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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 10, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST

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with purina one. ♪ good morning, it is tuesday, january 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a thrilling, and we mean thrilling, upset crowns clemson the king of college football. the tigers knock off alabama in the last-second touchdown to win the national championship. a massive manhunt is under way in orlando. police search dozens of homes for the sppgt wanted for killing a veteran policewoman. a second officer was killed during the pursuit. and the trump nominees gives his son-in-law a push. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," you
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seconds. >> this could be the final play of the college season. watch this. touchdown! >> clemson stuns alabama and wins the national championship. >> you can't make it up, man. >> soclemn only waited 35 years. it's finally coming home, baby! it's coming home! >> the senate will begin hearings into trump's cabinet picks. at least nine of them scheduled to testify this week. >> i'm tryingo tbe polite. >> i'm asking are you going to vote against them. >> i say, before i votein agast them i want to hear what they have to say. >> a massive manhunt is under way in florida. >> the suspect in the ft. lauderdale airport shooting made his first court appearance. >> could face the death penalty. >> it's been a crazy 24 hours. >> a powerful winter storm is causing
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west. there's a billion cars in line. i don't know whathe ty're doing up there. >> against the new york knicks point guard derrickro se never showed up for the game against the pelicans. >> driver rushed them off the bus before the flames. >> this suv ended up in a pool. >> a deer scrambling through a lexus dealership in roswell, georgia. >> and "all that mattered" -- >> most of the folks i know do tht identify with meryl streep. is is a turnoff. >> the comeback is she's overrated -- really? >> i mean, sure, she's no scott baio. [ laughter ] >> on "cbs this morning" -- >> if there's one thing truly in the world that we know that's not true is that meryl streep is overrated. >> you can call the entire religion, you can
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with a dictator but calling meryl streep overrated -- no. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." do you want no know why sports are america's pastime. take a look at last night's football game for the national championship. the clemson tigers were crowned national champion after a stunning upset win over alabama. >> punctuation. clemson dethrones and defends you, alabama. >> players and fans celebrate last night's dramatic journey. the last second play caps one of the greatest title games in college football history. >> 35-31, the win earned clemson its first national championship in 35 years. josh
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network cbsn is here. josh you love sports. >> i do, norah. i watch it, i still can't believe it. for clemson it was something more like revenge. for alabama it would have been validation. for all of us, it was the rarest of games, one that exceeded all expectation. >> watson -- touchdown! >> it took 59 minutes and 59 seconds for clemson to topple a dynasty. >> one secretaond remaining. >> reporter: in the game's final moment. >> the man makes another enormous play. >> reporter: early on the alabama crimson tide was rolling. >> bo scoarbrough and in the clear and in the end zone. >> reporter: punishing the
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watson. and the tide seemed destined to win. silencing tiger fans with a touchdown in the final minutes. >> scores! >> reporter: but on its last drive, clemson proved too much for the alabama defense. afterwards, watson who carried the tigers to victory was at a loss for words. >> it wasn't just me so -- this impacts so many people across the world. man, i'm just -- i don't even know what to say. >> reporter: with the win clemson head coach dabo swinney denies his alabama counters part nick saban a shot at a record-tying six titles. >> it's indescribable. i mean, you can't make it up, man. i told him tonight. i told them the difference in game is going to be love. my word all year has been love. i said tonight we're going to win it because we love each other. >> and for that
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head coach dabo swinney, this victory was actually personal. he won a title as a player at alabama. later coached the program before he was let go. and i just want to let everybody know, especially employers all across this nation, a lot of your employees are going to be watching it and it was worth every bit. >> or if you're like aaron wearing a clemson jersey in the studio today. you can't help but be happy. stand up, erin. >> a clemson graduate. a proud clemson graduate. >> again, games like this very rarely are better than you might have hoped. have you seen a better college football game? >> not -- maybe the auburn game -- >> no, not lately. with this much on the line. >> we will be talking about this for a very long time. thank you, josh. in other news, the west coast there iser
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the west coast is bracing for rain and snow from the massive storm system. they already battered the region. the downpours have created raging rivers, forcing thousands from heir homes. at least three people are dead there. the rain threatens much of california with more devastating floods. the sierra nevada could see massive snowfall. john blackstone is in truckee, california where already a foot of snow has fallen. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here in the mountains understand lake tahoe, we're under a winter storm warn with blizzard conditions and up to 8 feet of snow predicted in some places. now, it's a huge change in the weather here. less than 24 hours ago, the problem wasn't snow, but too much rain. overnight, plows stayed busy as heavy snow fell in northern california's mountains. while floodwaters raged do downstream. in sa
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homes stood in the path of the river as it overflowed its banks monday. >> i'm a little concerned about it because the river's coming up the street now. it's pretty scary. >> reporter: farther east, the river crested 7 feet above flood level. while officials plan to activate a system of floodgates on the sacramento river for the first time since 2005. bun person died in. marin county. crushing vehicles in their path. the winter storm reached as far east as colorado where 90-mile-per-hour winds uprooted trees -- >> oh, my god! >> reporter: -- and ripped shingles off rooftops. in reno, nevada, cleanup efforts only started as homeowners braced for another day of wind and rain. >> you've just got to hope for the belt and hope you've done the right thing to minimize that damage. >> reporter: on the plus side, after five years of drought, california
