tv CBS This Morning CBS May 11, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, may 11th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." new tornadoes rip through the heartland tearing neighborhoods apart. more severe weather could target millions today. chaos inside a shopping mall outside boston after a man goes on a deadly stabbing spree. donald trump prepares to talk gop unity after two more primary wins, and bernie sanders winds another state. he says he could still claim the nomination. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. coming this way, i think. >> it's shifting. righist th way. there it is. look, that house is gone. >> severe weather hits the
you don't think about it until you see it on tv. whether you're in it, it makes you think. we won a big, big victory in west virginia. >> hillary clinton still facing a stubborn bernie ersandn s oher left. >> i am looking forward to debating donald trump come the fall! >> i think he loves this party. he loves this country and wants to see something good happen. i think we're going do better if we're unified. >> we shouldn't justre p tend that our party is unified when we know it is not. there's a very, very, bitter divisive primary. car bomb explosion at a busy outdoor market in baghdad wounded dozens. isis has claimed responsibility. the car dove in. a wild stabbinamg rpage at a massachusetts mall. >> the attacker killed by an off-duty cop. >> i heard about five gunshots. from the wildfire zone in canada's alberta province, this up-close look at firefighters saving a home. mother in ohio is still on
welcome to "cbs this morning." another blast of severe weather today could cause even more destruction in the central united states. >> there it goes -- >> at least ten people were hurt after tornadoes touched down yesterday in western kentucky. twisters were also reported in illinois and nebraska. more violent thunderstorms could hit the central and eastern united states today. jericka duncan is in mayfield, kentucky, where several buildings are damaged. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there is debris scattered throughout this entire community. look at this car underneath this mound of wreckage. this pile is the result of a trailer home and an auto body shop that were instantly destroyed when the tornado struck. >> look at that! look at that! >> reporter: fast-moving winds formed a funnel cloud over mayfield, kentucky, within seconds on tuesday. [ siren ] >> reporter: the storm damaged
missing several schools. >> it was just black as can be, and you could see it. we seen it coming out of the sky. >> reporter: communities sorted through the damage into the night. >> all i know is the tornado come through here. my parents -- when i seen them, i fell to my knees that they were okay. >> reporter: carol leadership -- carol lipp said her parents escaped just in time. >> a neighbor knocked on the door and said, there's a tornado. they made it from here to here. >> reporter: martie win free helped get the couple to safety. >> i immediately run to my neighbor's and beat on the door and said you got to get out. the tornado's right there. >> reporter: about 100 miles northeast of owensboro, hail and rain flooded streets and back yards. the severe weather is connected with a system that spawned violent tornadoes across southern oklahoma on monday, killing two people
several homes. brooke carter was relieved her mother survived. >> she made it out alive. her neighbor didn't. but we're glad that we have her. all this stuff can be replaced. >> reporter: back here in mayfield, these cars, these violent winds pretty much destroyed these cars. they were tossed around like children's toys. this one behind me stacked on top of this truck here. and we counted in this parking lot at least 60 cars that were damaged from the tornado. and we are not out of all of this bad weather just yet. more severe weather is expected today in the southern plains and the midwest. gayle? >> wow, those pictures tell the story of how strong those winds were. thank you very much. police say a deadly stabbing spree in massachusetts could have been much worse if not for one man's heroic action. two victims were killed in this rampage. at least five others were attacked. an off-duty sheriff's deputy shot and killed the attacker.
remains unclear today. it started at a home and ended inside a shopping mall. anna westerner's outside the mall in taunton, south of boston. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. as you said, this is one of two crime scenes here in taunton. police are keeping us back, but if you look, you might be able to see the plywood covering the entrance to that macy's. that is where police say 28-year-old arthur derosa crashed his car, then walked in and started attacking people. that was after he attacked several people at a scene three miles from here. when it was over, police say he and two others were dead. >> report is an off-duty police officer shot somebody. >> reporter: a deadly stabbing spree ended in gunfire inside this bertucci's restaurant in taunton. an off-duty deputy sheriff fired one shot killing the suspect, arthur derosa, before he killed anyone else. >>
came out. she was holding her stomach, screaming and crying to save her baby. help her. >> reporter: derosa first rammed his car through the front of this macy's, and armed with a knife walked inside the mall and started his attack. >> tragedy certainly hit the city of taunton hard this evening. >> reporter: two people were stabbed in two separate locations. this couple spotted a young girl hiding in the bushes outside the mall. >> you could tell she was scared for her life. >> she saw a guy walk in and grabbed a chair. hurt one of waitresses. she saw him stab the waitress. >> reporter: police say the blo bloodshed started more than three miles away. derosa crashed his car into a truck before stabbing a mother and daughter in this home. >> one of the women has succu succumbed and died at the hospital. she was 80 years old. >> reporter: the death toll could have been worse if not for the off-duty sheriff who shot the suspect, ending the rampage.
actions of the deputy sheriff, there may well have been other victims. >> reporter: massachusetts state police do not know the reason for this crime spree. they say terror is not their suspected motive here. one of the wounded survivors is facing life threatening injuries. >> thanks. two more primary wins bring donald trump closer to clinching the republican presidential nomination. trump received 61% of the vote in nebraska yesterday and 77% in west virginia. cbs news estimates trump is less than 150 delegates short of a majority. trump is getting ready for a unity meeting tomorrow with gop leaders in washington. major garrett is on capitol hill. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. several prominent congressional republicans are still straddling the donald trump fence. house speaker paul ryan, ted cruz, and to a lesser extent, marco rubio. still, other hill republicans have begun the slow
that's a process he hopes to accelerate tomorrow with ryan. >> i would like to see unity in the party. >> reporter: presumptive nominee donald trump said thursday's ryeting with house speaker paul anht mig create new possibilities. >> i have a lot of respect for paul, and i think we'll have a very good meeting, i hope. i think he loves this party. he loves this country, and he wants to see something good happen. >> i want to have a conversation with him one on one. >> reporter: ryan said he was still looking for clarity. >> there are critical principles that we all believe in as conservatives that we want to make sure we're all rallying around those principles as we move forward. >> reporter: representative chris collins, one of trump's earliest supporters in congress, said ryan's decision ton endorse has had a chilling effect. >> i would admit for a week or so, it has frozen some things. they can all be unfrozen either this thursday or a week from this thursday. imagine, we thought we'd be still fighting for ten more weeks. >> reporter: you think you're ahead of the game? >> we're ten weeks ahead of the game. that's huge.
