and stop the u.s. from fighting nazi germany. it seems no matter what you think about donald trump, if you like him, you thought the speech was great. if you didn't, you're starting to poke holes in anything he says. couldn't tell that there was a teleprompter because he still has the same inflection and hand movements. >> what's interesting is he did not talk about immigration and the wall a t
gotten controversial in terms of the entry of muslims into america. >> indeed. bernie sanders is shaking up his campaign against hillary clinton. the sanders campaign told about 200 workers yesterday that they will be laid off. nancy cordes in washington with how it changes the democratic race. >> reporter: good morning. the sanders campaign insists it does not mean he's taking his foot off the gas. they say this is just smart management now that 80% of the primaries are behind them. but it's also an acknowledgement of how slim the chances are that they will need much staff at all come summer. >> we're going to win here in indiana next tuesday. [ cheers ] be bernie! !rnie >> reporter: on the stump wednesday, sanders tried to strike a balance between optimism and realism. >> i am very good in arithmetic, and i can count delegates. and we are behind today. you know what, unusual things happen in politics. >> reporter: even as he spoke,
down from about 500 staffers to 300. sanders' campaign manager told cbs news, "this is not a new thing. when we were operating in so many more states, we had twice the staff we have now." >> they're spending money at a rapid clip. >> reporter: democratic strategist steve mcmahon says sanders has been raised more than clinton but spending more, too. almost $46 million in march compared to her $28.7 million. >> he understands now he's not going to be the nominee. there's mathematically no way for that to happen. this is a way for him to stay in the race, sustain the level of support and funding that he needs, and do so in a way that's financially responsible and takes him through to the end. >> reporter: the end is california where the campaign opened another office this week and will focus its resources. they believe a win there would send a message to the democratic establishment about the power of his progressive agenda. it's his ongoing criticism of the likely nominee that worries party leaders. >> i want to end
this country. the secretary would say she supported fracking. >> you don't think those criticisms hurt her? i intend them to hurt her -- >> this is called a democracy. why am i running for president? what should i do? >> reporter: clinton and the chair of the democratic party have both been careful not to suggest that sanders should get out of the race early. it probably wouldn't work, and it's not the best way to win over his supporters. >> nancy, thanks. new air strikes in syria overnight reportedly killed dozens including at least 14 in a hospital. dramatic overnight video shows victims being pulled from the rubble, and the frantic search for survivors. doctors without borders says the attacks destroyed its hospital in a rebel-held part of aleppo. holly williams is following developments in istanbul. good morning. >> reporter: doctors without borders says that one of at least two doctors killed by the air strikes was one of the last
pediatricians still working in the rebel-held areas of war-torn aleppo. the hospital was apparently a center for child medicine. in the internet videos that appear to show the air strikes' aftermath, this are children amongst -- there are children amongst the dead and wounded. that video is difficult to watch. painful to watch. after five years of civil war, a descent into chaos and insanity, syrians are still dying. still losing their children, their husbands, and their wives. the syrian regime and its foreign backers are trying to recapture aleppo, and this is just the latest sign that the partial cease-fire agreed two months ago which gave some people hope for the political settlement is in tatters. back in february, another hospital supported by doctors without borders in the rebel-held area was also destroyed by air strikes. a group claimed it had been targeted deliberately. >> those image are
williams, reporting from istanbul. a north korean missile apparently crashed seconds after a test launch. south korea's defense ministry says it was fired near the city of wonsan. the ballistic missile has a range felt nearly 2,000 miles. a similar test earlier this month ended in an explosion. a federal judge calls the longest serving republican house speaker a serial child molester. dennis hastert this morning is getting ready to go to prison. dean reynolds shows us how his criminal record will only hint at his dark past. >> reporter: dennis hastert came to court a broken man with a dark secret he at last acknowledged. the 74-year-old former speaker of the house, a man who was once second in line to the presidency, finally admit in a hushed courtroom that he had molested young boys on the wrestling team he coached decades ago in yorkville, illinois. "what i did was wrong," he said, "and i regret it." judge
him to 15 months in prison. far longer than even the prosecution had requested. the judge made his views clear when he called hastert a serial child molester. "nothing is more stunning than having serial child molester and speaker of the house in the same sentence," said the judge. zachary fardon is the u.s. attorney. >> mr. hastert's legend and legacy are gone. and in its place are a broken, humiliated man. that is as it should be. >> reporter: hastert was not convicted of sexual abuse, though. the statute of limitations ran out on that offense a long time ago. instead he pleaded guilty to violating banking laws by repeatedly trying to hide large cash withdrawals and then lying about why to the fbi. he lied because he was trying to cover up his sexual abuse involving at least four wrestlers and the team's equipment manager, all minor. -- all minors. he was paying one of his victims to stay quiet. c
scott cross, another of hastert's victims, testified he'd struggled with the trauma of the abuse for years. "it was my darkest secret," he said. "i was devastated." >> there is no joy in this. there are no winners. >> reporter: through all of it, hastert sat staring into the distance where prison now looms on the horizon. for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds, chicago. parts of the southern plains and southeast today could see more severe weather. several tornads were reported wednesday across four midwestern states. strong winds snapped trees and damaged buildings, including a church in northern missouri. a twister tossed debris in omaha, nebraska. violent weather in the central united states since tuesday killed at least one person and injured more than a dozen. federal investigators are looking into a near collision by two planes on a runway in atlanta. delta flight 873 was about to take off yesterday from