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john ericsson is with the department of water resources. >> we'll see less runoff from this and more snow accumulation which is what we want. >> now, the snow in the mountains in california is yep pa diced a lot of the state's water when it melts in the springtime. the hope is, that all of this and more over the winter will help to be a drought buster. norah. >> john, thank you so much. a huge manhunt is under way for the suspect accused of gunning down a florida police sergeant. police say markeith loyd shot and killed debra clayton yesterday. on county sheriff deputy norman lewis was also killed in a motorcycle accident during the man hnts. loyd was already wanted in connection with the murder of his pregnant ex-girlfriend
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dixon. omar, what a tough story. >> reporter: it is, when sergeant clayton tried to approach loyd in this parking lot, he took off. it was a short chase. during that short chase, he turned around and shot her. investigators are telling us she shot back but they do not believe that she hit loyd. >> markeith loyd needs to turn himself in. >> reporter: orlando police master sergeant debra clayton was wearing body armor but killed when struck by three rounds. they're prepared to track their suspect to the ends of the earth. >> i assure you we will not rest until markeith loyd is behind bars. >> reporter: hours after the manhunt for loyd began orange county sheriff deputy norman lewis died when his motorcycle was struck by a van. detectives are looking for loyd since december 13th when his pregnant girlfriend
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was murdered. officer clayton was on the force for 17 years. >> debra was not only a good friend. a good officer. dragon boat teammate. just one wonderful person. somebody you can't replace. >> reporter: married with a college-age son 42-year-old clayton spent time mentoring through paddling. >> well, she might not have been the best paddler but the best spirit. >> reporter: that's righted the dragon team pracogram for at ri kids. she was a marine officer, wife, officer and what are the kids saying? >> i've had texts, it's not true. it's not true. because she's solid. she was always there. >> reporter: investigators are calling loyd armed and dangerous because he allegedly carjacked
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and also shot at other officers. there is a $60,000 reward for any information that leads to his arrest. gayle. >> let's hope they catch him quickly. thank you very much. senate hearings for president-elect donald trump cabinet choices begin this morning. senator jeff sessions the nominee for attorney general will testify first to his senate colleagues. senate democrats plan to question on his record on racial issues. nancy cordes is on capitol hill. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, senator sessions is considered one of the most conservative members of the senate and he's someone democrats fear will turn a blind eye to civil rights issue as torth general. but in his release of testimony prepared for today, sessions is going to say he understands the, quote, horrendous impact racial discrimination has had an americans and he's ready for the job. >> high-quality man. >> reporter: when senator je
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he'll go before his senate colleagues of 20 years. both friends and foes. >> i'll be testifying against my current colleague. >> reporter: in a rare move, another senator cory booker will be a witness against sessions, citing the senator's civil rights record. >> he has a posture and positioning that i think represent a real danger to our country. >> reporter: sessions has criticized parts of the voting rights act. in 1986 he was nominated by rage t reagan as a federal judge but was rejected after his views on race. he had alleged called the naacp un-american, for trying to force civil rights down the tlolhroatf people. >> they may have taken positions i consider adverse to americans. >> that make them un-american? >> no, sir, it does not. >> reporter: a long-member of comprehensive immigration rerm. in a fie
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argued there should be certain requirements for citizenship. >> just about letting in hundreds and hundreds of thousands of people in the country on the theory that they might one day learn english and that would be a requirement for citizenship. >> reporter: aside from sessions, eight other nominees will run the gauntlet this week. democratic leader chuck schumer argued this prevents any of them for getting too close of a look. are you asking for a delay? >> we are asking, first, that all the pages be submitted. and second that things be stretched out a little bit. >> reporter: republicans like kentucky's rand paul sayhere's no point in stalling. >> all of these nominee, going to be approved because we're in the majority and they're not. i think a lot of it is sour grapes. >> anticipating the issue of race, a black group show their support for senator jeff sessions. and republicans argue that the supposedly racist comments
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made, if he made them at all, came decades ago. norah. >> nancy, thank you so much. >> the president-elect is turning to his family to fill out his presidential staff. he's named son-in-law jared kushner to be a senior white house adviser. it draws attention to a federal law preventing officials from appointing relatives to any agency under their control. jan crawford looking at it. the team that won mr. trump the white house will officially be together to try their hand at governing. kushner is going to be joining reince priebus and steven bannon, focusing on trade in the middle east. >> reporter: last night, jared kushner and other top officials met in the house speaker's offices to discuss tax reform. >> jared is a very successful real estate person. but i actually think he likes politics more than real estate. >> reporter: a confidant during
