tv CBS This Morning CBS May 16, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, may 16th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump fires back after report he posed as his own spokesman and mistreated female colleagues. "the new york times" reporters who investigated his past are in studio 57. "60 minutes" reveals a cancer breakthrough. the effort to fast track the new therapy using the polio virus. and only on "cbs this morning," the new technology that could save lives by ending dramatic high-speed police chases. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. do
women? >> these are things he'll have to answer for. >> donalumd trfep dend his past. >> it's non-ending until the election. donald trump makes no claims about his blifee eforrunning for office. >> voters head to the polls in kentucky and oregon. bernie sanders is hoping to keep his winning streak going. federal inigvestators are trying to figure out what caused a deadly bus crash in south texas. eight people were killed. the u.s. coast guard now has suspended its search for missing cruise ship passenger samantha broberg in the gulf of mexico. david cameron said he stands by his comments that your position on muslims was stupid, divisive, and wrong. >> looks like we're not going to have a good relationship. president obama spoke to students at red gers and criticized recent political discourse. n >> itipolics and life, ignorance is not a virtue. it's not cool to not know what you're talking about. >>e> th horse pageant was part of the
>> the queen! hip, hip, hooray! an all-out brawl stopped traffic. a truck driver sped off, and a car chased after him. >> all that -- a meteorostlogi l in.a. asked to put on a sweater -- >> why? because it's cold? >> a lot of e-mail. >> what? you don't normally see that, but but today. >> whoa! that's some solid contact right there. >> and all that motors -- what's his name, morely safer. >> morely safer is retiring after 52 years at cbs wsne. >> he always loved being a reporter. you get that when you're around him. >> narrator: on "cbs this morning." >> the "washington post" released a recording o donald trump posing as a fake publicist named john miller. trump is denying that is him. >> it only there was a way for trump to prove that john miller is an actual person. oh, i know -- how about you show us john miller's birth certificate. [ applause ]
welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump's newest campaign battle is against two of america's biggest newspapers. reported that trump used to pose as his own spokesman. then "the new york times" reported that trump mistreated many female employees and colleagues. >> the "times" story yesterday sent trump on a twitter rant. he claimed high-ranking people were laughing at the failing paper. trump accused the media of a witch hunt against him. major garrett is following the media storm. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. weekend at donald trump's. a feast of opposition research and nagging questions, unreleased tax returns, alleged mistreatment of women, fake representations of trump in decades' old p.r. stunts. team trump's response to all this -- look away, look away, nothing to see here. >> i've been working for donald trump for six weeks. i'm using words he uses.
there's no basis in fact other than some allegation -- >> reporter: donald trump's convention manager, paul manafort, defended his candidate after the release of this audio -- >> what's your name again? >> john miller. >> and you work with donald trump? >> that's correct. by the way, i'm sort of new here -- >> what is your position? >> i'm sort of handling p. r. >> reporter: more than to years ago, trump frequentedly -- frequently called himself john 1980s. or john baron, in the something he admit to in court documents in 1990. >> mr. trump is the real-life inspiration for ironman. who am i? i'm his publicist joy pepperoni. >> reporter: trump's alter ego is already a late-night punch line. his p.r. impersonation was also one of trump's tough business tactics. a recently released documentary says trump, acting as john baron, threatened a lawyer representing undocumented polish workers
wages. >> i think for sure donald trump has rewritten the traditional playbook in politics. >> reporter: by traditional, rnc chair reince priebus means standards of conduct and transparency. another example, trump's refusal to release his tax returns. >> i wouldn't be surprised if people don't care. >> reporter: "the new york times" also published this front-page story sunday with interviews from women who worked with or around trump who said he could be crude, suggestive, and demeaning. supporters said the allegations will fade and trump will repair historically high, unfavorables among women. >> he's going to go out and make his case in this. if there are any particular issues with women, i'm sure he'll answer them. >> people have not expected purity on his parliament -- his part. they're deeply concerned about is this somebody strong enough to take on washington. >> reporter: trump's inner circle knows these stories can be dangerous if they make trump the issue instead of his
toys make is -- promise to make change in washington. >> thank you. president obama took aim at donald trump during his rutgers commencement address. the president yesterday blasted the candidate's position on muslims, immigrants, and trade while not mentioning donald trump by name. >> the world is more interconnected than ever before. it's becom mingore connected every day. building walls won't change that. in politics and in life, ignorance is not a virtue. [ cheers ] it's not cool to not know what you're talking about. that's not keeping it real or telling it like it is. that's not challenging political correctness. that's not knowing what you're talking about. >> the president said the country cannolv
isolating itself. a serious effort is underway to launch a conservative independent presidential campaign. republicans like mitt romney who don't want to risk a trump presidency are leading the charge, reportedly looking at names like former candidate john kasich, nebraska senator ben sasse, and nba owner mark cuban. we look at the operation working under severe time pressure. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. people who are part of this effort tell us the next three to four weeks are make or break. they're trying to figure out if they can raise the money and get on state ballots. first and foremost, they need a candidate, and so far no one has agreed. >> it's a suicide mission. >> reporter: republican national committee chairman reince priebus issued this warning to fellow republicans working behind the scenes to draft an independent candidate as an alternative to donald trump -- >> they're not only changing and throwing out eight years of the white house, but you're also throwing out potentially generations in the supreme court. >> reporter: an underground movement led by conservative figures eric