>> reporter: returning to his day job, texas senator ted cruz refused to utter trump's name or offer an endorsement. >> there will be plenty of time for voters to make the determination who they'll support. >> reporter: florida senator marco rubio, another vanquished trump rival, sounded equally vague. >> he is the presumptive nominee. that said, it doesn't change what i've said in the past. i stand by those things. if donald trump is our nominee, it will fraectur the republican party. >> reporter: meaning rubio's not backing away from this -- >> what he's trying to carry out is a scam. if we nominate donald trump, we'll lose. a con artist will never get control of this party. >> reporter: still says he would back the nominee. >> i signed a pledge, put my name on it saying i would support the republican nominee. that's what i intend to do. >> reporter: trump says he's focusing on five or six finalist to be his running mate, and the priority is finding someone with washington political and legislative experience. but the new jersey governor, chris christie, is still on the list. proof positive, norah,
knows how to play the goesing game. >> indeed. thank you very much. another primary win for bernie sanders is prolonging the democratic race. his victory in west virginia doesn't change hillary clinton's overall lead, but it is one more bump in her path to the general election. sanders beat clinton by 15 points, 51-36%. cbs news estimates he earned at least 16 delegates, and she got at least 11. clinton needs another 144 to clinch the nomination. nancy cordes is in louisville, kentucky, where the democratic front-runner could face more obstacles in next week's primary. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, oregon is up next tuesday. it's the kind of progressive, mostly white state where sanders typically does very well. and he was there celebrating his west virginia win last night. and so the clinton camp is putting more time, more money into this state, kentucky, which also votes next week and where clinton won in a landslide last time around. >> we've
in west virginia! [ applause ] >> reporter: sanders capitalized tuesday on opposition to clinton that runs so deep in west virginia, 43% of sanders voters say they'll defect to trump in the fall if clinton is the nominee. a massive shift in a state clinton won by about 41 points in 2008. this time her record on free trade hurt her. so did this slipup -- >> we're going to put a lot of coal miners and coal companies out of business. >> reporter: clinton's repeated apologies did not heal the wounds. >> that is not what i intended at all. >> reporter: she could run into the same problem next week. kentucky is the third-largest coal mining state in the country. ♪ >> reporter: it's also her next chance to stop a sanders mini streak. >> hello, louisville! >> reporter: she barnstormed the state on tuesday and began airing ads here. >> and she's the one who will make a real difference for you.
tried to stay neutral in the primary, but vice president joe biden weighed in tuesday on clinton's behalf. >> i feel confident that hillary will be the nominee. i feel confident she'll be the next president. >> reporter: sanders insisted clinton is still beatable even though she only needs to win about 13% of the delegates in the remaining eight-state contest. >> and let me be as clear as i can be -- we are in this campaign to win the democratic nomination! [ applause ] >> reporter: it's easy to see why his supporters are still hoping against hope. sanders has now won nearly as many states as clinton has -- 19 states to her 23. it's just that her states have been bigger, and she won some of those big states by large margins, putting the delegates that he needs, charlie, virtually out of reach. >> thanks, nancy. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator, john dickerson, is in
good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what is it that donald trump must do to get the speaker, paul ryan, on board? >> well, it's a two-way street, of course. i'm not sure -- the central challenge is that usually what happens in these unity moments is that both sides feel each other out, and they recognize that going forward they're going to have the same instincts. donald trump and paul ryan have totally different positions and instinks on issues like trade, immigration, entitlements, taxes, tone. i mean, those are the big issues. what worries paul ryan and some other republicans is that donald trump is unpredictable. he loves being unpredictable, and that makes them nervous. >> he won the primaries in their party. he won the primaries. he'll win the nomination. >> he sure did, no question about that. they have their own both political future to think about, the primaries aren't the entire electorate.
secondarily, they have ideas that they believe in, and they just are in a totally different place than donald trump. they may be able to have a unity moment. when what they -- what they worry about is what does it look like as they go forward k. they stay in sync? >> do they have common ground? >> they don't want to see hillary clinton be president. they want to see conservatives on the supreme court. but is that enough given how far apart they are on the issues, and also on tone? remember that paul ryan came out and spoke out several times against or about things that donald trump said, but muslims, about white supremacists. so this goes pretty deep. >> john, one of the most something stories today is what hillary clinton said yesterday, that she's willing to support medicare buy-in for those 50 and older s. -- and older. is that what bernie sanders supporte
the left? >> we'll have to see how the fight goes with trump. yes, that's part of what it's done at least for the primary process. >> john dickerson, thank you very much for joining us today. we have breaking news from baghdad where isis claims responsibility for a massive car bombing this morning. amateur video claims to show the aftermath of the attack in sadr city. officials say the bomb killed at least 45 people. me to developments in the controversy over whether facebook sensors news. allegation of liberal bias are drawing scrutiny. some say the network blocks stories about conservatives in its trending section. jan crawford is at the capitol where commerce committee secretary john thune calls the issue serious. >> reporter: john thune is raising questions, facebook has launched its investigation into whether it filtered out conservative topics. interestingly, this controversy trended for much of the day on facebook yesterday.
