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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 10, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST

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captioning funded by cbs it is thursday, november 10th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? president-elect donald trump heads to the white house in just a few hours to meet with republicans in congress are already plotting how to repeal obamacare. >> dozens of protesters in several cities. >> inside a data firm that accurately predicted donald trump's win. what they saw that everyone else missed. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener, your
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>> no kkk no racist usa! >> protests erupt following tr ump's victory. >> let's look at what they are protesting. they are protesting democracy. >> you have people who are terrified. if you want it, we have to hear the pain first before you tell -- wrong to hurt. >> there will be casualties on both sides! there will be because people have to die to make a change in this world! >> your party is in >> no question my party is in tatter. the republican party is in tatters. >> donald trump crdushe two political dynasties in the bush family and the clinton's. >> donald trump is going to be our prenesidt. we owe him an open mind and the chance to lead. >> we all want what is best forh is country. that's what i heard when i spoke to him and i was hardened by that. >> markets plunged butge surd throughout the day and finished
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>> his promise was to make america great again and donald trump has launched his transition website >> all that. >> no matter how you feel about this election, the election is over, it's done. >>on dald trump got elected president and my job just got easier the next four years. >> everybody out there, every american thinking i'm going to get go to canada. whhien tngs get rough here. being an american citizen is like family. you're in it whether or not you like it or not. >> on "cbs this morning." >> go out and put your arm around someone. even if you hate their politics, tell them that you care. if this country can unite together, work together, then you know what? we will remember america is great and always -- always has been. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota.
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? be . welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." charlie is on assignment. josh elliott of cbsn is with us. good to have you here. >> great to be here and remarkable work from you two. >> you too. you too. >> yeah. a hallmark of american democracy on display at the white house this morning after donald trump's stunning victory. the president-elect will meet with president obama amid calls however, overnight, we saw thousands of people ignored those calls. >> not my president! not my president! >> not my president! >> not my president! >> reporter: chaos and anger erupted on the streets nationwide. anti-trump demonstrators broke out in nearly 40 cities in this country and some protesters set fires and damaged businesses. dozens were arrested outside of new york's trump tower where the president-elect currently lives. major garrett is at donald
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pennsylvania avenue, the white house. major, good morning. >> reporter: on good morning. this building, the white house, has a unique ability to impose civility and gravity on its occupants. it's a character in american life and part of an unfolding dramatic here this morning when president obama and president-elect donald trump meet to resolve, if they can, the very public differences they had during the campaign and begin to approach one of the first post-election obligations in american life, peaceful transition of power. >> we are not democrats first, we are not republicans first. we are americans first. >> reporter: in the rose gardenen on wednesday, president obama spoke of the need for unity. >> the peaceful transition of power is one of the hallmarks of our democracy. >> reporter: moving beyond disappointment, strike a public pose of forgiveness. >> one thing you realize quickly in this job, the vice
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of us. >> reporter: for tuesday, mr. obama's donald trump digs reined supreme. >> if his closest advisers don't trust him to tweet, why would we trust him with a nuclear code. >> reporter: he built around serial insults around the president. >> wave president who is essentially incompetent. i'm telling you. incompetent. >> reporter: and structured his entrance into politics around a bihe illegitimatize him. >> whatever players of animosity remain, trump's presidency are now taking shape. >> presidential daily briefing and other materials have been made available to president trump. >> reporter: trump will rely on retired michael flynn and former new york city mayor rudy
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>> reporter: an expert on presidential transitions, martha joint komar, says trump's process will be unique. >> they have been looking at people who have served in the past and i think you'll see he people from the bush administrations. >> reporter: after wrapping up here at the white house, president-elect trump will travel to capitol hill to meet with house spe p work on the beginnings of a robust legislative senate and melania trump will meet with michelle obama and on the calendar for trump is first meeting with a foreign lead japanese leader in new york. >> many prepares in congress are embracing donald trump after months of keeping their distance. the president-elect will meet with house speaker paul ryan today to discuss how the two can work together.
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be rolling back key parts of president obama's legacy. julianna goldman shows us the new cooperative attitudes developing on capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, throughout the campaign, when house speaker paul ryan was asked about the latest donald trump controversy, he would try and deflect and change the topic. now the speaker is singing a different tune. crediting trump with their big wins and saying he is ready to partner with the incoming president. >> i think our relationship is fine. i just spoken with donald twice in the last 18 >> reporter: house speaker paul ryan kept his distance from candidate trump, but president trump is a different story. >> we will work hand in hand on a positive agenda to tackle this country's big challenges. >> reporter: one of the top items on that list is gutting the president's signature health law. >> every single republican thought obamacare was a mistake. >> reporter: a move senate majority leader mitch mcconnell promised wednesday. >> it was the single worst piece of legislation among many bad pieces of legislation passed in
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presidency. the sooner we can go in a different direction, the better. >> reporter: other items on the republicans emboldened agenda? passing comprehensive tax reform and confirming a conservative justice to the supreme court. >> looking forward to working with him and i've talked to mike pence already today. >> reporter: portman said he could no longer support trump after the "access hollywood" tape says now he looks forward to finding common ground. >> i think great things we can do right away to give the economy a shot in the arm what donald trump talked a lot about in the campaign and fix a broken tax code and bring the overseas things to over here. >> reporter: john mccain who trump criticized during the campaign. mccain wants to work with trump to confront national security challenges and lindsey graham who didn't vote for trump but said in a statement to the extent that i can help president-elect trump, i will do so. we will see how long this
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policies like trade and trump's proposal to build a wall and deport an estimated 11 million immigrants who are here illegally. >> what do you think the first thing he does? >> after the things is repealing the affordable care act. >> very fascinating. the anti-trump protesters flooded streets throughout demonstrators marched and carrying banners and disrupting traffic and signs with "not my president" said they refuse to accept donald trump's victory. the protesters were in several cities overnight including new york. michelle miller has more. >> reporter: buildings with trump's name on them became beacons for thousands of protesters angry over the results of this election.