crystal, has intensified the last few weeks. >> i think this is such an exceptional year, it would be worth trying. >> reporter: they're conducting polling, reaching out to donors, and courting potential candidates. >> here's what i know -- donald trump is a phony, a fraud. >> reporter: sources involved in the effort say mitt romney reached out to governor john kasich and nebraska senator ben sasse. advisers to both say they're not interested. sources close to the conversations tell cbs news that the door hasn't closed completely. >> shuffling deck chairs on the titanic. either you're going to make it or you're not. >> reporter: others have floated another businessman-turned-reality star, mark cuban. he told the "washington post," "i don't see it happening." >> it's between reality and b.s. -- >> reporter: "washington post" reporter ed o'keefe says mounting an independent bid risks further dividing the republican party. >> it's going too take too much work, cost too much. tall's going to be a foot -- all it's going to be a
american history that tilted the race in one way toward trump or clinton. >> reporter: some deadlines like in texas have passed, others have fast approaching. this wouldn't be your typical campaign, getting on the debate stage would be key. the price tag other north of $100 million. a far cry from the $1 billion hillary clinton and trump are talking about spending. >> thanks. joining us, washington bureau chief for the "wall street journal." good morning. >> good morning. >> tell us what you think of the "washington post" story and "the new york times" story in terms of damage to donald trump. >> well, you know, first on the idea of an independent or third-water run, i think that's still a third-party run, i think that's still a long-shot idea. will happen or not happen the next couple of weeks, and then it will go away for donald trump. i checked this morning. at this point in 1992 when ross perot mounted a serious independent/third-party run, he was already in the ballot in four states and was close in 20 more. this is late in
haven't gotten a lot easier since 1992. i think this either happens quickly or not at all. then in terms of donald trump, it goes away as an issue entirely. the other stories about women and those things, look, this is going to be kind of a regular feature for the next five or six months. i think we better get buckled up and ready. >> do you think it causes any damage to him, back to charlie's question? >> you know, i think there's something to what reince priebus said, that basically this is a different kind of candidate. i think the potential for damage is definitely there. there's also the potential that the kinds of things that used to be disabling for other candidates, things that would have been disqualifying in terms of controversies or, you know, statements that create a furor, i think those things are not disabling for donald trump because he is a different kind of candidate. we'll see long run, and this is the issue, is there corrosive effect from these kinds of stories. >> as we reported, mitt romney is playing a key role in trying to recruit an independent candidate. doesn't that suggest thae'
way to stop donald trump? >> i think that's definitely true. is he itching to get involved himself as the guy who stops donald trump or does he want to work behind the scenes? i think it's more the later. one of the interesting plays this group could make would be to not try this all on their own but to take over the ballot line that's available from third parties out there. they're obscure, the libertarian or constitution parties. their already on the ballot in a lot of states. if they could get a third-party candidate on those lines, they'd have ready ballot access. that might be a game changer. i think that's a long shot because those parties don't want to turn themselves over to an outside group. >> don't they have to find somebody with a real name? if late in the game if they find somebody with a name that will be there to unite with whatever the party's name is? >> yeah. i think so. you've got to have a name i.d. because you don't have a lot of time too build that up, and you've got to have ready money. ross perot brought his own checkbook to the table. not clear who would do thahi
>> in your paper this morning, you say donald trump doesn't have enough ready money. where does this leave his campaign? >> look, he's going to have to raise money. he said that himself. our story estimated his annual income at $160 million. he says his net worth is $10 billion. he would have to sell properties or take on debt to finance a campaign. he's moved past that and said i'm going raise money. we'll see how much he can raise. i think the idea of a self-financing general election campaign has passed. >> good to see you. thank you very much. >> thanks. in our next hour, we'll talk with the two "new york times" reporters who wrote about donald trump's treatment of women. michael barbaro and megan twohey. democrats will hold primaries tomorrow in oregon and kentucky. bernie sanders has won the last two contested primaries and is expected to win at least one more tomorrow. hillary clinton is now trying to stop this momentum in kentucky. nancy cordes is in lexington where she will hold a rally tonight. nancy, good
>> reporter: good morning. hillary clinton made a big last-minute investment here in kentucky, time and money, hoping to pull off a win in at least one of the two states voting tomorrow. she was at a pair of churches yesterday courting the african-american vote, held a pair of rallies, she's holding three more rallies today. now, the reality is that her delegate lead is so large that she could afford to lose all of the primaries from here on out through the primary season. her campaign is worried that that would send her sort of limping into the democratic convention in germany and leave her a -- in july and leave her a weaker candidate. with upcoming state, the clinton campaign knows they've got tough states ahead. in nevada, a group of sanders supporters over the weekend showed that unity is still going to be a challenge for this party. they disrupted the state's party convention because they felt that the rules for allotting delegates were unfair. the clinton campaign isn't wildly successful
confident, rather, that she will be successful here in kentucky tomorrow, even though she won here by 35 points eight years ago. >> thanks. federal officials this morning investigating what caused a deadly bus crash in texas. at least eight people were killed and 44 hurt saturday when a charter bus rolled over. the company was cited for several maintenance violations last year. we have more from laredo where many survivors are recovering. omar, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the bus driver is one of the survivors recovering here at doctors hospital in laredo. now, federal investigators want to talk to him to try to figure out what happened. 51 passengers were on board the charter bus as it was traveling along a rural texas highway and rolled over. texas investigators say several people were ejected. seven died at the scene and one at the hospital. it is unknown if wet weather at the time of the crash co
