tv CBS This Morning CBS May 9, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, may 9th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump says he does not need a unified party to win the presidency. his new warning to speakerl pau ryan. north korea decides to boost its nuclear program. we're inside the hermit kingdom where a western reporter was expelled overnight. and the jinvictus games are underway. norah talked to prince harry about why he created the competition and what princess diana would be most proud of. we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> just more drama. does the party have to be togethdoer, tes i have to be unified? i actually't
trump. >> we need to start buigldin a relationship. this is almost like an arranged marriage. we thought we were going to marry somebody else. we're now going to marry donald trump. >> paul ryan has become disconnected from the people whom they are elected to represent. >> i think with donald trump getting the nomination it opens a certain reicpublotan ver to you. >> i've had a lot of outreach from republicans in the last days. >>firefighterse havhereacd a turning point. >> the wildfires did not grow quite as much thanks to cooler temperatures. severe weather pushes across the great plains. >> tornado on the ground. >>he monster tornado touching down in colorado's eastern plains. at least five people treated for injuries. the invictus games getting underway in orlando, florida. >> you'll see things that in years past wouldn't have been possible. >> these men and w homenbeave en through hell and have survived against all
kim jong-un changing his tune. north korea will not use nuclear arms unless it's threatened by nuclear weapons. small plane made an emergency landing on top of a building in california. the pilot's expected to be okay. >> the plane just stopped. >> all that -- a cloel couple made the most -- colorado couple made the most of the weather before prom. they snapped sel wfiesith the twister. a great game. that's a mother's day memory. >> and all that matters -- >> is gayle king as much fun as she appears? >> yes. absolutely, absolutely, absolutely. i never k wnowhat gayle is going to say. gayle doesn't know what she's going to say. >> on "cbs this morning." >> maine governor paul lepage who vetoes legislation has named his new dog veto. sort of like how hillary clinton named her dog redacted due to ongoing congressional investigation.
welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump says the deeply divided republican party does not have to be unified. the gop's new leader's doubling down on his tough talk, targeting establishment conservatives as well as hillary clinton. >> trump is showing few signs of compromise after big-name republicans said they would not support him as the party's presidential nominee. major gary set in washington where trump -- garrett is in washington where trump will meet with leaders this week. >> reporter: the divide between donald trump and pryaul ryan is not just about tactics there are big policy decisions. the rank and file hope they can iron things out in washington this week. trump appears to have little appetite for change. >> does the party have to be together, does it have to be unified? i'm very different from everybody else perhaps that's ever run for office. i actually don't think so. >> reporter: in the face
are lentless criticism from -- relentless criticism from conservatives, trump said he can thrive with or without them. >> i have to stay true my principles also. i'm a conservative. don't forget, this is called the republican party, not the conservative party. >> reporter: conservatives, especially house speaker paul ryan, are wary of trump's support for a temporary ban on immigration, his hands-off approach to social security and medicare, and across-the-board tax cuts trump appears willing to revise. >> you want taxes on the wealthy to go up or down? >> they will go up a little bit. and they may if up, you know -- >> they're going down in your plan -- >> in my plan they're going down. by the time it's negotiated, they'll go up. >> reporter: for these and other reasons, ryan withheld his endorsement. >> i was blind sided. he speak to me three weeks ago. it was a nice, encouraging call. >> reporter: one of trump's first endorsers, sarah palin, said ryan miscalculated by crossing trump and vowed to push for his defeat in an upcoming august primary. >> his political caris
so disrespected the will of the people. >> reporter: at rallies, trump spared neither hillary clinton -- >> she's playing the women's card. she's going, did you hear that donald trump raised his voice while speaking to a woman? oh, i'm sorry. i'm sorry. i mean all of the men, we're petrified to speak to women anymore. >> reporter: nor former president bill clinton, calling the couple's relationship with women and women's issues hyitpocr.ical >> she's married to a man who was the worst abuser of women in the history of politics. and hillary was an enabler, and she treated these women horribly. >> reporter: trump was also asked about ryan's status as chairman of the republican national convention. trump said he would decide after meeting with ryan but warned if no endorsement materializes, he will be "very quick with the answer." >> thank you, major. hillary clinton says she will not run an ugly race against donald tr
john dickerson her fall campaign will focus on issues. she also says she wants help from republicans who not do like donald trump. >> for a lot of people, again, who take their vote seriously and who really see this as a crossroads kind of election, i am asking people to come join this campaign. i've had a lot of outreach from republicans in the last days who say that they are interested in talking about that. >> nancy cordes is covering the latest on the general election strategy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. polls show clinton has a big advantage among women right now, and she's working to cement that advantage over the next couple of days with a series of events in virginia and kentucky focused on women and families. the clinton camp is obviously very aware of the tension between some gop leaders and donald trump right now. so far, they have avoided doing too much to highlight it because they believe the republicans are doing a good e