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the campaign, harvard educated kushner is credited for setting up mike pence. it might be criticismed from a ant anti-nepotism law. but hillary clinton may have helped pave the way for kushner in the west wing. d.c. law says the law did not apply to white house staff. >> this law does not apply to the white house office. >> reporter: kushner's lawyer and a former deputy attorney general under president clinton. >> he needs to see himself also treat himself as any other person going into federal government and abide by all the laws that apply. >> reporter: by his own choice, kushner will not accept a salary but gorelli saying
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hem from the possible violation. here in this video, in the real estate years before marrying ivanka trump in 2009. kushner will resign from his family's company and publisher of the new york observer. and also as owner of one of the most expensive buildings in new york. as for his wife, we were told that ivanka trump is not going to be managing the business or the business. she is investing all of her common stock while separating herself entirely from the trump organization. >> jan, sorry about alabama. >> charlie. it's a rough morning here. you got to give it up to clemson. it was a great effort. our guys gave it a great effort. >> you got the right spirit. president obama will deliver his farewell address tonight in chicago. he spoke with white house chief of s
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washington. he talked about tonight as speech and the relationship to the president. what are the themes that this president knows so well, almost like a brother. feels like he's that. >> you know, i have seven brothers. >> yeah. >> and four sisters. >> that's right. they're my -- so, my job with the president, my relationship, i'm his staff guy. i've always been there. i've always understood that. i hope one day i'll be his friend. >> but he calls you his friend. >> yeah, i aspire to that, believe me. he's still working the speech. but i think what you'll hear tomorrow is part of what he said. it's partly why he wanted to go back to chicago to give the speech. this is a place, where working on the south side of chicago and the neighborhood under the shadows of the steel mill, and a community organer
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jobs that had been real middle class. that he recognized that he had a gift for organizing. he had a gift for getting people working together toward the same goal. and i think that's what you'll hear a lot about from the president tomorrow. the importance of sticking together, working together. standing up for what you believe in. and then fighting like hell for it. >> we'll bring you president obama's address in chicago. our coverage begins at 9:00 eastern/8:00 central here on cbs. a maker of a popular supplement
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demanding the right to keep their birth dates to themselves. >> ahead, the fight with a popular website that pits free speech against possible age discrimination. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this ponorti of "cbs this morning" sponsored by servpro. helping with fire and water damage like it never even happened. y282uy ywty and i smoked while (amanda) my i was pregnant. this is the view i had of my baby in the nicu. my tip is, speak into the opening so your baby can hear you better. (announcer) you can quit. for free help, call 1-800-quit-now. as women, we need to take time to energize our bodies and clear our minds. that's what's so amazing about poise® impressa. it helps you stop bladder leaks, pad-free. it's so easy and it's so comfortable.
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♪ i'm not going away shock ♪ i'm not going ♪ i'm not i just like my country ♪ ♪ ♪ i'm patiently waiting every expectation every act of creation ♪ ♪ i'm blasting in the face for the first time i'm thinking past tomorrow ♪ ♪ i'm not throwing my shot ♪ for my country i'm hungry i'm not throwing away my shot ♪ we're going to rise up >> what do you call that a
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a rift-off. they're challenging each other to take a thing from "hamilton," obviously not going to do my shot. get my shot. >> yeah. >> i've seen the play six times, you would think i'd know this. yeah, would you think so. but it was great to see neil patrick harris and james corden. they can both really rap. >> yeah. you know, i'm going to go watch the script. thank you. >> that's a good idea, too. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> you were up last night watching the game. >> i was up late. coming up in this half hour -- allegations of fraud against the maker of prevagen. the dietary supplement to improve memory. ahead, how the government says the company's own research proves p
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plus, a new role for yahoo!'s ceo marissa mayer is finally sold to verizon. nicholas thompson is in our toyota green room. we'll find out what the shake-up means for the future internet giants. it's time to show you the morning's headlines. the "sun-sentinel" reports the suspect in the ft. lauderdale shooting could face the death penalty. he booked a flight to alaska with a stop in new york city on new year's day. he ended up cancelling that flight. it was unclear if new york was the target. santiago appeared for first time in court. he was shackled and at times shaky. "usa today" reports that exxonmobil did business with irann
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nominee rex tillerson was the ceo of the company. it exceeded $54 million. understand time, the nations were under sanctions as sponsors of terrorism. the they say the deals were legal. "the new york times" reports new details in a story we told you about yesterday. the arrest of a volkswagen executive in germany in the company's emissions scandal. a trip to the u.s. by oliver so schmidt allowed agents to extradite him. federal agents say schmidt trying to coverage up how volkswagen regulated cars. and some technicians from best buy who were hired to fix computers, the customers told the fbi about child porn and earned money for it. the fbi cultivated eight people in the deep fraud over a four-year period. this case raises
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privacy and the government's use of informants. the fbi and justice department declined to comment on this. a best buy spokesperson denies the company has a relationship with the fbi. and the agency behind the dietary supplement prevagen is misleading its customers. it's heavily marketed as a way to improve memory. the new york attorney general says that claim is fraudulent and wants it to stop. anna werner shows you how customers can get refunds for prevagen users. good morning, this prevagen supplement is sold in health stores nationwide. it contains what they claim will help improve brain function. >> reporter: the ads for prevagen are hard to miss. they're for a supplement promising to improve cognitive skills.
