tv CBS This Morning CBS May 4, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, may 4th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the republican party says donald trump will be the presumptive gop nominee after a crushing victory in indiana. ted cruz drops out of the presidential race. the fbi says a man admits to trying to intentionally poison food at several grocery stores. thousands of customers could be at risk. we'll take you inside north korea with how the hermit kingdom tries to inspire a rogue leader. >> we begin with the "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. ♪ >> we left it all on the field
in anindia. we gave it everything we've got. but the voters chose another path. >> trump trails cruz in indiana. >> it's not an easy job when reince priebus had 17 eaglors, and now i guess -- egos, and now i guess he's down to one. >> donald trump appears ready to be dump a onlot . you >> people have been dumping stuff on me for 25 years. i am on the brink of the first woman being nominated by a national party. >> secretary clinton thinks this campaign is over. i've got some bad news for her. [ cheers ] the u.s. navy s.e.a.l. killed in iraq identified as 31-year-old charlie keating i v. >> everyone at the white house including the first family extends our condolences. workers in detroit returning after assurances that union members would get pahrid t ough the summer. >> we shouldn't be forcing people to work for free. they aren't college basketball players. in canada, an e
80,000 in the path of an aggressive, out-of-control wildfire. >> lowery, half-court hea v heap overtime! we're this much closer to having a president who starts twitter fights with cher. ft>> aeder t cruz bounced out of the race, then accidentally hits his wife in the face twice. >> and all that matters -- >> meanwhile, john kasich insists he isn't going anywhere. >> he's still behind marco rubio who dropped out of the race five weageks o. lit'sike the old saying, quitters never win, but they still beat john kasich. >> on "cbs this morning." >> i can't believe cruz is quitting the race. i mean, who quits just because they've lost? i want to know like why did he choose today? like he's been losing for months. [ laughter ] >> this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump now has a clear path to the republican nomination. ted cruz suspended his campaign last night after losing the indiana primary. cruz says he cannot keep donald trump from the nomination. trump beat cruz by 16 points in yesterday's vote. john kasich finished in single digits, but he says he will continue. >> cbs news estimates trump will win at least 51 of indiana's 57 delegates, and he's well on his way to clinching the nomination before july's convention. party chairman reince priebus said on twitter that trump will be the presumptive nominee and asked republicans to unite around him. we're going to talk with the gop chairman in a moment. first, we go to major garrett who covered trump's victory rally new york. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump trounced ted cruz in a race where cruz had the one-on-onet
and the added backing of anti-trump super pacs running ads across the state of indiana. a lot of good it did. in victory trump asked skeptical and some hostile republicans to accept reality and unite behind his cause. for some republicans, reality is a cause for concern. >> tonight, i'm sorry to say -- >> no! >> no! >> it appears that path has been foreclosed. >> no! >> no! >> reporter: after a brutal defeat, all that was left for ted cruz was the ugly truth -- >> we are suspending our campaign. >> no! >> reporter: cruz spoke passionately of enduring conservative principles but never mentioned trump. instead, brooding over the anti-establishment voters he failed to one over. >> together, we left it all on the field in indiana. we gave it everything we've got. v
>> ted cruz, i don't know if he likes me or if he doesn't like me, but he is one hell of a competitor. he is a tough, smart guy. >> reporter: magnanimous and noticeably subdued, donald trump began toon cfront reality, becoming the likely nominee of a party still deeply divided. >> i didn't expect this. i didn't expect it. we want to bring unity to the republican party. we have to bring unity. >> reporter: more than half of indiana republican voters said the nomination battle divided the party, according to cbs news exit polls. nearly a quarter said they would not vote for trump in a general election. >> this country which is very, very divided in so many different ways is going to become one beautiful, loving country. >> reporter: the combative trump made an appearance with this vague reference to his only remaining gop rival, john kasich. after a rare compliment to embattled gop chairman reince priebus. >> it's not an easy job when he had 17 egos and n
down to one. i don't know. is there a second? i mean, is there a second? i don't know. [ applause ] >> reporter: kasich's campaign said it would fight on and began raising money as the only remaining republican who can beat hillary clinton in november. kasich better raise money quickly. he hasn't been on the campaign trail for three days, and anti-trump money is no longer the smart money. in fact, trump bragged last night about adversaries within the gop party now climbing aboard the so-called trump train. destination, believe it or not, cleveland. >> thanks, major. republican national committee chairman reince priebus is with us from racine, wisconsin. mr. chairman, good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> so you have a presumptive nominee who was not a registered republican until 2012, an outsider. where does this leave your party? >> well, what i tweeted last night is that my belief is that he will be the presumptive nominee. you're not the presumptive nominee until you hit
that being the case, i'm just stating the obvious. so look, where it leads is that it's time to unite is what it leads to, charlie. look, i think i said a couple months ago i thought that the republican party would end up with more clarity sooner than the democrat party. look at where they're at. i mean, once again, bernie sanders wins again in indiana when actually hillary clinton was expected to win. you know, at some point, hillary clinton's going to have to start winning something somewhere. >> all right. i'm looking at "the daily news" tabloid, "republican party 1854-2016, dearly beloved we're gathered here to mourn the gop. a once great political party killed by epidemic of trump." >> and there's an elephant in a coffin, just to make the picture really clear for you. >> let me ask you -- >> always fitting of "the daily news." >> fair enough. a question -- people within your prn party have said on this
the nominee, it will destroy the republican party. senator graham saying, for example, how can a presumptive nominee who has so little support from latinos and from women ever win a general election? >> let me remind everyone that what's happening is historic. when you look at voter registration against the democrats, there's never been better than in 25 years. our fund-raising in the first quarter at t rnc was an all-time record. we've raised more money than we did in 2012. what i'm telling you is that the fundamentals are actually the opposite of the narrative. now, clearly, when you have a race where you've got 17 candidates and as of late two very serious candidates with serious campaigns, it's not easy. it's hard. and i would be lying to you all if i said, okay, this is going to be easy. we're going to pivot. >> mr. chairman -- >> we've got to unify, we need t