>> keep an open mind -- >> reporter: in this video posted last month, facebook urged viewers to seek out opposing points of view. >> maybe, just maybe it's a good time to search for them. to find the other side of the story. >> reporter: south dakota senator john thune is worried the conservative side is being suppressed on the social network. in a letter sent to facebook tuesday, the south dakota republican asked if the trendg topics were subjective and filtered to support or suppress particular political viewpoints. >> consumers have rights, and wea want to make sure that we're protecting consumers' rights and that businesses aren't in fact engaged in any deceptive practice. >> reporter: on monday, gizmodo's technology editor said that facebook employs human curators who work off a list of stories generated by an algorithm. they select the items that become facebook trending topics. >> we have evidence of them blacklisting in a lost c
conservative news -- >> what's a particular story they blacklisted? >> the c pap conference. as that was going on, it was not allowed to trend. >> reporter: in a statement, facebook said it will "keep reviewing our operational businesses around trending topics, and if we find they are inadequate, we will take immediate steps to change them." cbs news contributor nicholas thompson says the controversy could reinforce a perception problem facebook had among conservatives. its founder and chairman, mark zuckerberg, has recently taken positions supporting same-sex marriage, immigration reform, and black lives matter. >> if republicans leave facebook, that's terrible for facebook. they can't afford to alienate the party that controls congress. >> reporter: now, that perception problem, that is really the issue because there's nothing that congress can really do. i mean, media companies are protected by the first amendment. they're not obligated to tell congress why they pick the story that they choose. you know, facebook, it's denying the allegations. it c
however it wants. people have the choice of whether to use it or not. gayle? >> something tells me it will be trending again today. thank you very much, jan. a doctor who saw prince the day before he died is the focus of the investigation into the star's death. ahead, what a search warrant that was released by accident reveals about
sending a message from the top of the world. >> made, meet the american climbers everest showing everybody their adventure. hi, i'm adrian ball injury. >> i'm cory richards. >> we're on the north side of mt. everest at 21,000 feet. >> right here, right now. >> coming up "cbs this morning," we'll show how we're documenting our entire exhibition on snapchat. stay tuned. >> wow, the news is back in the morning. and it's right h
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a doorbell camera captured firefighters' epic battle to save a moment from the wildfire in ft. mcmurray. the homeowner watched in realtime. imagine if it was your place. one firefighter knocked down parts of the ceiling while another sprayed water. the crew did put out the flames. plans are underway to return nearly 90,000 evacuees within weeks. a satellite image showed smoke from the huge fire and clouds. the fire destroyed an area bigger than new york and los angeles combined. that's a lot -- >> it is. >> you could see they were trying to save that home. >> clear pictures from the doorbell camera. >> cameras are everywhere. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a document released
exposes the health issues of prince. a doctor visited his home one day before he died. we'll show the new revelations in the death investigation. trying to reach the top of the mountain. everest isn't enough for these climbers. they're sharing the adventure in near realtime on social media. ahead, how they're getting the signal back to the rest of the world. time to show headlines from around the globe. the "wall street journal" says survivors of the american atomic bombings in japan are welcoming president obama's upcoming visit to hiroshima. he will arrive in the city on may 27th. he will be the first sitting american president to go there. there are no plans for an apology. japan's prime minister says it is an occasion to mourn the victims together. "the new york times" says its sensitive information was routinely e-mailed on unclassified government servers. the "times" reviewed more than 30,000 emails from hillary clinton's private server. sensitive information was often seen by various o
unclassified systems. an fbi probe into whether the classified information was mishandled on clinton's server is likely to wrap up next month. csnews.com says the world anti-doping agency is investigating possible doping by this follows a "60 machines -- "60 minutes" report sunday that said many athletes used performance enhancer including at least four gold medalist who took steroids. russia says the claims are old and that reforms are underway. bloomberg news reports that staples and office depot dropped their $6.3 billion merger plan. the announcement followed a federal court ruling. the judge agreed with regulators who said combininging the last two national office supply chains would harm customers. and the "los angeles times" obtained a search warrant with drop tick new details into -- dramatic new details into the investigation into prince's death. a document released by mistake
music icon the day before he died. the doctor had performed tests and prescribed medication. investigators want to know what role the painkillers may have played in his death. jamie yuccas has the revelations about prince's medical treatment. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. courting to court adults, investigators interviewed dr. michael schulenberg. officials say he saw prince two in the month before he died, including the day before. investigators returned to prince's paisley park mansion outside minneapolis tuesday. a carver county deputy told cbs news the search was nothing to get excited about, yet authorities spent several hours on the property. officers carried out a search warrant for prince's medical records at north memorial medical center on may 5th. >> as a full-time family physician -- >> reporter: dr. michael schulenberg told investigators he prescribed medication t
prince. this mistakenly unsealed warrant obtained by "the l.a. times" shows dr. schulenberg was interviewed by a carver county detective less than an hour after prince was pronounced dead. the family physician said he was "dropping off test result." dr. schulenberg said he saw prince twice that month including the day before he died. >> what this document tells me is that prince had health problems. it wasn't just something that happened once, the morning that he was found dead. >> reporter: a carver county judge sealed the records related to the case. "los angeles times" reporter matt pierce was able to get his hands on this warrant by asking a clerk in hennepin county. >> i went through a log of search warrants and say one that said on may 5th, there had been a search warrant executed for prince's medical records from a local medical facility. >> reporter: prince's health problems became public when his private plane made an emergency landing in illinois six days before his death. his c
announced by the midwest medical examiner. >> he saw this prince was unconscious. >> reporter: last week, cbs news learned the son of a california doctor was also at the scene the day prince was found dead. he was carrying a supply of a medication used to treat pain management and addiction. >> those pills were to be delivered to the minnesota doctor. >> reporter: law enforcement sources tell cbs news they are trying to determine who wrote the prescription for the pills found in prince's home. dr. schulenberg is no longer affiliated with north memorial clinic which told cbs news it is fully cooperating with the investigation. norah? >> thank you very much. the u.s. military academy will not punish 16 black cadets who posed in a photo graph on campus with raised fiftds. -- raised fists. west point concluded the women did not break military guidelines. they said there was a
awareness in how symbols can be misunderstood. the cadets will graduate this month. here's a question -- can social media conquer mt. everest? >> i'm going to do a shower today. but taking a shower, it's like a day's project. >> are you wearing yoga pants on everest? >> i am. they make my ass look great! >> doesn't everybody want that look? groundbreaking snapchats from one of the most perilous climbs on earth. if you're heading out the door, you can take us along and watches live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you don't want to miss our conversation with jon bon jovi and mrs. bon jovi's there, too. we'll be right back. twenty more years of this job? yikes. my kids say go for it, mom. be that woman who does what she loves. knows what she wants. "yeah, mom's gonna go for it!" except ... i don't have a clue where to start. hey we hear you. that's why aarp created life reimagined.