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presidential race were on full display last night. in cities across the country, thousands took to the streets to voice their outrage over the election of donald trump. >> we saw crowds actually be disruptive. >> reporter: on the west coast, protesters set fires and faced off with police. in los angeles, hundreds ran on to interstate 101 temporarily >> reporter: more than a dozen people were arrested there. >> trump has tapped into something very deep and dark and evil in our country. and now we are all going to pay. >> reporter: up to 10,000 people packed the streets of mid-town manhattan, holding anti-trump signs and blocking traffic. about 65 people were arrested near trump tower, mostly for disorderly conduct. while there were some calls for
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unify and rally around president trump. >> reporter: they were drowned out by frustration and fury. >> these are racist, homophobic, xenophobic misogynist nightmare and doesn't represent the values i represent. >> if he cared about us, he would be bringing all of us together. >> reporter: chants of "not my president" stretched from kansas city to seattle. thousands gathered outside chicago's trump towhe >> he is dividing us and dividing minorities and dividing women and dividing gays. he is dividing the very social fabric of this world. >> reporter: in new orleans. >> no kkk no in usa. >> reporter: they burned a doll with a trump image. >> we cannot give up the united states for donald trump.
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now lined with sanitation trucks filled with sand as a protective barrier for this building. we should note there are more protests expected tonight and through the weekend in cities like cincinnati, and indianapolis. >> michelle, thank you so much. the democratic party faces an uncertain future this morning. hillary clinton called for national unity yesterday during her emotional concession speech but her party faces a reckoning now that democrats are out of nancy cordes looks at how party leaders see the way forward. >> reporter: good morning. democrats are grappling with how to approach trump. they believe he ran a bigoted divisive campaign, but they know that voters clearly saw something different and the reality is that democrats don't control congress, so they can't do anything without him. that is why clinton tried to strike a conciliatory note in her concession speech. clinton took the stage amid of
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staffers, donors, volunteers who never saw this loss coming. >> i'm sorry that we did not win this election for the values we share and the vision we hold for our country. >> reporter: clinton urged women supporters who had longed for a female president not to get discouraged. >> to all of the little girls who are watching this, never doubt that you are valuable and powerful and deserving of every chance and opportuni i world. >> reporter: she said she wants trump to succeed but pointedly warned him of the constitutional constraints he will inherit. >> the rule of law, the principle that we are all equal in rights and dignity, freedom of warship and expression. >> reporter: her primary opponent bernie sanders was even blunter. to the degree that trump pursues racist, sexist, xenophobic and anti-environment policies, sanders wrote, we will
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was also an olive branch. house minority leader nancy pelosi vowed to work with trump on a robust infrastructure jobs bill. senator elizabeth warren, one of trump's toughest critics offered to put aside our differences and work together to rebuild the economy for working people. >> now there is a new transition going on. >> reporter: at a dinner last night, vice president joe biden assured jewish leaders that the president-elect will defend israeli. >> there is going to be disagreements but never on >> reporter: there are some areas of agreement between democrats and trump, like infrastructure, but republicans in congress don't share their enthusiasm for a big spending bill. and things are likely to get ugly quickly between these two parties since republicans say, as you've been discussing, that their first order of business is repealing something that democrats cherish, obamacare. >> nancy, thank you very much. cbs news political director and "face the nation" moderator
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he's here once again at the table. >> do i get frequent flyer miles? >> pretty soon, you do. >> i need something than the little peanuts. >> reporter: both sides went at each other so hard during this campaign. what happens during the meeting of these two? >> we saw it yesterday, which everybody starts to agree in the sets of bipartisanship, not just the peaceful transfer of power but, you know, yesterday you saw president obama say campaigns are tough, rough things get said but then when you lose yr as if this was just any other campaign. >> this was so acrimonious. >> that's right. my point is president obama believes in a peaceful transfer of power. you need to kind of put -- pretend it was like every other campaign because you have a new president now and he is trying to prepare the way for the new president in the same way george w. bush prepared the way for him and this president obama when i even talked about what a good job and gracious host george w.
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trashing george w. bush so he feels it's part of his job. >> vice president-elect mike pence with lmeet with speaker paul ryan. do you see those as kind of main power players in a legislative agenda going forward? >> i do, because first of all, paul ryan, you know, can speak the same language with mike pence. he has issues with donald trump, although, yesterday, he came out and they are now great and dear friends! because paul r legislation and all he needs is a signature pretty much. he has a lot he can get done if he can use mike pence to get his favorite checklist signed by the new president is like christmas for paul ryan and what ryan has been to do is prepare the legislation. >> they are friends, mike pence and paul ryan, they get along, don't they? >> yes. everybody is friends in washington. you never really -- all right. >> but i'm not -- i'm not denigrating it. you know? yes, they are friend.