and we will unify. this is what today starts. this unification process. >> mr. chairman, you mentioned the fundamentals. there are some really something facts when it comes to the numbers. in fact, trump is faring worse than romney among white voters in presidential states. even where romney won them -- colorado, pennsylvania, wisconsin. you can't win a general election in the republican party if you don't have those states, am i right? >> well, you can't win unless you are the party of the open door. and that means white voters, hispanic voters, black voters, asian voters, women. look, i get it, and there's work to do. we're going to get to work. so it's not going to be overnight and instantaneous, but we're going to work at it. we've been working at it for four years. i think donald trump is ready to roll up his sleeves and get to work. i think hillary clinton still a lot of work to win her nomination. now obviously she's in
driver's seat. you know, you do have to win at some point if you want to be the nominee. she needs to figure out how to win. she's nowhere near putting boots on the ground. she's got to get to work. she's got to spend money to win her democrat nomination. >> okay. thank you very much. speaking of winning or losing, should john kasich stay in or out? yes or no? >> that's up to john kasich. >> okay. all right. all right. >> up to -- >> we wanted to hear your opinion. that's okay. all right. thank you very much, reince priebus. good to see you. hillary clinton lost in indiana, as you've heard. she is still the democrat most likely to face donald trump in november. bernie sanders beat hillary clinton by four points in yesterday's primary. 52-48%. clinton now has 92% of the delegates she needs to win the nomination. she leads bernie sanders 2,202 to 1,389. nancy cordes with how both democrats are targeting donald trump. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that sanders win in indiana got overshadowed last nigh b
democrats now know virtually for certain who their republican opponent will be. they made it very clear how they feel about that. >> i feel good. i feel generally good. >> reporter: for we ceks,linton has been hedging her bets when ites com to her likely opponent. >> both trump and cruz -- donald trump and ted cruz -- when i hear donald trump say what he says or hear ted cruz say what he says -- >> reporter: last night, 43 minutes after cruz dropped out, she tweeted, donald trump is the presumptive gop nominee. chip in now if you agree we can't let him become president. the democratic party chair was next. trump spreads hate, and we will defeat him in november. congressional democrats began offering free stickers bearing trump's likeness with the slogan "stop bigotry." >> i'm very excited about this. >> reporter: clinton argued she's uniquely qualified to take on someone like trump. >> people ask me all the time, well, how are you going to respond to
not like i haven't been dealing with that for 25 years. [ laughter ] >> really? >> reporter: unlike trump, clinton must still devote time and money to fending off a well-funded primary opponent who has significant support. the surprise win in indiana tuesday left sanders even more determined to see the race through to the end. >> secretary clinton thinks that this campaign is over. i've got some bad news for her. [ cheers ] of. >> reporter: good news for clinton is that she and sanders
enthusiasm for donald trump among leaders of the kkk than leader of the political party he now controls. >> thank you. cbs news reporter and moderator here at the table along with peggy noonan. good morning. peggy, what do you make of what's at stake for the republican party? >> a lot of work ahead. at the moment, i'm thinking what a historic moment. we've never seen a year like this. we've never seen a cycle like this. we have never seen an outsider who apparently formally joined the republican party in the year 2012. >> charlie said that, yeah. >> that's so amazing. become the punitive nominee of that party. it is an amazing sweep, an amazing fact. nothing will be the same after this. >> therefore, you think the republican party will unite behind him? >> i think slowly
those political figures who calculate unity with him will be helpful to them or in a larger way to holding the senator in the house. they will start to move. i think that's how it will go. >> john dickerson, what should we be looking for? reince priebus says the party will unite. how? when? where? >> what time? >> yeah, what time? >> you remember when they used to talk about donald trump as the bad boy with whom voters were having the summer fling? now the wedding date is set. the family has to get to acceptance. i think you'll see a couple of different things. you'll see politicians who will rush to get next to donald trump, embrace him. there will be other who will try to tiptoe around him, kind of continue running their races, and not really confront some of the complexities of trump. then there are others who have said there's a big idea at stake here. what it means to be a conservatism. they disagree with him, and l
speak. they've lost. he defeated them. we've got to step back. this is a political novice who beat a dozen political professionals. he dominated the primary process which is an amazing feat. so we'll just have to kind of see how people sort it out. particularly the leaders in the house and senate who have st. louis are very different than donald trump on trade, entitlements, and immigration. >> peggy, who is the trump voter? we hear the leaders of the kkk, i was at a dinner, they said he won in greenwich and chevy chase, maryland. >> yes. >> then you have blue-collar voter voting for him, too. >> the early cliche about trump eight, nine month ago was white, working class, bitter, angry, knuckle dragging, rock-throwing folks. that was the cliche. then it became, no, there's middle-class people. then it became, oh, my god, greenwich, connecticut, just voted for donald trump. he does well in surprising demographics. for instan
carried women in indiana. you would have thought this might have been five reasons that would not have been so up against cruz and kasich. he carried women -- >> i heard the phrase secret companiers. >> yeah. you and i -- secret trumpers. >> yeah. you and i. secret and shy trumpers. they show up to vote, and trump wins by bigger numbers than expected. >> peggy noonan, john dirk san son, great to have you with us. coming up, bob woodward who had a revealing interview with trump. new details about the navy s.e.a.l. killed in an isis attack in iraq. 31-year-old charlie keating iv was killed advising kurdish for forces. he was engaged to be married in november. margaret brennan at the white house with the questions over the u.s. role in the combat zone. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. for president obama, this navy s.e.a.l.'s death is a
