tv CBS This Morning CBS January 2, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, january 2nd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." isis claims responsibility for the new year's eve terrorist attack at an istanbul nightclub. a manhunt is on the way. president-elect donald trump says he has inside information on the cyber attack. he promises to reveal what other people don't know. plus dick clark productions is pushing back after mariah carey
your linook 90 seconds. isis claims responsibility for the turkey nightclub attack. >> harrowing videoho sws the moment the gunmen stormed into a popular club and opened fire. >> he is public enemy number one. everybody is working to try to find him. >> i know a lot about hacking and hacking is a very hard thing to prove. >> donald trump is promising to reveal new inforonmati on russia hacking. >> if he's going to claim credibility he needs to stop talking this way. >> kim jong-un says his country will boost his capabilities. >> an oklahoma police officer is shot during a traffic stop. a manhunt is under way. in texas three people died after two small planes crashed in midair. >> oh, my god. oh, my god. >> queen
attend a new year's church service due to a cold. despite her absence, the queen is up and working. pr>> teotesrs pulling off a dangerous stunt hi above the thadium in minneapolis. eon demtostrars were arrested. >> all that -- >> van dals changed the sign to read "hollyweed." >> the green bay packers go to the playoffs for the eighth consecutive year. >> -- and all that matters -- >> a tiny mcadoo. throw a headset on him and he is the coach's twin. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> mariah care are attempted last night and it went horribly wrong. >> she's like, all right. just relax. let's do a lift. >> it judgment don't get
better. >> announcer: this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning". i'm jeff glor with reena ninan and vladimir duthiers. happy new year to you. isis is claiming responsibility for a deadly weekend attack at a nightclub in turkey. vary lance shows the suspect opening fire an hour into the new year. he's seen approaching with a rifle. the gunman escaped after the attack. >> the gunman killed 39 people, many of them from outside turkey. nearly 70 others were injured including one american. turkish media now reports police have detained eight suspects who may be connected to the shooting. jonathan vigliotti is outside the club. good morning.
it's one of those places where people line up for hours only to be turned away at the door. today a much different scene. police are lined up. a blue tarp has been set up, and behind it, investigators are working to collect evidence from this massive crime scene. cell phone video shows the crowd ringing in the new year, but just one hour into 2017 the gunman struck. surveillance video shows him exchanging fire with police outside on the street. bullets ricocheting off a car. a camera then catches him shooting his way into a club killing a police officer and a civilian. inside he reportedly shot anyone in his path. some thought initially it was fireworks until people started dropping to the ground. the club attracts celebrities and tourists from all over the world.
was shot in the attack. >> i don't know. i saw one person. >> reporter: a bullet reportedly bounced off jake's phone and hit him in the leg. his brother spoke from pennsylvania. >> i'm very happy my brother is okay, safe, come home. it's really sad with the rest of the world and what's going on and things, you know. i just pray for their families. >> reporter: 17,000 police were patrolling the streets on new year's eve amid attacks. club reina increased its own security. the prime minister believes he acted alone, leaving in its wake a shattered nightclub and bloody start to the new year. the attacker remains at large. a manhunt continues. vlad, they believe heng
outfits before disappearing amidst the chaos. >> jonathan vigliotti from istanbul. thanks, jonathan. donald trump claims to have inside information about the cyber attacks and wants intelligence agencies to answer his questions. mr. trump also argues no computer is safe from hacking. the president-elect is back home in new york city this morning. jan crawford is following the trump transition. jan, good morning. >> good morning. president-elect trump will sit down this week for a full briefing as the obama administration sanctions go into effect against russia. on new year's day, the 35 russian diplomats president obama expelled from the country took off for russia. donald trump was continuing to cast doubt that russia hacked u.s. cyber systems in the run-up to the presi
>> i just want them to be sure. it's a pretty serious charge. i know a lot about hacking and hacking is a very hard thing to prove. >> if he's going have any credibility, he needs to stop talking this way and denigrating the intelligence, he's going to need to rely on them. >> congress will push for more sanctions against russia. >> they didn't just steal data, they weaponized it with the specific intent of influencing the outcome of the election. >> reporter: the congressional election. >> what vladimir putin needs is a sense of new boundaries. he's had a free reign throughout the world over the last eight years. he needs to have a sense of boundaries and to know that costs are going to be imposed. >> reporter: that hard line comes in the wake of the praise of donald trump on vladimir putin. mr. trump tweeted, great move on
delay by v. putin. i always knew he was very smart. >> there is a question about whether there's a political retribution here versus a diplomatic response. >> reporter: mr. trump's incoming press secretary says putin's delay is a sign of trump's power. >> he's not going to retaliate the way he initially suggested. he's going to wait for mr. trum top come in. i think that shows you the power he has. >> mr. trump said on day 1 he's going to sign orders to repeal the obama regulations, although, he didn't specify which ones. jeff? >> thank you very much. mark, good morning to you and happy new year. >> i think we have a mike issue. >> mark may not be hearing us. >> i can hear you now. sorry. >> happy new year once
