tv CBS This Morning CBS May 6, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
>> good morning. it's friday, may 6th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and house speaker paul ryan square off over endorsements and the republican agenda. powerful party leaders refuse to support trump as their nominee. unstoppable flames force massive air lifts for thousands of people in canada. the exploding wildfires described as hell on earth. world class heroes wounded in war come together through competition. norah o'donnell is in orlando for the games. >> we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> they all said you're the nominee of the republican
congratulations and are you going to be so happy. >> donalumd trivp dides the gop. >> will you support him? >> i'm just not ready to do that at this point. >> i want to see a candidate who's going to be more presidential. >> this isn't burger king. this is an election. you don't get it all the time just like you want it. >> this has been going on a year. what do they need to know? >> if i can snap my fingers and make everything instantly unified, i would. >> more evacuations under way in canada. >> officials say the only thing that will stop this fires i rain. >> air tankers are not going to stop this fire. >> you feel hopeless. >> where's the government? >> washington, d.c. surveillance video capturing the explosion. noinjuries. >> passengers sustained head injuries. >> i thought this was it. >> the plane was taking a nosedive. >> officials are trying to dermine what hazardous materials were released during a massiv
houston. >> it was just a fireball. >> oh, here it goes. >> in southern california police chased a murder suspect. >> the canine is out. they're taking him into custody. >> all that -- >> a pregnant cashier fights off a would-be robber with help from her co-wor.kers >> justin timberlake releases a single. >> a comedy show marked the 75th anniversary of the uso. >> i wasoi gong t say something nice about john but the hell with him. >> on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump observed cinco de mayo. >> i love hispanics. >> okay. the outreach has begun. >> he did that. yeah. then trump tried to get mexico to pay for it. >> this morning's eye opener is
let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is at the games in orlando. she will interview prince harry there today and we'll check in with her shortly. we're pleased to have josh elliott join us. more big name republicans are lining up this morning against donald trump. they include house speaker paul ryan, the highest ranking elected gop official. he says right now he is not ready to support his party's presumptive nominee. >> donald trump quickly fired back saying he's not ready to support ryan's agenda either. major garrett is in charleston, west virginia, with donald trump held a rally last night ahead of tuesday's primary. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. donald trump and his advisers built their campaign to power through all of the june 7th primaries and they're still a bit stunned it ended so quickly. with so many prominent republicans still on the sidelines, trump is
pull the gop together and some of that work will occur next week when trump meets with a still skeptical house speaker paul ryan. >> i won your delegates. i don't even have to do anything. there's no way i don't go to west virginia. we're going to have fun. >> reporter: campaigning in advance of a primary that no longer matters, donald trump accepted the endorsement of a west virginia minor's group and played to the crowd. >> my hair look okay? give me a little spray. >> reporter: no fun and games from house speaker paul ryan who declined to endorse the presumptive nominee. >> i hope to support his candidacy fully and i want to do that. at this point i'm just not there right now. >> reporter: ryan said trump has work to do with him and other republicans. >> i will be the chair of the convention. i'll gavel the convention in. i'm hoping by then that this will be a unified party. i think a lot of the burden is on the presumptive nominee to do that. >> reporter: trump has received more than 10.5 million vot
some congressional republicans have offered only grudging support. >> i support the nominee as i've said. >> i think it's time for us to unify as a party and get behind the nominee. >> he'll be the republican nominee and no matter what our candidate will be better than a bernie sanders or president hillary clinton. >> i'm not prepared to support donald trump at this time. >> he wasn't my first choice or 17th choice. there are a lot of americans out there very troubled by some of these positions. that may not have been enough to defeat him in a primary but it certainly is enough to ensure that he likely won't win a general election. >> reporter: still trump trained his sights on hillary clinton. >> we affectionally call her crooked hillary. >> reporter: clinton said trump was unfit th
face in america and in the world we can't have a loose cannon in the oval office. >> reporter: trump celebrated cinco de mayo, a mexican holiday celebrated more in america than mexico with this eye raising tweets. i love hispanic he said sitting at his desk with a taco bowl from a trump restaurant. this form of ethnic outreach, maybe not. andrew card is with us this morning. he was an adviser to president reagan and two president bushes. the bushes say they have no plan to endorse donald trump. he's now the president of a university. >> thank you f
>> where does it all go? >> it goes to the reality that donald trump now has to reach out to people in the party who have wisdom and have the courage to ask them questions and listen to their responses. >> the problem is not that he hasn't reached out with him. the problem is they disagree with who he is and what he says and the impact it will have on the party. >> donald trump has done an amazing thing. he went from 1% in the polls to being the presumptive nominee of the republican party. the 1% he doesn't have a chance to i caught the bus. what the am i going to do with it? i've been chasing that bus. i caught it. now he's the leader of the republican party for all practical purposes. he's got to demonstrate he cares about everybody in the party. >> does that mean he has to change what he's done to get himself elected? >> he has to change how he will be perceived to do the job. it's not all
now. now it's about what are you going to do to help lead this party and what are you going to do to lead the nation? what are you going to do to be the leader of the free world. that transition doesn't have to mean giving up who you have been. it means understanding the responsibility that you have. and the responsibility is no longer about donald trump. >> do you think he's interested in hearing advice from you or anybody else who is like you at this point, andy card? >> probably not. i hope that he will find the courage to acknowledge that he needs advice. >> do you think he knows he needs advice? >> well, i think he's extremely confident of his own ability and he should be. he has great ability to attract eyeballs and ears and generate emotional responses. but being president is much bigger than generating emotional responses. you actually have to make very tough decisions. >> to that end, it's not just what paul ryan said yeda