on their own. in the interview with john dickerson, clinton argued that while trump does a lot of the talking, she's the one who's been listening to the american people, going out and doing events where they do more of the talking than she. does she's going to be an essential theme going forward. that she's heard what people are saying about the minimum wage, did addiction, about college affordability, and that her platform has been shaped by what's she's heard. there could still be a few bumpy days left in her primary campaign. west virginia votes tomorrow. even her aides acknowledge that bernie sanders could do very well there. the chief of the swjs covering the primaries and joins us from washington, geri seib. good morning. >> good morning. >> does donald trump simple hy e to unify the republican party to win the election? >> i think at some level he has to aunify the party. he has to convince the party he's leading a
better republican party. that's what he's trying to do. he's trying to turn the republican party from a party run by movement conservatives to one that's more populist. that's a painful change because conservative who's have shaped the party to their image and likeness for 20, 25 years now, have kind of figured out maybe he's not one of us. that's a very painful transition. i think there may be limit to how much unifying can happen here. >> he differs with paul ryan on almost every major issue. just yesterday after some very tough questioning on the sunday shows, trump says that he supports higher taxes on the wealthy. he supports raising the minimum wage. is he a republican? is he a conservative? it sounds more like democratic proposals. >> look, this is the key now. i think we're past the point where the issue is donald trump's temperament. conservatives are worried about his policies. paul ryan does believe in policy prescriptions that conservatives want. they look at trump and say he's not with out us on free
he's got -- not with us on free trade, he's got a different view of immigration. now he's saying everything is negotiable, so he one of us? paul ryan embodies that belief. i think it's interesting that paul ryan said not i won't support donald trump, but i'm not ready to yet. that suggests what he wants to do this week is talk to donald trump and extract some promises or at least some sense of what it is donald trump is really going to stand for on the issues that count to conservatives. and paul ryan, as i said, is the embodiment of the conservative ideas. >> donald trump said on one of the shows yesterday that he felt blindsided by paul ryan. what do you think needs to happen between the two when they meet on thursday? >> i think one thing you've got to get past the idea that maybe donald trump is going to dump paul ryan as chairman of the convention. that's a pretty tough thing to do. >> yes. he floated that idea out there, though. >> i know. i mean, like we all thought they were headed toward a raucous convention in cleveland, one that would be contested. then it looked like it'sot
now we'll have a raucous convention for a totally different reason? i'm not sure that's in their interests. there is the question of what do you stand for on taxes, what's your bottom-line position on national security issues. i think there's a lot of need for clarity. one of the things people have talked about is donald trump's need to make serious policy speeches and address these questions. and nobody's going to be listening more closely than conservatives. >> let's say it's never dull. thank you very much for joining us this morning. >> happy to be with you. >> good to see you. we expect to get our first on-the-ground look at the wildfire devastation inside a canadian city. the ft. mcmurray fire has wiped out an area as big as houston, texas. changing wind directions is giving crews the upper hand. ben tracy is in alberta, south of ft. mcmurray where nearly 90,000 evacuees could face a very long wait to go home. ben, good morning. >> reporter: gayle, good morning. they have no reinforced these -
they have now reinforced these roadblocks at ft. mcmurray because somebody snuck into town and tried to burn their house down to collect insurance money. as for the fire-fight, thanks to much colder temperatures and a few raindrops, firefighters now making progress. this fire has now been nicknamed "the beast." it's not hard to see why. walls of flame continue to turn trees into torches, while air tankers overhead do their best to keep up. >> for us, this is great fire-fighting weather. we can really get in and get a handle on the fire and get a death grip on it. >> reporter: the fires are so large that the fire-fight is mainly taking place in the sky. there are now more than 100 walter-dropping helicopters -- water-dropping helicopters flying in alberta. the fire is still expected to take months to extinguish and has shut down most of alberta's vast oil production. it is now burning mainly in the forest and away from towns that werenc
in burned out ft. mcmurray, there is no electricity, gas lines have been turned off, and the water is not drinkable. from above, you see many neighborhoods have burned, but many others spared. >> like the eye of a tornado. you see devastation all around you. in a sense here it's calm. there's no devastation as far as downtown goes. >> reporter: the canadian government says it could be weeks or months before people are allowed to return. >> i'm terrified of what the drive is going to be going back into ft. mcmurray. >> narrator: christine cook fled mt. mcmurray last week as the fire tore through town. this evacuation center and the donations from strangers -- a lamb? a lifeline for her and her daughters, even if this wasn't how she planned to spend mother's day. >> i'm thankful i have my family, and i have a roof over my head. i have all that i need. >> reporter: some other good news to share this morning. the 25,000 people that originally fled north of ft.
trapped there have now safely been moved south of town to evacuation centers. norah? >> all right. thank you to ben tracy in alberta, canada. more severe weather could hit part of the great plains. at least eight tornadoes were reported across oklahoma, nebraska, and kansas yesterday. strong winds brought down trees. there are no reports of injuries or major damage. take a look at the massive tornado that tore across eastern colorado saturday. a series of twisters hurt at least five people, and winds tore the roof off a middle school gymnasium in illinois. no one was inside when the storm hit. delta airlines is apologizing to passengers aboard a jet that was forced to make an emergency landing after an engine cover fell off during a flight. video appears to show the damage to the fuselage right behind the missing engine cover. the flight from atlanta to chicago yesterday touched down safely in nashville after reportedly hitting turbulence. nobody on board was hurt.