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last night. no one was hurt. >> we're seeing images like these thanks new satellite technology and social media. for the first time, two professional climbers are sharing their attempt through snapchat in essentially what is realtime. we have more from cbs sports network on how they're conquering more than just the mountain. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. take a look at snapchat video taken minutes ago from the slopes of mt. everest. this is adrian ballinger, he and cory richards are climbing without supplemental oxygen. thanks to snapchat, we can follow every step of the way. >> i've always found climbing to be a selfish pursuit. i love it. i like telling the stories of it and inspire or raise questions with people at home. >> reporter: adrian ballinger and cory richards have always documented their
ballinger has already steummid everest six times. richards, a photojournalist for "national geographic" was almost killed in an avalanche on one of the highest mountains in pakistan. this year, the two accomplished climbers are attempting something new on the tallest mountain in the world. >> over 25,000 feet. i'm pretty sure the highest human on the planet. >> reporter: they're sharing their entire journey as it happens. >> winds up here now. >> reporter: on snapchat. a popular mobile app where they're posting under the user name "everest no filter." >> the whole point is to give an unfiltered look at the whole thing. we can't make the picture pretty. we can't edit the video. it's just instantaneous. >> what does that mean? means we need patience. >> reporter: they shoot everything on their phones. >> we've got a heater and a satellite internet terminal. >> set it up, get it connected to the satellite,
and press retry, retry, retry on snapchat until it finally goes. >> reporter: each short post adds up to a daily diary that can be viewed for 24 hours telling the story of what it's like to live and climb above 20,000 feet. >> chopping extra water. >> i'm going to take a shower today. taking a shower, that's like a day's project. are you wearing yoga pants on everest? >> i am. they make my ass look great! >> reporter: this year's climb is particularly punishing on their bodies. >> every step's hard work now. >> reporter: both men are climbing without the help of extra oxygen. >> i wondered could i take my body and my emotional strength to this extreme to try to summit without supplemental oxygen. it's been a dream all of my life. it feels like having an absolute terrible hangover and having to get up and -- >> i don't know anything about that. >> me neither. i've heard about them. got to go do nothing.
nothing. >> my least favorite. >> the vast majority of our time here is spent recovering. we go up on the mountain for two to four, maybe five days at a time to let our bodies adapt to that altitude. >> we're moving underneath cliffs. we try to move as fast as we can. >> then we come down, and we have to actually sit around a lot. and talk a lot of crap to each other. i mean, pass the time. >> i made good use of my morning. i showered and shaved. cory, on the other hand -- >> i always look good. >> please. >> i always look good. when we launched "everest no filter," it was a couple people watching. we're up to tens of thousands of views every snap. >> what's up? can't find my glasses. >> we're going to go climbing today. >> they're in the tent. >> reporter: the men have one more training run before making a final push to the summit sometime in the next three weeks. >> maybe we'll snapchat from the summit. >> it's a ea
it would feel cool enough up there to do that. at the same time, the vast majority of people who attempt to summit without oxyge nfail. our top priority is to come back with all our fingers and all our toes. and we have ten of each. >> the old saying is going up is optional, going down it mandatory. that's rule number one. snapping number two. >> reporter: adrian and cory are climbing as part of the eddie bauer guide and athlete team as they push to be the first to essentially live snap their summit. interestingly, eddie bauer also outfitted the very first american to ever reach the top of everest. this is jim whitaker in 1963. if you think about it -- and they talk about this in the snapchats -- no one was able to see the images until he returned from the mountain and processed the film. we could be seeing their images literally within moments of the summit depending how things happen. i mentioned that summit without oxygen, the number's even more staggering -- fewer than 200 people have ever
though 7,000 have made that attempt. >> we don't know these guys. and instantly you like them because their enthusiasm is so infectious from what they're doing. they've got a sense of humor, and they're cute. >> even in the morning, limited coffee. >> talented, smart, funny. i like them. >> and cute. >> and cute. >> good hair. >> going up is optional, coming down is mandatory. >> their families feel that way, no doubt. >> great story. >> great story. >> love it. and we're sharing more moments from the journey to the top of mt. everest on our instagram page. follow "cbs this morning" on instagram. steph curry may be basketball's mvp, but his daughter, that riley knows how to steal a show. ahead, the 3-year-old's message to reporters that her -- at her father's news conference. >> i'm watching you, you media.