as it sped down the runway, another plane taxied into its path. air traffic control quickly told the pilot, hit the brakes. >> delta, cancel takeoff. interior that. that was my mistake, guys. we'll have to do a little brake temperature check and whatnot. >> yeah. we actually had to double check and make sure we heard you right. that's why it took us so long. sorry. >> that's okay. no, it's my mistake, guys, sorry about that. >> frightening. the plane returned for a maintenance check before leaving again for miami. an american airlines plane has a nearly two-foot wide dent after a bird strike. flight 2310 hit boards during takeoff yesterday from seattle tacoma national airport. it landed safely with 156 passengers and crew. passengers boarded another aircraft and continued to the original deficstination, dallas. worth airport. a small plane
massive oak tree. the cessna burst into flames after impact. if seconds, the entire aircraft was engulfed. witnesses raced to the wreckage as the pilot stomaumbled out. he escaped with burns and cuts. a teenage boy shut by baltimore police on the anniversary of the freddie gray riots is recovering this morning. police say the 13-year-old was carrying what looked like a semiautomatic pistol yesterday. an officer fired after a chase. police say the weapon turned out just to be a replica. the shooting happened one year to the day after rioting started after freddie gray's death in police custody. he suffered a deadly spinal injury after being put into a police van. six officers are awaiting trial. prescription drugs this morning are a focus of the investigation into prince's death. law enforcement sources confirm to cbs news that painkillers were found in the music icon's possession and at his home where he died last week. jamie yuccas is just
chanhass chanhassen, minnesota, home of prince's paisley park home. >> reporter: good morning. the investigation into prince's death is definitely taking a new turn. sources tell cbs news the local sheriff's office is now asking for help from the feds to find out exactly what prescriptions prince had and where the drugs came from. ♪ i never meant to cause you any problems ♪ >> reporter: sources tell cbs news that law enforcement in carver county, minnesota, is asking for the drug enforcement administration's help as they investigate prince's death. they want federal officials to help uncover specific information -- what painkillers he was taking, where the drugs came from, and if they were prescribed by a physician. "entertainment tonight" reports that prince had an ongoing problem with painkillers. >> he had hip replacement surgery in 2010. people close to prince tell me he struggled with painkillers due to his hip and ankle issues. >> reporter: less than a week before print's death, his private jet made an emergency landing in moline, illinois. hours after his
in atlanta, georgia. at the time his publicist said he was suffering from the flu. audio from the control tower released this week indicates the situation may have been more dire. a bodyguard reportedly carried him off the plane to an ambulance. >> what's the nature of the emergency? what's the nature -- >> unresponsive passenger. >> reporter: prince's sister, tyka nelson, filed paperwork in court saying her brother did not have a will. on wednesday, the court approved the appointment of a special administrator to keep the singer's business running while his estate is sorted out. now there is conflicting information about the dea's involvement. i spoke with the carver county sheriff's department, and it told me the dea is not involved at this point. regardless, it's still unknown if the painkillers found in prince's home and on his person were a factor in his death. >> a lot of people want answers to a lot of questions. thank you very much. good to see you in person at the table. welcome. a pilot is accused of flying hundreds of passengers while under the influence of alcohol.
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ted cruz also thought he'd creep out the whole people of indiana, the hoosier ear state, lovers of basketball, by pretending that he shared their affection. >> the amazing thing, that basketball ring in indiana, it's the same height as it says in new york city. >> that basketball ring is the same height everywhere in the country, just like how everywhere in the country it is not called a basketball ring. >> ted cruz like trying to be cool. i was shooting rings with my boys, and i plunked the ball in. nothing but cotton webbing. >> you can't even play that off when you call a basketball hoop a ring. >> exactly. >> i love the game of basketball. can't do that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, did an airline pilot fly hundred of passengers while
a breathalyzer alleges they registered almost three time the legal limit. when a co-pilot saw during a flight. plus, a volunteer deputy is convicted in the killing of an unarmed suspect. the executive spending years behind bars for the shooting he calls an accident. ahead, questions about why he was part of a sting operation. time to show some of the headlines. the "washington post" reports on a plan to help people who will have student loans to stave off rising defaults. 43 million americans are carrying $1.3 trillion in student debt. the white house wants to increase the transparency of loan terms. the effort also plans to publicize information about repayment plans. "time" reports on a vote in congress to require women to register for the draft. the house armed services committee approved the requirement yesterday. this comes just months after the pentagon lifted all gender-based restrictions on combat units. this morning, the military has its first-ever female
captain, captain kristin brace. she was one of the first to graduate from the ranger school. she graduates from the maneuver captains career course at ft. benning. bravo. new york's daily news says an investigation is targeting the mayor. a key staffer to bill de blasio, his top fundraiser, and a firm that he consults with was hit with subpoenas. it's looking for his bid to win more seats in the state capitol. the mayor was not subpoenaed. the "wall street journal" reports on facebook stocks surging in after-hours trading. this follows a strong earnings report. it comes at a time when other tech companies are underperforming. in the first quarter it had a net profit of nearly $1.51 billion, more than triple a year ago. and advertising raise of $5.2 billion. a 57% jump. and "the new york tim
spacex by mars. it plans to land a capsule on the planet before the end of 2018. founder elon musk talked about colonizing mars by the mid 2020s. nasa has manned mars missions but not before 2030. a jetblue pilot accused of drinking on the job could face 15 years in prison. reporters surrounded dennis murphy after his appearance in court. he piloted two flights with hundreds of passengers and failed a alcohol test. >> reporter: dennis mufry had only been working for jetblue for three months when he was allegedly caught flying while intoxicated. he was released from court wednesday on a $50,000 bond. afterward, he reportedly swapped clothes with his father. the apparently attempt tthrow off reporters didn't work. >> were you drinking on the plane? >> no comments.