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the vice president-elect will play an outsized role. >> i think so. that is certainly what republicans hope because, you know, they just think he is somebody who knows washington, knows the kind of details of the conversation and that they have kind of begin a little further down the road than they would with donald trump. >> fountain affordable care act is one thing on the to do list in the first hundred days, the supreme court figures to be very high on that list. where do things stand, do you see? >> donald trump has put out his list and said people are coming from that care act is not only do democrats want to defend it but parts of the bill the democrats want to keep. the provisions say you get to keep your plan. excuse me. the provision say you cannot be denied access and provisions that say in a community the pricing has to be the same for every age. those are really popular but they are also expensive. how you offer something that keeps the good stuff but takes out the bad is a real challenge. supreme court is a fight right away because the ideology cal shape hinges on the next person
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reason democrats need a reason to rally will rally around the opposition. >> john, thank you. >> tomorrow, we will have the first interview since the election with defense secretary ash carter. we will get his thoughts on the transition of power, the future of the military, and the fight against isis. world leaders have had mixed reactions to donald trump's victory. the office of israeli prime minister benjamin naut said he spoke with trump by phone and was he is optimistic about strengthen relations with the u.s. prime minister trudeau will work with trump despite differences on issue of trades and refuges and the environment. the country's ambassador said canada would be willing to renegotiate nafta if donald trump wants but other companies are not welcoming. cuba announced military drills
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and state department issued a warning vow fling that north ko will never give up its nuclear weapons. the dow, nasdaq and s&p picked up more than 1% yesterday. the dow nearly closed at a record high. before the open, the market futures had tanked on word that trump would be elected. world markets rallied overnight. japan's nikkei g after plunging 5% yesterday. the stocks in china, britain, germany, and russia are also up today. a small british company had a huge influence on the presidential election. that is ahead and only on "cbs this morning."
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president-elect donald trump
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children are expected to play in his new administration. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning." yeah, i'm seeing the latest figures. so basically we have two production options that will impact the p and l that i think... hey guys, i gotta call you back. (phone ringing) oh, hi sweetie! how are you? i'm good. i was just thinking of you. how is everything? give a keurig brewer this holiday and they will think of you everyday. ? [makes siren noise] i'm watching that. eew. every christmas is memorable.
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? this election really divided people. even families. this is a good indication of that. cnn caught up with a couple in line to vote in pennsylvania who went when it kams came to polit seemed top irreconcilable differences. >> why are you have right now. come on. we need a country that can be our country right now and not be like the other countries. >> reporter: aren't you excited for the first female president? >> no! >> someone slept on the couch last night. i'm not sure who. >> after 37 years they were saying. >> isn't that terrific? the voters have spoken and i say now we figure out a way to come together and move forward. >> that's right. >> that will begin today at the white house. >> let the healing begin.
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coming up in this half hour, the small data firm that saw donald trump victory, few pollsters predicted and only on "cbs this morning," we will talk to one of the analysts who identified the hidden polling trend. >> fascinating stuff. also donald trump's children advised him throughout his stay on the campaign trail. they will likely continue to offer advice in the white house. ahead, how trump's family could play a very influential role in his new administration. time to sh y the globe. "the washington post" reports that civilian casualties from u.s. air strikes in iraq and syria are more than double the previous estimate. u.s. central command announced 119 civilian deaths since the air campaign against isis began two years ago. the previous estimate was 55 deaths. some human rights activists put the death toll much higher. the "detroit free press" reports on job cuts by general motors and they plan to lay off 200 workers in michigan and
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declining. customers tend to favor now suvs and pickup trucks. gm also says it will invest 900 million dollars in three u.s. plants. the first layoffs by gm in six years. business insider reports that yahoo!'s massive security breach could now kill its nearly $5 billion deal with verizon. yahoo! warned investors for the first time that the breach could make verizon rethink of its take overof the company after the deal was announced yah e-mail accounts had been stolen. >> an international deal to reduce green house gases took effect last week but trump claims that climate change is a hoax and vowed to pull the u.s. from the deal. negotiating this agreement took 20 years. "the new york times" looks at how most pollsters failed to predict the outcome of the
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clinton to win. but the interpretation led the public astray. donald trump's campaign used a london-based data analytics company to help on the strategy and one involved was matt cowski. good morning. >> thanks for having me. >> reporter: what did the trump team know that the clinton team did not? >> i think the big question going into election night was going to be turnout and throughout this entire election, public polling and internal polling was bait off because what we expected a likely voter to be was not an accurate representation of who the likely voter was in this election. >> how did you know who the voter was this year was not going to be what happened in 2012? >> i think it goes back to kennedy and how he is a different style of republican. i think most people is reporting that he is a turnout disenfranchised vote and people who haven't voted in the previous two elections and people feel the system is rigged and against them.