expelled overnight in north korea over his reporting. north korea's government accused rupert winfield hayes of distorting facts about the country. the bbc correspondent was interrogated before leaving the country. the incident comes as leader kim jong-un said in a speech that north korea would not use nuclear weapons unless provoked. adriana diaz is in pyongyang where the first party congress in decades voted to boost the nuclear program. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the relationship between the north korean government and foreign press is a complicated one. today, an already-tense situation was made worse when the government expelled a reporter after taking issue with his coverage. bbc korncorrespondent rupert winfield hayes was detained friday when he was due to depart pyongyang. he was interrogated for eight hours because the north korean government wot
capital. >> reporter: this is pyongyang. pyongyang is not north korea. pyongyang is a bubble, and the people who live here are looked after. >> narrator: north korean officials said winkfield hayes distorted facts and spoke ill of the country and its leadership. he was asked to sign an apology before he and his team departed the country monday. more than 100 reporters were invited here to cover the workers party congress, the first of its kind in 36 years. this is the closest we'll get to the event we came here to cover. a look at the building from across the street. so far we've been shut out, relegated to watching on state tv. the event has been a coronation of sorts for kim jong-un, the young leader of this rogue nuclear state. he used the occasion to repeat a pledge not to use nuclear weapons unless north korea's independence is threatened. "we will not use nuclear weapons first," he said, "unless aggressive, hostile for
he called the country a responsible nuclear state. north korea has said it will only dismantle its arsenal when the rest of the world does the same. in the meantime, the party vote to boost the nuclear program in "quality and quantity." while kim maintained a commitment to boosting the country's nuclear capabilities, he said investing in the economy is equally important. he signaled a willingness to engage with countries that have been hostile to north korea in the past. norah? >> all right. terrific reporting there, adriana diaz in north korea. thank you very much. this morning, the first invictus games in america are underway. the competition created by prince harry features athletes wounded in service to their country. the event kicked off last night in orlando in front of thousands of supporters. i'm proud to be an ambassador of this year's event, to spread awareness of service members and veterans taking part. and demarco morgan is in orlando where the athletes are showing their strengths in many
good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the gates are now open to the second-ever invictus games with fans and supporters flooding the complex to cheer on the athletes. last night's opening ceremony helped us remember why they are here and why the games are so important. with plenty of pageantry and spectacle for the president, first ladies, and a prince looking on, the ceremony had shades of royal pomp but none of the circumstance. >> united states of america. >> reporter: more than 500 competitors from 15 nations will participate beginning today in a series of paralympic-style games designed to help wounded soldiers recover from the physical and emotional scars of combat. >> i'm inspired by your courage, by your love of country. i'm inspired by the sacrifices you all make every single day. >> reporter: the invictus games celebrates the strength of human perseverance. >> you will see people who by rights should
battlefield but instead they're going for gold on the track or in the pool. >> reporter: the games are the passion project of prince harry, a veteran of ten years with the british army, including two tours of duty in afghanistan. the 31-year-old spoke candidly about the important of the event when he sat down with norah o'donnell. >> do you realize what you've created? >> yeah. yeah, no, i do. the guys have turned their life around and used sport as part of that. all we've done is created a platform for them to choose the sport that they want to give themselves a second chance in life, to prove to themselves, to prove to everybody else they're exactly the same person. i do not define me by my actions. define me by my actions. that's what we've created. >> reporter: and president george w. bush helped shine a light on the stars you can't always see. >> if you've got an
wound of war, follow his advice, seek help, and contribute to the foou future of our country. >> reporter: and the first event, the powerlifting finals, is slated to kick off in less than an hour. >> i'm jealous that you're still there and i'm not. incredible day. we'll bring you our full interview with prince harry in the next half hour. he talks about what the invictus games would have meant to his mother, princess diana. >> don't you think it's only going to get better. you know, one day we'll say there are only 15 countries and 500 athletes when it first started. it will get bigger -- >> like the olympics. when i ask that question, it's a lot to create in two short years. >> thank you. 16 black women at west point posed together for a picture to celebrate their upcoming graduation. ahead, why this picture
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and on the outside, coming to the line together. and still unbeaten! he's won the kentucky derby! >> wow. a new superhorse following in the footsteps of american pharoah. he stormed to victory saturday in the kentucky derby and is undefeated in eight starts. very important. undefeated. he's not lost anything in eight starts. the second leg of the triple crown, preakness last year, american pharoah became the first horse in 37 years to win the triple crown. >> did you have a good time? >> his a really good time. the kentucky derby is one of those things where you can go and not see a horse race and
have a good time. i did look at it. i did. it's fun to see the pomp and circumstance. >> did you find a hat? >> i did find a hat. i'm not a hat person, but that was fun. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, a group of women about to graduate from west point is at the center of a military investigation. why a gesture in this photograph sparked critical backlash. and uber and lyft abandon one major american city. mellody hobson shows why a battle over getting drivers fingerprinted got so heated and what it could mean for other cities. time to show some of the headlines -- the "wall street journal" says twitter cut off american intelligence agencies from access to a service that sorts through twitter feeds and sends alerts of unfolding terror attacks and other events. cbs news is a customer. twitter, which owns a small stake in it, is reportedly worried about appearing too close to intelligence services. "usa today" reports on penn state's legal
back to 1971. the settlement cover alleged abuse by sandusky 40 years before he was arresteded in 2011, according to the associated press. the university denies new allegations that former football coach joe paterno was told way back in 1976 that jerry sandusky had abused a child. the "portland press herald" of maine reports on norovirus affecting a cruise ship that docked in the city. the cdc says more than 250 people have become sick since the balmoral left britain nearly a month ago. 15 are confined to their cabins. fred olson cruise lines says cleaning and disinfection is underway. it returns to england may 20th. the "chicago sun time" says the president on saturday took on the complicated matter of race relations. the president told graduates of the historically black college to be pr o
>> be confident in your heritage. be confident in your blackness. one of the great changes that's occurred in our country since i was your age is the realization there's no one way to be black. >> president obama said that while there's been progress, his election did not create a post racial society. it was a powerful speech to such a really -- the audience was clearly listening with both ears. it didn't just go to the howard university graduates. i thought one of most important things is when he said when you disagree with somebody, you got talk about it. you can't reach compromise when you don't listen. the united states military academy is investigating a group of graduating cadets who posed in uniform with their fists raised in the air. the picture shows 16 african-american women in the west
conservative bloggers say their pose supports the black lives matter movement. the women supporters say the gesture's nothing more than a symbol of unity and solidarity. we have more on how the photo could land the cadets in trouble. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. members of the armed forces are barred from engaging in political activity while in uniform. some say there was no political message behind their gesture. some of their fellow cadets aren't so sure. the female cadets actually took three group photos, but this one with their fists raised is what raised eyebrows. the picture was sent to bloggers and the "army times" newspaper last week by people who were concerned it was a statement about police killings of unarmed african-americans. retired brigadier general donald smith supports the west point investigation. >> i thought was a strange picture. the fact that people arein
what were they trying to denote by that? >> reporter: the rules say members on active duty should not engage in partisan political activity. >> we follow orders from a chain of command. for everyone to be out there just giving their own opinions would be absolutely detrimental to good order and discipline. >> reporter: 2003 west point graduate mary tobin mentors four of the women in the photograph. she says the cadets were merely showing pride at their accomplishments. >> they had no idea that the photograph would be viewed through any negative lens. >> reporter: she also says there's a tradition at the academy of posing in old corps photos, paying homage to earlier generations. >> some of us need to check our biases at the door and ask why do we find something negative in that picture instead of finding something positive. >> reporter: in sports, the raids raise -- raised fist has been
as defiance. beyonce used it earlier this year at the super bowl halftime show and was accused of paying tribute to the black panthers, a militant black power group. tobin says these cadets are not aligned with any political movements. >> this whole incident is a distraction to them. their wary is that soldiers within their units that they will be leading soon will have an unfair impression about them. >> reporter: west point did not respond to "cbs this morning." in a statement in the "army times," a spokesman said, we can confirm that the cadets in this photo are members of the u.s. military academy's class of 2016. academy officials are conducty an inquiry into the matter." uber and lyft shutting down operations in austin after losing a battle over background checks. the city will demand on-demand drivers get fingerprinted. ish better says they self-regulated and do their own
uber says, "disappointment does not begin to describe how we feel about shutting down operations in austin." lyft tells us this, "the rules don't allow true ride sharing to operate." cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson is in san francisco and joins us to discuss. why does austin want the fingerprinting, and why are uber and lyft against it? >> it's pretty simple. first of all, they say together, and they have a similar statement, that this slows down their process because this is a city-run process, the fingerprinting effort, and it will make it harder to hire drivers quickly. the real issue, from a source at uber, it's back to the same slippery slope about their business model. and not wanting this to lead to these contract workers being considered employees which would completely up-end their business model. they would be looking at benefits and a total different profit model, and that's not something that they want.