>> no comment. >> do you have anything to say to the passagers? >> no comment. >> reporter: dennis murphy didn't say much as he left the courthouse wednesday. documents allege he piloted two packed flight between orlando and jfk airport last april. when he failed a random breathalyzer screening. the screener noticed his face was red, and he was chewing gum rapidly. murphy allegedly blew a .11, higher than the driving him and nearly three times the limit for pilots. something he apparently blamed on that gum. 15 minutes later, he blew a .091. still well over the legal limit. >> jetblue, 583, did we check in? i can't remember. >> reporter: during the flight from jfk to orlando, an unidentified pilot's voice is heard talking with air traffic control. >> jetblue 583, clear to land, i can't remember either so you're cleared to land. >> okay, clear to land. thanks. >> reporter: according to the criminal complaint, the co-pilot observed murphy drinking an unknown beverage from a cup before and during the flights whicd
passengers board. >> a terrible breach of the public's trust. the public expects that when they board an airplane they're going to be in good hands. >>referee: last month an american airlines co-pilot allegedly under the influence was arrested on the tarmac in detroit. and a former alaska airlines captain is expected to go on trial this july on federal felony charges he was drunk while flying. according to famptd records, since 1995, 225 commercial airline pilot tested above the legal alcohol limit. nent 2015 alone. >> that's one of the reasons we have two fully qualified pilots in every cockpit. we're tray trained not only to monitor the performance of the plane but i-95 other. >> reporter: murphy resigned after the incident and is facing the felony charge. his court-appointed attorney told us he's not authorized to give a statement. >> scary. i'm glad there are two pilots. >> i am, too. you t
>> yes, ma'am. scary indeed. a former oklahoma ol' oak volunteer sheriff's duty faces up to four years in prison for killing an unarmed suspect. a tulsa jury convicted robert bates yesterday of second-degree manslaughter in the shooting death of eric harris. bates killed harris last year during a sting operation. he said he meant to use his stun gun instead of a hand gun. the jury deliberated less than three hours. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. behind me, jurors recommended the maximum sentence for robert bates after they say he was a wealthy insurance executive who was moonlighting as a reserve deputy. they said he acted recklessly when he shot and killed eric harris. sheriff's deputies wasted no times putting him in handcuffs. the former reserve duceputy was
bars. >> reporter: after a year of heartac heartache, the family declared victory. >> there's victory for my family. i can rest. can some have patz peace. >> reporter: last april, the officer shot and killed him during a stop. bates was supposed to be backup but ended up on a pile of deputies trying to arrest harris. >> he shouldn't have been there, but it didn't give bob bates the right to kill him. >> i'm sorry. >> reporter: bates said he meant to use his taser to subdue harris but accidentally pulled the trigger on his pistol. bates' lawyers failed to convince jurors that harris died from a bad heart and a mix of drugs in his system and not from the gunshot wound wound. >> it was an especially difficult case to try in the climate of press that's been negative for 12 months. >> reporter: the shooting sparked protests and raiseds
reserve deputy was involved in high-stakes takedowns. baits was a close friend to former sheriff stanley glance and donated thousands to the sheriff's office. an internal investigation showed that other deputies were concerned that bates hadn't received proper training. they described his behavior in the field as scary but were toegd told to stop messing with bates because he does a lot for the county. >> it's not only mr. about m bates' conduct -- about mr. bate' conduct but why he was allowed there in the first place. >> reporter: stanley glance resigned in november and is under investigation. the harris family has a pending civil suit against the county. >> all right. thank you. did a snapchat filter inspire a young woman to drive 113 miles an hour? 113 miles. that is fast. ahead, the lawsuit after a devastating crash. don't
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snapchat is defending itself against allegations that it promotes reckless driving.