reminder of the risk that comes from his decision to put american troops back on the ground in iraq. a country he had vowed to bring them home from. navy s.e.a.l. charles keating iv of the grandson of charles keating jr., best known for his role in the savings and loan scandal in the late 1980s. keating grew up in arizona where he was a star athlete on his high school track team before becoming a navy s.e.a.l. >> he was a tremendous athlete and tremendous person. joyful kid. >> reporter: the death of keating about two miles from the front line in the war against isis shows just how close americans to the fight. it calls into question the obama administration's claim that the 5,000 troops in iraq are not serving in a combat role. >> our men and women on the ground in iraq do not have a combat mission, but they do have a dangerous mission. >> reporter: defense secretary ash carter explained their role to charlie rose. >> we have boots on the ground in iraq. what are they
they are assisting iraqi forces. >> but they're also engaged in search and destroy? to go and seek out isil. >> they are, they are. they absolutely are. >> reporter: keating is the third u.s. service member to die in that country in the fight against isis. special forces operator joshua wheeler was killed in the raid at an isis-run prison in october. marine artillery man luis cardin died in march when isis fired rockets into a u.s. base outside mosul. america's role is expanding. last month, 250 troops deployed to syria, and another 200 to iraq. some even fire artillery alongside local fighters. jim jeffrey, president obama's former ambassador to iraq, said denying that u.s. forces are actually fighting is just political spin on a failed strategy. >> this is a misleading, dishonest portrayal of what we're actually doing. it doesn't show the american people how deeply involved we are, as we should be in the fight againsis
commander in chief of iraq's remembered forces, prime minister al abaddyi, is also dealing with a political crisis that threaten to destabilize baghdad. the white house insists that his government is strong and the u.s. still supports him. >> all right. thank you very much, margaret. was prince ready to meet a top addiction specialist when he died? ahead, a new report reveals there was panic among those close to the music
donald trump is now implying that ted cruz's father had something to do with the kennedy assassination. watch the looks on the faces of the fox hosts here as he brings this up. >> his father was with lee harvey oswald prior to oswald being, you know, shot. i think it's horrible. i think it's absolutely horrible. >> so did they, i guess. >> i heard that just before the "titanic" sunk, someone spotted ted cruz's grandfather lovingly stroking the iceberg. >> that's funny. >> people say the jokes write themselves. >> this is where it's going to go, deeper and deeper and badder and badder. >> that's right. more to come for sure. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the fbi says a man admit to secretly
ready-to-eat food at several grocery stores. why would somebody want to do that? what customers are being told to do after the scare at the salad bar. emergency calls reveal the demons prince reportedly faced before his death. ahead, inside the frantic effort to save the music legend. and how close he reportedly came to getting the help he needed. time for headlines from around the globe. "the edmonton journal" reports on a huge wildfire in canada. tens of thousands of people have been forced from their homes. the massive flames destroyed entire neighborhoods in ft. mcmurray, albettera. more than 80,000 area resident were told to leave. the largest fire evacuation in the province's history caused gridlock. officials are evacuate homes and oil facilities. more hot, dry weather is expected. the "wall street journal" reports that the takata airbag recall could double. the japanese company is preparing to add at least 35 million airbag inflators to
inflators in about 24 million cars already must be replaced. it is one. america's biggest auto recalls ever. the defect is blamed for at least 11 deaths globally and raises the question does my car have a takata airbag. >> that's right. i said this morning -- she has an old honda, please don't drive that car until -- she goes, i think it's on the recall list. i'm not sure. ah! do not drive the car, kirby -- >> favorite daughter? >> my favorite daughter. my only drinking water, that's why i can say -- my only drinkin daughter, that's why i can say that. i only got one. the "detroit free press" reporting on teachers returning after a sickout. 94 of 97 schools closed for a second day. late yesterday, the teachers received a promise from a district official that they would be paid for the work already done. the "hartford current" reports that a pregnant connecticut woman has
positive for zika after a trip to central america. there have been at least 426 travel-related zika cases in the u.s. 36 involved pregnant women. the virus is linked to severe birth defects. zika is carried by mosquitoes but can also be transmitted sexually. and "bloomberg news" report a sales slump at subway restaurants. the chain's revenue fell by 4% last year, the second straight annual decline. subway closed hundreds of locations where results were weak. and the pace of shop earnings slowed. subsway reportedly losing ground to fast food innovators. the fbi says a man in michigan has admit to spraying a mice poison formula on food in the grocery stores. the bureau released a photo of the suspect entering a whole foods in ann arbor. tips led to his arrest. we have tips from jarika on another grocery story store that may have been target
this grocery store behind me is one of at least a dozen targeted by the suspects. now the fbi and state department of agriculture are investigating the contamination that may have put thousands at risk. this man admit to intentionally spraying a liquid mixture of mice poison, hand cleaner, and water on produce sections in at least three stores in the ann arbor area. he told investigators he sprayed the foods at a whole foods, meijer, and plum market in the last two weeks. according to the fbi investigation, at least 14 total michigan stores could have been affected. >> what if he's been doing it for weeks or months or years and we're just suddenly -- someone saw him. makes you think about everything you buy all the time. >> reporter: a whole foods employee in ann arbor noticed this individual spraying liquid on produce and reported it to police, sparking the investigation. in a statement to the
news," a whole foods spokesperson said, "out of an abundance of caution, all salad and hot food bars were immediately closed down. all food was thrown out, and the team thoroughly cleaned and san sized all food stations, equipment, and serving utensils before restocking with fresh items." state officials say they do not anticipate adverse health effects for people who may have ingested potentially contaminated food. the michigan department of agriculture and rural development is warning customers to take action, encouraging consumers to dispose of any foods purchased from salad bars, olive bars, and ready-to-eat hot and cold food areas from these stores between mid-march and the end of april. so far there have been no reports of anyone getting sick. state health officials warn more stores may have been impacted. the fbi is expected to give an norah? >> what a