against it. >> uber tells us 30 states have already passed laws recognizing ubury better -- uber's form of background checks. do they have a leg to stand on? >> they do. they say their background checks are more stringent than what has been talked about. they checked 163 permitted drivers in austin. 53 failed their test, and they said 19 of those individuals had serious criminal backgrounds. so they say theirs is actually tougher. >> where do you think all this is going? >> i think it's hard to say. there's no national standard. this comes down to local jurisdiction. feels in some ways these organizations are making one step forward teamwork steps back. people love the service. they're concerned about the safety. in san antonio, both ride-sharing services lost the exact same thing. uber left. they ultimately came back when they fou
i think we'll see a lot of compromise. >> if uber's fears were realized, what would it mean? would it dramatically reduce their margins? >> it would. it would change their business in a very, very big way. they also stay would change the drivers who would want to drive for them. >> the mayor of austin's inviting them pack to the table. it seems like there's a door still open. a lot of people like uber. used it this weekend. very convenient. thanks -- >> enough room for you and your hat. >> room enough for me and my hat, and two children, too. they had on hats. thank you, mellody. was an airline wrong to remove a professor from a plane over a math equation? how, how passengers have given airlines a surprising amount of power to kick people off flights. if you're heading out, you know the drill. we want to come. watch us live, cbs all-access app on your digital device. we know you don't want to miss actress julianne moore. and norah, who are you talking
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an ivy league professor's mistaken removal from a flight is raising questions about passenger rights. american airlines questioned economist guido menzio after another passenger raised terror space stations over his in-- suspicions over his intense writing. it turned out to be complicated math. he afls loued to fly, but the mixup caused a two-hour delay. cris van kleave with a look at what rights you give up when you buy a plane ticket. >> reporter: good morning. every time you buy that plane ticket, you're agreeing to the terms of service spelled out in an airlines contract of carriage. a 40 or more-page document. it spells out the rules for flying including the rules for your behavior. >> i want to talk to -- >> reporter: escorted off a plane and not happy about it. this man was one of six people booted from a spirit airlines flight after arguing with a flight attendant about double booked seats. >> what do you mean -- >> reporter: this passenger allegedly punched someone,
forcing her flight to divert and police to drag her off. 26-year-old college student khairuldn makhzoomi was escorted off a flight in april after someone complain good a conversation he had with his uncle in arabic. >> she turned around and started staring. i knew something was wrong. >> reporter: southwest said, "our crew responded by following protocol. it was the content of the conversation, not the language used, that prompted the investigation." airlines give themselves a lot of wiggle room in the ticket's fine print known as the contract of carriage. southwest can boot a passenger who is disorderly, abusive, offensive, threatening, intimidating, or violent. most even reserve the right to remove a passenger for a malodorous condition. that's right, if you smell bad, you could be shown the door. >> they could kick you off for just about anything. >> reporter: peter greenberg is the cbs news travel editor. >> you can get kicked off for how fat you are, if you stare, special f someone overhears you
in a language they don't recognize. the operative word here is fear. >> reporter: airline employees are given training on cultural sensitivity and how to respond to emotional passengers. but often the deciders of who goes are the flight attendants and ultimately the captain. >> bye. thans. >> a lot of people who should have been thrown off not thrown off. >> reporter: flight attendant heather poole wrote a book, "cruising attitude," saying it comes down to how passenger behavior. and flight crews often err on the side of caution. >> ow! >> you have to be kind, nice. if you can't control yourself on the ground, i don't know what you're capable of doing in the air. >> reporter: now, if you are booted off a flight or removed for some reason, those passengers are typically owed a refund. when it comes to truly unruly passengers, 99 were reported to the faa in 2015. so far, just nine this year. those people can face large civil fines and even be
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invictus games are a point of pride for prince harry. what do you think your mother, princess diana, would think about what you've done for veterans? >> i hope she'd be incredibly proud, up there having a party. >> how prince harry has found camaraderie with the veterans taking part. this is "cbs this morning." this is my sister, annie. she goes with the flow. gracie's always trying to get me to eat green things. annie's always trying to get me to try new things. we've both been on weight watchers... and now they've totally changed it up. i like that this new plan encourages me to eat healthier. i like that it lets me eat my favorite foods. smartpoints has really helped me. i'm now down 37 pounds. it's helped me too! i'm down 40 pounds. just sayin'. all new smartpoints. join for free by may 16th and get one month free. can this much love be cleanedrlin' by a little bit of dawn ultra?