a man is suing the social media giant claiming an 18-year-old drove more than 100 miles per hour and crashed into his car while she was using the app. we show how the case goes beyond the usual concerns about distracted driving. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. snapchat has a feature called a speed overlay filter. it measures how fast users are moving while they are taking a photo or video. the lawsuit last week in georgia alleges the company knew the filter was leading some ch
excessively high speeds. crystal mcgee apparently posted this snap shortly after crashing a car in september. the caption, "lucky to be alive." while driving this white mercedes, the teenager allegedly used snapchat's speed filter and topped out at 113 miles per hour. she then slammed into this gray mitsubishi. in a lawsuit, the driver of that car, wentworth maynard, said mcgee was distracted and using the snapchat app on her phone. this is how it works. you can take video or even pictures. once you're done, before you send it, you can choose from a number of filters. this one can show you just how fast we're going in the car. the lawsuit claims the popular affiliater is an incentive for -- filter is an incentive for snapchat force drive fast like this woman did in brazil, who allegedly snapped herself in a speeding car and even continued to snap after it overturned. psyc
>> i have heard teenagers say that things don't feel real until you see them on social media. >> reporter: that can be dangerous. >> i think it can really interfere with judgment, right. and we need to react to what's really happening. we don't need to wait until see see it on social media to react. >> reporter: with more than 100 million daily users, snapchat has deep pocket, making it a prime target for a lawsuit. >> the fact that it is inviting people to document themselves while they are moving does raise some questions about when snapchat could have legitimately and reasonably known that people would be using the feature while they are driving. >> reporter: in a statement, snapchat said, we actively discourage our community from using the speed filter while driving, including by displaying a "do not snap and drive" warning in the app itself. just to be clear, i was in the passenger seat when i used snapchat.
our request for comment. the plaintiffs in the law claim she spent five weeks -- in the lawsuit claim she spent five weeks innen tensive care. the family is asking snapchat to remove the miles per hour per hour feature. >> i think snapchat can say that wasn't our intension. but now that you're seeing it's being used that way, you can't ignore it. >> i agree. change something there. >> either of you on snapchat? >> i have the app here, but i haven't used it yet. >> i have it, too. >> are you on snapchat, charlie? >> no. >> my kids use it to make funny faces. >> that's what i've heard. for the kids. ahead, how trees make you sneeze, and more science behind your allergies. plus, the parent who missed the boat literally. what happened when a cruise ship stranded a mom and dad whose
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see that there? that is someone that has missed the boat. and apparently she has her kids on the boat, and she's not on this. and there's -- >> wow. a lot of panic there. a cruise ship left distraught parents stranded on shore as it sailed away from the bahamas with their kids on board last week. the cruise line said it happened because the mom was missing and dad went looking for her. they missed the "all aboard" call. they stayed on board with their uncle. they were helped with travel. everyone was reunited when the ship docked in new york. >> if your children were on the boat, norah would be in the water, the coast guard called -- >> true. >> there needs to be a policy with ship, you can't leave without parents on board -- >> she was missing. >> can't leave them behind. >> yeah. ahead of the nfl draft, we'll
roger goodell and panthers linebacker thomas davidson, chicago, there they are, talking about the league's new project in schools and the reinstatement of tom brady's suspension. if you're heading out, we want to come, too. watch us live through the cbs all access app. we know you do not want to miss key and peele called "something in common" coming up. we'll be right back. ♪ with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level. make any day a pancake day with nutella. spread the happy! (two text tones) now? (text tone)
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it's thursday, april 28th could 2016. what were you doing 28 years ago? i was in labor. happy birthday, will. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including tonight's nfl draft in chicago. commissioner roger goodell is there. we'll ask him about the court ruling that said he can suspend tom brady. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. after suffering a fitave-ste defeat, cruz tried to change the subject announcing his pick for >>ce president. the sanderspa cam iignnsists it does not mean he's taking his foot off the gas. they say this is just smart management. >> the hospital was apparently a center for child medicine, and the group claims it had been targeted deliberate
the local sheriff's office is asking for help to find out what prescriptions prince had and where the drugs came from. >> dennis murphy had been working for three months after he was caught flying while intoxicated. >> reporter: jurors said he acted recklessly when he shot and killed eric harris. >> snapchat measures how fast users are moving leaving some to drive at excessively high speed. >> now that you see it's being used that way, you can't ignore it. donald trump swept last night's republican primaries, and hillary clinton won four of the five democratic races. it looks like the general election is going to be the billionaire versus the unstoppable horse. in other words, it's going to suck. going to suck so hard. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah
president he will shake the rust off of america's foreign policy. trump's first major foreign policy speech was nothing like his campaign rallies. he used a prepared script and a teleprompter. trump said his general policy will be america first. he gave few details about he would accomplish that. some of his principles including america's role with its allies seemed to contradict each other. >> our allies are not paying their fair share. the countries we are defending must pay for the cost of this defense. if not, the u.s. must be prepared to let these countries defend themselves. your friends need to know that you will stick by the agreements that you have with them. america is going to be reliable again. >> donald trump's speech included this apparently inconsistent view of what to expect from his administration. >> and then there's
i have a simple message for them. their days are numbered. i won't tell them where, and i won't tell them how. we must as a nation be more unpredictable. we are totally predictable. our goal is peace and prosperity, not war and destruction. the best way to achieve those goals is through a disciplined, deliberate, and consistent foreign policy. >> nicholas burns, president george w. bush's under secretary of state, said trump showed "a lack of in-depth knowledge, sophistication, and nuance about the complex world we face." burns has been an adviser to hillary clinton's campaign. ted cruz made his own headlines after trump's speech, introducing carly fiorina as his running mate. this morning, critics call that a hail mary play and an attempt to steal the spotlight. cruz needs a contested convention to be nominated. he cannot reach the necessary 1,237 delegate now.