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trump donor we saw a few traits that stood out that make them a bit different. a bit older and a bit more male and white and republican. and a bit more rural. i think rural is a very important thing to note because of what happened last night. >> your own firm predicted on monday that trump had a 30% chance of winning. when did you see things change on election night? >> around 8:30 central time or so, we were watching florida very closely. we knew florida was really the linchpin on election night. we started to see a trend where rural voters were coming out at a clip even more than we thought, particularly in the panhandle. and with remaining votes left in west palm beach and miami-dade and broward county, we knew a point it couldn't make up the score and once florida was once we thought the odds were way over 50. >> a surge in the votes and how
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and the forecast? >> we knew there was going to be a significant increase in the hispanic vote this year. the question is where is that hispanic going to break? and i think people sometimes think of it in this binary. more hispanic voters that will help a secretary clinton. in fact, more hispanic voters broke towards mr. trump in florida than i think most people expected, particularly amongst older hispanics. we have to still flush out the data. >> many convinced there had be a secret trump voter that people were voting for trump but not telling people inspe. is that your experience? >> one of the news outlet said a hidden vote for trump. many people were not honest when they were getting polled. >> did you? >> at some point in the election we found 1% to 3% shy trump vote
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fewer people were undecided, we saw that margin narrow but did it play in the effect on election night. >> you point to the debates as a turning point. how so? >> after the third debate, we really started to see a gradual climb for mr. trump towards election day. i think his performance, coupled with the fbi e-mail investigation was really a big boom for the campaign and saw levels than we had in quite sometime. >> let me ask you about that. >>e. disclosure by the fbi director james comey impacted this race? >> it's really hard to separate out different effects from the data from the polling unless we specifically polled for it which we did not at the time. we just noticed a bump that was not natural with what we have seen in the past. >> explain how you gathered data differently than other people. i think people don't realize every time they go to gym or on
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collecting that data in order to reach them, is that right? >> sure. there are three primary data sources we use. one being vote history and voter data we get from the party and others. if you voted in the past, commercial data which is what you were hinting at there, perform nsinformation and ge graphic information. the combination of that with polling allows us to be dynamic -- >> but the clinton team did t was your modeling better? >> i think the trend we saw late a lot of folks didn't want to believe particularly -- about a month out from the election we reweighted all of our polling and modeling like of the trends we saw earlier that i mentioned. i think people were reluctant to do that because there was no history to back it up. data science is an art and science in politics. i think if you apply too much art to it you get yurs in trouble so we tended to lead toward the data.
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>> no. >> you think the way people were interpreting it was wrong? >> yes. >> congratulations, matt! >> thanks so much. >> if you've met donald trump, he would be kissing you today. >> i haven't but i'd love to. >> thank you. >> appreciate it. >> donald trump will welcome some familiar faces to 1600 pennsylvania avenue. ahead the unique role the family-elect's will play when he moves into the white house. you'll get the news of the a podcast originals. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. more than 1 million downloads. >> congratulations! >> thank you. ? at walgreens, you're free- free to seize the savings
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familiar with "my house" and new real estate. the president-elect will move into the white house with his wife melania and their 10-year-old barron. his adult children are expected to be frequent guests. margaret brennan is at the white house with more. >> reporter: no one knows what to expect. donald trump married three times with children by all three wives will now move at least part of that family into the historic home behind me. soon be the closest advisers to the man who will be the most powerful leader in the world. during wednesday morning's acceptance speech, donald trump was surrounded by his most trusted political allies and advisers. his family members. >> they are definitely breaking the mold. washington will see a family they have never seen the likes of before. >> i want to thank my family very much.
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vocal, his wife melania is the exact opposite. melania will present herself as an elegant, more thoughtful woman. >> reporter: as first lady, melania promises to fight cyber bullying. >> teenagers and children can be fragi fragile. >> reporter: she limited her campaign appearance to stay at home to be a mom for 10-year-old barron and unclear how much that will change once their home is >> people didn't understand her priority is her son and interesting now she has to be a first lady and her priority has to become the country as well as her son. >> my father is a fighter. >> reporter: perhaps donald trump's most trusted confidant during the campaign was his oldest daughter and businesswoman in her own right, yvone vaugivanka. >> i've seen it quoted that you're dad's favorite child. >> daddy's little girl.
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>> daddy, daddy. we have to do this. and it's true. she is very smart and she is right. >> reporter: yvonivanka's husba jared kushner oversaw the campaign's dicgital strategy. >> i predict those two will be a big part in the administration. >> reporter: eric often worked as his father's sur a's interviews and donald was a constant on the campaign trail but now the brothers are expected to take over their father's business interests once he becomes president and daughter tiffany is said to be pursuing a law degree. >> the trump family that we saw on the campaign trail is a really close one and they helped put him in office. i think we will continue to see trump family that helps support him as he runs the country. >> reporter: barron trump will be the youngest boy living here
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side of donald trump as the father so a preteen raising his child in the spotlight. >> fascinating, indeed. what about the meeting between michelle obama and melania trump? >> reporter: yes. cameras will not be allowed to see that but i'd love to be a fly on the wall on that because such a contrast. you have michelle obama, a harvard educated lawyer with a career under herself sitting town with melania trump, someone who doesn't have advanced degrees, who has made her as a model. there are some difficult pictures of her, nude pictures of her. you have this very contrasting image of two women and their power and i think it's going to be interesting as journalists to cover them, to see her take on % public platform because, really, both she and donald have been covered as celebrities now they are the face of america to the world. >> margaret, if you figure out how to be a fly on the wall, gayle wants to be one too!