>> happy new year, everyone. >> the president-elect starts the new year here at odds with many in washington overhacking and in russia. he did say the intelligence community has been wrong before about intelligence, wrong about wmvs in iraq. now he's promising this new information. any idea what we might hear? >> not any idea what mr. trump's new information is. i think that's what we'll see. i don't know if this is information he's gotten in light of the briefings or other sources. look. this is, again, part of -- these are ongoing unfurling of drama that we've seen in his announcing of whatever decisions he's going to do. the question is -- this is a very serious matter. he doesn't seem to have a lot of bipartisan support on the hill. >> we've also heard from the incoming communications director who says the
could be, in fact, political retribution. where is that coming from and does that make sense? >> yes. that statement really sort of baffled me. it's unclear what the retribution would be for, to whom, what exactly he's talking about. sean spicer and the trump administration in general is in a very, very tight situation, which is that they're essentially aligning with a school of thought that the russians have not done anything or have been proven to do anything that serious of a breach. so it's unclear where this is going to lead. what we're going to see in the next few days is, i'm assuming, a ground swell of sanctions and we'll see how the trump administration responds. >> mike, we know congress will be meeting tomorrow. what do you think will be first
>> well, i mean, obamacare is something they've been talking about again and again and again. it's a complicated process. they talk about having something to replace it with. it's going to take a while to come up with something. the question is how do you execute something like obamacare. there will be other things we'll see. we'll see what regulation there are and what plays out. >> mark, what are the most vulnerable and what might be the sturdiest in terms of the new congress trying to change things? >> well, certainly again, obamacare keeps coming up again and again. it's not an obama legacy per se, but obviously donald trump, probably one of his first announcements after he takes office in a few weeks is going to be to put out a couple of supreme court nominees or
for the first -- you know, to fill anthony scalia's chair, so, i mean, we'll see. but i think obamacare is one that keeps coming up again and again. >> mark, the president-elect tweeted on new year's eve, he included a reference to his enemies. a lot of people are scratching their heads over that. when we think of an enemy's list, we think of the tapping of people's phones, having people followed. is that the same thing here or is it something more innocuous? >> well, it's the same word. i think the larger question is what is the tone donald trump is going to set? i guess he's paid lip service to unite or bring the country together. this is not the kind of language that speaks to that of his early intent. i think it's disingenuous for people to say, it's not surprising he has not changed
>> we'll certainly be watching that twitter field. mark leibovich, thanks for joining us. >> thanks for having me. kim jong-un started his near year may have been to test his intercontinental ballistic missile. it's two days before kim's birthday. 2017 is off to a violent start in chicago. shootings have killed at least two people since the new year began. chicago reported 762 homicides in 2016 and more than 4,300 shootings. the chicago police department announced new crime-fighting efforts yesterday. officers will adopt a training program kind of similar to the one that worked in new york city. they'll set up command centers in high crime areas and 44 new surveillance cameras will help th
faster. >> reporter: this crisis inside the police department began in 2014 with the shooting of laquan mcdonald. he was 17 years old. police reported mcdonald was breaking into vehicles and ignored their commands when they said he lunged at one of them with a night. but dashboard video appears to show mcdonald was moving away when he was shot 16 times by a white officer. >> when did you first see the video? >> i saw the video, i believe it was the day after. >> what did you think? >> i said that there's a problem and the officer's going to be accountable for explaining his actions. >> reporter: garry mccarthy immediately gave the case to the independent city agency that reviews shootings, but city hall refused to make the video public even after it paid mcdonald's family a $5 million
video released a year later, it sparked outrage. protesters accused the city of a coverup to protect mayor rahm emanuel's re-election. the mayor's denied it but promised sweeping changes. his first move was to fire garry mccarthy. >> the public's trust and the leadership of the department has been shaken. >> do you think you were made a scapegoat? >> i don't think it helped the situation and i think it's contributed to the fact that we are the way we are in chicago. if you want to call it scapegoat, that's fine. >> reporter: the cop who shot laquan mcdonald is awaiting trial for first-degree murder. we wanted to talk to mayor rahm emanuel, but he declined. within six weeks of the shooting scandal, investigative stops
dropped by 35,000. that's when the violence began to surge. >> how can a police officer who has taken a vow to protect and serve defend stepping back from taking proactive action? >> officers are under attack. that's how they feel, right? that's how they feel in this environment. and they're not going to put themselves and their families in jeopardy. >> chicago's paid out more than half a billion dollars in settlements for police misconduct since 2004. " "60 minutes" found racial bias and found 90% of the shootings involve the police. two planes crashed midair near dallas. >> oh, my god. oh, my god. they hit each other. >> three people were killed in the new year's e