million more votes, republican votes than cruz. the nfl is not staying out of the headlines in the off season. the nfl draft kick off tonight in chicago. that's a big deal. a federal appeals court this week ruled patriots quarterback tom brady must serve a four-game suspension this season over deflategate. >> the court reinstated commissioner goodell's decision to punish brady. goodell faces critics including some of the league's stars who say he has too much power. commissioner goodell is with us from chicago along with panthers linebacker thomas davis. he was the 2014 walter payton nfl man of the year. they're launching a new education initiative. commissioner, let us begin with you. do you feel -- >> good morning, charlie. >> good morning. do you feel vindicated? and b, do you believe this is the end of it and that the suspension will now take place? >> well, this is a decision we reached last summer. it was
according with the court of appeals. i think this is the end of the matter. we're moving forward and focusing on the draft. bringing these great prospects into the league tonight and over the next three days. >> tom brady will not play the first four games. >> the court was clear on the fact that the suspension was reinstated. that it should not have been reversed in the first place last summer by the district court. and the court of appeals' decision was quite strong. >> drew brees is raising an something question this morning. commissioner, good to see you. he said that you are the judge, jury, and executioner when it comes to all the discipline. that he wouldn't trust any league-led investigation. it's not transparent, he's implying that you have too much authority. how do you respond? >> well, it's simple here. in this case, we had an independent council look at this case. they went through the facts. we did not participate directly. we cooperated, of course. we looked for cooperation
the team and other individuals. we got some of that. so there is an independent investigation on this and an independent report that was presented to me. and that's what we based the judgment off of. then we had a hearing, a process that is articulated in our collective bargaining agreement that has been there for several decades. >> i think everybody understands the process. i think he's raising the point about your authority. do you think you have too much authority? >> i can't website to hear this. >> as i said before, this is a process that's been in place for several decade. something that's important to the league to make sure that we understand the issues in the league, we understand the wants we want to reinforce and contract and policies. we negotiate several with the players and others, and that's the responsibility of the commissioner over several decades. >> i don't have to tell you that this are a lot of
faces every day from player behavior to fan involvement to brain disorders and concussions. deflategate, $20 million spent on this over a year. is this seriously that important about some deflated balls? >> i couldn't hear the question. i'm sorry, i apologize. >> $20 million in legal fees for deflategate. is it seriously that important? >> well, this wasn't about the actual violation. this was about the right that we had negotiated in our collective bargaining agreement, that we had in our clarg agreement and wanted to make sure that we retained. if we decide to negotiate with the union on those issues and be able to trade those, that was in the rights of both of management and the players to do that. this is something about retaining those rights that we negotiated. >> have you spoken to tom brady or robert t
the patriots organization since the ruling? how do you move forward from this? >> yes, i have. i've spoken to robert kraft, jonathan kraft on several occasions, on several different matters. yes, we are moving forward. we have a lot to do. there are challenges, a lot of positive things and things we want to accomplish. >> let's bring in care line panthers linebacker, with you, thomas davis who played in this year's super bowl 50. great to have you. let's talk about the nfl draft tonight. you are a first-round pick. take us inside the draft. how do you think many of the prospects are feeling this morning? >> the draft is very exciting for many of us, especially young kids coming in. for me, it was extremely exciting. it was very nerve-racking, though. >> you're here to talk about your character playback initiative, but -- playbook initiative, but i want to go to the play with a broken bone. is that a
are you just super-duper strong? >> i lost you at the end there. could you repeat that? >> i said you played in the super bowl with some broken bones, is that a sign of character, or are you just super-duper, subhuman strong, thomas daveise? did you hear me? >> i heard you that time. >> okay. >> i think it's one of those situations where you played your whole career, that was my 11th year and my first opportunity in the super bowl. as a player, that's why you play, to try to win the super bowl. that's my first opportunity, and i wasn't going to miss it for a broken arm. >> okay. a little pain. tell us about the character playbook initiative. >> if you're asking me, in the character playbooki initiatives it's an important initiative with the united way. we're trying to reach to middle
to make the right life decisions. understanding influences in life, understanding how to engage with others, how to address conflict. how to communicate with others. we think these are the kind of skills that are important for kids throughout their life. and we're starting with 250 schools this coming year. people like thomas davis and his foundation, the thomas davis foundation, are doing great work in their communities. a lot of our players are doing great work. we're so proud of that work. we want to make sure that we're supporting that and enhancing that and making sure that we can help our children for the long-term future. >> commissioner and thomas davis, have a great day on nfl draft day. a big, big event out there. thank you both. >> it is. thank you very much. >> see you guys. >> you bet. thank you. >> bye. this morning, we start a new series called "coming in common -- "something in common" with key and
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science behind all the sneezing and wheezing. good morning. >> good morning. >> are the allergists doing the happy dance these days? i bet they got lots of business. >> just like the flower stores kick in around valentine's day, the allergists have april and may to count on. right now, about 44% of the united states is in the medium to high level of pollen count. a number of states in the red zone with high levels. michigan, pennsylvania, parts of new york. >> another year of it's the worst season ever, right? >> it is. you know what, that's a fair argument to make. you know, because pollen counts have been rising for the last 20 years every year. with more pollen, people have more allergies. each year we can say allergy season is the worst ever. >> tell us about the hygiene hypothesis. >> more people than ever are actually suffering from seasonal allergies. about 30% of adults. 40% of kids.