thank you very much. a bombshell report reveals new details about the circumstances surrounding prince's death. the "minneapolis star tribune" says the icon died one day before he was scheduled to see an opioid addiction specialist. jamie yuccas is here with how representatives say prince was facing a grave medical emergency. jamie, good morning. >> good morning. only three people were reportedly inside prince's paisley park compound in minnesota when he was found dead last month. one of them is revealed as the son of a doctor known for treating people addicted to opiates. "the minneapolis star tribune" reports dr. howard kornfeld, an expert on -- on opioid treatment, was scheduled to assist, but she sent his son who evaluate prince's health and devise a treatment plan. when andrew kornfeld arrived
april 21st's, prince's representatives could not find him. his body was discovered in the elevator. cbs has confirmed that painkillers were found at the scene. sources tell cbs news the sheriff's office contacted the drug enforcement administration about joining the investigation. if the pills are related to his death. on tuesday, the carver county sheriff's office released a log of dozens of emergency calls from prince's paisley park home. in june of 2011, the report says r.p., reporting person, is concerned about prince's cocaine habits. he advised her last year in germany that he cannot control his habit, and she was advised to report it. officers were unable to investigate since information is a year old and she did not specify prince is in immediate danger. prince's autopsy which will include toxicology results is pending. investigators are trying to
pills found at his home and who might have provided them. >> this is very surprising information for people who were close to him, i hear. >> absolutely. i think so many people surrounding him in his circle are surprised to hear this. >> all right, thank you very much. north korea is using farmers to help overcome its international isolation. adrianna diaz is in pyongyang with an up-close look at how north korean show loyalty to the country's dictator. if you're heading out, don't forget we can come, too. take us. you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device because we know you do not want to miss -- >> woohoo! >> who don't we want to miss, norah? >> donnie wahlberg in the house! >> in the green room now. we'll be right back. they were the first to have a product verified by usp. an independent organization that sets strict quality and purity standards. nature made. the number one pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand.
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north korea's nuclear ambition. adrianna diaz is in the capital city of pyongyang with a rare look inside the isolated country. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the propaganda push began before we even arrived. as we boarded the plane, we could take this north korean state-run newspaper that has one article about the "criminal nature of u.s.-led sanctions." the paper's written in ending thrasher make sure visiting westerners clearly understand the party line. after landing in the rain at pyongyang's airport, security was innovative. to control the information coming into the country, we had to take out our electronics, books, and newspapers. they went through the photos on my ipad. luckily there were no issues with my biography of alexander hamilton. today, government guides took us to a vegetable cooperative. they have our passports and decide what we seea and who we speak to. north korean leader kim jong-un vi
inside, we were greeted by portraits of his father, kim jong-un, and grandfather, king il-sung. they also hang in living rooms like religious icons. han sansuk is one of 3,000 on the farms. why is it important to have photos of leaders in your home? "by having their photos on our walls, they're always with us," she said. in a country that's faced famine, food shortages, and sanctions, food security is a priority. farmer kim hak bau. why is it important for your country to be able to grow its own food? "hostile countries like the usa and japan that do not think well of our country impose sanctions on us," he said. "so we're cultivating our own food with our own hands." they're trying to build a self-reliant north korea that can survive diplomatic isolation and provide for the next generation. ♪
farmers' children who have already mastered patriotic songs that praise the country's leaders. they're just 4 years old. despite the government's emphasis on farming, the u.n. said last week that food production here fell 9% last year because of drought. that's the first decline since 2010 and stands to make this country's already-fragile food situation worse. gayle? >> thank you, adriana diaz from inside north korea. all signs point donald trump taking on hillary clinton in the general election. author and journalist bob woodward is here with his take on this likely match-up. he's chilling in our green room with donnie wahlberg. and we will introduce you to america's teacher of the year. remember johannah hayes? she was here earlier. she's now the white h
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the 2016 national teacher of the year traded the classroom for the east room of the white house. president obama yesterday honored jahana hayes of john f. kennedy high school in waterbury, connecticut. >> this is something that i think is particularly remarkable. jahana inspires her students to give back. i think she understands that actually sometimes the less you have, the more valuable it is to see yourself giving because that shows you the power and the influence that you can bring to bear on the world around you. >> beautifully said. hayes' students cheered when we broke the news of her award thursday here on "cbs this morning." she want to use the year ahead to start a national conversation. >> we are at a critical
juncture. many states are chasing challenges attracting and retaining teachers. especially minority teachers. [ cheers ] >> and on this teacher appreciation week, the president tweeted a photo of his fifth grade class that includes his instructor, mabel hefty. cute. >> teachers lay the foundation. remember when she was here last week and we did a piece with her students. joyce said when she walks in, she brightens the room. i've never forgotten that. >> she had an infectious enthusiasm. >> we liked her. she was sitting here in this seat. one of counter's youngest active --. our country's youngest activists received a letter. >> what was your reaction to that letter? what did you think when you saw that the president took the time out to respond to you? >> my mind was blown. >> reporter: your mind was blown? >> away. >> reporter: away? >> i'm with you. my mind was blown.