response to it saying, well, then i don't know if i support paul ryan's agenda which speaks to a much broader base obviously. we've seen his populism now it seems, trump policy, trump co conservatis conservatism. >> i'm not sure that isms apply. i don't know that he gives it enough thought. it's an emotional reaction. he's giving a quick response. he's not tasting his words before he spits them out and there are consequences to that. you should think how will these words be heard? will they allow me to build a bridge so that i can earn respect and earn support? you don't command respect. you have to earn respect. that means you have to really acknowledge that other people have opinions. some may not be consistent with his. you should invite those opinions to learn and soha
teach and i'm not sure that i have watched donald trump make the conversion to a listener and a teacher. >> based on what you know now, would donald trump as president scare you? >> yes, he scared me. i will admit when donald trump entered the race, i didn't think he had a chance. when he started to gain traction, i became a cynic. i wasn't sure he could make it. i was believing, same people will recognize that this is not going to happen. it happened. i have moved from a cynic to a skeptic. that's a big move. i want him to succeed. but he's got to make the move to show me that he's worthy of my support. worthy of my vote. i take the vote for president of the united states very, very seriously. i will vote for a candidate. right now i would probably write in a name, but i will vote. i want him to pay attention to the responsibility of being the president. presidents do not have luxury of making easy decisions. they make brutally tough
i watched that. if they make an easy decision, they wasted the time and chief of staff hadn't done his or her job. i want to find out what will it be like donald trump when you have to make an impossibly tough decision where there's no measure of popularity. >> andy card, thank you. sunday on "face the nation," dickerson will talk with hillary clinton. a massive air lift continues for thousands of canadians with no other way to escape the raging wildfire. nearly 90,000 people have now been forced to evacuate. thus far more than 1,600 homes and other buildings have been consumed by the fire. the fort mcmurray fire wiped out an area larger than new york city. ben tracy is just outside the fire zone. good morning to you. >> reporter: good morning. we're here at a road block on wa
morning a convoy of stranded evacuees will hopefully arrive safely after passing through what's left of burnt out fort mcmurray. colder temperatures this morning are helping slow this fire but strong winds have still pushed the flames closer to more homes. the fire burning near fort mcmurray is relentless. overnight surrounding a nearby lake with a fiery orange glow. >> this fire proved just how unpredictable it can be heading south and north devouring everything in its path crossing this road and is burning up this forest. >> reporter: 80,000 people already escaped this. >> ashes are flying all over. they say they have crews en route. >> reporter: flames topping tree tops and tearing through the city of fort mcmurray. people fled on the only two roads they had. >> i can feel the heat through the window. >> reporter: this is what was left behind. a city so burned out it looks bombed out. brian has lived in the town
50 years. this is all that's left of his home. >> high heart truly goes out to people that have lost everything. the only thing that's important is our lives and health and as long as we have that and get through without loss of life, i'm a happy person. >> reporter: this is just one of 41 fires burning throughout alberta province. ten of them out of control. >> air tankers are not going to stop this fire. this fire is an extreme fire event. it's going to push through the dry conditions until we get significant rain to help us. >> reporter: the canadian government brought in reinforcements to relieve exhausted firefighters who struggled to find brief moments of rest wherever they could. when the fire suddenly changed course, this evacuation center had to be evacuated. people forced to leave behind the few things they had left. >> i've got two young kids. i'm just grateful that we're alive but it really sucks to have to keep on moving. >> reporter: but with flames still spreading all over the area, moving on is the only way to
now, more than 1,000 firefighters and 100 aircraft are battling this blaze and one of those air tankers actually slid off a runway yesterday when it landed and that's because the pilot had some sort of medical issue. now thankfully neither the pilot or co-pilot were seriously injured. gayle? >> that's a graphic picture. thank you, ben tracy, in alberta. a new report says joe paterno may have known 40 years ago that an assistant was molesting little boys. a judge has ordered sworn testimony that he told paterno that jerry sandusky had abused him. paterno was forced out as head coach in 2011 and he died a few months later. his family's lawyer says no evidence backs up this latest claim and calls for a full public review of all of the facts. iraqi security forces this
clampdown ahead of possible anti-government protests today. last week iraqis angry over corruption stormed the heavily guarded green zone. charlie is inside the fortified complex that houses iraq's government and the u.s. embassy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. behind me is one of the main bridges leading to the green zone and they erected blast barriers across the bridge and deployed army and police in the streets around the green zone not just as a security measure but to avoid a repeat of last weekend's demonstrations when protesters overran it. the tensions had been building for months. anger at the government over charges of corruption and criticism that security forces seem unable to stop isis from launching terror attacks here in the capital and elsewhere. te protests are largely driven by the powerful shiite cleric
whose militia launched attacks and his followers threaten to storm the green zone once again. inside the green zone is the u.s. embassy. the fortress within a fortress. the instability is america's problem, too, because of the fight with isis. the death of navy s.e.a.l. charles keating iv is a reminder of how much closer u.s. troops are getting to this fight. and as america increases its involvement in the fight against isis, military officials here say they need to depend on a government that has its act together and at least has some support from the people. josh? >> thank you for that. north korea most important's gathering in decades is under way this morning in pyongyang. the first ruling party congress since 1980 will showcase ruler kim jong-un and his agenda.