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♪ it's monday, may 9th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the invictus games in orlando. hundreds of wounded and injured veterans are taking part. founder, prince harry, shows norah why he's so much at home with these athletes. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the divide between donald trump and house speaker paul ryan are big policy differences. >> conservatives are worried about donald trump's temperament and policy. >> aware of the tension between gop leaders and donald trump, but they have avoided doing too much --
in such rugged terrain that the fire-fight is mainly in the sky. wa> an already-tense situation des ma worse when the government expelled a reporter after taking issue with his coverage. some say there was no political message behind their gesture. but some of their fellow cadets aren't so sure. inairlnte coract to carry is a 40 or more page document that spells out rules for flying including your behavior. the opening ceremony helped us remember why they are here. >> that's why i created the invictus games, to build a platform for all those who have served. insiders are saying that jay-z is working on his own album that is a opinions on to beyonce's new album "lemonade." the one thing you should always do when your girl is pissed off at you is try to get the last word. [ laughter ] ♪ a laugh at that one. >> yeah. >> i'm charlie rose with
donald trump meet this week with house speaker paul ryan to start healing the split in the republican party or not. trump said on sunday that even though party unity is better, "i don't think it actually has to be unified in the traditional sense." >> ryan says he wants to know that conservative principles will be championed before he will support trump. trump was asked on sunday about his tax plan, one of his few campaign policies with specific details. >> i am willing to pay more. you know what, the wealthy are willing to pay more. we've had a very good run. we hear about obama. we hear all about -- we've had a very good run. >> that would be a big change from your plan? >> no, it's not a change, george. it's a negotiation. remember this -- if i could get my plan approved the way it is now, i'd be happy. it's not going to happen. by the time it gets negotiated, it's going to be a different plan. i like to have my cards on the table. we're going to submit the optimum, we'll fight for it. from a practical
in my opinion, the taxes for the rich will go up somewhat. >> he says taxes for the rich will go up. trump said he thinks the federal minimum wage should be higher, which is not what he said earlier in the campaign. hillary clinton is talking about her campaign against donald trump. she told john dickerson on "face the nation" that people need to ask donald trump the same questions that they ask her. >> i also think it's fair that anybody who is vying to be president be asked the same hard questions. i've got 33 years of tax returns in the public domain. and donald trump won't release his tax returns, and his claim they're being audited by any analysis doesn't hold up. so what's there? and he owes it to the american people and the press owe it to us to make sure that those kinds of questions are posed to everybody. >> clinton and bernie sanders face each other tomorrow in the west virginia primary. competition at the
games got underway in florida after last night's opening ceremony in orlando. first lady michelle obama joined prince harry along with former president george w. bush and first lady laura bush. more than 500 athletes from 15 countries are participating in 11 events this week. i'm proud to be an ambassador. harry spent two years getting the games ready for america. we've talked about what it means for him, the competitors, and what it might have meant to his mother, princess diana. looking good -- >> reporter: to see prince harry in his comfort zone, just watch him with veterans. >> you doing all right? you've got to be exhausted? >> reporter: there's a lot of camaraderie with you and many of the men and women here. how do you describe that? >> i've said to people in the past, i view myself as captain wales first and prince harry second. i've done all the stuff. i've walked the walk. i've worn the t-shirt. i've done a lot of what these
not to be injured. it seems fitting for me to use my name and status to bring a spotlight on to these individuals, create the platform, and allow them to flourish. >> reporter: that platform is the invictus games, a competition of wounded service men and women from around the world. ♪ prince harry launched the games from london in 2014 -- [ cheers ] and admits expectations are high for their american debut. >> second time voond always harder -- around is always harder, bizarrely. this has been harded. to fill the seats and make sure we create the perfect atmosphere. >> reporter: competitors like navy airman bret parks -- >> go! >> reporter: and air force captain kristi wise -- what are you competing in? >> track and field, running, swimming, rowing, cycling. i think i got them all. >> reporter: both athletes lost limbs but not in action. >> you expect in afghanistan or africa or
it can happen anywhere, any time. >> i always joke with people saying i saved the government a plane ticket. i didn't have to go over there to get injured. >> reporter: bret broke up an armed robbery near his home in jacksonville. >> had a gun in his sweatshirt pocket and fired two shots. one hit me in the abdomen, the second missed. >> reporter: kristi had a paddle boarding accident. >> i lost 60% to 70% of my blood in the water. i'm happy to be here. >> reporter: her recovery has been remarkable. back in the cockpit, she's dwoik credit her family of high achievers when includes an olympic gold medal winning brother and doctor sister. >> they're the ones who see you in pain and can't do anything about it. i think it's harder on them more than it is on us. >> reporter: your wife was seven months pregnant at the time. this takes a huge toll families. >> it
my wife's my hero. she's the greatest woman i've ever known. i didn't get to speak to her for 20 days. and i always joke and say that i'd much rather number my shoes than hers because every single day she thought this is the last day that she'd see me. >> this was one of the main reasons for coming to orlando. disney world, all the friends and family coming over. the kids will love it. i'm going to love it. >> reporter: you came to disney world, it was your first trip to the united states when you were. do you remember? >> yes, may of 1993, whatever the math is of that. >> reporter: i brought the picture of you, of course. >> okay. all those years ago. if you sit in the front, you don't get as wet by the looks of things. >> yes, you were with your mother. >> yes, and we had happy memories, you know. it was -- it was absolutely fantastic. it's so nice to be back here, back here with all these guys, as well. >> reporter: what do you think your mother, princess diana, would think about what you've done here for