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it is wednesday, may 4th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." for real news ahead including donald trump's clear path to the republican nomination. we look at why he came out on top with bob woodward of the "washington post." first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. in victory trump asked skeptical and some still hostile republicans to accept reality and unite behind his cause. >> i thought that the republican party woenuld d up with more clarity sooner than the democrat party. and look at where they're at. >> democrats now know virtually foerr ctain who their republican opponent will be and made it very clear how they feel about that. t >> athe mo
clinton of depending on the woman card to get elected. clinton has seen a $2.4 million spike in donations which has given bernie sanders a terrible idea. [ laughter ] >> it took forever to get the make-up on! captioning funded by cbs i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump is the republican party's likely presidentia
nominee. ted cruz suspended his campaign last night. he dropped out after trump's big win in the indiana primary. trump called for republicans to unite around him. gop chairman reince priebus echoed that call when we spoke with him earlier this morning. >> trump beat cruz in indiana by 16 points. john kasich received just 8% of the vote. bernie sanders upset hillary clinton in the state's democratic primary. he is confident that he could beat donald trump by a large margin. donald trump has defeated more than a dozen republican opponents to get within reach of the nomination. he's also beaten critics who thought the billionaire developer and former reality tv star couldn't possibly win, and trump did it all his way. ♪ >> i am officially running for president of the united states, and we are going to make hour country great again! >> donald trump announced today he is running for president of the united states. >> he did.
traditionally means sycamore week of comedy. we'll be in -- [ applause ] >> when mexico sends us people, they're not sending their best. they're bringing drugs. they're bringing crime. they're rapists. >> how can you succeed when you say things like that? >> again, if the question is how can you become president, you can't by saying things like that. >> you call women you don't like fat pigs, dogs, slobs, and disgusting animals. your twitter account -- >> only rosie o'donnell. [ laughter ] >> i have pledged to support the republican nominee, and donald trump is not going to be the republican nominee. >> the media knows donald trump can't win. >> 'sit rubio. >> donald -- >> don't worry about, it little marco. lyin' ted -- >> breathe, breathe, breathe. you can do it. >> he may have 20% of the vote, but he's got 80% of republicans who don't support him. >> you look at kasich, i have never seen a human being eat in such a
>> the republican party is hellbent, the establishment, on stopping you. >> and i am getting so many calls from members of the establishment, people
in the republican party that were totally against me, and they want to join the team. >> are you ready to make america great again? >> i hate to say it, i'm becoming mainstream. all these people are endorsing me. >> there is no one who is better prepared to provide america with the strong leadership that it needs. >> we will make america great again. we will start winning again. you will be so proud of this country very, very soon. thank you all. thank you very much. [ applause ] >> thank you. thank you. >> legendary investigative journalist bob woodward interviewed donald trump last month for the "washington post." he's the paper's associate editor and joins us again at the table. good to have you here, bob woodward. >> thank you. >> your interview of revealing. let's start with ted cruz for a second. he dropped out. what does it say to but the republican party that his message didn't resonate? >> conservatism in
the republican party is in a crisis. it just does not sell. and cruz wasn't -- it wasn't just his personality. his ideas have not taken hold and have totally overwhelmed the trump campaign. >> meaning the economic populism trumped social issues. >> well, that trump trumped everything. it's all about his
personality. if you can step back, and this is the hardest thing, he's a revolutionary. this is the trump revolution now. and we need to understand why this happened, and we need to understand in a deeper context who he is. >> you have followed him, talked to him, who he is. >> we talked about your interview with putin when putin says not a stage of our life passes without a trace. we need
every stage of trump's life. he was here in new york. he brought about a real estate revolution. you talk to people. one of them said one of the things it trump, there is no governor on his capacity for risk, but he is an exceptional visionary. >> you said a visionary with guts. that's a strong term. why do you think it's working so well with so many different kinds of people? that's what this is sounding like to many. >> yeah. what trump is -- first of all, he overreaches as we know in things he says. he's a subversive in a system where everyone who's a practitioner of politics knows it's not working. here you have this
going kick the bejesus out of the system. you talk to people in the system who says, yeah, we need change. >> it comes at a timing when there was within the country a sense of frustration with the establishment across the board, wall street and washington. >> the media, too. >> and the media. >> we are all out on this. and we have got to kind of come clean and say, okay, let's go back and everything -- look, hillary clinton is a revolutionary, if you think about it. first woman running for president. her eight years as first lady. we know some about it, not enough. this is a woman who really got about four or five graduate degrees in the presidency being first lady to her husband bill clint
imagine what she knows. and this needs to be explained. >> haley barbour is the former rnc chairman, now a lobbyist, one of the most astute journalist in my coverage of politics, and he said we're about to elect two of the most negatively perceived candidates in the history of polling. i challenge that either have widespread popularity. do you think there's any factor that says they have widespread popularity, or are we talking about what are primary contests, where they have turned out where the most ideological wings of their party to vote for them? >> it's hard to be in politics and not attract lots of negative comment. that's exactly what's happened here. if you think about hillary clinton and donald trump, there are not -- no two human beings on the planet who have longer biographies, who have been in the public eye for so long.