a ed aid rihanna good morning. >> reporter: we were allowed into this isolated country to cover the multiday event but for today we were kept at a distance. from our bus turned second home we saw snippets of ordinary life but the congress that opened today inside this building is what we're here to cover. our government minder told us to dress up for opening day but our access was denied. we were invited to come cover the congress but why can't we go inside? >> don't ask me. >> reporter: the last congress was held in 1980. a coming out party for kim jung-il. by holding this congress, his son is now embracing the party. he may need it to help
his dual policy goals of nuclear weapons development and economic growth. though we were kept out of the big event, we did have liberal access to people on the street like this school administrator. the congress demonstrates our single hearted unity, she told us. we're rallied around the kim jong-un. under kim's leadership she said a nuclear north korea can now defend itself against its enemies. we don't have anything against americans, but we don't like american policy makers, she said. what do you think of president obama? >> she wants to shoot at him. >> if she's given a weapon she would shoot at president obama? >> uh-huh. she wants to shoot at him. >> reporter: wow. the sentiments are engrained at an early age here but everyone we spoke to say they feel that north korea is simply
this place since we can't travel here freely or beyond the capital city. >> hard to get information, isn't it, when you ask your government miner and they say don't ask me. >> don't want to be in trouble. >> why can't oklahoma stop shaking is the question today? "60 minutes" investigates a sudden rash of earthquakes in
is now on a personal mission to win. >> the news is back in the morning here on "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. thanks! low apr financing! woo! here's your balloon! ♪ i have the best team. oh, here i come! during toyotatime, get 0% apr financing on ten models. offer ends may 31st. for great deals on other toyotas, visit toyota.com here you go. and here i go! toyota. let's go places. if you've gone to extremes to escapetry clarispray.ergies. new, from the makers of claritin. with the #1 prescribed ingredient. and nothing is more effective at relieving your sneezing, runny nose and nasal congestion. return to the world with clarispray.
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>> three, two, one, zero. liftoff. >> elan mask is doing the hula. the falcon 9 rocket launch early this morning to put a satellite into orbit. a booster rocket made a controlled landing on an ocean platform. this is the third time that spacex returned with a rocket intact. they plan to reuse the rockets as early as this summer. you know him. he's got to feel good. >> absolutely. a couple stops didn't work. >> nice when it returns intact. >> when it works. >> nice when it works. >> if you're going up in
>> welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, more than 2,000 earthquakes in less than seven years. we're not talking about california. we're talking about oklahoma. is it facing a seismic shift? "60 minutes" correspondent bill whitaker is in studio 57. hello, bill. >> good morning, gayle. how are you? >> charlie says "60 minutes" most prolific correspondent. did you hear that? >> that's what they tell me. >> he's joining us with a look at sunday's investigation. >> one of my many favorites. norah o'donnell is standing by in florida to preview the upcoming invictus games and met one of the hundreds of athletes that risked their lives long before ever taking on prince harry's worldwide competition. looking forward for that. time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. "the washington post" reports on suspicions that pakistani agents poisoned a cia station chief. he left pakistan after navy
s.e.a.l.s killed osama bin laden. the raid strained relations between the two countries. kelton was ill with an ailment that required surgery and a pakistani official called the story fictional. "the washington post" say investigators found little evidence that hillary clinton had malicious intent in using a personal e-mail server when she was secretary of state. clinton may still be interviewed by prosecutors and the fbi as they investigate possible mismantmi mishandling of classified material. her personal aide was interviewed by the fbi already and more than one person who were or are part of the clinton staff have been interviewed. clinton's campaign says it believes the review will conclude nothing inappropriate took place. >> "the new york times" report sweeping new federal rules for e-cigarettes. the food and drug administration will review the design and nicotine content of e-cigarette sales limited now to people 18 and over. the
and pipe tobacco, cigars and nicotine gels. our washington, d.c. affiliate reports the d.c. subway system will outline a plan today for a huge maintenance overall. two scares in one day added to safety concerns. surveillance video shows an explosion yesterday at one metro station just after a train passed by. it happened near the u.s. capitol building. debris on the tracks later caused smoke to fill the same station. we're learning more this morning about why earthquakes in the country's midsection could be as dangerous as in california and alaska. oklahoma of all places is being rattled by unprecedented surge in earthquakes. two new small quakes hit just over night. the state last year averaged more than two every day magnitude three or higher. before 2009, oklahoma averaged two earthquakes a year.