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>> i want to be the fly next to you, margaret. melania said she admired michelle obama. >> yes. >> if there is room for all of those flies, count me in as well! a relaxing carriage ride took a somewhat unexpected turn. what caused a pair of horses -- oh, no! to do this. as tourists had to jump for safety! >> don't laugh! >> oh, no. >> because theyer horses? >> they were. >> why are you laughing is in the tourists could have been hurt.
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? hey, good morning. it is thursday, november 10th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including donald trump's white house visit today. we will talk to a friend and kind of president trump will be. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> buildings with trump's name mebeca beacons for protesters angry over the results of this election. >> unfolding drama here this morning when president obama and president-elect trump meet to resolve differences they had. >> house speaker paul ryan crediting trump with their big wins and saying he is ready to partner with the incoming president. >> democrats are grappling with how to approach trump.
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do anything without him. >> what normally happens during this type of meeting between the two? >> we saw it start to happen yesterday. president obama saying campaigns are tough, h rouggsthin get said but when you lose you dust yourself off and you move on appear as if this was any other campaign. >> apple is reselling refurbished phones in their online store which is good news for the people who smashed their phones last night. >> nato mter who you voted for, >> we have had bitter, angry elections for 200 years whether it was jefferson versus burr, adams versus jackson, lincoln versus douglas, alien versus predator. i threw that in. i'm trying to keep it light! >> i'm gayle king with norah
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charlie is on assignment. welcome, josh elliott. >> thank you. the first steps of the peaceful transfer of power in washington will take place this morning. president obama and president-elect trump will meet today at the white house for the very first time. the president has promised a smooth transition to the new trump administration just as president george w. bush did for him eight years ago. >> more than 59 million people voted for donald trump and president obama echoed trump's election night call for americans to come to the. but calls for unity were than three dozen cities last night. thousands expressed their anger over trump's win. ? we shall overcome ? >> we are not democrats first. we are not republicans first. we are americans first. >> he is dividing us. he is dividing minorities and he is dividing women and dividing gays and dividing the very social fabric of this world.
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democracy. democracy was at work. democracy is what played out. >> i pledge to every citizen of our land that i will be president for all americans and this is so important to me. >> trump has got to go. >> this needs to be a time of redemption, not a time of incrimination. we all need to rededicate ourselves to making america great and making it a more perfect union. >> this anybody! this man looks out for himself. that's it! >> we must accept this result and then look to the future. donald trump is going to be our president. we owe him an open mind and the chance to lead. >> i think we have a new president and we should all unify and rally around president trump. >> we all want what is best for this country. that's what i heard in mr. trump's remarks last night. and i was hardened by that.
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believing that fighting for what is right is worth it. >> when hillary clinton spoke to trump, she said she offered to work with him on behalf of the country. >> after his white house visit, president-elect trump will meet with house speaker paul ryan to go over their policy agenda. trump and vice president-elect mike pence trump tower and discussed cabinet post and plans for regulation and legislation and advisers in cabinet picks include michael flynn and former new york city mayor rudy giuliani and former house speaker newt gingrich and jeff sessions. reince priebus is expected to become donald trump's chief of staff. >> tom barrack is an early supporter of the trump campaign and he talked about his long relationship with the
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>> i'm telling you, after 35 years of being with a man through the valleys and up the mountains, he really is better than the billing that you see. just as an administrator, as an executive, as a guy who can actually take care of the people that work for him and build teams. >> tom barrack served in president ronald reagan's administration as deputy undersecretary of the department of interior and joins us live from los >> good morning. great to be with you. >> you're a long time friend and supporter of donald trump. you have said that a president trump will be very different than the candidate trump. what do you mean by that? >> well, what you have for really the last two years was donald trump, the candidate, which i analogized to a ufc fight in an octagon of a martial artist who has to use the
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disruptive message. he is really the uber of the presidency. now that is over, you're going to see him return to trump, the president, and you have a man who has built a live on consensus on conciliation, on compromise on getting things done. i think his detractors will be shocked about how good he is and i think that the first task he has at hand is healing the nation. >> can he do that? can dough that, tom barrack? can he do that? i think you've seen a start. it started with his speech, it started with reaching out to nancy pelosi and it started with his conversations yesterday with world leader and you're going to see a softer kinder -- i've said this before and people thought i'm out of my mind, that is kind, soft, sympathetic and compassionate. all of those tools can now come to play because he actually is the president-elect. i think you're going to see all of these harsh angles. the idea of building a wall.
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understanding. the harsh policies that people are fearful with can only be addressed in tiny, little inches of consensus amongst congress and senate and the people. i think he'll be great. >> you think it was largely campaign rhetoric and he won't follow through with that? >> i don't think it has anything to do with campaign rhetoric. it's touching the heart of the people on issues that concern them. remember, this didn't a dictatorship. it's a presidency and he has to compromise consensus setting. so nothing is going to happen abruptly and i think the financial markets showed that. we started down yesterday morning on concern and we ended up up. >> a lot of people think, tom, to begin that healing process he has to reach across the aisle. do you see him doing it? >> yeah. a thousand percent. look. nobody is better at doing that than him. you look at everything he has done in his life. building and developing in a place like new york city.