identified as greg barber and his son tim. the pilots were following rules in place when things were clear. they were not in contact with the air traffic control when the planes collided. they're investigating. debris may have come from a missing plane. bag and other things washed ashore from lake erie. the search will continue today weather permitting. it disappeared after it took off from a lakefront airport. family was headed to ohio state in columbus after watching a cavaliers basketball game. opponents of a north dakota oil pipeline brought their protest to a game. they climbed to the roof of the stadium yesterday and repelled down to unveil a banner. it happened during the second quarter of the vikings/bears game. they called for
pipeline project. police evacuated fans directly under the protesters but the game was not interrupted. they face burglary and trespassing charges. queen elizabeth is feeling better according to her daughter. she missed a new year's day church service. the world's longest reigning monarch is listed in good health. elizabeth palmer has more. good morning. >> good morning. queen elizabeth was going strong, opening hospitals, starring in her own 90th birthday extravaganza. so when she didn't appear with the rest of the royal family for church on christmas day, it made news here. three days earlier, a helicopter had flown the queen from buckingham palace from her home in london to her home in the countryside, a journey in the pahe
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ah. the indianapolis pacers wasted little time taking advantage of mariah carey's new year's eve incident. they used the lip synching camera. she tried to perform "emotion" on new year's eve to mixed reviews. >> live singing is tough. i don't think i could do it. >> yes, it is. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour. was mariah care are set up to fail during her
year's performance. think claim it was sabotaged. why carey's producers ignored technical problems. after years of planning, new york city has a new subway line. ahead how infrastructure upgrades like this can become more common. time to show you this morning's headlines. they're lending support to the baltic states. dozens of forces are in latvia and lithuania. those soviet republicans are scared to death. the u.s. and nato allies will send battalions of 800 to 1,200 troops to each of the nations this spring. 135 officers were killed in the line of duty in 2016. that is a 10% increase from 2015. 64 of those officers were killed by gunfire. that's up 56%
before. part of the blame is given to lingering tensions between police and authorities. a texas couple is suing apple over the death of their 5-year-old daughter. she was killed in a 2014 crash that prosecutors blame on a driver who was actually using face time. the suit says apple failed to produce technology that can block when a driver approaches high speeds. >> pope francis told some 50,000 people in st. peter's square 2017 will be a good year if people do good and reject hatred. and "usa today" says president obama is upgrading white house technology with new computers and faster internet, but president-elect trump is skeptical and may operate differently. as we heard earlier, mr. trump said no computer is safe. he says ifou
quote, write it out and deliver it by courier. mr. trump does not use the internet or e-mail. >> how do you feel? mariah care are is facing the music after her botched tv appearance in times square on new year's rockin' eve. >> okay. ♪ >> we're missing this, but it is real. >> the headline performer appeared to have one technical failure after another. she spent more time talking to the crowd than singing. jericka duncan is here with the on air flop. good morning. >> good morning, vlad. mariah carey had her work cut out for her. the pop sensation was hoping to end the year on a high
she ended up hitting very few notes. ♪ as her biggest hits blared for the crowd -- >> we're missing some of this, but it is real -- mariah carey talked over prerecorded music that seemed to be missing some of her vocals. starting and stopping a few times mid song. before finally asking audience members -- >> i'm going to say let the audience sing, okay? very -- to sing the song for themselves. >> she clearly misses a cue once and then again and then just gives up. >> reporter: mariah carey's manager tells "cbs this morning" that members of the production company behind the broadcast told her that the singer's
earpieces weren't working and continued with the show anyway. the manager also said she asked the company to cut the west coast feed of the performance and hinted that they refused in order to get higher ratings, asking, why would they want to air it anyway with sound glitches unless they just wanted the eyeballs at any cost. dick clark production calls any intention they intentionally sabotaged the show inflammatory, outrageous, and frankly, absurd. singing along with prerecorded vocals tracks is nothing new especially high-profile events like the new year's eve countdown. >> look. you're asking people who are singers to get out in the cold in front of thousands, tens of thousands of screaming people and sing, and that's not that easy. >> reporter: beyonce lip synched her rendition of the "national anthem" at president obama's inauguration in 2013
♪ >> reporter: whitney houston did the same at the 1991 super bowl. ♪ >> reporter: and in her bold comeback at this year's music video awards, britney spears also appeared to turn to track. >> your career is your career. one embarrassing lip synching incident isn't going to make or break a career at this level. on the other hand, mariah's career has been stronger. >> it just don't get any better. >> carey took to twitter following the performance saying, and i'll paraphrase, stuff happens. here's to making more headlines in 2017. >> you know, when singersre
have monitors or they hear it. >> we pull it out if there's a problem. >> if you can't hear it, you can't sichlkt i'm a singer, i know what she's going through. >> you're also in a different environment. as joe points out, it is cold. you may not have much time for rehearsal since there are so many performances going on. but as you said, you're also being paid a lot of money. >> stuff happens, guys. >> i think it says something else on that twitter feed, but we won't repeat that. >> use your imagination. a new york city subway line imagined nearly a century ago is finally rolling out. the multi-billion-dollar project is expected to help hundreds of thousands of daily commuters travel faster across the city. tony d tony dokoupil is live with .