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helps your brain, allowing you to stay as sharp as possible. >> there's pretty extravagant claims made. >> reporter: the problem new york attorney general ed sneiderman said the company can back it up. what's more, he believes that aggressive marketing targets a vulnerable group. older americans. >> they were making a lot of money off of it. >> reporter: a bottle of prevagen can cost as much as $69. according to the government from 2007 to 2015, americans bought $165 million worth. the joint complaint by the attorney general and the federal trade commission says the company's own clinical study failed to show a significantly signature improvement in the florida kibo group. bioscience calls the allegations in the suit unfounded and inaccurate. hundreds of thousands of people tell us it workings and improved th
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a statement. quincy has amassed a large body of evidence that prevagen improves memory and supports healthy brain function. back in 2012, the fda sent quincy bioscience a warning letter about the substance makeup and marketing. yesterday, we also learned the fda conducted inspections at two locations belonging to quincy's parent company just this past october and november. the agency declined to comment further because as they put the matter remains open. yahoo! is going through a major shake up of a sale to verizon. yahoo! ceo marissa mayer will resign from the boards when verizon completes the transaction. it will consist of
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and alibaba. congratulations on the magazine. nick, what does the shake-up mean for yahoo! on this pending transaction? >> yahoo! has been two things, it's been what we think of as yahoo! the news and clients. and then companies that are extremely valuable. yahoo! is splitting up it will be an investment company calls altabou altabba. >> why would verizon still want it considering the baggage they have? >> it will help to add business and also data on the users that will help add business. verizon wants to compete with google and facebook. most internet advertising is on facebook. verizon wants to and
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yahoo! users to think they got a good price and not be totally disturbed by the hacks. >> we're watching the companies consolidate, at&t, directv and all of that. is verizon able to get that because of hacking and other things? >> what we do know, verizon has two things on the deal. one, how they integrate yahoo!. and two, what are they going to do with all that has happened in the last few months. yahoo! had massive hacks, a billion people. but it doesn't really seem to have affected the number of people who affected yahoo! products. >> i thought you told people to shut down your yahoo!. >> don't listen to me. >> will yahoo! continue to exist? >> no i think the yahoo! brand will continue. i think yahoo! will continue to be something inside of verizon.
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>> where will marissa mayer land? >> she'll land in her apartment. if she continues to get along with tim armstrong, below here and now a smaller company. that would be different than all of the relations in history of america. she's going to have made hundreds of millions of dollars. she'll be fine. >> yeah, she will be fine, even if heshe's in the apartment or not. she will be fine. >> apartments, she probably has a house. probably not small. >> thank you, nick. good to see you. television and movie actors want the right to decide whether to publicize their age. up next, they're battling a caiaforn website over a california law that gives them
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the country's largest actor's union is enjoying the legal fight to let tv and movie industry workers keep their birth dates private. the website is asking that age be removed from the website. mireya villarreal is following the story. >> good morning. more than 2,400 people have demanded so far that their birthday information be removed from the website is citing freedom of speech. they say they want a court in california to decide whether this law is unconstitutional or not. ♪ >> reporter: when gabrielle cortez was cast as 16-year-old andrea zuckerman on "beverly hills 90210" she said the
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producers didn't know she was actually 29. >> the producers came to me and said if we had known your age, you never would have gotten your role. >> reporter: that was more than two decades ago before casting directors started using websites like imdb deciding who gets to audition. >> this is a casting website. it's like a bias is created. >> reporter: now president of the actors, she's requiring a new law to remove someone's age from a profile if they request it. the law is less than two weeks old and we're already getting support from hollywood. >> the change in the law that will enable talent to be recognized above any other discrimination, i support that. >> i think it's very important that we end ages for sure. >> reporter: ageism has long plagued hollywood's leading ladies. an analysis
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in 2015 found that people male actors see their careers peak at 30. men, at 36. with julia roberts and as good as it gets. and silver lining play book with jennifer lawrence and bradley cooper. >> i think age is a problem. that should be addressed in hollywood at the studios. >> reporter: the trade group represents some of the top internet companies. >> you're sending a precedent that any state can offer factual information off a narrow section of websites. this has nothing do with age discrimination in hollywood. >> imdb said they would not be removing any birth date information from their website while litigation is ongoing. is this not expected to affect celebrities whose information is on the internet already. but rather, the working c
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their foot in the door. gayle. >> thank you very much. i remember when people said you better hurry up, you won't be able to work on tv after the age of 40. i was told that from the very beginning. >> didn't work out that way. >> ought to be glad about that, charlie. yes, we are. mireya, thank you again. billy joel -- hear what the
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♪ hey, good morning. it is tuesday, january 10th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead. including good news for people who are too busy to exercise during the week. the new study suggests weekend workouts may be enough to keep you healthy. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. ♪ for clemson, it was something more than revenge. it was the rare equivalent of games one that exceeded all expectations. >> they'll talk about that play >>ross the nation for.reve huge change in the weather here. less than 24 hours ago, the problem wasn't snow, but too much rain. >> investigators