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riley curry has her eyes on you. the 3-year-old daughter of basketball superstar steph curry had her game face on for the media. she had a front row seat, of course, at yesterday's news conference to honor her dad's second straight mvp award. >> definitely special. i want to be able to take time to celebrate it, and thank the people that have helped me get here. >> steph curry helped lead the golden state warriors in the best regular season in nba history. he's the first player to win the mvp award unanimously. they said even michael jordan wasn't able to do that back in the day. >> changing basketball. >> everybody loves steph curry. little riley. can't get enough of her. >> yeah. >> i'm watching you. speaking of watching somebody, jon bon jovi has been a ro s
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it is wednesday, may 11th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including a look at the presidential race with peggy noonan. also, how amazon is expending its video options and challenging youtube. yep, taking on youtube. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. there is debris scattered throughout the entire community. look at this car underneath this mound of wreckage. poliayce s arthur derosa started attacking people. when it was over, he and two others were dead. congressionalub repnslica arstill straddling the trump fence. other republicans have begun the slow migration toward clinton. >>he
trump is unpredictable. he loves being unpredictable, and that makes them nervous. >> sanders was celebngrati his west virginia win. so the clinton camp is putting more time, more money into kentucky. >> reporter: facebook has launched its own investigation into whether it filtered out conservative topics. interestingly, this controversy trended for much of the day on facebook. this is adrian ballinger. he and cory richards are climbing the mountain. thanks to snapchat, we can all >>llow a.long ir the enthusiasm is infectious. and they've got a sense of humor, and they're cute. >> very cute. north korean dictator kim jong-un has been given a new title -- chairman of the workers party. yeah. it's -- he beat out his second choice, mother of dragons. i'm charlie rose with
sanders won last night's primary by 15 points. clinton won by 41 points in 2008. she still leads sanders by 297 pledge delegate. they bound to the popular vote in each state, unlike superdelegates. >> bernie sanders claims he can still win a majority of pledge delegates before the convention. he would need to get 68% of the remaining pledge delegates. sanders kept attacking hillary clinton last night at a rally in oregon. he also said they agree donald trump must be defeated. cbs news exit polls in west virginia show sanders' voters don't see it that way. 43% said they would defect to donald trump. joe biden reflected on what might have happened if he had run. >> i had planned on running. an awful thing to say -- i think i would have been the best president. but it was the right thing, not just for my family, for me. no one should ever seek
presidency unless they're able to devote their whole heart and soul and passion into just doing that. beau was my seoul. i wasn't ready to be able to do that. >> the vice president pulled himself out of the running after his son died from brain cancer. >> that's what he said in october. keeping to the same story in terms of that. donald trump won the west virginia and nebraska primaries last night. he celebrated on twitter where he said, "i don't want to hit crazy bernie sanders too hard yet because i love watching what he is doing to crooked hillary. his time will come." new poll numbers suggest a tight race between trump and clinton in battleground states that led more republican leaders to move toward the presumptive new hampshire me to. there are still difference -- nominee. there are still differences. >> trump will meet with paul ryan tomorrow, mitch mcconnell, and other lawmak
ryan told the "wall street journal" why he said last week he is not ready to support trump. >> we didn't think that that would happen so fast. i thought cruz and kasich would stay in the race until at least california. i think everybody was caught off guard. i think donald himself was surprised that he wrapped it up this quickly. it was too soon to basically jump out there. is this me being candid and honest? i want to make sure we run a campaign that everybody can get behind, that people are proud of having. i have experience with the electoral college. i learned the hard lesson in 2012, how not to win the electoral college. we have to be a party that is -- that is broad and inclusive. >> ryan said the goal is to unify the party. "wall street journal" columnist peggy noonan is with us. she's a cbs news contributor. good morning. >> good morning, guys. >> i think it's important to read speaker ryan's comments yesterday very carefully. and i took a look at them again this morning. he said it avenues going to take more than a week just to repair and unify this party. do you think his comments
prophetic? >> oh, interesting question. i think all of us would like to be in on the meeting tomorrow with donald trump. >> gayle said she want to be a fly on the wall. >> this is a party trying to reconcile itself with the fact that it has an unusual nominee who they did not imagine even against all the signs the past few months would be the nominee. there's something even more unusual than that -- donald trump won just about 10.5 million votes along the way to winning the nomination. those voters were not only in deck endorsing trump, they were rebuking republican leadership in washington. it is now republican leadership in washington that has to come together with trump and his people and figure out a way to go forward when they disagree on so much. >> if you think paul ryan has to
move, not donald trump, in terms of policy? >> one thing i hear from washington is, paul ryan will go in and see what concessions he can get. if that is true, i'm not sure the way -- that's the way they ought to be holding their first meeting. maybe they ought to get to know each other. maybe they ought to see areas where there may be commerce, areas where there may be give. in those areas where they're just head to head in disagreement on, say, immigration, then come forward and speak of it seriously. don't be furtive. you know, don't be taking shots at each other. speak seriously and with depth. b the differences. >> peggy, this is what i'm curious about -- what are your republican homeys say about donald trump? a lot of you talk behind close the doors. what are you saying? >> some people are trying to wrap their heads around what is still for them a
it's a funny thing about people and politics. they ought to be the ultimate realist. yet, there were a lot of people in washington politics, washington republican politicses who thought, trump won't happen because that's not the kind of thing that happens. therefore, it won't happen. >> it has. >> so they managed to be surprised last week when he cleaned it up. there's lots of arguments going on, lots of accusations of bad faith. when people in politics come forward and say, i've thought about it, i'm going to support trump, they are immediately lambasted on social media as sellouts, as cynics. as bad people. there's not very much good faith out there right now among republicans. there's -- not a lot of granting of good faith -- >> he seems to have the support of the people that can't be ignored. >> 10.5 million people, plus, he brought a bunch into the republican party for the first time.