tony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the planning began way back in 129. it was derailed first by the great depression and more recently by the financial crisis in 2008. now that it's finally here, an is tell mated 200,000 new yorkers are expected to use the line every day, and the mta says that could cut ten minutes maybe more off their travel time. a stretch of new york city's subway line opened to the public on sunday. exciting for people not just in new york but across the country. >> after so many years of closures and delays, we get to finally be here. >> reporter: rafael czinski traveled. >> reporter: new york's governor andrew cuomo was there.
projects that are big being done. >> yes, i do. governments don't know how to build, right? bureaucracies doan know how to build. it's a different mindset, different culture. let the government lay out the overall goals. >> reporter: three new stops make up the roughly new extension of the q line. the final cost? a staggering $4.5 billion. >> going down a crowded road in manhattan is not that easy. >> reporter: other cities including washington, d.c. and chicago are struggling to update their aging transportation to meet record ridership. governor cuomo says translating money into shovel-ready projects won't happen quickly. >> projects can take years to design due to environmental
impa impact process. >> reporter: they received a d-plus rating. >> if president trump is going to advertise a trillion dollars, i hope to get a trillion dollars of the trillion dollars, right? i'm sure every state would compete. >> reporter: now, there were some hiccups on day one. there were reported delays on the train and an elevator malfunctioned. eventually with three more leans they could increase three more miles. the timing for the extension is not yet crystal clear. >> tony, thank you very much. i can't wait to get over there and check it out. >> 100 years. >> it's empty where he is. >> still early. >> still new year's, the holiday at least. the new year brought a new message from one of the world's most famous signs. ahead, how they transformed
famed hollywood sign not for the first time, by the way. we invite you to subscribe to our cbs morning podcast. you'll get interviews. find them all on the podcast app. we will be right back. for lower back pain sufferers, the search for relief often leads here. today there's drug-free aleve direct therapy. a high intensity tens device that uses technology once only in doctors' offices. for deep penetrating relief at the source. aleve direct therapy. why do people have eyebrows?i. why do people put milk on cereal?
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the new year started on a high note in los angeles after someone changed the famous hollywood sign to read "hollyweed." police say video surveillance shows a lone suspect dressed all in black. he could face misdemeanor charges if caught. it's not the first time that the letters have been altered. mireya villarreal has the history. >> reporter: hollywood was buzzing over a sign that could be seen for miles. the change is the ultimate throwback to 1976 when activists used the four-story letters as a political play on words. >> in the dark of night some
the famed hollywood sign and struck sheets to read "hol "hollyweed." >> he changed the sign 42 years ago. he died. >> it wasn't a prank. it was a message. >> reporter: his wife bonnie said danny and his friends risked making the statement about an effect that took place in 1976. >> i supported his ideas and his creativity. he was having fun making a large statement to the world. >> reporter: his group was also responsible for scaling the sign in 1987 and changing it to read ollywood during the iran-contra schedule. matt fine goode woke up t
barrage of friends wondering if hi was responsible for the replication of his father's work decades ago. >> my friends would call or text me, did you do that. and i'd respond with that sly face to keep them on them toes. i wish it was me, but it wasn't. november california voted to legalize marijuana for adult recreational use. ahead, the eagle egg that finally hatched with the entire
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it is tuesday, january 2nd, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including president-elect trump saying he knows things we don't about presidential election hacking. first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> reporter: investigators are working around the clock to collect evidence from this massive crime scene. >> president-elect trump will sit down with the administration. >> now he's promising us new information. any idea what we might hear? >> not any idea at all. i don't know if this is some information he's gotten in some