one has to do with the hypothesis. that as a population, we live in more sterile and urban environments as opposed to rural environments. the wilderness. we would be exposed to more different, dust allergens, grunge. because of that, our imean systems aren't trained appropriately what to respond to and when. we can see, for instance, kids raised in homes that have dogs, dogs bring in dirt, they have fewer allergy and allergic asthma. kids who play outside a lot have fewer allergies and asthma, as well. >> with all of this, what is the treatment? what do you do? >> there are a couple of different things. one, it's really to control how much pollen you have around you. in your home, for instance. cover up when you're outside. wear a hat and glasses. take off your clothes and shoes before you go in. but then there are
treatments. we've got antihistamines, they're still the gold standard. you should take those first thing in the morning on days you know you'll have symptoms, but before the symptoms kick in. there are nasal decongestants. use those for short periods of time. you can get rebound if you're on it too long. there's an exciting new treatment, a sublingual immuno therapy. that is basically allergy shots bout the needles. it trains your immune system not to overreact to the allergens. and it's pain free. you got to get in to your allergist before the season starts. >> there you go. >> i was going to say something smart about the pain, but i'm not. >> go ahead -- >> they are a pain. >> no. it's -- the idea of pain-free, what's the difference in that and -- how much pain is there? >> well, with the shots, allergy shots aren't terrifying. for a lot of people just seeing a needle is painful before it even goes into the skin.
needle, a lot of people are appreciative. >> thank you. good to see you. thank you very much. a picture-perfect america only on "cbs this morning" will reveal the amateur photos that are getting a national focus. look how beautiful. that's next. allergies with nasal congestion? find fast relief behind the counter with claritin-d. [ upbeat music ] strut past that aisle for the allergy relief that starts working in as little as 30 minutes and contains the best oral decongestant. live claritin clear, with claritin-d. one dark chocolate rises mastering above the restinement lindt excellence
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only on "cbs this morning," we're revealing this year's share the experience photo contest winners from the department of the interior and the department of agriculture. more than 15,000 amateur photographers sent in picture of america's national parks, wildlife refuges, and historical sites. this picture of death valley's salt flats and this one from cincinnati, big horn sheep at joshua tree national park. >> the grand prize winner is yang liu of california with this sunrise at utah glen canyon. this photo will be featured on north america year's "america the beautiful" paths used at more than 2,000 recreational spots. today the department of interior shares more photos on our insta gram page. follow us
first of all and everyone going to say their name, and two things -- for instance, my name is shark tank. and i ran hurdles in high school, and i like to hold my girl like this. so that's me. >> tectonic. i once shot two dudes with one bullet, and i went to an exclusive early screening of "the blair witch project." >> you did? >> yeah. >> i did not know that. >> that is the comedy duo -- >> so good. >> they are good and so quick, both of them. key and peele, the names in their movie called "keanu." they're helping us start a new tradition and interview each other in the series
in common." this half hour, the 2016 national teacher of the year. only on "cbs this morning," the winner will be announced here in studio 57. time to show some headlines. "the new york times" reports on olympic uniforms that protects athletes from advisory-carrying mosquitoes. the outfits have mosquito-repellant chemicals added to them. the athletes will wear them during training and at the olympic village. the "wall street journal" reports on new findings about how the brain responds to language. it calls the brain a word cloud. an imaging device showed how the brain organizes words into categories in more than 100 areas of the cerebral core tech. previously it was believed language skills were concentrated in the left side. the findings may one day help give voice to people who cannot speak. >> calling it a word cloud, a good description. >> i think this is just one more example of how remarkable it is, the discoveries about
>> me, too. word cloud. and our affiliate khou reports on a remarkable rescue in the gulf of mexico. coast guard helicopter found two men who had been missing since monday. officials feared the worst when they discovered the capsized boat. a pilot rescued them and lifted them to safety. both in stable condition. this morning, "something in common," two people with something in common get together for a conversation. key and peele starts it off. they said good-bye to the popular show "key and peele's first feature movie." about a kitten stolen by gang members. >> isn't that -- >> the premise alone. yes. >> they talk about that and more as they share something in common. ♪ >> wrong seat. you're going to gore
>> yeah. >> i don't know why. >> jordan peele, welcome to "something in common." >> ethan michael key, welcome to "something in common." >> thank you, sir. ♪ >> at this time -- >> thank you for allowing me to introduce you. >> thank you, sir, it's my honor to be given the opportunity to interview you. >> my anger translator -- >> boom! >> movies about you, i believe keanu. >> who's up from their nap. >> hey, if touch one hair on my cat's head, i will kill you! >> are you nervous about the response to the film? >> you know what, no. >> you're not? >> i'm not. i've seen the movie in a theater with an audience. gha they go berserk.