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loyd armed and dangerous. there is a $60,000 reward for any information that leads to his arrest. >> this is the theme that this president who you know so well, almost like a brother. >> the importance of sticking together, working together, standing up for what you believe in. and then fighting like hell for it. >> and mr. trump and the white house will officially be together to try their hand at governing. >> jan, i'm sorry about alabama. >> so am i, charlie. it's a rough morning here. >> meryl streep was given the cecil b. demille lifetime achievement award at the golden globes and used her acceptance speech to criticize donald trump. >> she said without foreigners all we'd have to watch are football and mixed martial arts. which i don't know about that but that seems like -- >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by liberty of mutual
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i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the front pages of south carolina say it all this morning. the clemson tigers are champions and atop college football after a dramatic comeback win. >> watson -- touchdown! >> and a shocking turnaround, clemson defeated alabama 35-31 in the last second of the game. wow. the defending champ clemson tide jumped to an early lead. but on their last drive, the tigers pruoved to be too much fr the defense. dabo swinney said the feeling was indescribable. >> i hold them at halftime, guys, we're going to win the game. i don't know how, but we're going to win it. man, i'm just so thankful and blessed. it just doesn't even feel real to me. >> he said it was all about love. love on that field. and talent. >> and it was just one great play after
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another. >> we're so happy for them, really, all the clemson people. donald trump says his son-in-law will be invaluable as a white house senior adviser, jared kushner and other officials met in the house speaker's office last night to discuss tax reform. kushner set up the trump campaign's highly effective digital operation. house democrats are raising concerns about nepotism and conflicts of interest because of kushner's financial holdings. his lawyer said kushner will resign from his family's company. and kushner will also divest himself from the paper and one of the most successful buildings in new york. and in hearings this morning sales the president-elect cabinet nominees despite criticism that the ethics investigators have all of them. first up is alabama senator jeff sens
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nominee. retired colonel john kelly nominee for homeland security. democrat cory booker and congressman john lewis will line up against jeff sessions box of his civil rights record. last night senator booker decided to break tradition. >> around issues of civil rights, around issues of gay and lesbian quality within our country. and we've seen consistently jeff sessions, as senator jeff sessions, voting against everything from the macklin-shepherd act, voting out against ideals around the voting rights act. taking measures to try to block criminal justice reform. >> ten nominees were scheduled to testify this week. but the hearing for betsy devos was postponed to next week. it was
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request of the senate leadership to accommodate the senate schedule. mitch mcconnell urged democrats to slow down the confirmation hearings. yesterday, chuck schumer took that very same letter, changed the name at the top to "mitch" and sent it back to him. tim kaine is one of the democrats taking part in today's hearings. kaine sits on the senate relations committee and armed services committee. last night, kaine and other democrats talked for hours on the senate floor and on facebook live. they're trying to impress republicans not to repeal obamacare without remrafplacing. senator kaine is here with us on capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. >> senator, what expectations do you have, clearly the president and senators are working hard to do something. don't the republicans have t
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votes? >> charlie, they might have the majority in both houses, but what we're doing, and this will stretch out over the course of the next few weeks is trying to convince them that it would be catastrophic to repeal the affordable care act with no replacement. it would affect the health insurance of millions of people. and since health care is one-sixth of the economy injecting uncertainty in the biggest sector of the american economy would also maybe hurt the economy and hurt jobs. so, we're trying to get them to slow down and join us around the table to talk about we would call it reforms and republicans can call it a replacement. but the key is let's make it better. let's fix it, not break it. that's why we were on the floor last night telling the stories of people. >> many people say democrats including the white house and including the congress have failed to explain what the affordable care act is about. >> well, look, there are some who say that, we were on the floor last night reading
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letters. i read letter from a family in virginia. it's about health insurance for a family who had a child who would have been unsurable for a pre-existing condition before it was passed in 2010. and letters and testimonials from all over the country we're having people beg us do what we can to save this act. the republican effort to repeal it without a replacement could just 30 million people their insurance. that's a combined population of 19 states. and surely, we shouldn't do that without first sitting down and trying to find areas of agreement and making improvements. >> fireworks expected on capitol hill today. president-elect donald trump's choice for the top law enforcement official senator jeff sessions has confirmation hearings today. what questions do you have for him? >> i have a cabinet coming before me. i'm not on the judiciary, but i have questions. as you heard senator booker talk about earlier, the major
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are going to be around his civil rights record going back many years but even up until recently. and then there's a second issue that i'm deeply interested in and that's torture. on the armed services on which i sit with senator sessions, we've had a number of bipartisan votes over recent years to clarify that the united states will not engage in torture, whether in the army or intelligence agencies. jeff sessions is one of the small number of senators who repeatedly voted against torture ban that are otherwise bipartisan. and i suspect that you're going to see that as a significant source of questioning in the hearing today. >> you'll be sitting in on the hearing for nominee rex tillerson. what are your thoughts about that? >> well, i've got a couple of questions for mr. tillerson. first, i want to deeply study the interaction he's had with the russian government. we're in the midst of a separate set of hearings about russia -- demonstrated russian efforts to influence cybe