debriefings or some o ther sources. for all of 2016 queen elizabeth was going strong but she missed church again on new year's day. mariah carey was hoping to end the year on a high note but she ended up hitting very few notes. >> stuff happens, guys. >> i think it says something else on that twitter feed. >> use your imagination. you sound very excited to be the new host of "celebrity apprentice." >> was anyone hosting before me? >> yeah. donald trump. >> then i can be president too. >> no, you can't, because you weren't born here. >> and trump was? >> yeah. where did you think he was born? >> outer space. i'm jeff glor with reena ninan and vladimir dukt yeah. charlie rose and norah and gail
will be back tomorrow. isis claims responsibility for a nightclub attack. the gunman is still missing. he lawnched his attack one hour into the new year. video shows him exchanging fire with police outside on the streets. a camera captures him shooting his way into the club. the heightened presence follows a wave of attacks in turkey from isis and kurdish separatists. club reina had increased its own security and the turk eric prime minister believes the man acted alone and came prepared. he says the gunman changed clothes in the nightclub allowing him to escape in the chaos. eight people have been detained in connection with the attack. in 18 days donald trump will take the oath of office and become our 45th president. he celebrated the new year at his mar-a-lago club in palm beach, florida. the president-elect againas
doubt that russia carried out cyber attacks on the presidential election in 2016. >> just want to be sure. if you look at weapons of mass destruction, that was a disaster and they were wrong. i want them to be sure. i think it's unfair if they don't know. and i know a lot about hacking, and hacking is a very hard thing to prove, so it could be somebody else. and i also know things that other people don't know, and so they cannot be sure of the situation. >> what do you know that other people don't know? >> you'll find out on tuesday or wednesday. >> mr. trump alps said, quote f you have something really important, write it out and have it delivered by courier the old-fashioned way. the statement came as president obama's sanctions against russia for the hacking took effect. democrats and republicans agree with mr. obama's decision to punish russia. some republicans say it should have come sooner. the top democrat and head of the
>> the president-elect says he knows things others don't know. if he's going to have any credibility, he needs to stop talking this way. he needs to stop denigrating the intelligence community. he's going to rely on them. this is the overwhelming judgment of the intelligence community and frankly all of the members of congress, none of us have any question about this. the only one who does apparently is donald trump. >> mr. trump will meet with the heads of the u.s. intelligence agencies later this month. he tweeted, quote, happy new year to all including to my many enemies and those who have fought me and lost so badly they just don't know what to do, love. later he tweeted to all americans, happy new year and many blessings to you all. looking forward to a wonderful and prosperous 2017 as we work
again. "usa today's" susan page is with us. good morning. >> good morning, vlad. >> what do you make of the hack? >> >> he's made it clear. of course, it is very, i think, of concern to intelligence agencies, he does point out a big failure by the iraq war that zam hussein had weapons of mass destruction. this may indicate a kind of split between the new president and the intelligence agencies that we have not seen in modern times. >> susan, we know that donald trump had tweeted out that putin is a smart man. some might realize the economy is not doing well and we're hearing senators, john mccain, for instance, they want tougher sanctions.
reconcile differences with his fellow republicans? >> with most issues, the new white house and republican controlled con trang are reviewing it. this is one where we may see a big divide. we've got hearings starting thursday on this issue before president trump is even sworn in. it's clear that they take this seriously and are going to pursue it even if the trump white house says there's not much there. >> susan, a lot of obamacare talk right now. how quickly might it be repealed and how quickly might it be replaced in some variety? >> two things. i think a very fast track for appeal. republicans have voted more than 60 times to try to repeal obamacare. it's gotten nowhere. now we have a president in the white house who will sign. i think we're going to see repeal and delay. repeal, keep portions of the obamacare
it clear what it's going to be replaced with. that means it will be in effect for several more years before they can replace it with whatever it is the republicans can come up with. >> how soon is it, susan, that the democrats' response will be? >> they're going to meet this week to see how much they can preserve it. democrats need to decide on what their approach will be generally to this situation and the president. they don't have very much power. they're not going to control the white house or either house of congress and i think we don't know exactly. i think democrats are not yet united on a strategy on how tough to fight. however, on the affordable care act, i think they will fight pretty hard. >> susan, 18 days until president obama is inaugurated. how do you think this administration will be different? >> i think it will be different in almost every way. in both in ideology of the conservative administration that we receive for the past eight years with thema