berserk is what we were going for? >> there was almost an element of berserk-ish not. >> or better cirque-- or berse k berserk-itude. we could have a berserk-ocity breakdown. of the seven keanu kittens -- >> no, no. >> which is your favorite. >> my god, that's the cutest cat i've seen in my life. >> i was afraid you might ask this question. i would have to go with the kitten who was named clementine. sweet on the inside -- >> sweet cat. >> she would look in my eyes, deep into my soul. >> keanu! >> here, kitty, kitty. >> have to give clementine all the credit. >> yeah. she pulled that performance out of me. >> uh-huh. may i -- may i do a mirror question? >> yes. >> a bounce back if you? will. >> bounce one back. >> your
>> was clementine, as well. >> i see. touche and pad a beret and shantai. >> question to you, what is the worst part working with me. >> boy, what the kids are doing. >> not really. but okay. >> the worst thing it working with you is that i have -- >> be honest. >> i'm going to be honest. it's having to watch your utter perfection every day and being completely intimidated by it. >> you told the truth. and i respect that. >> so you are buying that answer? >> yeah. >> good. >> no, i wanted you to. >> okay, my turn. jordan, what new impressions are you working on? >> be careful with that, i might run for office someday. >> new impressions?
wow. an impression recently called "out of work obama." >> may i hear a sampling? >> yeah. it's just -- really wish i had something to do. >> that's good. i've not heard you do obama in that timbre before. >> frustrating. >> and his work is -- out-of-work life, what is he doing keep busy or going stir crazy? >> girls are messy, a little cleaning. picking up things here and there. >> do you find any time play basketball? >> yeah, yeah. play a little ball. the old guys, haven't seen them in a while. >> uh-huh. >> play some ball. play some golf. still suck at that. >> good impression. i like that a lot. >> thank you. >> do you find yourself still coming one sketches for "key and peele"? >> the answer to your question is no. >> whe
never again, the spring dead to me. >> do you mean jack sflin. >> okay. so that's -- jacqueline? >> okay. so that's how it's going to be. >> one can only move forward creatively, artistically. bounce back mirror -- >> keep coming up with ideas, man. >> i do. left you a lot of message. >> this seems like the right time for the lightning round. >> this is the only time to go into the lightning round. ♪ >> here we go. >> okay, lightning round. i'll say a word, you say the first thing that comes to your mind. biracial. >> pencil. >> hillary -- >> pencil. >> i don't know if you're getting this game. >> i got it. i'm doing it. >> it's really -- first thing that comes to your mind -- >> yep. uh-huh. >> it can be the second thing. >> all right. i got you. second thing. >>
gayle king. >> urni-can. unicorn. from the land of narnia that was cut out of all the c.s. lewis books. >> george michael? ♪ >> kcosby? >> stills and nash? >> key. >> lock. >> and last but not least, denzel washington. >> urincan. >> urnican. >> the winged version of a yarnican. jordan peele, it has been my utter pleasure. >> steven michael key, thank you. >> so many jokes. rememb w
c.harlie rose. that movie, you can't help but crack up when you see a kitnent a do rag. >> funny. >> has anybody ever called you a unicorn before? >> never. that may be the first and the last time. >> yes. >> nicely done, key and peele. >> more from the conversation, "cbs this morning" and cbsthismorning. and we're excited about this -- we get to introduce you to the 2016 national teacher of the year who helps kids learn beyond
only on "cbs this morning," we're fraud announce -- we're proud to announce the 2016 teacher of the year. the country is home to over three million teachers. each year thousands are nominated for the honor. the final four were chosen for their ability to develop students' minds and character along with inspiring social awareness. >> the winner is, drum roll, please, johannah hayes. shout out to you, mrs. hayes. she teaches history -- >> aw! look at my kids! >> 12th grade at john f. kennedy high school in waterbury, connecticut. i think the kids like mrs. hayes. hundreds of her students at
they are just finding out that mrs. kennedy is -- she's won the national award. empowering the children to community service and teaching philosophy. we met some working on the project and learned about the impact of mrs. hayes on their lives. >> oh, my gosh! >> all the way down there, and you're waiting for black, right? >> she's not like most teachers. mrs. hayes understands us completely. >> she gets everyone involved. >> where do we need more green? >> in the morning, after school, during school she'll always be talking to her students. whenever she walks into the room, it brightens your day. >> it looks good. look how bright it looks. >> she's saying you have to put on your big girl pant. >> if you want something, you have to do it. you can't just wait for it. >> she's always taught us to be
conte conte conscientious members of society. >> my family has been through a lot. she's been there. >> she believes that every student has a chance to do well this life. >> awesome. that's really cool! >> okay, tears, making me cry. here she is at the table. the 2016 national teacher of the year. johannah hayes. good morning. >> what was more exciting, watching you with the kids or the kids cheering her on? >> i know. how about that -- >> there's your students. >> where? hi! [ cheers ] >> i love that. >> what does the award mean to you? >> wow. i have so many emotions. it's -- exciting. i'm nervous, thrilled, blessed. grateful. >> all of the above. >> what makesa you so good at your job? >> all the mistakes that i've made, all the things i've done wrong because it reminds me of what it means and how important it is. >> what do you love about it?