>> we will look at the highway, the vehicle, the driver, and company operations. >> reporter: san juan, texas, based oga charters has been cited for multiple vehicle maintenance violations in the past. according to the federal motor carrier safety administration, one of the company's two buses was pulled from the road twice last year because of defective brakes. it is unclear if that bus was the same one involved in saturday's crash. >> tells me she turned around and saw her best friend -- she thought she died. >> reporter: many of the passengers were south texas school district employees, including 52-year-old frances guerrero who died. juan luna worked with guerrero. >> that's when it hurts the most. when it's someone that you know. someone that you grew up with. >> reporter: on saturday morning, the bus left brownsville, texas, for a casino about 340 miles away in eagle pass
destination. investigators say no other vehicles were involved. >> it's unfortunate. when something hits home like this, it hurts. it makes you think about how precious life is. >> reporter: oga charters hasn't responded to our request for a comment. the ntsb plans to file a preliminary report on the crash in about two weeks, but the final report could take a year or longer. gayle? >> thank you. private celebration honored prince for his religious faith. hundreds of people yesterday packed into a jehovah's witness kingdom hall near minneapolis. the latest tribute comes amid uncertainty about the icon's estate nearly a month after his death. jamie yuccas shows how little is known about prince's own wishes. >> reporter: good morning. prince's sister, tyka nelson, used facebook to say she would not be attending sunday avenues service. there's been
family-sanctioned funeral. many see his lack of a will as leading confusion about how to carry out his wishes. ♪ >> reporter: prince was a practicing jehovah's witness. as many as 500 people including frequent collaborator sheila e. and comedian sinbad said good-bye during a private service. numerous remembrances have been held since prince's death 3.5 weeks ago. his sister, tyka nelson, held a private service at the paisley park estate on april 23rd where the family handed out gifts to friends and fans. then on may 11th, prince's two ex-wives hosted an invitation-only memorial in los angeles. it included entertainers like nile rogers and spike lee. meanwhile, prince's family declined to attend sunday's service. in a facebook post friday, prince's sister wrote, "i, nor my brother's remains, will be present at any memorial or funeral services until the family's funeral. that service is not scheduled until sometime in august." >> it's
star -- >> reporter: ellen light is a music journalist who wrote a biography on prince. >> i think all the memorial service indicate the degree of ongoing confusion and chaos around this situation. ♪ >> reporter: the same lack of focus seems to extend to prince's estate. >> you know, there isn't a spouse, there isn't a child. you know, there isn't one person who can stand up and say, this is what he would have wanted. >> reporter: rumors have been swirling of in-fighting between prince's full sister, tyka nelson, and their five half siblings, over the estate. nelson denied any discord saying, "no one in my family has fought about anything," she says, "and least of all me." a bomb scare forced the evacuation of as many as 75,000 fans from a manchester united soccer match on the final day of the season. that's like clearing the new orleans superdome before the saints' final game. a fake bomb was found inside a bathroom about
kickoff. it was accidentally left behind after a security training exercise. a bomb squad blew up the device. manchester united's final premier league game is scheduled for tomorrow. >> that puts it into perspective when you talk about before the super bowl. that's big. only on "cbs this morning," a fugitive for nearly half a century talks to demarco morgan as he fights to stay free. see how some in his hometown are t
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thanks for coming today. i want each of you to grab a 2x8 and cut it. you'll have 2 saws to choose from. you all chose the best tool for the job. wouldn't it make sense to make the same choice, when it comes to your truck? absolutely. this is the 2016 chevy silverado. nice. a good-looking pick-up. incredible. i love it. find your tag and get a total value of $9,000 on this silverado double cab all star. find new roads at your local chevy dealer. "60 minutes" revealed the breakthrough cancer treatment that uses the polio virus. ahead, why thousands of patients could benefit. tomorrow, "consumer reports" brings the disturbing investigation into sunscreen. how they may not
and the throw is wide down the line. >> taylor swift song "bad blood," because it boiled over on the diamond. texas rangers' second baseman took exception yesterday to a hard slide by toronto blue jays outfielder jose because teeftda. that was quite a bunch -- bautista. that was quite a bench. the benches cleared. three players and a coach were ejected. wow. the rangers went on to win. bad blood runs deep. last fall the blue jays eliminated them from the playoffs with that h
bautista. looked very upset. >> very. >> ouch. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour -- that's not good sportsmanship. >> no. looked like he had experience at that. >> that did not look like a first punch. should a criminal on the run for nearly 50 years go back to prison? he doesn't think so. only on "cbs this morning," the former fugitive explains why he believes he should stay free. plus, "60 minutes" unveils a breakthrough in cancer treatment. doctors say the polio virus can kill cancer cells. when the treatment could reach thousands of patients. time to look at headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports the united states believes isis is losing territory. obama's top diplomat with the anti-isis coalition also says the number of recruits is dwindling. the group claimed responsibility for attacks yesterday in and near baghdad. at least 14 people were killed in a battle at
15 other died in attacks elsewhere. britain's "guardian" reports on donald trump saying he might not have a very good relationship with british prime minister david cameron. trump made the comment in an interview airing today that reaches a new audience on british tv. cameron had described donald trump's proposal to ban muslims as stupid. a spokesman for cameron says the prime minister will work with whoever is elected u.s. president. and "the desert news of utah" reports two men are accused of kidnapping and assaulting a mother and her four teenage daughters. clint harrison and his son were taken into custody. they lured the victims into a basement and tied them up. some of the victims escaped and called police. all five were safe after the men fled. we're hearing from a prison escapee who eadvantaged capture for -- evaded cap fewer for 48 years. robert stackowitz escaped in 1948 and hid out in a quiet connecticut town until last week. the u.s. marshals came knocking at his door. th