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american electoral system. and i want to understand better mr. tillerson's ties to vladimir putin and the russian government. i also am deeply interested in the record of exxonmobil when mr. tillerson was in leadership, in funding organizations that tried to muddy up, or denied the reality of climate science. exxonmobil is an organization filled with scientists and engineers. and from what i've read, they understood long ago, decades, that humans were affecting climate in ways that could be dangerous. but the allegation then is that they then made a decision to cover that evidence up, as long as they could, for their own financial benefit. and i want to explore what mr. tillerson knows about that. >> front page of "usa today" is raising questions about deals that tillerson did with syria, sudan and iran while he was chairman and ceo of exxon. exxon replied that this was just a very small part of what exxon does. what's troubling to you about that? >> well, it may be a small part, but it's the kind of t
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we need to know more a secretary of state is going to be putting u.s. interests front, center sole primary, or whether relations you have had with governments, including governments that are deeply adversarial to the unites would compromise the ability to stand and represent the interests of the country. >> do you have a feeling that he would do that, senator? you said clearly he was representing exxonmobil as ceo in those countries. and then he represents the united states and therefore that is his consistency. the united states national security. >> i have had a productive and courteous visit with mr. tillerson in the office. charlie, these ties are significant. and we have to get to the bottom of them. and i would say it's particular because we still don't know the extent of president-elect trump's dealings with some of these countries. so that puts even more of
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burden on our shoulders to explore with cabinet secretaries what their financial ties and their histories have been, dealing especially with nations that are adversarial to the united states. >> senator kaine, if things had gone differently you'd be making plans to move into the vice presidential residence next week. i wonder if this is a bittersweet time for you? we haven't heard much from you after the election. >> yeah, i've been doing a lot of work in virginia. of course, you're disappointed when you lose. i'll tell you, i get a lot of energy from this. there are big issues on the table. do we hurt millions of people by repealing health care or fix the system? do we deport people in the millions that donald trump said he would do as a candidate? nothing makes me feel better, i was a civil rights lawyer in the south for 17 years before i got into state politics, nothing makes me feel better than fighting for people who really need me to fight for them. so, that's what's giving me energy and i'm very excited to be back on the senate with an
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>> the democratic party would like to have you come back. thank you for joining us. >> have a great day. cbs news will bring you complete coverage of president obama's farewell address. that's tonight, you can watch it live 9:00 eastern, 8:00 central here on cbs. all day coverage begins friday january 20th on cbs. when president obama delivers his good-bye speech, he may have a particular audience in mind. ahead, we'll look at the influence of president
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with you. a new study reveals how people who cram all of their exercise on weekends can receive significant health benefits. ahead, the pros and cons of being a so-cal
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♪ i like the way you move in today's "morning rounds" the weekend workouts, the new study finds people who cram all of their workouts in the weekend have fi
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than those not active. good morning. >> good morning guys. >> what does this finding, this research that we could be inactive during the week and make up for it during the weekends? >> people are cheering. >> listen, i'm a big fan of exercising every single day. i think what this showed if you do nothing, that's not good for you. if you do nothing during the week and a lot on the weekend that's better than doing nothing. i'm still a believer that doing a little every day is the best. >> but the goal is 150 minutes a week, right? >> that's right. the american college of sports medicine talk about 150 minutes per week as the goal you want to get the medicinal value of exercise. >> that's 2 1/2 hours? >> 2 1/2 hours a week. >> what about high intensity workouts? do they work? >> yes, you bet they are. i like high intensity
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compressing the work ten or 15 minutes first thing in the morning is tremendously helpful you can maximize your conversion. 15 minutes, 30, 45 minutes of moderate exercise. >> i heard you say it's the most effective drug in the world. you just mentioned to charlie about medicinial. what do you mean? >> we're doing at cornell med school we're doing a thing called prescribing exercise. >> i love this so much. >> concept is that everyone knows that exercise is good for you -- >> we know that already, jordan. >> i don't blame you. but people are more likely to take a pill than exercise. >> yeah. >> the medicinal meaning, if you took the medicine of exercise and you looked at theive pick casey of this across the entire spectrum of the body. starting with the brain, anxiety. the only drug effective against dementia. proven to fight 13 types
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cancer, cholesterol, diabetes. no side effects and it works for every single person that takes it. teaching people to think of exercise as not that it's good for me, but there's a strong medmed medicinal component. i'm teaching doctors how to prescribe it. >> but i think it was helpful to know if for some reason you're really busy during the week, you can make up for it on the weekend. not ideal but you can make up for it. >> something is better than nothing. barack obama is making presidential history in an unexpected place. we'll explain right after the break. what's he doing here? we'll explain that, too. >> announcer: cbs morning rounds sponsored by theraflu, the power to feel better. you instantly fe. theraflu. for a powerful comeback. new expressmax caplets.