>> i'd hope she'd be incredibly proud. i hope she'd be sitting up there having her own little party and looking down thinking what we've achieved because is absolutely brilliant. i would love it if she was here. i'm sure she would be running around and causing chaos like i tend to do. >> reporter: and very proud of you. >> i hope so. i hope so. >> ladies and gentlemen, the competitors of the second invictus games. >> reporter: you named it the invictus games. and i think about that poem, "invictus." written by william earnest henley nearly 150 years ago. i want to read from part of that poem. "it matters not how straight the gate, how charged with punishment to scroll. i am the master of my fate, i am the captain of my soul." >> there you go! >> from our perspective, the poem and the name seemed to fit absolutely perfectly. >> reporter: poetry helps capture the spirit of the game
these athletes, just look at the pictures and listen to their hearts. >> they want to kick the ass out of life, you know. >> reporter: they want to kick the ass out of life? >> kick the ass out of life. >> i've never used a prince use that word before. >> i know. some people back home are saying, oh, you can't say that word, it's a body part. and dave henderson stood up, captain of the u.k. team, and said it in 2014. i would never stop say something like that. you know, it's -- that is the definition of what these guys are doing. they understand, this is a second chance in life. a lot of guys taking part in these games should not be alive. that is a reason to watch. >> a second chance in life, and they are using it well by competing in these games. his passion is so authentic. it really s. >> we feel it. >> we ran into -- ivan castro, who i interviewed three years ago, a total surprise. prince harry said, there's ivan. i turned around. i know
van is blind, and prince -- ivan is blind, and prince harry was teasing, why are you wearing a pink shirt, ivan? he was not wearing a pink shirt. he teases and knows the first names and families. it's terrific what they pull together. >> we liked him going in, we like remember more now. >> you can tell it's an photo op. that he genuinely cares. i love that you showed the picture when he was 9. i remember when he went to disney with his mom. >> a lot of these people might have died on the battle field except for the medical care we have today. >> great point. taken well care of by the people in the military. kept many of them alive. they're living strong lives today as amputees. >> the two you introduced us to, very nice. >> she's still a pilot. >> she's our kind of girl. charlie's kind of girl, too. me and norah, we like you, kristi. a new marijuana education program has some parents wondering how young is too young to start talking about marijuana.
ahead, taking a swing at shaking up golf. >> reporter: i'm carter evans on the green in southern california. golf is declining in popularity, especially among younger players. in part because it takes too long to play. what if you could play faster and surf the turf in between holes? might even forget about that bad shot. we'll spruce you to the golf board and a wild man who created it coming up on "cbs this morning." trugreen presents the yardley's. ♪ ♪ sfx: leaf blower dad! sorry.
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colorado's governor is expected this week to review a bill that would allow some students to use marijuana in schools. the measure would require campuses to allow non-smokeable marijuana medicines like oils and pills but only if the drug is provided by a parent, guardian, or medical professional. >> colorado was the first state in the country where recreational pot was legally available for sale. that means you can find it in hundreds of stores. we look at where the just say no campaign is td
where pot is in one school's lesson plan. >> reporter: the students are seventh greater. >> thc lock into those receptors and kind of like taking a sledgehammer to it. >> reporter: this is the first pot-focused education course in colorado. >> how does it affect your behavior? >> when you smoke marijuana or use marijuana, it -- tre leases -- there's judgment -- >> reporter: taught by these teachers. >> how does it affect your brain? >> reporter: its message to the kids -- that pot can damage your still-developing brain -- is critical, says griffith. they get that. >> nthey get that. >> reporter: you think they're old enough to say or care what's happening to my sfwlan. >> i think they are. >> this is drugs -- >> reporter: for more than 30 years -- >> this is your brain on drugs. >> reporter: this has been the message to kids about drugs. >> hey, want et
>> no way, man. that stuff's for losers. >> reporter: advertising campaigns and programs like d.a.r.e. -- >> gangsters, drug dealers -- >> reporter: preached the dangers of marijuana and other drugs. in colorado, just saying no is no good. pot is now legal for recreational use by adults and prescribed by doctors as a medicine even for kids. >> these are some of the examples -- >> reporter: which leaves colorado students surrounded by mixed messages. >> we still have parents here and there that aren't -- think it's too early to start having the conversation. >> reporter: superintendent darcy moore says this is where kids are starting to experiment. >> between fifth and sixth grade is whether we're starting to see that -- is when we're starting to see kids that try. we always have to stay one step ahead of the kids. if you don't, you've lost the
something like it -- >> reporter: pot education is supported right up to the top. colorado governor john hickenloop hickenlooper. >> you can not teach kids at too early an age. we see hospital visits, a lot of the ed ibles that we're having trouble with, hospital visits are young kids. >> reporter: taxes on marijuana help pay for the course, and its focus is kept narrow. you're not imparting a reality, not saying this is good, this is bad? >> we're not imparting reality. we're trying to provide fact-based science and research-backed information so that adolescents can try to naviga naviga navigate difficult and new environments. >> reporter: high times can mean confusing new times for young people. >> how does marijuana affect your language skills? >> reporter: these teachers hope knowledge will be a kid's best defense -- >> the thc
your brain. >> reporter: barry peterson, oak creek, colorado. >> a new world. >> you can never have too much knowledge. it's good they're at least talking about it so they know exactly what they're dealing with. facebook executive sheryl sandberg is getting tens of thousands of responses to her emotional post on mother's day weekend about raising kids alone. see how tragedy led her to reflect on motherhood, next on "cbs this morning." everyday millions of women worldwide trust tena with their bladder matters. thanks to its triple protections from leaks, odor and moisture. tena lets you be you ♪ because i trust their quality. made fish oil. 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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sheryl sandberg says she now understands how hard it is to be a single mom. a year after her husband's sudden death, the facebook executive and best-selling author opened up about raising their two children ahead of mother's day weekend. she also answered those who criticized part of her book about working women lean in. >> sandberg writes on facebook, "some people felt that i did not spend enough time write being the difficulties women face when they have an unsupportive partner or no partner at all. they were right. single moms have been leaning in for a long time." sandberg, a billionaire, acknowledged that for many single parents there is no safety net. she says the u.s. is the only leading econony that does not provide paid maternity leave. her post is getting a lot of reaction. >> she was candid and said, i will never experience all the challenges that some people face, but i understand more than i did a year ago, which is nice of her to say. >> 42% -- 40% of families headed by a single mother in u.s. live in poverty.