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regulatory hurdles and all of the environmental hurdles and you look at the unions and contractors and the tenants. nobody better at doing this. he just found a fissur in america of at rest to launch him into this position. now i'll you'll see his desire to be the best and most appreciated president of the united states we have seen and he'll do it. >> donald trump's tax plans include reducing the tax rates for richest americans for 33%. do you think that happens in the first year of his term that the tax code will get replaced? >> yeah, absolutely. i've had the privilege of sitting as a senior adviser on his financial team. tax code now 77,000. it's impossible to predict. what has happened is the offshoring by corporate america has been immense. so the tax code, in addition to fiscal policy and stimulus and importing back that capital we
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invest with tax credits is the key to increasing revenue. >> so what do you think, tom, when you see the protests in the street? nationwide across the country. not just a couple of protests. what do you see people who are angry, afraid, and who just think that america got it wrong? what do you say to them and your thoughts about what you're seeing on tv? >> i say god bless america. thank god we are in a country they can do it and do it responsibly and i understand it. look. everybody was s but, remember, we have had a clinton or a bush administration since 1980. so what you're feeling is the same way the taxi cabs and limousines felt with uber. when uber came in, there were riots in the streets from the regulators and taxis and nobody understood it. today, uber is the flavor of the month. it's fine. you can respond. you can be upset. you can be conciliatory.
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president. >> rumors are you will be offered a treasury of secretary position. what do you say, mr. barrack? >> we really can't talk about those things. >> yes, we can. yes, we can! >> would you want it? if the phone call comes, do you want it? >> no. i have a very difficult time doing the job within the area codes that i know. that's a big responsibility. >> so you will respectfully decline? >> i will not really be very intereed the nation and the president-elect. >> tom barrack, thank you for joining us this morning. we appreciate it. >> thanks so much. appreciate it. >> hillary clinton's long quest to be president ended in a single day. ahead, a look at how losing
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hip-hop legends a tribe called quest, remember them?
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nearly 20 years after the last one. ahead the founding member q-tip on what brought the group back together and how hip-hop influenced their sound. he is something special. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. discover card. i'm not a customer, but i'm calling about that credit scorecard. give it. sure! it's free for everyone. oh! well that's nice! and checking your score won't hurt your credit. oh! i'm so proud of you. well thank you. free at at,
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? hillary clinton's emotional concession speech yesterday was praised as classy and poignant. she joins a select group of their quest for the white house. the losses can haunt them for months, even years. chip reid is in washington with a look at how previous candidates have dealt with such stinging defeats. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. you know, there is a long tradition in america of losing presidential candidates, accepting their defeats graciously but that doesn't mean the rejection is any easier to swallow. it was not the speech hillary clinton thought she would give
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>> this loss hurts, but, please, never stop believing that fighting for what's right is worth it. >> reporter: clinton failed to bust through the proverbial glass ceiling again, just like in 2008 when she lost the nomination fight to barack obama. >> although we weren't able to shatter that highest, hardest glass ceiling this time, thanks to you, it's got about 18 million cracks >> in a lot of ways, these losses are a little davey for people. >> reporter: goodwin says losing candidates can be consumed by disappointment and second-guessing. >> they put their entire reputation on the line for one single night and all that work may end up with a loss that will be seen in not only this country, but around the world. >> reporter: mitt romney fully expected to beat president obama in 2012. >> i so wish i had had been able
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your country in a different direction. >> reporter: days after his lost he was photographed at a gas station and was roundly ridiculed. >> i want conservatives to win. >> reporter: he and his wife ann appeared on "cbs this morning" to reflect on his campaign. >> it was a fabulous experience. i loved it. look at that! >> reporter: john mccain was vanquished by mr. obama in 2008. >> we fought as hard as we could, and though, we fell short,he yours. >> reporter: mccain's campaign manager rick davis says his candidate took the loss in stride because the result was widely expected. >> i don't think you ever get over losing a presidential campaign. he moved right on. he was a sitting senator. although i'm sure there were days when he looked on the tv screen and saw the president and said, i could do a better job than he can. >> reporter: clinton now shares a dubious distinction with al gore in 2000.
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lost in the electoral college. >> as for what i'll do next, i don't know the answer to that one. >> reporter: a defeated gore grew a beard and wrote a book but never ran for public office again. he spoke to charlie rose in 2007. >> i acknowledged earlier i don't think i'm very good at politics, charlie, and i think that -- i think that -- i mean, i'm willing to bear my responsibility for not being more effective as a >> reporter: michael dukakis said being able to go back to his job as governor of massachusetts helped him return to a sense of enormonormalsy. some presidents like jimmy carter were as effective since leaving the white house. >> it's hard. i think both sides congratulate the winner and feel sorry for the loss. >> the fact she delivered something of the same speech
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be hard. >> it was interesting to see the two tapes back-to-back and interesting to see what her next chapter is. i don't think we have seen the last of hillary clinton. >> probably not. >> an injured army veteran get a four-legged surprise from the knicks. ahead, the service dog who couldn't contain his excitement! you're watching "cbs this morning." ? ? ? ?