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♪ perfect music for this shot. we're seeing unprecedented new images of president obama this morning. for the first time, national geographic has captured footage of an american president diving under water. the dive took place off midway island in the pacific. the area is part of largest marine conservation site in the world which the president created last summer. the full documentary is january 15th on the national geographic channel. he says it's important for people to see it. boy, he's doing it up close and personal. president obama is
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to give the nation the farewell
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rex tillerson put exxon's interests before america's.. i'm not here to represent the us government's interest. instead, tillerson sided with putin. with billions in russian oil deals... he opposed us sanctions on russia... ...for war crimes forced to pay hundreds of millions for toxic pollution... ...putting profits ahead of our kid's health. tell your senators to reject rex tillerson.
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not corporate interests.
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♪ welcome back. to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, president obama is about to make his last major speech before leaving the white house. fox news host -- there he is, brett in our toyota green room. his new book explains the parallel's between tonight's address and the legend that we still remember and talk about today. and how the cast of "intransit" provided a soundtrack using only voices. time to show you the headlines. the los angeles times said a man surrendered for
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hollywood say hollyweed. the man is an artist who calls himself jesus hand. he posed a picture of himself holding an lapd form after he made bail on a misdemeanor trespassing charge. "the wall street journal" reports on a study of the cost of raising a child. for a child born in 2015 researchers say, listen to this figure it will cost 233,610 to the age of 17. child care and education now account for a larger share of the cost. >> and i have three of those children. >> there you go. and "usa today" says america midfielder carlie loyd is fifa's 2016 best women's soccer player. she scored 17 goals and had 11 assists in 21 games to win the honor for a second straight year. cristiano rinaldo was named the
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time. he led two teams to championships. winners are chosen by captains, coaches and media fans. can we give a shoutout to carli lloyd. she is, gayle, as you would say, a bad ass. >> and she's been here. >> a terrific athlete. we'll have more with our interview of white house chief of staff denis mcdonough. he's the fifth chief of staff. and he calls madonna obama. he said the president's work rate cuts him apart. >> president obama, you know him so well, this man, who you have said we might not know. you have seen his successes, you have seen his failures. what do you want the country to know about barack obama? >> i am routinely amazed at how hard this guy works. this president works.
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i just told you -- >> grace under pressure? >> i think so. or, recognition that there is a right answer outside there. and he is bound to get it. >> he goes up to the residence every night. where a stack of binders, and he doesn't come down until they're read. or he doesn't go to bed until they're read. like until 3:00 in the morning. the point is this is a really hard job. and the problems that land on his desk are really hard problems. and he takes that really, really seriously. and to be witness to that and party to that is not only extremely interesting intellectually, but i think speaks to his dedication to making sure that he lives up to the expectations of the american people. >> what did you l
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works. but also the idea, he said that the one thing that obama would get angry about, his people had not told him enough. >> yeah. >> yeah, what would bring about the most consternation, did not have enough information. >> you know this. >> yeah. really interesting. we're going to see president obama tonight. he's going to deliver his farewell address following a tradition set by his predecessor. some good-byes are more famous than others, president dwight d. eisenhower's speech introduced a phrase that still resonates today. >> the councils of government we must guard against the acquisition of unwanted influence whether sought or not sought by the military industrial complex. >> president eisenhower delivered january 20th, 1961. john f
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the president of the united states. that is the latest book of fox news anchor bret baier. bret, good morning. >> so much interesting stuff in this book including inspiration. we will get to that in a minute. what do you think obama is going to say tonight? >> i bet he chose chicago to focus back on he is original message about hope and change and evolve back for the hope of the future of the country. i bet you'll hear what he feels are his accomplishments in office. and also probably a few warnings for his successor along the way. but if i had to bet i think optimism is going to lead the day. >> he's going to touch on the narrative that he so well articulated in the campaign, his personal narrative is part of
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>> right. you know, eisenhower gave a lot of forecast of a blueprint for the country. but his main plan was a warning, a warning not to let go of bipartisanship. really try to work across the aisle. the warning, the famous line about the military industrial complex. he wanted to call it the military industrial congress 'complex box of the tentacles that business would have into american politics. and the cycle of working golf and leading to a corporation or board. >> you know what struck me, there's so many similarities that i see happening today when you look even eisenhower and kennedy and you look at barack obama and donald trump. the message that they want to send. that they both believe in a peaceful hands-off of power. >> this starts with president-elect kennedy meeting president eisenhower at the white house.