republican leaders in washington ought to be thinking, for ten years we have been doing white papers on how to bring people in. this guy just bought them in. normally you like the guy who makes the tent bigger. >> he says he's not going to go with data-driven campaigns that were successful for president obama. >> yeah. >> that he's going to rely on rallies. what is your take on that? >> my take is, wow, back to the future? this is surprising. we have broken into the digital age in which unforgettably in 2012 obama's people showed you get out the vote by knowing the voters, by being in contact with them, by social media. fine, new things happen. that was a change. trump is saying, no, i like the old way. i'm going to have big rallies. everybody likes my rallies. >> your take on bernie sanders who says he still has a chance? does he know something that the pollsters don't? >> i think he wants to win, and he feels continually a wave of support behind
it is not meaningless that mrs. clinton last time in the primary took west virginia and last night did not. i mean, there's still something behind sanders. it's hard to imagine mathematically how he becomes the nominee. you can tell he's going to stay in this game. >> peggy noonan, great to have you as always. >> thank you. >> good to see you. london's muslim mayor is slamming the republican presumptive nominee. he calls trump's views of islam ignorant. donald trump has suggested that the mayor would be exempted from his proposal to temporarily ban muslims from entering the united states. mark phillips is in london with how kahn is changing the debate. >> reporter: good morning. whatever or whoever donald trump had in mind when he announced the end toal -- the ban on allowing
has backtracked a little. sadiq, kahn not only won the race for mayor, he won by the largest margin any mayor has ever had. that in an election where his faith and history as a political activist and human rights lawyer forced him to battle claims that he was sympathetic to some extremist views. now that kahn is the merritt of one of the great western capitals, donald trump was inevitably asked if he would be banned like all the rest of the world's muslims. "there will always be exceptions," trump told "the new york times." sadiq kahn has told dwlaump to do with his -- donald trump what to do with his exceptions. >> i think donald trump has ignorant views about islam. it's not just about me. i don't want to be the exception to be allowed to go to america. >> reporter: this has become a tale two of cities. the paris mayor hopped the rain to congratulate the new mayor. what did she think of donald trump's ban all m
not much. >> my god, my god. >> reporter: not just stupid, >> you can be a muslim, and you can be european. >> yes. >> you can be a parisian mayor and london mayor and work closely together. inhope donald trump looks to the lessons that london set last thursday and realize it's possible to be western and muslim and to be friends with mayors of paris, as well. >> reporter: sadiq kahn says the trump position plays into the hands of the extremists by playing into their narrative that the west is an unwelcoming place and is the enemy. and by the way, he's broken with tradition from foreign politicians. he says if there is a contest between donald trump and hillary clinton, he not only backs hillary clinton, he hopes she trounces him. norah? >> mark fill nips london. thank you very much. the company that changed how we shop is taking aim at youtube. ahead, amazon's
jon bon jovi and his wife do not fit the rock and roll stereotype. >> if you want to live that lifestyle whatever that may be. our kids go, no, no, everybody wants to go backstage. they get backstage like -- what? you know, where's the party? that happened 30 years ago. >> it was a good one. >> the good old days. >> still like to go backstage at a bon jovi concert. just saying. we'll show what the power couple is doing to encourage others to pay it forward ahead on "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪
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sadiq. jam zone is ramping up its -- amazon is ramping up its ambition with amazon direct. its expansion of its streaming service allows users to upload their own videos. it will go head to head with youtube, owned by google's parent company alphabet. dan akman with cnet is here. why is amazon doing this, and what do they expect to get out of it? >> i'm surprised issue that doing it so late in the
other have been doing this for a long time. the key is -- making shows is expensive. netflix and amazon and hulu make original shows. amazon is looking for high-level content but say we'll pay you later based on an advertising revenue share or based on the number of hours people watch. it's a way that get good, quality content, and not pay for it up front. >> have you tried it? >> i tried to sign up to see what the process was like. unlike youtube, where if you have a gmail address, you get in. it's a complicated process. they're aiming at people that have cameras and equipment and sets and have an audience. >> how do people who post videos make money? >> they offer a couple ways which is interesting. you could put it out youtube style with ads on it, and they'll split the advertising revenue with you like youtube does. same split. or put it behind the amazon prime pay wall. and there are tens of millions of prime customer who's watch videos and listen to music on amazon. they'll pay you per hou
throwing in an extra $1 million a month to split between the top 100 content producers on there. a bounty to lure people in early on. >> they don't call it the everything store for nothing. do you think it's part of jeff bezos' plan to dominate the world? >> like the online book stores. then clown services where it does well. hardware, the echo worked, things like the fire phone didn't work. this is just another experiment. amazon prime moved from being ship freeing to a netflix-like service. a huge pivot. >> why would somebody switch from youtube to jam sfwlon. >> i think if they -- amazon? >> i think they lure in bigger producers and say, if you're one of the firefighter upload, we'll give you -- of the first to upload, we'll give you a promotion. they're trying to cherrypick the best guys, they think they're on the network, on for distribution. >> it's the future. that's what my kids
youtube. thank you very much. did a speaker start a backseat car fire? the retailer that's pulling a light-up toddler shoe that the family says burst into flames. >> wow. >> goodness. you're watching "cbs this morning." tters. thanks to its triple protections from leaks, odor and moisture. tena lets you be you ♪ your insurance company won't replace the full value of your totaled new car. the guy says, "you picked the wrong insurance plan." no, i picked the wrong insurance company. with new car replacement, we'll replace the full value of your car plus depreciation. liberty mutual insurance. angry birds are coming to mcdonald's. sfx: streeeeeetch...thwang! sfx: smack! now you can order, scan and unlock in-game rewards based on "the angry birds movie," rated pg only in theaters.
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and damage to the vehicle. no one was hurt. the harris county fire marshal is investigating. the family thinks lithium batteries are to blame. >> i'm just glad that my son wasn't wearing it at the time. and if he had been wearing it, i don't know if he could have told me my foot's hot. i don't know that he could take it off by himself. >> in a statement, payless says, "we take the claim seriously. out of an abundance of caution, we have removed the boys' jake lighted runner from our shelves until we can investigate." >> scary stuff and good to know. ahead, onbon jovi on his grammy-winning rock and roll career. if you think singing is his favorite part, you're only halfway there. get it? that's the bon jovi lyric, "halfway there." local news is next. you're watching "cbs this morning."
it's gone! >> brandon laird, the former major leaguer now playing in japan. he won a year's supply of beer and $10,000 after one of his home runs landed on a beer sign in the tokyo dome. laird said he may give some of the beer away to his teammates. >> good for him. >> is a year's supply of beer a good thing? >> depending on how many you drink. >> okay. >> it's a good thing. >> it's a good thing. all right. to be clear. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, jon bon jovi talks with us about his legacy of hits. plus, he and his lovely wife show how they are serving others. >> looking ford that.