likely to be the -- 69-year-old likely to be the nominees. >> that's right. if you had barack obama here, he might say that would be too old to be president. >> some would say this election would be a referendum on one or the other. if it's a referendum on trump, she winds. if it's -- she wins. if it's a referendum on her, he wins. that definition of what the narrative becomes will determine the results. >> you know what's going to determinate results? how much we find out it them. there is so much more to learn. >> that we don't know. >> that we don't know. we have -- the owner of the "washington post," jeff bezos, amazon ceo, said we have to describe in multipart series, in detailed digging, investigations, who these people are, so what's the standard? when people go to
november, no one can say i couldn't find out the best obtainable version of their biography. >> i didn't know -- another part of your interview that i thought was interesting, at one point he described himself as the lone ranger. who's his tony to? he has -- tonto? he has specific ideas about what he's looking for in a vp candidate. >> that was very interesting. he said he wants a vice presidential running mate, somebody who'd can walk into the senate and know those people for 25 years. he wants washington insider of some kind. now, i mean, look at this, contrast this with hillary clinton who was in the senate, who knows senate. again, you've got a juxtaposition of who these people are, what the lessons they have learned in their life, and you know, we -- i am overwhelmed, quite frankly, with
to discover what's not been discovered. believe me, it's -- now on the front page -- >> substance. policy. >> we're dealing with the question of the iowa jima photo in world war ii. now we are 70 years later learning something. we don't want to learn something about trump or hillary 70 years from now. >> glad you're on the case. >> i was going to say -- exactly what i was going to say. you know something about finding out things about people. >> this is a hard task. believe me. >> you are up to it, no doubt about that. good to see you again. >> thank you. >> always good to have you at the table. a girl known as little miss flint could meet president barack obama today on his visit to michigan. ahead, we'll talk to the 8-year-old little girl whose letter to the president helped raise awareness abo
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president obama will make his first tripoli flint, michigan -- first trip to flint, michigan, to address the water crisis. flint is reeling from more than two years of lead contamination in its water supply. an 8-year-old girl could meet the president after writing him a heartfelt letter about the issues facing her community. injury e jericka duncan has more. >> reporter: in a few hours, this gym will be filled by thousands waiting to hear from the president who will be at the podium behind me. there is no one more excited than a girl known as little mitt flint who helped make all of this possible. how would you describe the flint
water? >> it's nasty! >> reporter: why is it nasty? >> it gives you bad rashes and headaches. >> reporter: have you heifer a rash from the water? >> uh-huh. it was right here. >> reporter: at the age of 8, mari copeny is one of the country's youngest political activists. with the help of her mother, lulu, mari wrote a letter to the president in march before visiting washington, d.c., for a congressional hearing on the flint water crisis. >> mr. president, hello, my name is mari copeny. i am 8 years old and live in flint, michigan, and am known as little miss flint. i am one of the children affected by this water. i've been doing my best to speak out for all the kids that live in flint. >> reporter: when you initially wrote the letter to the president, what did you think was going to happen? >> nothing. >> reporter: to mari's surprise, the president himself responded
for using your voice to speak out on behalf of the children of flint." what did you think when you saw that the president took the time out to respond to you? >> my mind was blown. >> reporter: your blind was blown? >> away. >> reporter: away? the third grader who has competed in over 50 beauty pageants says she is more than ready to meet the president. what kind of questions do you plan on asking the president? >> what more can i do to help my community? how many dogs do you have? how many bedrooms do you have in the white house? could i meet first lady michelle obama? >> reporter: you think he's going to answer all those questions? even if he doesn't, mari says writing an old-fashioned letter taught her one of life's most important lessons. >> one girl can change the world, even big or small! >> reporter: he is well on her way -- she is well on
she says that when she gets older, she want to either be miss america or a police officer. >> well, she's got lots to choose from. and a couple more years to get there. i love when she says, i was blown away. something tells me she -- >> blown. >> and then she went "away." something tells me, don't you think, she will meet the president. >> i think it's great when kids feel like they have some connection to politics or the community. she certainly wants to ask a lot of questions. >> she's ready. >> she's ready. >> thank you. fashion history is made in cuba. ahead, how models turn one of the communist island's iconic builds into a runway. you're watching "cbs this morning." do you often consume fruit, fruit juices, coffee or soda? acids in everyday foods and drinks may weaken and erode your tooth enamel over time. damaged or lost enamel can lead to yellow, dull and thinning teeth. that's why there's pronamel and pronamel for kids. designed to strengthen enamel and help protect against acids in your diet.
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you ready for some pretty? beautiful surprise was around the world this morning. look at this view from florida. how would you like to be on a beach in bermuda? i would like that. >> so would i. >> beautiful morning there. our instagram followers using the hash tag #sunrisethismore to share places from as far away as bangalore, india. that's what i was trying to say. got it. >> the capital of india. >> i thought that, too. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, actor and singer donnie wahlberg is here. hi, donnie wahlberg! with the mayor of the green room, peter greenberg. he's not even on today, and he's just
and the season finale of "blue bloods." and buzzfeed with excitement with food. ahead and only on "cbs this morning," the cooking lessons capturing more than 14 billion online views. >> with a b. >> first the headlines. the "washington post" reports on how china is trying to convince convince maeshl military -- remilitary recruits that it's cool to serve. they posted a promoaltion video in its newspaper's website that shows jets, explosions, and shootouts. they're set to hard rock guitar music and rap. the lyrics include phrases such as "let's go to war," "let's fight to win." "business insider" reports that ibm is jumping ahead of google in types of computing. a cloud service is being offered starting today that lets anyone try ibm's quantum computer.