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? tonight, as a surprise and token of appreciation, we would like to invite robert mesari from paws of war to the court to help present him with his new service dog murphy! thank you! >> new york knicks surprised a 36-year army veteran with a service dog, luciano yulfo was injured in afghanistan in 2014. he recently retired and on a wait list for a service dog 18 months before he was presented with murphy last night. murphy was just as excited as the sergeant! a boy and his dog, i love it! i'm surprised he had to wait 18 months. >> that is too long to have to wait. that is wonderful. >> fortune is revealing the
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2016 ahead and first on "cbs this morning," the magazine editor in chief unveils its top
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? celebrity restaurant spargo to give one of his chefs a well-deserved prank. >> chef. >> oh, my god. i didn't recognize you! you look different. >> oh, i mean, mice. >> too much? too much? >> we are the first. the food is up. >> we are the third. wo wolfgang, the food is up! >> 10,256. how do you season season this?
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>> that is awesome. >> i think he likes having him in the kitchen. >> he gives a good life. >> he always seems to have a good time. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? this half hour we will reveal fortune's list of top business people. this time a woman in the top three. >> founding member q-tip tells us what brought them back to the studio nearly 20 years after breaking up time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. . "the new york times" reports that teal will have the ear on tech issues. he was shunned in silicon valley for backing trump. hill spoke at the republican national committee and gave the campaign 1.25 million. he says he probably will have an
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"simpsons." ." predicting a trump presidency 16 years ago. lisa simpson is the president of the united states and worried about having to restore economic order in the wake of a disastrous presidency left by his predecessor president trump. >> called it back then. soda taxes were approved in the california cities of san francisco, oakland, and albany, as well as boulder, colorado. penny per ounce tax on nonclick drinks with caloric sweeteners and the tax could raise prices by 20% or more. "usa today" reports on the widening gap between the nfl's drug policy and public opinion about marijuana. three more states voted tuesday to legalize recreational marijuana use. in all eight nfl teams are based in places allowing the drug's
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the league says it is not planning to change that policy. new york's daily news reports on yellowstone to map underground water system responsible for the park's geysers including old faithful. scientists are using an electromagnetic system. >> the cubs have scored another hit even those their world series ended the season. you know the song "go cubs go" popped up on two music charts. the cubs clenched the title. it's played at wrigley field after every chicago win. we love that song, don't we, norah? ? ? ? >> it might be early for the
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catchy song even if you're not into the cubs. makes you smile. what a story. >> what a story. fortune" magazine is revealing its list of the world's top business leaders first here on "cbs this morning." the magazine evaluated ten different metrics including company financial performance but it also look add more personal criteria such as business influence and leadership style. number five is satya nadella of microsoft and at four is larry page of og number three, ulta beauty ceo marry dillon and then amazon jeff bezos and number one, perhaps you have heard of him, facebook founder and ceo mark zuckerberg. it is in the december 1st issue of the "fortune" magazine and
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>> little company. >> it's got a future. >> yeah. 32 years old, i would point out. >> his stay at the top of the list. >> he is 32. >>? he is, yes. the company is not. >> yeah. >> look. a lot of great folks to choose from. why is mark zuckerberg first on the list? >> first of all, just the incredibly rapid growth. we still think of it as a little start-up. it's a 375 billion dollar company in terms of -- >> how old is facebook now? >> okay. >> it's 22 billion in revenues and it's the first 1.8 billion people use facebook. think of that. no other product has ever been in the hands of so many people around the world. and it's also an enormous. think how facebook played in this election. the first social media election,
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their news from facebook. >> yet, he says he is not a media company. he says he is a tech company. do you agree? >> he is full of it. he is media company, come on. more than 60% of americans get their news from facebook. the degree to which people are tied to their mobile phones these days can get whatever their friends send them to look at is extraordinary. >> only three women made it to the top 20. ceo of ross il barra ceo of general motors and marry dylan, ceo of ulta beauty. how are the women head of companies that sell tangible products? >> marry dylan was number three. ulta beauty, i don't spend a lot of time there but i was talking to patrice in the makeup room and she knows it well. >> that is an endorsement. >> she said it's great. it's sort of all in one place.
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they have doubled their revenues and their profits since she took over in 2012. it's kind of interesting, given the way the tech companies dominate the list to have this traditional retailer doing as well as it's doing. >> interestingly, when you look at satya thnadella, microsoft. he has shot up this list in part of what he has doneor guy and has taken a company that a lot of people are hwritten off for dead or dying and turned it into a power house. both because of what it's doing in the cloud business that is transforming so many other businesses, and because of some of the work they are now doing in artificial intelligence and other areas. >> tim cook went from number four to 11 and you look at today and say everybody has an iphone. what is behind the drop? >> if you look at the stock price is looks like apple peaked
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going downhill since. maybe they can come up with a product that will revive that. it's hard. they have gotten to big and so successful and apple watch, i don't see any of you wearing an apple watch. it didn't quite do what people thought. >> thanks. >> do you have an apple watch? >> i don't. >> is it just the shadow of steve jobs that still looms? will tim cook ever be able to escape it? >> well, maybe but he's got to come up with his big product and we are waiting for that one. >> let's talk -- >> i would have thought he had s presidential election since time is running short. >> go ahead. >> you've called this election brexit squared? >> yeah. look. i look at this from the standpoint of business. i mean, donald trump is an interesting and confusing mix for the people who run big businesses. on the one hand, his attack on regulation is something that they support, but his attack on globalization, which was really
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post-world war ii economy in economic growth is the tax on trade, on immigration, is frightening. and i think a lot of business leaders are now saying, well, what is this going to mean for this global model that we have developed? >> the markets seemed to like it. >> the markets were confused, right? they took a nose dive and then recovered. >> but then they came back. >> and ended up a little bit. we are going to just have to wait and see. i think donald trump -- we were talking about this earlier. he has thrown a lot of ideas out there. which of those stick and >> next challenge. >> we will all be watching. allen, good to have you here. >> good to be here. we visited hip-hop legend q-tip at his home studio in new jersey where he's had a few other guests. >> will you sign next to audrey in 2000? >> i will say something really eloquent. >> okay. gayle was here. >> that is eloquent?