the creators of a startup is said to be like whole foods meeting costco. see how they want to help families live healthier. time to show some headlines from around the globe. "the orlando sentinel" reports on a discovery by nasa's kepler telescope. spotted nearly 1,300 more planets beyond our solar system. that is the largest ever single confirmation of new planets. nine of them could have life-supporting conditions like earth. south carolina's "post and courier" reports on a muslim woman that was denied a request to wear a i had jab at the citadel. it says it has a educational model that requires all cad totes wear a similar uniform. a camera caught queen elizabeth's conversation with a police officer inrg
president's state visit last fa fall. >> the visit was supposed to usher in an era of improved relations with beijing. the chinese spokesman would not say if the remark hurt relations. one more not only are cameras everywhere but microphones. >> don't forget it. >> nice to hear the queen. britain's "telegraph" reports on a public slip for president vladimir putin. he fell on the ice yesterday while playing hockey in sochi. putin's team of businessmen and former players were facing an amateur team. he had a goal and two assists. his team scored a 9-5 victory. imagine that. >> you know, after he of course manipulates the press in order to put out picture of himself bare chested on a horse, you know, doing judo and winning, then to see him on
his feet in the air is embarrassing. >> he still won. ain't nobody going to beat -- >> i don't think that photographer -- >> putin. >> i don't want to be that photographer today. i'll say had. >> we like to see behind the scenes. "the new york times" says a secret section of a sanctuary had been closed to the public for 80 years. it was fenced off and overgrown. about 15 years ago, workers began clearing the space. it has a new gate, benches, and pathways. pretty. it's open three to four hours a day through the summer. >> where's that? >> so great. >> where in central park is it? good question:and cleveland's "plain dealer" has reaction to ted cruz's parking no-no. a photojournalist snapped a picture and showed his driver taking up two spaces in the lot. twitter lit one joke. one said, ki can't imagine what
looks like. >> maybe someone was there before and they had to park like that. maybe? no? maybe not? >> maybe he was in a hurry. say the name bon jovi, and whether you mean the band or the man who leads it, are you talking about a signature sound from the heart and soul of new jersey. aside from being a grammy winner, onbon overy is a philanthropy -- jon bon jovi is a philanthropist. he spoke with he and his wife, mrs. bon jovi to most of us, in thomas river, new jersey, to see the latest project they are serving up. do you know anything about cooking or washing dishes, mr. bon over? >> i'm an expert in the field of washing dishes. >> tell me your method. >> n i'mot afraid of getting dirty. i'm soaped up and down dirty in the kitchen. >> you may find it hard to believe -- ♪ it's my life ♪ now or never >> that one of the most recognizable faces i
fights himself on his -- prides himself on his ability to keep a clean kitchen. >> one, two, three. >> these days, it's all part of jon bon jovi's mission to help people in need. jon and his wife dorthea opened their second soul kitchen. a restaurant that encourages customers to pay it forward. let's go back to what your intention was and what you wanted to accomplish. you start us off, dorthea. >> i think the intention was just to feed people in need. then try to sustain that. we wanted people to eat with dignity, and people to feel empowered. so this was kind wherever we ended up here. >> what does that mean, dignity, when you come into this place? why was that important to you both? >> well, because you are teaching a man to fish instead of giving him a fish. when you come into the restaurant, there are no prices on the menu. if you are in need, you participate. that means bussing a table, washing a dish, working in our gardens. if youre
meal and effect change directly by buying a pay-it-forward card, you are paying for your meal and for someone else's that are here in the restaurant or going to come tomorrow. and you don't know the difference between who are in need and who are not in need. >> everyone's having the same experience. the restaurant is part of a center called beet, bringing everyone all together. it opened in toms river, new jersey, a town devastated after superstorm sandy. it includes a food pantry, food bank, and teaching kitchen. >> the point is for them to be trained so they can get a better job at a restaurant. >> they can learn how to make restaurant-quality food. john says dorthea is the visionary center behind soul in beet center. the couple married 27 years were high school sweethearts. ♪ in the rock world, marriages don't there way, dorthea. they don't -- 10
>> i don't know what that means, "rock world." >> you don't? rock star -- >> i know, but if you want to live that lifestyle, whatever that may be. our kids go, oh, everybody wants to go backstage. then they get backstage, and it's like, we'll -- what? where's the party? oh, that happened 30 years ago. >> they were good -- >> it was a good one. the good old days. >> what's your lifestyle for you? the two of you together? what is your lifestyle? >> i think it's -- very normal and boring, like most people. send kids to school, plan stuff. >> stuff that may seem especially boring to the guy who spent more than three decades funding the rock band that bears his name. ♪ a cowboy on a steel horse i ride ♪ ♪ who says you can't go home >> the band has evolved its sound to remain current. they boast 11 platinum albums to
more than $120 million. ♪ you can't go home >> their next album is due out in september. this one without long-time guitarist and collaborator richie sambora. >> i haven't seen him in over three years. he just didn't show up for work anymore. that's the truth of the matter. life goes. on being in a rock band is not a life sentence. >> what does that mean? >> i guess you have other things in your life that you care to do. but it's okay because you share your art as long as you choose to share it. you don't have to do this for a living, you choose to do it for a living. >> well what excites you most about the music that you're doing? >> you know, songwriting to me is the greatest thing that i'm able to do. much more than recording anything or ever performing. >> i am surprised because i would have thought you would have said being on the stage. >> it's the least of my favorite things to do. when i write a song, that's when the magic happens. having written something that's going to be around long after
we're all gone is -- is as close to immortality as we'll ever be. >> they are both so philanthropic. as he said to us, it was dorthea's idea that got it started, but he's all in. he's not late to being the giving kind of guy. when hurricane katrina happened, he was one of the first people that donated. he and his wife, a million dollars to oprah's angel network to get houses built there. and the thing about offering dignity to people when they walk in is very important. they hate it that you get what you pay for. they endorse pay it forward. >> you don't get a bill at the nd of the meal. >> you don't and you don't know when's next to you, what their life circumstance is. they will put you to work, too. >> i like that. smart idea. >> i like it, too. >> good interview. thank you. they got turned down by 20 investors. now big names are lining up with thrive market. ahead, the co-founders are here