by scientists and students. quantum computeding moves past the binary systems, and that could lead to the development of much more powerful machines. new york's "daily news" news" reports on a cringeworthy moment for ted cruz. he accidentally hit his wife in the face after announcing he was suspending his presidential campaign. heidi cruz was elbowed as her husband leaned in to hug his father. now she appeared to shake it off. and then he hit her again. ow. and then she went in for the group hug. you know he felt bad about that because he certainly didn't mean it. >> who is that behind him? >> his dad. >> his dad, rafael, yeah. they ended in a group hug. that's always nice. >> the one who's the "national enquirer" accused of being involved with lee harvey oswald. >> the very one. "golf digest" reports on rare golf medals found last year in the book of a bookcase. the silver medal was won by h. chandler egan in 1904. the gold is a team medal. they were in the former home
historians had believed none of the individual medals from that olympic golf competition still existed. the discovery comes as golf returns to the olympic games for the first time in 112 years. >> awesome. >> yeah. and billboard says a three-day california rock show is billed as a concert of the century. two headliners will play each night. they include, listen to this, the rolling stones, bob dylan, paul mccartney, neil young, pink floyd, alum roger waters, and the who. desert trip is set to open october 7th at the coachella sight near palm desert. tickets -- coachella site near palm desert. tickets start at $399. sounds like a deal. >> they're calling it old-chella. people are saying call it what you want, we're laughing all the way to the bank. people the to see it. >> absolutely, when is it? >> october 7th. >> let's take the day of
donnie wahlberg's success as an actor, producer, and musician began when he capture the hearts of teen girls everywhere as a founding member of new kids on the block. he now stars as detective and iraq war veteran danny reagan in the hit drama "blue blood." the series draws an average of 13 million viewers. you know that, norah, and follows a family of new york cops. on friday's sixth season finale, wahlberg's character tries to persuade his sister, assistant d.a., to charge a suspect in the retaliatory shooting of a fellow police officer. here's a preview. >> he fits the description that officer hayes gave of the shooter. >> the matching garment is not a positive i.d. you have the gun that was used? >> not yet. >> any witnesses? >> no. no one's talking yet. >> i want to nail the guy who shot hayes as much as you do. >> wow. could have fooled me. >> the public is angry that the grand jury refused to indict officer russell for shooting
perez. >> what the hell does one case have to do with the other one? >> everything. they saw a cop shoot a kid with his hands raised. regardless of the facts, a lot of people do not consider that justice. >> that's their problem. >> a little family tension. donnie wahlberg, welcome back to the table. >> like to ratchet up the family tension on this show. >> it's a really good episode. we'll get to that, but we've got to talk politics. you made national news when you endorsed marco rubio earlier in the game. >> i did. >> you said that was the first time you had endorsed a republican candidate. i think people were shocked thinking donnie wahlberg, a republican? goes to show never assume it makes an ass out of you and me. >> i think like many voter, i have a liberal heart and sort of a conservative mind. i'm very open-minded. obviously i support, you know, lgbt rights, same-sex marriage, things like, that and i support the constitution. i think the state should have a lot of rights. a lot of power. the more power we give to the federal government, the more power we give to the people. >> does donald trump y
the. >> no, no. i don't know who i'm going to vote for yet in the general election. i think it's -- i hate to disagree with bob woodward and am certainly not really disagreeing. he referred to trump as a revolutionary. i think the revolutionaries are the american people now. they're jumping on bernie sanders' bandwagon, the trump bandwagon. there have been candidates like them before, where it's ross perot or whomever, but none have taken it this far. the irony is people are voting with anger. they're angry at the empty promises of government, and no one's making more promises to the people than trump and bernie sanders. they're promising the world to everyone. if either are elected, they can't deliver on half the stuff they're promising. it's a great irony. >> let's talk about "blue blo bloods." one time on a friday, the hollywood film awards, and people were madwa
>> they told us, too. >> this is the season finale. and you do a ripped from the headlines, if you will. the episode is about a teenager being shot by the cops, right? >> yeah. what's great about our show is that we get to explore the issues from all sides. ironically, there's a retaliatory shooting in the episode where someone shoots a cop for payback, something that we had to deal with on "blue blood." we were warned, you're dressed as a cop, watch out when you're shooting in the streets. there was a lot of -- >> be careful. >> yeah. i don't war when he i'm on the streets. i love shooting in the streets of new york -- >> you still have the donnie wahlberg face wherever you go. >> the more people who gather, the more fun i have. whatever neighborhood, they're supportive of us. our show gets to explore because each family members has their own take on these things. and my character is a little more always going to side with the cops. and -- but i think in this season and in general, he's
mindful and starting to do a little self-examination which i think is really good. it's one of the great things about the show is our characters have gotten to grow and develop over the season. >> how much effort do you think, too -- it's a great storyline. but i think the family dynamics are what everybody loves about the show, too. >> and the family dinner. >> yeah. the family dinner is something that i think everyone talks about, if i'm on an airplane, subway. everyone always talks about the family dinner. i think why they do is because if you come from a big family, you can relate. if you don't, you can live vicariously through the reagans. it's a traditional show. and traditional shows payment very uncool for a long time. this one came back in the midst of all these, you know, unique family shows. it's become one of the most popular -- >> you have eight children -- >> yes. >> how often do you get together? >> mostly holidays. actually -- >> thanksgiving? >> yes, thanksgiving, christmas. ironically, our wer