whitaker investigates why oklahoma is an earthquake hot spot. >> reporter: the vast majority of earthquakes are small cause little or no damage but what they lack in punch, they make up in shear volume. this tally shows the number of earthquakes in oklahoma has increased every year since 2009 with more than 2,000 magnitude 3 and above. that means more of the bigger ones like this 4.3 magnitude quake last december in edmond, oklahoma. >> i woke up scared to death praying the house wouldn't fall down. i couldn't believe the windows didn't shatter. they say they check their phone apps to track earthquakes around the state all day long. >> look at that
>> all in one 24-hour period. one hour ago, two hours ago, four hours ago. >> reporter: it must be unnerving? >> it's no way to live. it's no way to live. >> reporter: cornell ufniversit seismologist was teaching in oklahoma when the earthquakes began and says the situation is unprecedented. what's going on here has never happened before? >> how fast is grew is perhaps more astounding. >> bill whitaker joins us. i hear the state oklahoma and i want to break into the musical. you don't think earthquakes. what's happening here, bill whitaker? >> scientists have come to the agreement that these earthquakes, the spike in earthquakes is actually man-made. they're being triggered by oklahoma's number one industry, oil and gas. it's from the disposal of billions and billions of gallons
that water is down there with the oil. it's been there for millions of years but now they're pumping more oil and get are more water and they have to get rid of it somehow so they put it back under ground. the problem is that the water is now seeping into the earthquake fault zone. the water pressure is pushing those faults apart, letting them slip and slide and causing more earthquakes. >> so far these are small earthquakes. >> they're fairly small by -- when you talk about magnitude. but as you said in the intro, they've had almost a thousand magnitude 3 and higher last year, which is unprecedented. the highest one was 5.7 and having lived in california, stha that's a good jolt. >> is there a difference in the
impact of these quakes as opposed to ones we see out west? >> we all grew up thinking of california as the earthquake state. california is going to have to pass that dubious prize off to oklahoma because oklahoma is now seeing more than california and the difference in oklahoma is that the earthquakes are closer to the surface so the magnitude might not be that dramatic but the impact is dramatic. >> thanks, bill. >> to see how oklahoma officials are addressing the quakes, watch bill's full report sunday on "60 minutes." that's here on cbs. he saved lives in iraq long before nearly losing his own. up next, norah introduces us to an american hero now taking on the invictus games in florida and if you're heading out the door, you can always watch us live through the cbs all access app on your digital device. you won't want to miss our inside look at one of the most remarkable story
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prince harry is leading the charge in florida as an exciting and inspirational event for world-class heroes gets ready to start this weekend. harry create d the invictus gams for wounded service members from across the globe. norah o'donnell is an ambassador for the games and will interview prince harry today but this morning she introduces us to one of the stars of the games. >> reporter: i'm standing on the equivalent of olympic park at the invictus games. more than 500 athletes from 15 different countries here to compete for running of the games that prince harry started in london in 2014. the team from the u.k. dominated in the medal category, we met an american athlete who even impressed prince harry. max rohn is on a
reclaim his title atop the invictus medal stand in discus and shotput. >> hopefully this year i can come out and put together a good performance and just outthrow the entire competition. >> reporter: that's a high mark considering he wasn't always much of an athlete. were you a high school athlete? >> i would say i was a bad high school athlete. i went to track and field at the first warrior games. my coach always says you can't teach tall so i was a perfect fit for throwing. >> reporter: meaning you had the size? >> i had the size to be a thrower which was comfortable but also disappointing at the same time because i thought i was a runner and i was very fast. turns out i was very slow. >> reporter: though he once lacked the prowess on the playing field, he set out for a career on the battlefield. >> primarily what our mission was to go into the police stations, look after the iraqi police officers, train them with the help of iraqi police advisers which
cops. >> reporter: deployed to iraq in january of 2009, he was seriously wounded by an insurgent thrown grenade just five months later. what did you think when you knew you were injured? what went through your mind? >> i think pretty much what every green side corpsman think, is everyone else all right? that's when i looked down at my leg. all right. i'm not okay. probably should fix that. the marines basically saved my life that day. >> reporter: you had been spending a lot of time saving their lives. >> i like to think it works both ways. >> reporter: the navy corpsman spent the next four years as a patient at walter reed where he received his purple heart, met president obama, and endured 14 surgeries to save his leg before requesting a 15th to remove it. how hard was that decision? >> it wasn't very hard for me. i knew it right away. where i am at bethesda, there's a lot of traffic. most people going t
salvage do not have good quality of life. you can either keep your limb and be in pain and you can't ever do what you wanted to do in life or you can get the amputation and get your life back. >> reporter: the first step to getting his life back meant hitting the gym. within a year he entered the warrior games a competition among u.s. military personnel who endured injury. prince harry was there, too. the warrior games inspired the prince to create the internationally focused invictus games in 2014. after its london debut two years ago and a lopsided medal count in favor of the u.k., the games have come to the united states where team usa is looking to turn things around just like max rohn who now spends 20 hours a week training at a penn state university program designed for disabled athletes and has him accomplishing more than ever. >> i'm in the best shape of my life right now. >> reporter: you'r
shape of your life. >> absolutely. i'm a far better person after this life experience. things go wrong. stuff happens. it's what you do internal aly t deal with those problems. i'm a stronger person for it at the end of the day. >> you're living your best life? >> absolutely. >> reporter: and there are hundreds more great athletes mike max who are here and the opening ceremony begins on sunday. first lady michelle obama will be here, former president george w. bush. the games go all week. vice president joe biden just a sign of how big these games are as we honor our veterans. >> this is so exciting. it's not often i wish i was in your suitcase when you go on a road trip because i really wanted to meet prince harry. i'm smitten with max. what a great guy. >> reporter: my gosh, isn't he great? he's terrific. he's going to be changing, you know, sports for the disabled and colleges just terrific, terrific guy. honored to meet him. >> norah, can't wait to see what
afternoon. see you later on. >> take care, guys. >> norah will interview prince harry this afternoon. i think it's set for 2:00. you can see part of that conversation tonight on the "cbs evening news" and monday norah returns with the rest of the interview here on "cbs this morning." >> don't tell max he's disabled. a robbery attempt runs into a road block.