my kids say go for it, mom.ob? yikes. be that woman who does what she loves. knows what she wants. "yeah, mom's gonna go for it!" except ... i don't have a clue where to start. hey we hear you. that's why aarp created life reimagined. it's designed to help you find your true passion - with personal advice from experts, coaches and people like you who are going for it. if you don't think "this is right for me" when you think aarp, then you don't know "aarp". get to know us at aarp.org/possibilities ♪ the food and drug administration is taking a fresh look at how it defines healthy. the government plans to ask americans what they think about using the term
labels. one online store is trying to build its business on healthy living and promises to make it more affordable. thrive market offers natural and organic groceries, beauties, cleaning, and personal care products and supplements. co-founders and co-ceos, ganar lovelace and nick green, here. good morning. >> good to see you. >> nick, "fortune" magazine said "if costco and whole foods had an online baby, it would look something like startup thrive." not bad. how does it work? >> it's a membership model like costco. you pay $60 a year, and you get access to the best natural organic products you that would find in a place like whole foods. we ship anywhere in the country for free. we ship them at wholesale prices. you're buying whole foods-type products at the price that you buy conventional products. >> there's always so much emphasis on fresh stuff. the fact that are you focusing on non-perishables is interesting to a lot of people. ef it makes the model work more
we cut out all the middlemen. we brea directly from the brands. normal supply chain is manufacturers, brokers, distributors, retail markup. we get to cut that out. we break even on the product savings and start and charge a membership model. for every paid membership we give a membership away to a low-income family. >> you weryjected -- use were rejected by some investors. >> they didn't get. it investors in silicon valley, los angeles, new york, said why can't i just go to whole foods? there's one on the corner. for people in the midwest, southeast and other parts of the country, they don't that option. forethe fore-- forethey do, they can't afford it. our target is mainstream, middle american families on a budget. >> we had to pivot and do soul searching. how were we going grow the business. we brought on 200 bloggers as investors in the business. we always knew that influence marketing was going to be part of what we did.
coalition building in a different way. >> what's interesting to me about that is you said the bloggers are more important to your business than any celebrity endorsement you could get y. is that? >> they're authentic. >> they're real people. >> they're real people. our biggest blogger is a 29-year-old mother of four. she lives in rural kentucky. and she has six million visitors every month she's authentic, living the lifestyle herself. she's been on a budget. other moms that are looking to get healthy, make their families healthy, look to her for advice. >> they understood the model. they are in the business of sharing healthy information with their audiences. audiences say, we want to live the lifestyle. we couldn't afford it. we're not a health food store. >> what's the delivery time? >> two days or less for 85% of our members. we have a warehouse in indiana, one in california. we ship anywhere in the country. it's very, very fast, and it's free over $50. if you have an order over $5
it for free. >> most of your economies are women. the so-called mom demographic. how powerful is that demographic in terms of marketing to them and -- and how they're driving the economy? >> what how do you know about women? >> well, i grew one a single mom. so very, very poor and saw how hard she worked to make healthy choices. women are -- the heads of the households typically. they're leading the evolutionary process for our species. they're the ones that go to yoga, eat healthy food. you know, the me toander that wills are slowly coming abelong that. women -- coming along with that. women are in a position to care and be informed. they want to vote with their dollars. they want to support companies that they understand the supply chains, that are nontoxic for their families. i think there's an awakening happening. >> i think the two of you together is interesting. nick got a perfect score on his s.a.t. gunnar got his six times. you graduated from college,
his first company. you grew up in minneapolis, you grew up in a hippie commune. nick is allergic to chocolate, but gunnar is addicted. how long have you been a couple? >> two years, almost to a day. >> you met -- i assumed you were long-term friends. >> no, we met through thrive market. gunnar was out pitching even before we met. he originally pitched me as an nor. ten minutes into -- as an investor. ten minutes into it, i said, stop, i'll invest on one condition -- he said, what's this? i said, take me with you. >> the prices are good? >> you can go to thrive and get healthy food at the same price as conventional products for first time in history. shipped to your home for free. >> all right. i think you've got one of the great names, gunnar lovelace, i didn't know if you were a porn star, athlete, singer -- >> all of the above. all of the above. >> own it. >> whatever makes you thrive. >> own it. gunnar and nick, thank you very much.
i want to thank you with my heart to see you one time. >> a world war ii veteran reunites with a man he helped free from a nazi concentration camp 71 years ago. sid schaffner just met with marcell levy on an air force base. schaffner's unit helped rescue 30,000 prisoners at the dachau facility. they adopted levy as their cook. >> you will always be one of us. most of the boys are not here right now, unfortunately. he's still one of us. >> and you know, everything what
hump day. good morning, i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. we are the hosts of "great day washington." it's wednesday. it's hump day. you know what, i'm illuminated here. something different about me. >> that is pretty. that is an expensive bracelet. >> pretty? this is a vintage heirloom bracelet with sapphires and diamonds in it. we have a tiny jewel box coming. it's an iconic jewelry shop in northwest. guess how much this costs? >> let's see, $100. >> okay, chris, now we understand why you are note married. >> there is a long list. >> this is worth $25,000. >> that was my next guess. the great thing bit, it's unique, vintage -- thing about it, it's unnick and vin -- unique and vintage. we will cover something borrowed, something new with jewelry. >>
people that want to go to new york and your plan is to see hamilton, you may want to wait and let the play come to you because the musical is coming to to the kennedy season -- to the kennedy season. hamilton is a hip-hop telling of the life of our founding father and the first united states treasury secretary alexandria hamilton. who shot alexandria hamilton? >> i don't know. >> aaron burr. a famous question. >> i went to school with him. >> well, now you have to see this play. it's nominated for a record 16 tony awards. there is one way to guarantee you will have a seat. you have to buy a season subscription to the kennedy center. >> that's easy. >> great place. >> after an incredible record breaking season, our washington capitals fell to