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, julianne moore's new movie is called "maggie's friend," a big departure for her down to her accent. she's in our toyota green room. hey, julianne moore! could you say hello to charlie in your georgette accent? no -- >> no, no, where's charlie? >> he's right here. >> charlie, i can't -- i can't do an accent. i know -- i can't, i can't. >> all right. we understand. we'll look back at the early days of her career from "as the world turns," in a soap opera. now time for headlines. "the new york times" reports on a surge in ecigarette poisonings in children under the age
researchers looked at the period of january, 2012, to april, 2015. monthly calls to a poison center related to ecigarette exposure increased more than 15 times. most cases involve swallowing liquid nicotine. at least one child died. and "the star ledger" in new jersey reports on the mystery surrounding the only powerball jackpot winner. saturday's lottery numbers were 5-25-26-44-66, the powerball was 9. the jackpot is worth nearly $430 million. this is the sixth largest pot in the game's history. the jackpot ticket came from this 7-eleven in new jersey. the winner has a year to come forward and claim the prize. >> i hope it's a group pool with a lot of people. >> i hope it's a single mother with three children trying to make it. >> or a really nice person. that will work, too. julianne moore got her start in hollywood on the famous
sopera, remember, "as the world turns." the oscar and golden globe-winning actress has starred in more than 60 movies including "the big lebowsky" and is starring in a movie where a mistress is left with kids and now wants to give them back. >> i found there might be an opening to somehow get you back together. >> i see. i see. so you are -- you're in an affair, along with it. now you want to make sure you don't feel guilty, so you're going to manipulate us all into some absurd happy ending? i have met a hot of control freaks in my life. in fact, i thought i was one. but you -- you make me look like an amateur. >> julianne moor
the table. hey. >> good morning. >> i was so fascinated by that accent. >> georgia? >> i was thinking, did you have a lot of training? do you not like to do it when you're on camera? i love listening to you. >> really? i can only do it when it's associateded with a part, i can't do it freely. >> on demand? >> yeah. we wanted to -- rebecca mill and i talked about where she would be from, scandinavian. we thought swedish would be too musical. and maybe germany was too -- >> harsh? >> yeah. we went with denmark. >> i love rebecca miller. >> i do, too. she's a great friend and amazing talent. >> give people a preview of your character, georgette. >> she's an anthropologist -- >> she's an uptight character -- >> i would say she's formidable. she's commanding. >> that's good. >> but she's also not what she appears to be. i think a lot of her
are about being scandinavian which seems different. she's accomplished. she's a very, very accomplished person. >> there's a love triangle. complicated relationship. >> yes. she is the first -- my character is the first wife. and basically maggie wants to give -- she's the second wife. greta wants to give her husband back to the first wife. >> we don't always want to get back together with our exes. >> no thanks. >> in this case, she does want him back, so she agrees to the plan. >> i love that one of the producers said, too, i think julianne's secret weapon is comedy. which is great. you had just won the oscar in "still alice." >> right. which was not funny. >> not at all. serious but well-received role, and your acting was terrific. >> thank you. >> was that tough, that switch to go from "still alice" to comedy? >> not really. i love comedy. i mean, i think the thing -- difference between dra
comedy is always tone. one of the things that's interest being this movie, my husband -- interesting about this movie, my husband said it's the world not as it is but as you wish it would be. it's slightly elevated tone. that's what you're always trying to find when you work on a comedy. >> you seem to have plenty to do. do you -- >> yeah. >> no, in terms of roles, you have lots of roles. >> yeah. i've been pretty lucky -- >> a notion of women over a certain age don't have a lot of roles. you seem to be acting as much as you have. >> yeah. i'm very fortunate. i think i've had -- i had a steady career. >> and time to be politically active. >> thank you. yeah, i try. >> hillary clinton, against gun violence -- >> exactly. working with every town for gun safety really on gun safety regulations. >> i'll steele a line from charlie. i -- i'll steal a line from charlie. i loved the interview where you said sleeping with the director. >> no, i am. >>
>> you've been married for many, many years. i remember when your son was born. and he's getting ready for college? >> he is. he's 18. >> are you going to need therapy? that's a tough time for a lot of people. >> the school year is wrapping up. obviously it's a potent time. >> are you ready at your house? >> i don't know that you're ever really ready. i think you just have to go with it and experience it as it happens. we're very, very proud of him. he's really a wonderful young man. >> i'm looking at a picture of the four of you at the tribecca film festival. >> i'm the shortest one. >> the shortest one. >> shorter than your daughter. >> my daughter is only 14, and she's already significantly taller than i am. >> wants to be an actress? >> no, not at all, not at all. as a matter of fact -- i don't think she knows what she wants to be yet. when people ask her about acting, she's like, not that. >> she's a mini me of you. we pulled a clip when you were at the -- >> "as the world
i shot in this building for three years. my old stomping grounds. >> what do you want? >> i just wanted to find you. i saw you for the first time in -- >> oh, god. there i am. the teeth -- >> you're playing yourself and your half sister. >> and my half sister who's also my cousin because -- get this -- we have the same father, and our mothers are sisters. that's so disgusting. >> yeah. yeah. >> right? how disgusting can you get? >> great training ground, miss oscar winner. from that to this. bravo. great fun. >> congratulations. >> thank you. >> congratulations. >> thanks. and "maggie's plan" nancy pelosi new york and los angeles a week from friday, may 20th, with more cities to follow. are golfers ready to say good-bye to carts? wa next, the fitness pioneer who