administration and also one that's willing to challenge some of the ways we've gotten accustomed to seeing things worked down to a daily press briefing and whether we can expect the president to hold news conferences. i think these things can still be determined, which wasn't the case. >> one of the fascinating things. your paper is talking about it. president obama increased a wireless service or made it a faster internet inside the white house. the president-elect doesn't e-mail, he doesn't surf the web. he says computers just aren't safe. he prefers phone conversations and having things delivered by courier. things at the white house will change technologically as well. >> carrier pigeons, welcome back. >> yeah, exactly. i say that, but i think it's hard to reverse some of the use of new
what most of washington has tried to do is make it safer to focus on cyber security and president-elect trump has talked about that. >> all right. susan page, thank you for joining us. >> thank you. well, tomorrow oprah winfrey will join us in studio 57. he'll talk about the final interview with michelle obama. she's released a new cookbook. great meals and a better lifestyle. i've got to get my copy. >> i do too. the odds are you will get hacked in 2017. ways to keep your
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. alexei sanchez. >> it's a goal. >> unreal. might have been the goal of the year in the beginning of the year. >> a remarkable goal. he used his left foot to flick that over his heel, right? >> yeah. >> i guess it's been called a scorpion kick goal. the best goal ever scored but there is some luck involved. that takes a decent amount of skill. >> i thought it was the shoe. you don't think it was the shoe? >> it wasn't the shoe. >>e
that, but this is the goal of the the year already. hacking made some of the biggest headlines. russia orchestrated an e-mail attack against the democratic committee. yahoo! reports a billion accounts were compromised and sony and netflix also reported hacking. it was written chances are good you'll get hacked. joanna sterns. that's good news. >> you know, i feel like we have more and more information to protect your data but why does it feel like there t hacking has increased. >> there is more sense active data in our social media accounts and messaging apps. that makes it a bigger target for hackers. the second reason is if you think about it, the big hacks used to happen on operating systems. th
our phones, their on our tvs, in our wi-fi networks, they're in those talking speakers, they're in our light bulbs. so more and more theks are connected which makes it more of a target. >> some of these hacks happened a long time ago that we didn't know about like this yahoo! attack that we talked about. some of these happened years ago, right? >> yeah. it was in 2013 or 2014 and they had 50 million in 2013 and 2014. this was very troubling, especially because we didn't know about it until the end of last year. it's hard to say. i would not use yahoo! anymore as an e-mail account. >> 64% of americans worry about having their e-mails hack. if you find out your account has been hacked, what should you do? >> number one, clainch your password. >> it shouldn't be 1, 2, 3, 4, 5? >> password 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 is not a good choice
hack, you definitely want to let the people in your contact group know whether on facebook, let them know you've been hacked. phishing is a big thing. the third thing you want to do is you definitely want to keep an eye on your other accounts because if they were able to get access to social security information or credit card information through the e-mail, your other information could be at risk. >> two, factor identification. it is a little bit of a pain. >> it is definitely a pain. >> beyond the normal password process, but it's still something you recommend. >> i mean it really can be a life-changer and it can be -- it protects your data. >> what is it exactly? >> so you don't need just the pass wod to get into your klt. the companies will send you a second form of awe thentyfication. you go in and then they'll send you a text message code or phone call or a code inside the
facebook does a really good thing about this. it sends you a second way of getting into the account. it protects it that way. one of the interesting things that will happen in 2017 is b bioauthentic bioauthentication. i put all my passwords in there. it manages all your passwords. >> isn't that crazy? do you really trust that? >> let me just quickly explain how it works. you put all your passwords in this one program. the one i like is called dash ling. then you have a master password. you cannot forget it because the company doesn't know it. if they get hacked, they don't have that master password so the hackers could get into it. >> they say they don't know it.