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with a fire extinguisher. nobody was hurt except for him. ahead, the obamas, bidens join david letterman and jon stuart to bring laughs to service members. >> it's hard to get this group of people on stage at the same time. in my case, it's not that hard. i'm pretty much ready to go and happy to be out of the house. pr. with the pressure of my hand i can draw lightly, just like i would with a real pencil. i've been a forensic artist for over 30 years. i do the composite sketches which are the bad guy sketches. you need good resolution, powerful processor because the computer has to start thinking as fast as my brain does. i do this because i want my artwork to help people.
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it is friday. aren't we glad about that? may 6th, 2016. yes, we are. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including house speaker paul ryan refusing to back donald trump at this time. can the republicans unite or will the party just fall apart? first, here's today's eye opener at 8:00. >> with some promine nt reblicans still on the sidelines, trump is trying to pull the gop together. in do you think he's interested hearing advice? >> i hope that he'll find the courage to acknowledge that he needs advice. >> the fire proved just how unpredictable it can be heading south and north devouring everything in its path. >> security forces erected blast barriers across the bridge to
demonstrations. >> we were allowed into this isolated cryount to cover the multiday event but for today at least, we were kept at a distance. >> small earthquakes. >> fairly small but they have had almost a thousand magnitude 3 and higher last year, which is unprecedented. >> we're talking about more than 500 athletes from 15 different countries here to compete for running of these games. >> it's so exciting. not often isi wh i was in your suitcase when you go on a road trip. i really wanted to meet prince harry. >> donald trump is the presumptive republican nominee and he's talking about what he'll do once he's in office. >> he started outlining plans for his first 100 days in office. it's pretty ambitious. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and josh elliott. norah o'donnell is at the invictus games in orlando,
florida. a single sentence by house speaker paul ryan is widening the republican party's split over donald trump. ryan said "i'm just not ready to do that" when asked if he'll support trump as the party's presidential nominee. ryan is the gop's highest ranking elected official and he will chair this summer's republican national convention. ryan had said he would back the party's nominee. >> didn't take donald trump long to respond with a tweet that said "i'm not ready to support speaker ryan's agenda." the two men reportedly man to meet sometime next week. ryan spoke just one day after both president bushes said they're not attending the convention and they do not plan to endorse donald trump. the future of the republican party is a big issue in this split. some gop officials doubt that trump is a true conservative. other republicans say they will support him partly out of loyalty to the party. >> conservatives want to know does he share our values and our principles
fully and i want to do that. at this point, i'm just not there right now. >> i'm not prepared to support donald trump at this time. >> to support the head of the party and standard bearer for republicans to take some of the positions that he's taken is just very difficult to swallow. >> we have to win the general election. we cannot take hillary clinton anymore. >> i support the republican party and the people the republicans have chosen the nominee for the party. >> had jeb bush become the nominee, i would have supported him? if lindsey graham had become the nominee, i would have supported him. i'm a republican loyalist. >> as chairman of the party of course i'll call for unity. and as chairman of the party i need to support the eventual nominee of our party. >> cbs news contributor and republican strategist frank luntz is in los angeles. good morning. i ask the same person i asked andy card, where is all this going? >> it's a
i've been doing focus groups in the last two weeks and there are a significant number of republicans that will be furious at a member of congress or senator that doesn't support donald trump if they themselves are because they will consider that to be disloyal and they'll consider that to be in essence pro-washington. there's another group that is equally as important that are concerned about donald trump and would feel that an endorsement of him is actually not what they're looking for. for the gop to be successful in november, they have to walk that narrow tight rope between turning on conservatives and appealing to independents. i have to tell you, charlie, in all the time i've been doing this, which is now almost 30 years, i've never seen anything like it. the gop has never had this challenge at a time when hillary clinton, a democratic presumptive nominee, is weaker than any democratic nominee in the last 50 years. >> what about republican money? will it flow to trump? >> that's one of the challenges. i think that less republican money will flow to trump and
working class voters who don't have the money to contribute and that is what's different about this campaign. you have traditional democrats in places like pennsylvania that are casting votes for donald trump as the first republican nominee that they've ever voted for similarly you have some very big level donors who for the first time are not putting their money behind the republican candidate. once again, this has not happened in modern politics. >> andy card told us the onus is on donald trump to reach out to the republicans. my question to you is who needs who more at this point? >> you can't have that fight. if you have that fight, the republicans are in trouble. the fact that paul ryan did not give his endorsement is a signal to donald trump that he has some work to do. however, if they end up not working together, i can promise you not just a democratic president but a democratic senate and i'll say this morning if they continue to argue and deght, you could even see a
trump's response land doubling down on his position at present? >> you can't do that. this is now -- you're into the general election phase for the republicans. who would have thought that trump would secure the nomination before hillary clinton did. i want to point out the fact that bernie sanders beat hillary clinton in indiana tells you that she still hasn't unified democrats but you and i on this show are talking about challenges within the gop. we're seeing the fracturing of politics on the left and on the right and right now there is no way to provide an accurate prognostication of what happens in the fall. frankly, any outcome is now possible. >> we continue to wait and see. frank luntz in los angeles. >> the meeting next week should be interesting between the the two of them. jon stewart drew big laughs from members of the military last night. >> trump is going to keep you busy whe's
you'll have to repaint all of the planes with trump in big letters. >> the former host showed the obamas and bidens on stage. the comedy show at joint base andrews celebrated the 75th anniversary of the uso. look who made it as well. david letterman also making it. >> a fellow came up to me before the show and he said we love what you do. we love your writing. we love what you mean to the country. we love your poetry. and i said who do you think i am? he said walt whitman. >> i think that's hilarious. >> it was a fair answer. >> you may n
a military mother's love is tested after her son became a murder suspect. >> i am erin moriarty, 48 hours. an army soldier returns home to his young wife and shoots her with an assault rifle. he says it was an accident but could a firearms expert make such a fatal error? that's coming up on "cbs this morning."