old and sick to return to prison now. he spoke with demarco morgan. demarco is in sherman, connecticut, with an interview that you'll see only on "cbs this morning." good morning. >> reporter: good morning. robert stackowitz has been living in this quiet down for decades, going unnoticed by authorities. that's until u.s. marshals knocked on his door last week. after spending nearly a week in a connecticut jail, his friends posted his bail late friday. >> it was the dumbest thing i've done in my life. >> reporter: he's been living with a secret for most of his adult life. >> you had a job, social security card, went to work, never had a problem. >> reporter: 50 years ago, he was arrested, convicted, and sentenced to 17 years in a georgia prison for his part in an armed robbery. a mechanic by trade, he served time fixing school buses off site. >> i worked over there for quite a while. one day i left. simple as that. somebody gave me a ride to t
i got on a plane and flew home. >> reporter: just that easy? >> back then they didn't have terrorist checks. cindy and myself. >> reporter: he assumed the name robert gordon and settled in the tiny town of sherman where nobody knew his past. over 48 years he lived a quiet life working at car dealerships, teaching shop at a local high school, and repairing boats at his home for friends and neighbors. you must have known that one day you would get caught. >> you know, you do. but after 50 years, you don't really think about it constantly. >> reporter: at age 71, he made one mistake. applying for social security benefits which allowed authorities to track him down. his girlfriend of more than 20 years was stunned. >> i said, are you sure? you have the wrong person. i never heard nothing it georgia. >> reporter: today stackowitz is battling bladder cancer, heart disease, and diabetes. and a
death sentence. for those who say that you did the crime, you should do the time -- >> i agree with that. the amount of time i got for what i did i think was unfair. >> reporter: official in georgia want him back. >> the crime he committed was a fairly serious crime. i think if he's truly wanting to travel the straight and narrow road, it's best to come back and try to handle the charges appropriately. >> reporter: what would you say to the judge or whoever is going to make the decision? >> i'm hoping the judge will be compassionate, you know what i mean? that's the best i can hope for at this point. >> reporter: his attorneys are filing the paperwork to have his sentence commuted this week. the georgia board of pardons and parles on won't even consider his -- parles on won't even cancer his -- won't even consider his case until he's back in georgia. >> thank you very much:cancer specialists are watching a promising new treatment for a deadly type of brain cancer. it uses the polio virus. as we first told you last week, the fda just
treatment breakthrough status, that means clinical trials can move more quickly than usual. scott pelley and smi"60 minutes have been tracking the participants for years. >> reporter: the doctor showed us the results in another patient -- himself. he's a retired cardiologist. at age 70, he became the second person in the polio trial. >> this is a fairly sizable temporal tumor which means -- >> reporter:ry see right here. on the left is his tumor before treatment. on the right, a hairline scar where it used to be. that was nearly three years ago. do you consider yourself cured, or call it remission? >> i see it as a cure. i live my life that way. >> reporter: >> our dr. david aegis is one of the world's leading cancer specialists. it was a great report. explain how it works. >> it's pretty
the polio vier cuss infect a sensor, a receptor on cells that's present in brain cancer. they inject it into the brain. and then it goes into cells and kills some of the cells. most importantly, it wakes up the immune system. you see in the graphic, they took out the part of the polio virus that causes all the debilitating parts of polio and replaced it with a cold virus. this polio virus construct, the reengineered one, doesn't harm normal cells. it's just turned on by the biochemistry of the cancer cells to be able to kill them. the key is the immune system coming. and it's a dramatic advance in these cancers that literally people would live for weeks after they failed standard treatments. >> it wasn't just the polio virus that was needed, though, right? you had to combine it with chemo? >> the data showed the polio virus alone works in many if not most patients. sometimes the cancer comes back. and then when you add chemotherapy -- this is chemotherapy that they had seen before -- you get a dramatic response.
reawakened the cells to respond to this chemotherapy. they went back into remission in some of the patients. it doesn't work in everybody. but again, this is a deadly cancer that uniformly, unfortunately, will kill patients. and the results have been dramatic thus far. >> what other cancers might be applicable to it? >> this sensor for the polio virus is present on breast cancer, lung cancers, pancreatic cancers. work isyon going in the laboratory -- work is ongoing in the laboratory to see if it can work on cancers outside of the brain. the brain is unique in that you can inject it into the cancer. there's one special spot. other cancers spread throughout the body. it's not known whether it will work, but encouraging data are there. >> the fda has given it something called breakthrough status which means what exactly to when it will be on the market? >> breakthrough status is whether a drug is significantly better than what's out there to treat that stage of a disease. in this case, what it means is the trial is going to expan
hundreds of people. if that works which is called a phase-two trial, it may right to fda approval and hopefully be on the market. it's going to expand across the country now. that's encouraging for anybody with this horrible disorder called glioblastoma brain cancer. >> can you call it a cure? >> i don't think so. again, we're reticent to use that word in my business. there are people who received this, who had dramatic responses and recurred. so in my business, cure equals, you know, 10, 20 years without the disease coming back. every day we offer somebody hope and quality of life with an advanced cancer is to me a policing. i just hold my hat on. that cure is something we don't want to talk about at the present time. >> yeah. it does sound promising. anything that gives people hope, we're always glad to see that. thank you very much. and we should mention that the duke scientists are investors in the company created to market the treatment. that is not unusual. coming up, new
dangerous high-speed police chases. only on "cbs this morning." the james bond-like breakthrough. if you're heading out, we want to come, watch us live through the cbs all-access yoap on your digital device. you dwoent want to miss the world-class chef that joins us at the table in studio 57. we'll be right back. ♪ the sun'll come out tomorrow... ♪ for people with heart failure, tomorrow is not a given. but entresto is a medicine that helps make more tomorrows possible. ♪ tomorrow, tomorrow... ♪ i love ya, tomorrow in the largest heart failure study ever. entresto helped more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren.