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the nypd was ready for anything on new year's eve but maybe not this. the department of operations division spotted a whale swimming in the east river near the mayor's residence. >> what? >> not a danger, i don't think. they tweeted photos over the weekend. the coast guard says it appears to be a humpback whale. many of you remember a humpback in the hudson river. this is on the city's west side. it's not clear if this is the same whale. i went out to try to find this thing when it was first spotted in november. very cool to see. >> i've seen them in hawaii but not new york city. >> neither have i. >> his name is not willie as in free willie? our national parks let you hike, drive, or scuba drive through them. and cbs sunday's correspondent conor knighton did that. he's here with a tour of
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we get to say welcome as well as happy new year to our friends at wwa, north carolina. wway is now a cbs affiliate starting on new year's day. we're so glad to have you as part of the cbs family. >> nice. welcome. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, "cbs sunday morning" correspondent conor knighton visited all 59 national parks this past year. find out what inspired him to take this journey. plus, can classical music help create a better glass of wine. a crop owner says his crops are
robust thanks to mozart. right now it's time to show you this morning's headlines from around the globe. the hollywood globe remembers william christopher. he was best known as father mulcahy on "m.a.s.h." loretta sweat said he was probably responsible for more come back to church. a waitress lost her job after she fired her gun at three robbers. she got her gun from her car and fired shots over the robbers' heads last week. she said she wasn't sure if they were coming back and feared for her life. waffle houses are gun-free zones. they say we train our associates on our policies and they should be aware of the consequences if they do not adhere to them. police said the captain o
plane was removed on saturday after a co-pilot found him unconscious in the cockpit. his blood alcohol level was three times the legal limit. the flight took off late but with a new pilot. meanwhile "the wall street journal" shows how some restaurants are reacting to patriots giving up alcohol. they hope to keep up with mock tails. one offers a blend of cranberries and mint called the goody two shoes. >> that's what my sister calls me. the "washington post" called mariah carey's new year's rockin' eve performance -- >> happy new year. >> as we told you earlier, one of the singer's reps said there was something wrong with her earpiece. twitter pundits wrote it off as just another 2016 disaster. she reminded herself
everything is okay when it's not. others were more kind saying carey failed better than 99% of the world succeeds. and britain's "guardian" said the employees must negotiate to define how employees can ignore smartphones you side of work. the goal is to prevent burnout. >> long live france. cbs correspondent conor knighon crossed the country visiting all 59 parks. the parks celebrated its 100th anniversary this last year. knighton hiked, boated, and zoo ba dived to experience what they offered. >> reporter: a trip to devil's hole is in the middle of nowhere sur roumtded by this imposing
barbed wife fence. it's crazy how sound travels. in here i can hear every word of the conversation of those people over there. sitting on the edge of st. john, you can look across and see st. thomas and the difference is striking. >> today he's close to the shore. tomorrow he could be in the midd middle of the lake. >> 50 years ago what would we have been looking at? >> we would have been under ice. >> oh, really. right here. they're all unique looking in a way that they all have their own personality. do you see that when you drive by them? >> they're like fingerprints. you won't generally see any two mature trees that look the same. >> the heels. you usual find them down there. >> i didn't know the rio grande would be this wide. >> kind of pequeno. >> yeah. >> not so grande. >> yeah. >> living in new york when you walk around new york, you don't
think there's lava like way, way below me, but over here, you remember that. >> what's it like seeing something like that? >> it makes me think the world is so small and the galaxy so big our minds can't even imagine. >> knighton closed out watching the sun set. but he begins 2017 with us here in studio 57. >> good morning. happy new year. >> good morning and happy new year. some people would ask why do this. i would ask why not it's a great question. the 100th anniversary of the parks is what inspired this quest. we us going do a segment and before i sent that e-mail in like november of last year or we could do a year's worth. we weren't going to do every park for "sunday morning," but since there are 59, i decided i'm going all in. i got rid of my apartment, put my stuff in sto
>> from your piece you featured a piece. everybody needs beauty as well as bread, places to play in and pray in, where nature may give strength in healing in body and soul. >> i'm going through red states and blue states and parks are these places where people can come together. you never hear anybody say the grand canyon is stupid. everyone likes the grand canyon. so especially when we're so plugged in everywhere else. to be able to disconnect. one of the last places without cell phone service. and the mission of the parks is to educate and protect and inspire. boy, do they inspire. it's been a year of inspiration. >> your quote is great too. but the ken burns documentary. america's best idea. if there's a better roy way to refer to the national
not sure. that said, they have dealt with overcrowding. we talked about the huge number of visitors, but i can be challenging if you go in the middle of the summer with your family at least. i know you may have seen some of those issues over the summer and how they're trying to deal with those right now. >> it's such a good idea, everybody wants to go. the top 10% of parks get 60% of the visitors. there are some that don't get many. the big ones you've heard of. in peak summer that is very challenging and the park services try to figure out how do you deal that. do you permit those parks? if you were a business, you charge more. but the park service isn't going to do that. >> the white house put a big spotlight on the national parks service trying to put the word out. is there one that was your favorite where you say eerchs go tot go to that?