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bacon supreme omelet breakfast sandwich, loaded with peppers, onions, and potatoes and topped with two slices of cherrywood-smoked bacon and cheese all on a freshly baked croissant. america runs on dunkin'. tomorrow night, "48 hours" examined how far a mother will go after her son is charged with murder. the
but said it was an accident. police did not believe him so his mother became his bigger supporter. here's a preview of erin moriarty's report. >> when they met, it was something like in the fairy books. >> reporter: danielle dropped out of her northern california high school to marry skylar and live with him in washington. >> danielle was lonely. she loved skylar but he was gone all the time. >> skylar was returning from another training mission. before 6:00 p.m. that evening, her best friend saw the happy couple during a video chat she
>> she was acting all happy he was home. >> 12 minutes after hanging up the phone, danielle nemetz was dead shot in the back of the head with her own rifle. this is skylar minutes after he was taken into custody. for the next 7 1/2 hours, everything he said and did was recorded by video cameras. did you intentionally kill your wife? >> no, i did not. >> why didn't he try to revive his wife or even call 911? >> i was scared. i was freaked out. i didn't know what to do. >> he is seeing this as an accident. his family sees it as an accident. we believe he murdered his wife. >> prosecutors say skylar not and killed his 19-year-old wife in a jealous rage and then charged him with first-degree
murder. >> they're wrong. they found him guilty before they investigated. >> skylar's mom is determined to save her son spending every penny she has to hire top notch lawyer michael stewart. >> i have a kid that i absolutely believe. i believe this is an accident. >> can he convince 12 jurors that a highly skilled soldier could make such a fatal mistake? >> i can live with i am the reason danielle died. i can't live with being called a murderer. >> erin moriarty is with us. good morning. >> can i just make a point that everyone in my office and everyone who has worked on this continues to argue about this case. this is truly a mystery. i know it doesn't sound like that when you hear that a firearms expert accidentally -- highly skilled. on the other hand, there's very little evidence of a motive and the reason why we picked this story is because we very rarely
it's always who done it. and when you talk about intent, there's no forensic test but in this case we have a bunch of millennials so you have texts and video. >> do those implicate him? >> they go both ways. they go both ways. you know how when you send an e-mail and it can be read two different ways, prosecution reads it one way, defense reads it another. >> how will it end? we'll have to watch. >> highly skilled and victim was his wife. >> yes. but he was 20 years of age and he had just come home from a deployment. >> you can watch erin's full report tomorrow night on "48 hours." 10:00, 9:00 central here on cbs. justin bieber's manager opens up about the battle to rescue the superstar. >> i get a lot of credit recently for the turnaround. i think that's very nice. for a year and a half i failed.
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"purpose." i spoke with manager scooter braun who helped bieber become a hit and guided him through his recent turmoil including a short time in jail. also spoke about braun's new client, kanye west. >> i used to have justin record videos. if people watch his early youtube videos of him in his room, i would never let him say hi, my name is justin bieber. i would also just make him sing. just sing. we would keep it very raw. ♪ so that to the outside person, it didn't look like anything was being produced and it also by him not saying hi, this is justin bieber, the interaction they were having was more intimate. that simple little difference made the engagement very, very different. >> almost like eavesdropping on something. premise of this show is people are sitting at the table and they're part of the whole thing.
bieber. >> when he self-destructed though, do you feel like he doesn't want it because he must realize he's throwing it away? >> or he's a young man going through it. what i learned was that every story sometimes has an arc. >> i can't tell watching him and seeing the reports whether he's on the other side or not. >> i can tell you who he is. and because i'm less stressed. >> you're less concerned. >> i'm less concern. i get a lot of credit recently for the turnaround. that's very nice but for a year and a half i failed. for a year and a half i tried everything. i failed. and one day something happened personal for him to tell the world but he made a conscious decision he wants to make a change. >> that's the bieber story of your life and then there's kanye west. >> my goal with working with him is i hop
the guy that i've gotten to know. >> who is that guy? >> a lot of people have an assumption about him that he might be selfish or arrogant. >> or self-obsessed. >> completely. the guy i've gotten to know who i'm learning to translate for others is someone who got himself into financial trouble because he would give the shirt off his back to help someone. ♪ he's literally one of the most giving human beings i ever met in my entire life. >> you understand how he drives people crazy. >> i think he understands. >> scooter braun is so good at what he does. did you like him? >> i liked had him very much. >> i do, too. if anything can help kanye -- >> we were distracted but he acknowledged that kanye has financial problems. >> we heard that. >> complicated clients.