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police opened fire yesterday when a big rig driver led them on a high speed chase near flagstaff. spike strips ended the pursuit. no one was hurt. on average, someone is reportedly killed almost every day in a high-speed police chase. only on "cbs this morning," dean reynolds shows us how one agency is trying to prevent those chases by shooting something other than bullets at a suspect's car. high speeds, red road -- >> reporter: adrenaline-pumping cops and
something of a tv addiction. police departments across the country are looking for a safer way to nab suspects on the run. >> he played a game of mercedes pinball -- >> want to take my loading tool -- >> reporter: more than 50 agencies are using a system invented by a company called star chase. the president is trevor fischback. >> we've had zero fatalities, zero injuries, zero property damage, advisory liability. >> reporter: this is how it works. compressed air units are installed in the grill of police cruisers containing two 4.5-inch projectiles packed with gps satellite trackers and coded with enough adhe'sive to make them stick to a fleeing vehicle. when a suspect runs from a traffic stop, an officer can fire the projectiles at the suspect's car and basically relax. [ siren ] >> reporter: no need for sirens, lights, or 90 miles per hour choices that can kill people. ut
the vehicle in question. a trial of the star chase system has been underway in milwaukee since december. >> i've had a lot of success with it. >> reporter: officer kim lastrilla controls the projectiles from a button on her dash business board or fob in her hand. >> at this point he's making a break for it? >> yeah. >> reporter: you do that? right now, the projectiles stick about 50% of the time. though with training, milwaukee expects that number to be about 75%. they do have trouble in wet conditions. but there's no question that the technology reduces stress for the police and the suspects. >> the longer they go unpursued, the more their driving behavior settling down because they don't want to get killed either. r >> reporter: they do get arrested. of 28 successful uses, 17 people were taken into custody and 26
each unit costs about $5,000. that's a lot of money. when you consider that the number-one cause of death for police officers in this country involves car crashes, it could be money well spent. for "cbs this morning," dean reynolds, milwaukee. >> this is a really good idea. so many times you're off to the races with car chases for minor offenses when you just let them go. now you can catch them -- >> i thought you were going to say it's a really good idea to put a sticker on your books. >> that, too. that, too. didn't you think it was a good idea? >> i agree. >> seems easy to do. >> easy to do. a shark just wouldn't let go when it attacked a woman in florida. ahead, how the two-foot-long creature kept its jaws on the beachgoer. >> man, that
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good morning. it's monday, may 16th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including women describing how donald trump treated or mistreated them. "the new york times" reporters who talked to them about his past are here today. first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. a feast ofpp oioositn research and nagging questions. team trump's response -- look away, nothing to see here. >> trying to figure out if they can raise the money and get on state ballots. first, they need a candidate. so far, no one has granagreed. >> you have to have name i.d. and ready money. ross perot brought his own checkbook to the table. >> hillary clinton made a big
the "washington post" reports donald trump posed as his own spokesperson. the paper says he used aliases to "brag about himself." >> donald trump denied that he did. that a top adviser said yesterday this issue is irrelevant. >> why the media is spending so much time going back 25 years old to talk about a "people" magazine tape that may or may not be trump, it's totally irrelevant. >> first of all, mr. trump has brought up things that were 25 years old on behalf of mr. clinton, former president clinton. but second of all, i think the issue -- >> that was not "people" magazine. those are issues that related to a core component of hillary clinton's strategy which is that she's talking about breaking the ceiling for women. yet, she was an enabler and made the victim -- >> donald trump has said repeatedly he would do more for women than hillary clinton. a recent poll finds that 64% of female voters view him unfavorably. "the new york times" is reporting how donald trump acted toward women in private over the years. sunday's article is based on more than 50 interviews. says there's a pattern of
ending commentary on the female form. a seclude reliance on ambitious women anden settling workplace conduct." >> on twitter, donald trump called it a "hit piece cover story." he wrote, "it was blown up by roseanne brewer who said it was a lie." he was referring to roanne brewer lane who once dated trump and was quoted by the "times." >> they did take quotes from what i said. they put a negative connotation, spun it to where it appeared negative. ive did not have a negative experience with donald trump. i don't appreciate them making it look like that i was saying it was a negative experience. >> "new york times" reporter michael barbaro and megan tewhey rote the article. i want to get your response to what she said. she seems to be walking back her comments that she made or didn't make to you. >>
lane. i'm going to let her speak for herself. i think readers of the story can digest what happened to her in 1990. the story was that she had just met donald trump. they were at an evening pool party, and he asked her after taking him on a tour of f she had brought a bathing suit. when she said she had not, he opened a drawer of suits -- the story is involved. ultimately said, he asked her to put on one of the bathing suits. she did, and then he brought her out back to the pool and crowd. and essentially asked the crowd, you know, did he think -- did they think she was a beautiful trump lady. and i recall in my interview with her that she basically said i was taken aback by this. and i think that's how we depict it. i think people can evaluate the story on its own merits. >> why are you looking into it now? did you hear a lot of complaints about donald trump that you said ths
out? >> that's a great question. i think everybody has become familiar with the comments trump made about women in public. you know, from the campaign podium, from twitter. and what we wanted to do was really go behind the scenes and examine how donald trump has behaved with women in private. not just in recent years but going back to his days at the military school in the 1960s. we thought -- that was our intent. we gathered a variety of voices. and you know, our story is not just roanne's account from the 1990s, it's the experience of many women going back over the years. one of the things we also did, we experimented with a new format for "the new york times." we wanted to highlight these voices. so we gave these women very large chunks of space to kind of, you know, explain their story in their own words. >> what did you
he treats women? >> right. i think that there were some themes that emerged. some of the accounts with regard to unwelcome romantic advances, this unending commentary -- commentary on the female form, exploitation of ambitious women. in some cases, allegations of physical aggression. >> and there's another side to it. this is the part that we found fascinating. he is a paradoxical figure. this is somebody who promoted and nurtured the careers of many women, put something women in positions and heights in the construction industry that never happened in new york. >> at that time, it was not done, and he was doing it. >> what's fascinating is that a single character in the story can inhabit all the contradictions of donald trump. take a pom like barbara rez. she was in charge of constructing trump tower. an extraordinary privilege for a woman in the late '70s, earl '80s. several years later she's in the office and observes behavior she s