those kids. >> your connection with them and impact on their lives? >> absolutely. absolutely. >> i heard you say that every student can learn, that it's up to the teachers to figure it out. >> every single one of them. >> i've met some knuckleheads, mrs. hayes. >> that's okay. everyone has a gift. i think once you figure out what that is and you make a connection with them and meet them wherever they are, that learning occurs. >> how do you do that? >> that connection. that personal connection. by showing them that you care. >> it's interesting. your background is interesting. you said you come from a rough neighborhood. you had a lot of knocks in life. you were a teenage mother in high school. yet, you decided even back then this wasn't going to -- wasn't going to hold you pack. did you? >> yes. >> what was your thinking back then because i think it's traumatic to become a teenage mother in high sch
within that neighborhood, there were so many positive people. there were so many activities. i was raised by my community. and so i don't take the responsibility lightly of being a teacher because i know that that role doesn't end at the classroom. for me, there were so many people outside of their traditional role who stepped up and were impactful. >> i love that you say that. you're not just teaching them. you say you're teaching them to be members of the community. a lot of what you do is community service, right? >> absolutely. i think that so much of our focus has been graduating students who are self-sustaining. i think we need to graduate citizens. we need to graduate people who care about their neighbors, who will be contend utious members society. this is important to me. and i think thato
been given to me that i feel obligated to make that a part who've i am. >> what happens now that you're teacher of the year? >> oh, my god. oh, my god. i think i am excited to starting a conversation and a dialogue that includes people who previously had not been a part of this conversation. community members, church organizations, businesses, education is about everybody working together. i am excited about bringing my values, about service learning. giving back to communities, to a national platform and hopefully inspiring other teachers to do the same. what that means and what it looks like, i'm not really sure. >> you've got a whole year to figure that out. you've got four children of your own. do you help them with their homework? >> yes. and my kids are just like everyone else's kids. they're all over the place, and they ake
remind me of how important it is for teachers to do what they do. >> like your students, i'm sure your kids are very proud of you. thank you for coming in. >> thank you for having me. nice to meet you. when we're not sitting at this table, which of us do you think is the most active? the winner of our fitness challenge coming up next on "cbs this morning." does this look like victory?
guess which airline added more nonstop straight-shot flights hey, d.c., than any other out of reagan national last year? here's a hint. did ya catch it? no? here's another. their colors are yellow, red, and blue, and they save you tons of green. still nothing? that's okay. just go to southwest.com for the answer. on this airline, everybody wins. sfx: clap, clap, ding
we have the results of the fitness test we told you about yesterday. all three of us put on the fitbits for 24 hours to track our steps. we were surprised by what it showed -- some of us were surprised. >> i wasn't. >> charlie's not surprised because he wins the "walk with us" challenge, registering more than 10,000. norah was second with just under 5,000.
came in third with 4,000. the roast looks good dad. how good? 162 likes. did i get any retweets on those green beans? yep! and they're blowing up on instagram. honey, your rump roast just broke the internet!!!! as it should. life is family mealtime and everything you need to make it picture perfect. now be sure to tag your mother because she needs more followers. ok. now be sure to tag your mother 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.
the roast looks good dad. how good? 162 likes. did i get any retweets on those green beans? yep! and they're blowing up on instagram. honey, your rump roast just broke the internet!!!! it should. life is family mealtime and everything you need to make it picture perfect. now be sure to tag your mother because she needs more followers. ok. trying to make me eat my greens?low. no, just trying to save you some green. whaaat?! thousands of blue tags. thousands of low prices. my giant.
day washington. we are almost through the work week. the weekend is on the horizon. hang in there. >> hang in there, baby. the only reason i'm up and perky -- is because i went to sleep at 8:00 last night. >> how did you do that? >> i put the baby to bed. i went to bed. instead of watching tv and having me time. >> that is why we will get the number one marquette this morning. she is at the top of her game. watch. she will be perfect. >> talk about pressure. you are always telling you to get more sleep. >> i sleep a lot. >> we will talk about things like why people do the things they do. it is kind of quirky. we will have science thursday with behavioral sciences. teaching you guys why people do stuff. and maybe tips on how to be here. >> behave, baby. what else is
>> smart sale is here. people love the furniture segment. thursday is here. we also have ulta. >> it is a beauty superstore. now there is one in dc. now you can go to this one and not have to drive way out. >> and we have the grilled oyster company. steve will help us with some sea bass. >> some news and updates for you. federal law enforcement officials report that painkillers were found along with a body of prince in the elevator of his paisley park mansion. officials have yet to determine what role, if any, the medication had in his death. a judge has appointed a trust company to temporarily oversee the state