restaurants in the tv show we do has given us the chance to get together more often. mark is, you know, always in some far corner of the world. i'm here shooting or doing my other jobs or touring with my band. the other family members are spread out. but the show and restaurants have really given us a chance to get together more often than we typically would. >> and you're married to jenny mccarthy, and you did a reality show. i was worried because a lot of times they don't go well for the couples. after a shooting, there's a divorce sometimes. >> i don't think reality shows -- reality shows don't divorce couples. couples divorce couples. >> well said. >> we set out to celebrate love. we're blending families. we're bringing two teenage boys together. we really love each other. we made a pact that we would showcase our relationship in all of its goodness and not get caught up in the salaciousness and not be throwing drink in each other's faces and staging fake fights. we love each other, and that's what we show. >> you s h
make women swoon. when jamie u.yuccas was here, s went, oh, my god, there's donnie wahlberg. >> it's going down in the green room. >> you're not touring this time? >> no touring for new kid. i've been doing "blue bloods" for six years and toured the country or world every hiatus. my son's 14, my stepson's 13. i want to spend time being a dad. >> what gives you the most satisfaction, the music or acting? >> both. in music i'm a boss. like the executive producer and director and one of the stars. in tv i'm an employee. and i like that, too. i like to not have to be in charge of every single aspect. i'm grateful for all of it. >> you're a patriots fan. did you see tom brady hired ted olsen, this may go to the supreme court. >> it's going to be 4-4 in the supreme court -- >> what do you think about tom brady? >> you know, i support tom brady. obviously, i'm a huge patriots fan. i'm also a disciple of
belchick. and he doesn't make excuses. he doesn't cry over what is, he accepts what is and keeps moving forward. to me, we're on to the backup quarterback as far as i'm concerned. >> all right. >> great to have you here. >> thank you. i love being here. you've got to come back to "blue bloods." >> norah was on the show. we would come. >> can you write a character for me? i could be the new, long lost member of the reagan family. >> you resemble bridget moynahan a little. i could see that. >> done and done. you can watch the season finale friday at 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. how cooking clicks coming up. your next home-cooked meal could be an online sensation before it's made only on "cbs this morning." go behind the
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♪ just the same as beef bourguignon. bourguignon means burgundy, and so this dish -- >> that's the original tv chef, julia child oher classic show "the french chef." although she set the mold for on-screen cooking decades ago, the internet is whipping up a new standard. buzzfeed's tasty video series has only been around since last summer, but it already has more than 53 million
and only here on "cbs this morning," ben tracy gives us a behind-the-scenes look at this digital sensation. do you want to put the peppers in, too? it's dinner time for these three 20-something roommates in new york city. >> whoa! >> reporter: their cramped kitchen leaves little room for cookbooks, but they don't need them. they have this -- >> i think we did a pretty good job. >> i think it might look better. >> reporter: their guide is a one-minute-long online video from buzzfeed's tasty series. >> i don't think you actually need a lot of stuff to make tasty stuff as long as you have a cutting board and oven. something that every new york city kitchen has. >> reporter: the tasty videos are cooked up in the shadow of the hollywood sign inside this rooftop test kitchen in los angeles. >> we want people to be able to watch the video and feel like they can pull it off at home. >> reporter: that simple recipe
more than 500 tasty videos have been posted on line since last july. everything from lasagna poppers to chocolate cheesecake bites and a mojito to wash it all down. each video ending with an emphatic, oh, yes! they've been viewed 14 billion times. yes, billion. mostly on facebook. buzzfeed estimates one in four active facebook users watch at least one tasty video every month. is the goal to kind of demystify cooking? >> yeah. we want to reduce all of the friction and all of the anxiety that comes with cooking. we really want to position cooking as this natural thing that anyone can do. and you're going to make mistakes as you go. that's okay. >> reporter: this is kind of a 180 from the martha stewart style of cooking? >> listen, i love martha stewart. growing up in my household, she was just known simply as martha. but it is a little bit different. we hope that the video feels like the point o
actual cook. a few thing to talk about at today's brainstorm. >> reporter: the team that includes actual cooks meets every week to figure out what kind of food to make. >> rainbow toast. how school that? >> i don't know. if there's some mickey graham cracker dessert or something. and grilled strawberries. nutella in the middle? >> to infuse with oil -- >> i'm starving. andrew, what have you got going? >> reporter: andrew produces tasty videos. the tear e team whips up an average of two videos per day. >> we're working on a mini s'mores pie with like a broiled marshmallow on top. it's really good. >> we want to give people the most instruction possible in the least amount of time. we're going to start by crushing graham crackers. putting those in a muffin tin. making a really basic chocolate ganache that's going to be poured into those. look at the color this is becoming.
en single marshmallow and broiled. >> ooh. >> that's pretty much it. ♪ >> reporter: after some editing and the added ingredient of music, this is the end result. ♪ >> oh, yes! >> there's something cool about that. it inspires somebody to take action and share the results. also, i mean, food's just fun. >> hope you're hungry! >> reporter: and now it doesn't have to be so hard to make something so tasty. ♪ for "cbs this morning," ben tracy, los angeles. >> dignified to lick the tv screen on camera now? >> absolutely. >> such a great idea. buzzfeed does so many great things. >> i agree. food is fun. >> very fun. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
>> i'm markette sheppard. we are your hosts. while the music was playing, skid chris, may the 4th be with you. >> this isn't new. this is cool and hip. this is a "star wars" thing. i'm not sure when it started. probably the 70s but since every 4th of may sounds like may the 4th be with you -- >> just in may. not like june the 4th be with you. >> they do it then, too. >> i didn't grow up going to the movies with princess leia. my roommate in college she used to go to the movies. a prequel came out with the princess leia hair. >> she was like she used to go to the movies. i was like what a shame. >> she would wear the white princess leia outfit and
cinnamon bun. i lived with her one year. i wish you the best jennifer. >> she is not cool like you? >> she might be cool at the conference they go to every year. they are all nice people, kind and sweet. >> oh, my gosh. of course. yeah. what do we have coming up on the show. >> all store wars fans before we move on, i want you to know that i love and respect you. >> community sings-- >> okay, look, i'm a big fan. i will tell you after the first commercial break a bunch of strangeers get together -- strangers get together. all they do is sing together. retired people, a great thing. i want to tell you