he tells her she's overweight. he says, you like your candy. he witnesses her -- she witnesses donald trump take a woman who's about to go into an office full of largely men and pull her back because, in her words, he didn't find her pretty enough to be the presenter of lunch orders that day. so it's a complicated and mixed bag. there's not a single dimension to the story. there's not a single doomsday donald trump. >> the question about -- single dimension to donald trump. >> the question about, what is his attitude toward women today. how would you characterize his attitude today? >> i think that's a great question. i mean, we can sit here and sort of analyze what we think of donald trump. you know, what we wanted to do with this piece was to really give the women their voices and what their experiences have been. it's a complicated story. and you know, we talked to donald trump for an hour on the phone about our findings. and tried to gather his perspective. you know, he instructed us to speak to several women who work within his organization now
about him. >> yeah. to follow occupy charlie's point -- follow up on charlie's point, should you be judged on behavior of the past compared to how you conduct yourself today? >> i think that there's no doubt that a person is the summary of their behavior over the years. >> actually, what i'm trying to get at, not so much that, but really what is his attitude about women? it is influenced by what he's done in the past. it's influenced by what he says now. what do you two, who really focused on this more than most, believe is his attitude about women? >> it's hard -- >> that's a crucial political issue. >> it is. it's an elusive answer. i don't think there is just one attitude. i think it's pretty clear that appearance has been very important to him throughout his life. the appearance of the women around him. there's a lot of value attached to that. i also think he believes that a woman who works hard and is very good at what she does is, can be more valuable than the men around them. at the same
a manner that has left women who work for him or who have been around him feeling less wonderful than they'd like to feel. >> is that behavior disqualifying to be president of the united states? >> that's why we have elections. i mean -- a vote for president is a profoundly personal one. there's something in your gut. we're giving the readers information they can use. >> to go about the evolution, if you look at, for example, donald trump in his own words, in his interview with us, talking about when he was married to ivana in the 1990s. he gaveler a prominent role within trump organization. she served as president of two of his major branches. and she did very well. and he -- while he paid her a dollar, a dollar here. let's -- in his words, there was an evolution. by the end of the marriage he determined it was a mistake. in his words, he did not want a wife who came home and talked about work at the end of the day. since then in his marriage, he
he's not wanted a wife to be involved in his -- sorry, empire -- >> his daughter is being groomed to take over the organization should he become president -- >> right. >> did you find things that were worse than what you reported but were not -- >> we felt strongly that unless something could be verified in a lot of ways, we weren't going to put it in "the new york times." you cn leave that to your imagination that, yeah, certainly some things hit the cutting room floor which happens in your journalism, happens in ours. >> thank you. >> you're certainly giving people a lot to talk about. donald taking you to lunch any time soon? >> we're always eager to meet with him. >> we're always happy to talk to him. >> thank you both. as are we. one of silicon valley's top leaders opens up to college graduates about grief. >> i'm not going to tell you today what i learned in life. today i'm going to try and tell you what i learned in death.
an artillery display in london helped queen elizabeth ii mark her 90th birthday. the ex-attach -- extravaganza caps off a nearly week-long celebration. the festivities brought people from all around the world to england. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it was a late night for a 90-year-old as the queen's birthday party stretched on for more than two hours into the evening. 1,500 people participated in the
on tv. it was a celebration, well, fit for a queen, who arrived in nothing less than horse-drawn carriage. in -- some in the royal pox covered their ears during a royal cannon salute. while the queen appeared completely unphased. the celebrity-packed event featured tributes from dame helen mirren. ♪ kiley minogue. and military bands from the 53 countries that make up the british commonwealth. [ cheers ] [ applause ] >> reporter: overshadowing these a-listers were the real celebrities of the evening. 900 horses. ♪ royal commentator
pomp. >> it's one of her very special hobbies where she's able to escape royalty, escape life. and she's an excellent horsewoman, exceptionally knowledgeable about horses. bloodlines, every part she knows about. >> reporter: 6,000 spectators dparlthed on the -- gathered on the grounds of walt disneyor castle to watch performance was far-flung nations from azerbaijan to figi. ♪ the new zealand army band ran in slow motion while playing the theme from "ch chacha char"char" a giant cape was wheeled into the ring for a finale, and those who attended sang "head coach birthday." the -- "happy birthday." the queen was following along but didn't look overjoyed. >> i think the queen rarely looks completely overjoyed at public events. she knows the camera's always on
actually, when we looked over a couple of times, we saw her face really light up. >> reporter: now the queen's actual birthday was back on april 21st. the celebrating will continue into june with a massive street party planned for right here in front of buckingham palace. norah? >> lovely outside buckingham palace. thank you very much. it was lovely to see the queen smiling like that. >> when you turn 90, you deserve a lot of celebration. you talk it her looking overjoyed. when she's looking at horses, there's a shot, she looks really happy. good for her. coming up, an award-winning chef is in our green room. ahead, what he says about glutd me to, his bromance with anthony bourdain and more. lighter on your skin, but still protects and stays on strong. new coppertone sport. hello sunshine.
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i'm not going to tell you today what i learned in life. today i'm going to try to tell you what i learned in death. i've not spoken about this publicly before, and it's hard, but i promise not to blow my nose on this beautiful berkeley road. >> that was facebook chief operating officer and author sheryl sandberg. she used the graduation ceremony to speak about her late husband. sandberg encouraged graduates to build resilience. sa i learned about the depths of
loss, but i also learned that when life sucks you under, you can kick against the bottom, find the surface, and breathe again. [ applause ] i learned that in the face of the void or in the face of any challenge, you can choose joy and meaning. >> sandberg said that you will be defined not just by what you achieve but by how you survive. i also thought it was interesting now that her new year's resolution is to write down three moments of joy before i go to bed each night. it changed her life. thinking about gratitude with make your blessings greater. >> that is worth going on line and seeing the whole speech. it's powerful. >> i just reread -- >> exactly what i did after i saw it. what else did she say? powerful.