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i think we should've taken a tarzan know where tarzan go! tarzan does not know where tarzan go. hey, excuse me, do you know where the waterfall is? waterfall? no, me tarzan, king of jungle. why don't you want to just ask somebody? if you're a couple, you fight over directions. it's what you do. if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. oh ohhhhh it's what you do. ohhhhhh! do you have to do that right in my ear?
>> what's the biggest lie you ever told your mother? >> i stole it. >> what did you steal? >> daddy's wedding ring. >> we ripped the house apart. we were looking for it. we kept asking him. he didn't tell us until we bragged him with ice cream where it was. >> you did know where it was? >> what's the biggest lie you ever told your mom? >> that she looked good in a dress even though she didn't. >> that was a low blow. >> what are you going to get your mom for mother's day? >> flowers. maybe a new dress. burn that one.
doubled down on mom, didn't he? >> early happy mother's day to you. >> thanks. i'm looking forward to it. >> what's going to happen? >> i think a little kentucky derby. a little hat is in my future. with my favorite son and favorite daughter. >> are they both going to be there? >> yeah. my hat is a doozy. welcome back. it's blue. >> i love the dress you have today, too. >> looks like watercolor, right? >> it looks like a piece of art. we're talking about you and not the dress. >> i can step aside. >> no, josh, stay. charlie likes to play. welcome back to "cbs this morning." moms will get more love from their kids on social media this weekend for mother's day but sometimes moms are the ones
ahead, jan crawford introduces to a reformed over sharer on facebook. one horse could lead betters to victory. this animal will not set foot on the churchill downs track. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the washington post" reports that russia is using culture in its syria campaign. a russian orchestra performed yesterday to celebrate the liberation from isis. it was aimed at showcasing russia's intervention in syria's civil war. some western officials have criticized russia's motives saying they are there to prop up president bashar al assad. the st. louis post dispatch reports on saturday's powerball drawing now worth an estimated $415 million. no one has won the full jackpot since march 2nd. it will be a while before it reaches the record of $1.6
that. what do we do? we figured out a way to show you a bonus clip today for a story of going from poverty to nashville royalty inspired generations. the tale plays out in the movie "code of many colors." we asked dolly to reflect on how the story portrays her humble upbringing. >> when i did "code of many colors" it want about me. it was about how people like me come to be and how they are who they are and to show, you know, the good people that they come from. so i was prouder of the movie for mom and daddy's sake and brothers and sisters than i was for me but i was born singing. i wanted to sing. i was more of an outgoing personality than some of the others. >> spunky little girl. >> i was spunky. little olivia played me well. they played off stories. my stories. i worked really, really close on the
do you feel that? >> i'm full of spunk and other things. >> and lots of other things. you can look for her new album called "pure and simple." she also says that for her it was her mother and her father she credits them she was handful as a child. she admits she was a handful but her mom told her when you sing it's like a voice coming from god. >> it was a beautiful piece. >> thanks. mother's day sunday. while we will be celebrating all moms, they can sometimes embarrass their children. social media has made it even easier. jan crawford is in washington with a story about a mother's public expression of love, however dubious. jan, good morning to you. >> good morning. just ask my own kids about how embarrassing mom can be. look at all these wonderful mom pictures from people here at cbs. we share because we're proud and we just have so much
means a lot more than what you see on the screen. >> taught you how to go on the potty and ride a bike so i'm going to teach you how to use a phone. >> this facebook post from a pennsylvania mom shaming her son into calling her hit the humiliation jackpot. >> i know someone texts his girlfriend every day, doesn't he? >> viewed over 4 million times but some of us moms don't mean to be an internet sensation. it's just that we're so darn proud. >> in the beginning she would post on people's walls instead of commenting on a picture and say so beautiful. so cute. i would have to call her and tsay,hat's not right. >> or maybe a little worried. >> she posted about my divorce before i could. something along the lines of victor is getting a divorce. so sad. heartbreaking. >> friends here. >> we might not even realize we're doing it wrong. just ask kenneth
wife mary margaret. >> she would say don't forget to pay your bills on his wall. >> she couldn't see me. couldn't be with me. it was, like, pay your bills. >> that shows up on your wall. >> it's on my wall. all my friends are liking it. mom is so cool. so cool. >> the bottom line is as old as time. we just want to feel a part of our kids' lives. >> there's a fantasy that our communication put our children right there with us. >> a professor at science technology and society at m.i.t. >> parents are grappling and hustling for how to connect but they're not having the conversations they want very often. >> so your kids grew up here. no one knows that story better than betti byrd a reformed facebook oversharer from south alabama. >> i had no idea how to use facebook. >> they started out with almost
>> i would say hi, it's mom. i love you. >> finally rob asked her to reign it in. >> i felt like i had been spanked. i did. >> today her posts are about her gardening, funny videos and there is the occasional proud mom post. >> there's kenny when he was a baby. >> here's the thing. now the kids don't mind her posts or even if she exaggerates just a little. did you ask if you could put the picture up? >> no. i just threw it up there. >> did they say anything? >> no. >> kids need to realize that moms are proud of them and they should be thankful that their moms care enough to say anything about them really. >> you see, byrd has multiple scle sclerosis and social media is a way to be part of it from a