southwest scenery so a lot of the utah parks i like. but to be able to see the newest land being formed in hawaii with the volcanos, just not walk next to lava was fantastic. >> you said on one, the water is that blue and then you talk about the thing that floats in the lake. what is the old man in the lake? >> it's a plunky little stump that's been floating upright for 100 years. he moved miles for a single day. some believe he's haunted or has a spirit. i never saw him. still looking good, old man. you're not showing your age. when i called the park, they were like, really, you want to do a story on the old man? a scientist said heloves the mystery. that it's been yut right. >> something magical about every single one of these parks. you can't off
recommendation. expose the kids at an early age to the parks, to what -- the beauty that's out there and it sort of stays with you. we did a cross-country trip in 1988 and it's something i'll always remember. this trip for you is something you'll never forget. >> it's been the most interesting year of my life and you really appreciate how diverse the natural beauty is. i've never felt prouder to be an american. a week after being in hawaii, i saw things. it's insane. i've done quite a bit of international travel. i didn't see america first but i'm glad i got to see it. it's so cool. >> what a journey. conor knighton. fantastic. a man has experience
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these classical vines. >> reporter: row after row cover the hills in tuscany where the famed wine is made. but one of these vineyards is a bit different. just listen. snoelt ♪ >> the grapes here are serenaded all day every day by class cattle music. >> the world is our music. >> reporter: he doesn't have to. not while he's here. >> i suppose that music can improve the life of humanity. >> reporter: to try to answer his own question he started pumping
his vineyard. he found the vines closer to the music bigger and more toward the sound. this is his son and another winemaker who sounds more like a scientist. how different are the grapes coming from the section of the vineyard with music compared to the section without? >> the plants seem more robust. the fwraps closest to the speaker have a higher sugar content, so we believe in this idea. >> reporter: it wasn't long before the idea peaked the interest of scientists and turned this vineyard into a laboratory. when you first heard about this guy growing grapes and playing music, what did you think? >> that there was another crazy guy. >> reporter: stefano mancuso is a s
the plants like mozart? >> it's tough to say that the plants like classical music, mozart or anybody. you look at sound and specific preferences. >> reporter: mancuso who gave a ted talk on the roots of plants' intelligence has been studied the mozart vineyards since 2003. >> the plants are in general much more sanctity than anywhere else. >> reporter: he suggests that the vines may grow twautd the speakers because it resembles running water. bose heard about the studies and donated speakers and financing the research. >> sound is able to reduce dramatically the number of insect attack. >> reporter: they figure the music confuses
making them unable to breed. as a result, the vineyard uses no pesticide and very little fertilizer. the music also scares away birds and other creatures who feed on grapes. >> the musical improves not only and protects the vines and the life of the grapes but improves, too, the quality. >> reporter: he is proud of the research, not to mention their wine. as for the idea that these fines are reacting to sound vibration, not specifically mozart, well, this is italy. >> i prefer the music. sorry, but i'm very romantic. >> reporter: for "cbs this rn
. a pair of newborn twins in arizona weren't born on the same day or even the same year. sawyer shay was born at 11:51 on new year's eve. his brother everett came in at 12:01 on january 1st. identical twin brothers. in utah, they pulledoff a similar feat. james was born on december 31st. his brother matthew was born three minutes later at
new year's thank you for dining with us. hope to see you again soon. whoa, whoa, i got this. just gotta get the check. almost there. i can't reach it. if you have alligator arms, you avoid picking up the check. what? it's what you do. i got this. thanks, dennis! if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance, you switch to geico. growwwlph. it's what you do.
happy new year! we are kicking off 2017 with our favorite fitness friends and the dmv. from donna richardson's old school dance party to pilates moves with our resident hall of famer, darrell green. and crossfit with liour festyle correspondent meaghan mooney. oh, it is look like a lot of fun. by the way, it's monday, january 2nd and this is great day washington. (upbeat instrumental music) well, well, well. good morning and if nobody has said this to you already, happy new year. my name is chris leary. happy new year, i'm markette sheppard.
this wonderful second day of 2017. chris? yeah, how's your head? everything good? everything's good. i always feel hopeful in the beginning of the year. yeah, so do i. i just spend, you know, i spent it up there with mom, and just hang out. i get to bed at 10:30, so whatever. it is what it is and it's a great new year. i feel it! right, well, that's part of being healthy, right? going to bed, getting sleep, and this time of year, everyone seems to focus their attention on fitness as well. and for some of you, that means trying something new like crossfit. ahh, what you don't try, you actually have to do. our lifestyle correspondent meaghan moody discovered that well, yeah. crossfit dc, that's where you do it. (upbeat music) (cheering) so the crossfit games are starting tomorrow in california. only 40 men and women have been invited to go and the one man and one woman is going to be crowned
so while we're celebrating crossfit in all of the greatness about it, and all the fitness people, you know, they breed some extremely strong people. this morning, we know that cross fit is about for everybody working out. so tell (mumbles). sure, so you have that professional athletes that are training for the games, but you also have people from no experience who are just starting out who have never been in a gym setting before but are looking to get fit and get healthy so they can play with their kids or so they can run marathons. exactly. it's really just trying to build (mumbles) that they can get the calories off and like you said before, it's all ages, 20 up until like 60, whatever to get into the gym. so tell us kind of what's the method here? you say it starts with having workout of the day. sure, so this is our wad for today. workout of the day. it's a met con, so metabolic conditioning, something that's going to burn a ton of calories. you get your workout in, then you're ready to go. so for today, we have six rounds working for one minute on, one minute off. starting with the burpees, so.