look at the colors on that page from north carolina. thanks to our instagram fans for posting sunrise shots. you see the sun on the water in point orange, florida, too. and a beautiful shot from down under. this one in brisbane, australia. post your sunrise photos with the hash tag #sunri #sunrisethismorning. >> we don't get to see a sunrise because we're here. >> it's nice to 3/5 on tv. we never get to see it. she's right about that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, chef and author eric laperre is here. we'll look at how he contered the cut-throat
a tenant. ahead, a business training kids to launch their own businesses. time for headlines. "usa today" reveals previously undisclosed details about battles in iraq and afghanistan. the paper obtained citation was more than 100 medals that were secretly awarded to navy s.e.a.l.s and a marine. since 9/11, nearly one-fifth of the military's top honors have been awarded privately because the missions were classified. the "wall street journal" says amazon is expanding its private label goods. the online retailer set to roll out more private labeled brands in the coming week. the plan includes amazon's first broad push into perishable foods like nuts and coffee. the new brands will also include household items like diapers. the private label products will only be available to prime members. amazon declined to comment. politico reports on facebook founder mark
meeting after a rumor said facebook's trending topics rue tee lean suppressed conservative views. glenn beck will be among those attending. facebook denies any bias. the "indianapolis star" reports on vice president joe biden and former house speaker john boehner sharing a stage yesterday. they received notre dame's highest honor for their service. the rivals hugged and spoke of their mutual respect for each other. boehner said they always looked for common ground despite their disagreements. the vice president echoed those comments. >> let's get something straight off the bat. i don't like john boehner. [ laughter ] >> i love him. john and i aren't old school. we're the american school. where progress only comes when you deal with your opponent with respe respect, listening as well as talk
of politics to a blood -- current state of politics to a blood sport. the $1 billion "harmony of the seas" is bound for britain after leaving a french shipyard. the 16-deck ship is no longer -- is longer than three football fields and can carry more than 6,000 passengers. they can pick from 23 pools on board or enjoy a tree-filled park. and "the san jose mercury news" reports that bees are retreating after terrorizing a neighborhood. the aggressive swarm took over a hive friday in concord, california. they stung several people and killed two dogs. a bee expert says they may be of the african variety that migrated from south america. eric laperre is compared with culinary excellence of the highest order. his seafood restaurant has maintained a three-star michelin rating, the highest possible for the past 11 years. what's the real story? we ask
world's most-respected stars for the inside scoop. >> unlike most chefs, everybody seems to agree he's a great chef. >> he understands that the quality of the product severing. he's not afraid to let it be naked. >> a star year after year after year. >> consistency over 30 years. >> four "new york times" stars. >> excellence over 30 years. >> what he does with food on the plate and with the entire ideoloide ideology of one of the greatest restaurants in the world is respected simplicity. >> he's given me a view of what experience and commitment look like. >> for me, i've never seen him wish ill on another human being. >> he's a regular, normal guy who happens to be operating at peak capacity. >> i like eric because i'm attracted to tall, silver-haired men. >> smile. so handsome. >> he's kind of like
twist if oliver twist were french and middle class with silver hair. >> eric prepared his perfect hair and written five cookbooks, his memoir is "32 yolks: from my mother's table to the bottom line." >> a lot of love for you. >> you might as well walk off the stage after all that. handsome. great hair. what you have done, they suggested, maintained a level of excellence. i mean, is that the commitment, and how do you do it? >> yes, of course. i mean, you want to become consistent, and obviously over the years, you progress, you become better. therefore, your team supports you, and you cruise like that. it's hard work. it's a life commitment. you need a lot of support. you have to have a clear si
be focused, and work calm. >> you made mistakes along the way which you wrote about in "32 yolks." you're candid about mace mistakes you made. as a little boy, you were in the kitchen and there's a chef job. you walked in and felt what just looking? this is for me? >> so jacques was a director, and i was 9 years old. he accepted that i would observe in the kitchen and would sit me next to the counter. i was fascinated by the moves, by what he was doing, and by the smell and by the food that he was making. obviously he was feeding me a lot of chocolate and apple tar d and whatever he was doing. i think i had the passion already watching my mother and grandmother. but he really, really created
it was a professional kitchen. i suddenly had admiration for great chefs. >> you got one of your biggest lessons from joe robichaund, a famous chef. he was very hard you on. you said you learned one of your biggest things from us. he was tough. >> very tough. demanding on himself. extremely demanding on the team, as well. and he was considered the best chef in the world at the time. i think today he's still the best chef in the world. he's not retired. and he was -- at that time in the '80s, every kitchen in the three-star michelin or luxurious restaurants were run in a dictatorial way. >> yeah. >> and he was not a violent chef. all the kitchens, you would see the pans flying at you or plates being thrown and things
that. he was demanding but not violent. >> there's a difference. >> you've written five cookbooks. why a memoir? >> why after five cookbooks? i could have written a six and will probably. i wanted to create something that could be an inspirational legacy in a sense. somethi something that would inspire young people coming out of schools and graduation, for them to know that they don't have it yet completely in their field. they will make mistakes. it will be tough, but they will get to where they want to win. >> you write about your difficult childhood, your parents' divorce and abusive stepfather. >> yes. >> and priest -- how difficult was it to go back and relive some of that and tell that story publicly? >> i'm very con died about it. i never talked about it at home or to friends because it's hard to say, you know, a priest abused me. so i don't do that.