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gayle is here! ahad, q-tip explains why their new album is a tribute to one of
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artistic director for hip-hop at the kennedy center. he is founding member of a group. we met up with q-tip at his hope in new jersey. >> you made it in. >> we made it in, yes. >> you barged in. >> he didn't want us to come into the studio. for rapper/producer q-tip this is where the magic happens. critically acclaimed career has made him one of hip-hop's pionee pioneers. what did hip-hop mean to you growing up? >> it was exciting. it was new. it was a place where i saw young people that looked like me, that talked like me, that, you know, dressed like me be expressive, be, like, queens and kings and be these super heroes. ? >> reporter: the 1980s are
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hip-hop. time marked by diversity of sou sound, innovation of style. >> we had our brothers, whether public enemy or other ways, and their music in the way that they came out, their imagery was a little bit more harder tinged. but it was great, do you know what i'm saying? so here we come with look our pants on and the thing that was happening and it was like, who is that? >> reporter: they were a tribe called quest. group q-tip formed in 1985 with friends mohammed and white and fight dog. they were known for their
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jazz, and creating big sounds. ? >> reporter: midnight moraders and low end theory are considered the two of the greatest albums of all time. >> we are happy tonight they are making their network television debut with us. ladies and gentlemen, here they are. a tribe called quest. okay. >> reporter: success kindle, their competitive drive. >> he remember, like, when we put nirvana came out with "never mind" same day and i remember listening to album and saying, did you hear this? ? >> yo! like trying to be better than nirvana, do you know what i'm saying? if you can imagine, kind of crazy. but that's where we were with it. we were just, like, young and kind of, like, wide-eyed and
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conflict and a changing industry caused them to split in 1998. q-tip went solo. ? >> reporter: and nearly two decades later, a tribe called quest reu yited nited on stage t was the last time. >> we have to get in the studio and felt too good. we have to do this, you know? and we did. and the vibe was just fun. >> reporter: but while working on the new project, fife dog died suddenly after losing a battle with diabetes. >> i had known him since i was 4. he was my oldest friend. we not only grew up at that age together, but we did something together. we created something together.
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as young men, as men. the two guys who knee each other since 4 years old were a part of this kind of village and this tribe. ? >> reporter: we could hear fife on the new album titled "we got it from here thank you for your service." >> people enjoy it and that makes people feel good. everything that we have always wanted and i just want to hold he wanted us to do an album more than anything. you know? >> reporter: so, in many ways, it's a legacy album too. >> yeah. >> reporter: isn't it? >> yeah, it is. >> reporter: after 18 years does tribe called quest still have it, mr. tip? >> we will let you decide. >> reporter: we did that story last week. the interview they were still working on the album in the studio but the fans were
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early and dreams do really come on true and they are on "saturday night live" with dave chappell on saturday. >> that was so good. >> brought back memories, didn't it, josh? i saw you. >> q-tip his real name? >> no, his first name is john. >> up next a therapy found on post-it notes inside a subway
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thousands of new yorkers paused their commute to express their feelings about the election. they wrote it on post-it notes and stuck them on the walk in a manhattan subway station yesterday. one message said it perhaps best. love is all that matters. >> true, too. >> at the end of the day, more than 2,000 post-its would cover
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love is all that matters. >> wow! the show is over. that went fast. that does it for us. see you tomorrow on "cbs this
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good morning. i'm your host markette sheppard and i'm enjoined by darrell green. >> it's thursday. >> you have a lot of insight on all the great issues we will be talking about. the 1st and foremost, do you cook in your household? >> have a garden. you didn't ask me that. actually i grill. i'm not really a cook, but i love grilling. boo my husband loves to grill. he won't let me touch the grill. i don't know if you have that rule. >> my wife doesn't want to touch it. >> listen to this, new research reveals man of generation ask cook meals for their families much more than their fathers did. these are men born between 1961 and 1981. you just made the cut off. they cook about a meals per
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owner of ben's chili bowl in dc. he told the washington post he is a man who cooks and he is proud of it. as a result of the nationwide trend men are spending about 30 percent more on kitchen appliances than women. that according to the kitchen and bath association. >> 1st of all, ben's chili bowl, i can compete with that. >> not the chili. >> a lot of men when i was a child, they did cook a lot. i dad cooked. that most of them, like us, we have our specialties. my dad, his spaghetti. got that once a month. most men don't really cook in the day but there are a lot more men who are chefs professionally. >> my dad used to cook something


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