board, a cross between a ski board and surf board. carter evans hit the links with the 83-year-old creator. >> you don't want to have too big a smile on your face because you're going to piss off the other members. >> reporter: cruising down the fairway at up to ten miles per hour, this battery-powered machine can last 36 holes. don wilemann and his golf board are adding a twist to the time hype honored tradition. >> golf is a masstivityic sport. -- masochistic sport. >> reporter: this is fun. i feel like a kid again. i'm aiming for the hills. >> can you imagine a guy my age able to do this? you go -- i'm like 14. >> reporter: at 83, he's redefining what it means to be a great grandfather. he's a world-class athlete in several sports. a few years ago in an enticement to get his
wileman suggested traversing the course on electric skateboards. the idea for the golf board was born. when you first brought it to a course, did you get a lot of strange looks? >> people wonder, what is that? the first reaction is it looks cool. >> reporter: surprisingly, the industry is embracing the board. a review on pga.com suggests, "this is the future of getting around a course." and it may be a way to attract a new generation to the game. golf's popularity is in decline. from a high of more than 30 million players in 2005 to about 24 million in 2015. and only 5% of golfers are under the age of 30. >> if i was a kid and my father said, hey, let's play grovel, and he told me -- play golf, and he told me there would be a skateboard that i could go on the golf course, i would be the first to want to be out there. >> reporter: very nice. while admitly obsessive about
life to the fitness business. he founded the company that went on to become bali total fitness, helping make exercise appeal to the masses. these days, his punishing workouts consume hours. dragging a log through the sand. next, it's a spin along the surf on his newest venture, the beach board. and then it's back to the green. >> you're working the core, quadricepts, it's a great workout. >> reporter: and greenskeepers are happy because the golf board doesn't damage the fairways. the turf-friendly tires are skid proof, and the board is geared to travel downhill without picking up speed. >> you keep jumping around like you're surfing, moving around. you've realized how stable it is, that you feel confident that you're not going to get hurt. >> reporter: as long as you can resist the courage do doughnuts in the rough. [ laughter ] >> reporter: with more than 1,000 golf boards in use daily,
surprisingly not a single injury has been reported. compared to some 15,000 golf cart-related injuries which required hospital visits in 2014. >> all set -- >> reporter: creek golf course in palm springs has a fleet of golf boards renting for $25 apiece. golf pro steve bossard says it's boosting business. >> we've seen the numbers. 90% have said i'm coming here to play because i want to take a golf board on the course. >> reporter: wildman foresees a future where a course is designed with golf boards in mind. he plans to be there swinging. >> just keep rolling. >> reporter: the key to staying young? >> that's it, exercise. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," karlter evans, los angeles. >> charlie rose said, i'll take two. >> absolutely. >> i'll take five. for every member of the family. >> absolutely. i think it's a great idea. >> i love that he's 83. >> wildman. i like it. >> going strong. >> i like it. charlie rose honored
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designed to help you be unstoppable. right now you can drive a new escape and get 0% financing for 72 months plus $500 cash. hurry, this offer is for a limited time only. see your ford dealer today. his mission and indeed his meaning to the larger culture is best captured in the lines of the great american poet robert penn warren who wrote, "tell me a story in this century and moment of mania. tell me a story. make it a story of great distances and starlight. tell me a story of deep delight." >> isn't that the perfect way to describe charlie rose? that is the voice of vice chancellor john mccardell of the university of the south awarding charlie an honorary degree this
>> i had the honor of speaking to this year's graduates despite a student population of barely 1,700. the school has produced 26 rhodes scholars. officially named as the school of the south, it is named simply sewanee. graduation weekend opened with a talk called "the art of conversation." he's written more books than most have read. i sat down with pulitzer prize-winning author jon meacham. true of many of use -- not every one. certainly not in this political campaign. >> no, no. >> reporter: saturday's commence. began with a procession through the campus. the ceremony took place not outside but in the
>> the university of the south is proud to bestow upon charles rose the degree of doctor of humane letters. a son of the south who has established himself as an architect of american culture. >> if only my mother and father could see me now. i woman up thoerng in the sewanee inn and looked out, there was this aab-- this remarkable golf course. i thought for a moment, maybe i could squeeze in nine holes. then i thought, no, i couldn't be late for this. my life has been spent asking questions of all manner of men and women, some good and some bad. i can tell you that not all heroes are famous. i have never talked to a medal of honor recipient and they insist on being a recipient and not a winner, who has not said to me, i'm not a hero. i did my duty, and somebody saw me do. it that's all. my buddies, they say, do it every day, put someone else's life ahead of theirs.
the human experience from hope to fear, love to jealousy, ambition and complacency, affirmation and betrayal, birth and death. these are shakespearean themes, but they're also life themes, and they will be the themes of your life. be crazy. dream big. make your story a great story. make all of us proud of what you can be, what you have been, and what you will do. thank you for allowing me to share this time with you. [ applause ] >> thank you. >> great -- >> be crazy. >> be humble. >> dream big. >> when should we start? tonight? >> that was part of a sermon -- part of a speech, "do it now, do it with a sense of urgency." >> totally agree. i love the description of you, the architect of american culture. >> wow. >> i think that sums him up. very nice, charlie.
>> how was your mother's day weekend? >> lovely. i went to help my mom. i am remodeling her bathroom. as a mother's day gift, i taught her how to grout. >> you didn't do it for her? you are such a good son. >> it's got to dry. >> you have been driving two hours to your mom's for a couple weeks now. >> i love my mother. i love her bathroom. two things i just love. >> too much information. >> how was yours? >> great. i went with one of my producers. we were judging the tail gate. i had to judge a savery food, dessert, spirited beverage. i made it through ten stops. >> ten spirted beverages? >> my producer was a trooper and went to all 21. >> good for him. >> virginia
lovers. i had a ball. that was great. i want to tell you over the weekend meghan mooney got out. natasha is founder of a be a blessing charity. the charity serves the homeless in washington, dc. through her charitable work the police department from the barracks worked together to walk the streets of d.c. with her family distributing bags of goods to those in need and the program has been so successful that she has enough supplies to do a monthly donation to the areas of the homeless community she serves for the next five mont.