the book. again, i hope that couples who have children and are continuing sometimes with divorce will think that what are going to be the consequences for the children. because my parents were very happy and suddenly they were not happy and i was a little child, i was 5 years old. and the consequences for me were traumatic. that book can inspire people to think twice. >> you have a great friendship with anthony bourdain. >> sounds like a bromance. >> you see them together eating out together. >> yes. >> in new york city. you also went to china. >> yes, we went to china together. we were in the szechwan provence for ten days. >> looking for or something fun -- >> looking for making a show for anthony, cnn. >> right. >> "parts unknown." and ideas to enjoy the food, enjoy the culture. he is curious, as you know. i am, too. we have in common that we like
>> you dovey good time. you tell -- you do have a good time. you tell a story of coming to america, at the airport you have very little money. you have to decide between "playboy" magazine and a book on tibet about finding inner peace. you chose -- i voted you were going to choose "playboy." >> me, too. because i went to the cashier with my "playboy." then something happened in my mind. i went and took the book. and i never regret it because it turned me to later in life buddhism. it changed my life in a good way. >> also a proud member of the french group -- >> with all the time. early in the book, a psychic predicted that you would have a successful restaurant by water. and today you have a successful restaurant by water. she was right. >> yes. very nice to have you here at the table. always good to see you. >> thank you very much. >> chef eric ripert. 2
there's a meaning in the book about what it means. nicely done. goes on sale tomorrow. ahead, mary peterson looks at how small business is being redefined. >> this is a pretty normal looking craft fair until you notice who's doing the selling. it's all kids. kids who come one their products, market them, and tell us their kid entrepreneur stories later on "cbs this morning."
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some of america's wealthiest entrepreneurs got their start before many of their peers graduated from college. bill gates, richard branson, and elizabeth holmes, launched their ventures before age 21. tomorrow's titans could start even younger. barry peterson met would-be motion nuls denver at a bank designed just for kids. >> reporter: who wasn't been to a craft fair? >> you can decorate them -- >> reporter: take a closer look. the sellers are all kids. >> we have these with wax -- >> reporter: jasmine quoisay-mack and eulessi ieies make candles at home. these
courses from young americans bank that makes loans and opens checking accounts for kids. the courses reach 60,000 kids a year. >> you write that -- >> reporter: what is it you that want these kids to learn? >> we're trying to get them the knowledge of understanding how to create value and make a profit. >> reporter: rich martinez runs the bank's youth education program. >> every once in a while, you will get one of these kids that invests something that needs to protect that investment. it's amazing. yes, you're talking 10, 12-year-olds need patent attorneys because they've created something original. >> reporter: i'm going to take a set of eight. we stopped by 11-year-old isabelle mays' stands. she makes charm bracelets to keep track of wine glasses at a party. an idea she got watching her grandmother entertain. >> there you go. do you want a receipt? >> reporter: i would love a receipt. her first business was
fl flip-flops and decorating them with ribbons. she started that at age 7. her profit margin is, oh, about 100%. you're going to be like a millionaire by the time you're 21? >> uh-huh. >> reporter: will it take until you're 21? you think it might be sooner? >> yeah, probably. >> reporter: she's on her way with $5,000 already saved. her assembly line is at home. hiring her 8-year-old sister and an 11-year-old friend. >> did you look in there? >> thanks. >> reporter: mom chelsea's only job is buying supplies from the internet which requires an adult credit card. since you're a mother who works for your 11-year-old, does she pay you? >> she pays me in hugs. >> reporter: in hugs? >> pays me in hugs. >> reporter: don't you want to give your mom some of the money? >> maybe. >> reporter: maybe means no, correct? >> yes. >> reporter: moms and dads,
watch out. these may be your future bosses. >> thank you. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," barry peterson, denver, colorado. >> i like stories about young women going into business. >> me, too. never too young to learn about making lots of money. >> absolutely. charlie rose, he goes back to his alma mater for a special honor. ahead, his words to graduates about a life and career asking questions. lots of questions. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
charlie rose -- >> he had to kneel down because i'm taller than the rest of them. >> the degree that you got it -- spoke saturday to the graduating class. he shared insight about the value of his own legal education. >> it is not about conflicts or contracts, constitutional law or criminal law. what i have learned with about is how to think. this is what duke law school taught me -- how to think, how to argue, how to analyze, and how to listen. most importantly, how to ask questions after i listened. questions are for so many people -- they're the agent of our curiosity, they ask for answers which may be a kind of metric for success. they have power to carry forward your curiosity. >> they taught you well. >> could i say one thing? to be an honorary -- get an honorary degree from duke, wn
global health hey d.c., guess which airline added more nonstop straight-shot flights than any other out of reagan national last year? here's a hint. did ya catch it? no? here's another: their colors are yellow, red, and blue, and they save you tons of green. still nothing? that's okay. just go to southwest.com for the answer. on this airline, everybody wins. ♪ [clap, clap, ding]
good morning. off to a nice start. a little chilly. we're going to see a ton of sunshine today. we don't get this a lot lately. by 11:00, 56. warmer than yesterday. breezy at times. high temperatures topping out at the mid to upper 60s today. showers tomorrow. the stories we're following. prosecutors are expected to rest their case today in the latest freddie gray trial.
happy monday. there is a saying on the internet -- #monday motivation. >> what is your motivation? >> you, darling. coming to work with you. and my loving fans. you are my motivation. and you will be talking to someone who motivates. >> a former nfl wife. she has been three tough divorce. she became a life coach out of it. she says that when she tells people her story, they are so inspired that they end of changing their lives. so she has written a book to help men or women going through a bad breakup or a bumpy road in life. to find that pathway to inner peace. >> i love that kind of stuff. >> i love old '80s movies. i'm excited about that. >> tom skerritt -- he was viper in 'top gun'. i don't know if you remember that. >> i think he was th
>> he was in the first "mash". he is in everything. >> and it is miracle monday. >> miracle monday -- we will talk about great children's health services. that is where a lot of the children of the district of columbia live. stay tuned for that. >> i want to tell you what is going on in the world. a private memorial service for the august who brought the rain purple rain and diamonds and pearls -- is sunday. an estimated 500 friends and family of prince attended the private event in minnetonka, minnesota yesterday. the music icon was found dead in an elevator in his home at paisley park. a little more than three weeks ago. the minnesota state is