>> i would have likeded to interjected myself and been right there in the picture. >> i bet she was a good mom to have growing up. >> awesome. >> raised a good son, that's for sure. >> it breaks my heart. it does. >> you would like to just fly up and be with them. >> if i can see them and know that they're happy, that's all that matters to me. i can see them on here, that's fine. for me it's wonderful. just really wonderful. >> kenny and mary margaret said the one thing that bette won't do when they visit is get on facebook because they're there but that means that she's going to start using it a lot less because they told us and gave us permission to tell her right here right now on "cbs this morning" that they are moving back home to alabama sometime in the next year or so. so happy mother's day, bette and
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guess who will be there? american pharoah is enjoying a very, very fun and active retirement. he reportedly earns up to $600,000 a day breeding. david begnaud joins us now. david, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. today is kentucky oaks. the girls race. the tomorrow the boys will storm the track for the kentucky derby. in 2011, a thoroughbred named uncle mo was scratched before the kentucky derby. his future they said was uncertain but now the lightning fast colt is father to three of the startingse hors in this year's 20-horse race. 5 1/2 years ago uncle mo roared on the racetrack undefeated as a 2 year
old of all time. >> reporter: the italian family waslo ang for the wild ride. the self-made billionaire who founded vitamin water never forgot his blue collar roots or hard working immigrant parents and introduced us to them at the wood memorial in 2011. what does it mean for a kid who walked around queens and snuck into the racetrack probably before he could pay to get in. >> you talk about the american dream. my dad was a waiter. my mom was a seamstress. we lived with my grandmother. >> reporter: the derby dream fizzled when uncle mo was diagnosed with a liver disease.
to be mote oak mediocre. mo may become one of the all-time great stud horses. he visited his old buddy this week at the farm outside of lexington, kentucky. mo mates with three mares a day. >> he likes his job. >> he may be well worth it. in his first crop of foals, three will run in this year's kentucky derby. yesterday he introduced the horse to his 10-month-old daughter. how much of this is a family affair? >> it's all a family affair. my 89-year-old grandmother to my 10-month-old daughter and my friends and family. it doesn't get any more special than this. we all want to win. you have 20 horses that make the derby every year out of 30,000. just to be
itself. >> uncle mo is not the only horse to have three babies run in tomorrow's kentucky derby. 160,000 people will be here tomorrow. the most expensive ticket we found is $3,400 but that pales to the most expensive hotel room which is 12,000 for tonight. >> i guess people want to go to the derby. they have a horse by the name of sudden breaking news. i don't know how to bet but i'm going to figure it out and bet on that just because. thank you, david. when we come back, a look at all that matters.
sharply divided over its presumptive noe,mine donald trump. >> i'm not sure that the republican party as we now know it is going to survive. >> i said a couple months ago i thought the republican party would end up with more clarity sooner than the democrat party. >> democrats now know for certain who their republican opponent will be. >> what a historic moment. we've never seen a year like this. never seen a cycle like this. >> reince priebus says the party will unite. how? when? where? >> now the wedding date is set. >> you can feel the heat. >> more than 1,000 firefighters and 100 aircraft are battling this blaze. >> thires fi proved how unpredictable it can be heading south and north devouring everything in its path. >> the u.s. service-memb member killed in a fight with isis.
trip to flint to address the city's water crisis. >> we spent a lot of time working here at this hotel which we're not allowed to leave without a government guide. >> the annual event affection e affectionately known as nerd prom. >> if this material works well, i'll use it at goldman sachs next year. >> the final performance by the president. >> i thought the president was awesome. >> i just have two more words to say. obama out. ♪ >> the next president of the united states, ted cruz. >> carly fiorina fell on stage. >> cruz didn't do anything. even i would have helped her, okay. >> the cringe worthy moment for ted cruz. >> ow. >> you know he felt bad about that. what's the name of this show?
"cbs this morning." >> gain "game of thrones" actor apologizing to fans. he was brought back to life. hallelujah. >> put some music on. ♪ >> say it again. >> "cbs this morning." ♪ >> you never think it's too much? >> no. when they used to always say that, less is more, i always was the one that originally said, no, less is less. more is more. >> come on. i should be with you guys. >> early happy mother's day to you. >> i love the dress you have today, too. looks like a piece of art. talking about you, not the dress. >> i can step aside. >> no, josh, stay. charlie likes to play.
good morning, my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. "great day"'s great mothers, celebrating mothers! a few weeks ago we asked for nom makertions of great mothers in the dmv and we have the winners from the great mothers, "great day" makeover contest in studio for their mother's daytransformation. >> let's meet the mothers and the nominations. >> come on down! >> hi, mom. hi, mom. sit down. make yourself at home. >> welcome to "great day washington." >> we have the bostons, can disnominated her lovely mother. they are from maryland. dorthia is retired and
three children and three grandchildren, right? >> yes. >> that's a good start. >> i have the best mother ever. this old picture shows how much i truly look up to my mother and adore her. she inspires me. she always puts everybody else before herself. my mother was the one who retired from a job that she loved in order to be home to care for her dad when he got sick. my mom is incredible. she is the last one to make a plate and sit down and eat, buy clothes or beauty items for herself and she deserves to be catored to. >> thank you for coming. i want to introduce our next mother. next we have the johnsons, mason nominating