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it ends with president-elect trump meeting president obama in the end of the book. eisenhower wanted it under stood what when you hit the oval office something different happens. it's a different feels, different onus that is on your shoulders. >> and kennedy didn't take his advice. >> he didn't. he believes that a few advisers here or there could do it. the bay of pigs happens. and the first person that kennedy calls is former president eisenhower. that's his iconic image in the front. they're walking on a path. kennedy says to eisenhower, no one knows how tough this is. eisenhower says to kennedy, mr. president, with all due respect, i told you that three months ago. >> he wrote he knew the challenges of the jacquob and t mere weight of the decision and that weight never leaves you as president. that has been said of president
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it until you sit there in the oval office. >> eisenhower said the easy problems are solved down the line. and the difficult problems are on the oval office desk. and those are the ones you have to deal with it. >> and having to do with hacking and fake news. there's some concern about how an informed decision is important. that they understand how the country goes and they understand policies that are in place. >> i agree with you. and i think there are a lot of elements that obviously didn't factor back then. i think somebody asked me what would eisiceisenhower said abou twitter. first, he'd say what's twitter and then he'd say don't to it. >> you say donald trump is the fifth person to hold this office without prior polic
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experience just like eisenhower, what do you think he can learn from that? >> i think he's a president-elect that's obviously doing things that are getting a lot of attention. as president-elect then eisenhower went to south korea. and then really upset then president truman during those times. he has a lot of power because he's known around the world, donald trump. he, eisenhower would urge caution and balance and measure. and having dissenting voices. and also that bipartisan pitch. eisenhower worked with sam rayburn and lyndon baines johnson to get an interstate highway through. donald trump could do the same with infrastructure. >> can i ask you this, megyn kelly is leaving fox -- >> i hear that. >> what are your thoughts on that? >> you know what, i'm really happy for her, gayle. i texted with her, talked with her. i know it was a tough decision
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family, i think. i'm really happy for her. >> so you're wishing her well? >> definitely, of course. >> to all the golfers out there you have to read this book. there's a lot about the augusta. and ike's cabin was it's inspiration. >> he and bubba jones were good friends. >> they were. thanks for having me. >> happy fifth anniversary. >> thank you so much. we look good for five, huh? "three days in january" on sale now. can you produce a book without an orchestra? the first a cappella musical. ♪ ♪ keep it going now keep it going now we'll talk about enjoyment ♪ keep it going now cbs is going to the show now
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♪ oh >> okay, jamie -
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trying to make me eat my greens?low. no, just trying to save you some green. whaaat?! thousands of blue tags. thousands of low prices. my giant. ♪ they show us how far a cappella music as come from
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barbershop quartet. just voices and their mouths. no insentrumts here. the art form enjoying the renaissance on broadway. ♪ come on >> reporter: it's clear that a cappella music is hitting a high note. ♪ >> reporter: what was once a music style found in college competitions -- ♪ remember me in history >> reporter: -- has gone mainstream. the grammy-winning recordings. ♪ >> reporter: and a hugely successful movie franchise. ♪ >> reporter: why do you think modern audiences are responding to a cappella so much? >> i think it's analog versus digital. in a world that's increasingly digital, there's nothing more human and in the moment than human voices coming together to sing harmony.
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four friends, russ caplan, kristin anderson-lopes and jimmy allen a cappella has landed on broadway. "in transit" is the first broadway musical with no instruments and no recorded music. only live voices. >> sometimes, we've done so well after the show, people will say, oh, those recordings were really nice. it's never recorded. ♪ >> reporter: the show's creators themselves formed an a cappella group in the 1990s. and came up with an ambitious plan in 2001. who had the idea that you all should write a broadway show together? >> i don't think wildfire had the idea to write a broadway show. the initial idea was we were going to an evening at the improv of original songs about
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>> then 9/11 happened and we were all kind of craving a deeper meaning and connection with people. >> wanted to say something positive about new york. >> yeah. >> reporter: it would be 15 years of struggle before that idea became "in transit" which followed the intertwined lives of 11 new yorkers. in that time, anderson-lopez found silver screen success. she and her husband wrote a score called -- ♪ let it go let it go >> reporter: >> reporter: "let is go" for the disney film "frozen." >> it's been a lot of fun. >> yeah. >> i had all of these guys and it really kept me sane in that moment. >> reporter: but winning the oscar never distracted her from her goal of getting "in transit" to broadway. >> even as a group who has performed
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taking that and putting that in context of telling a theatrical story had to have a lot of challenges. >> i wouldn't say the writing was the most challenge. the execution was challenging. finding people who could do a cappella and act and funny. >> and dance. >> and dance. >> every single night i'd go like this at the end of the show. ♪ >> it is 90 minutes of nonstop singing. ♪ >> reporter: former "american idol" runner-up and seasoned broadway performer justin guarinni is one of the performers of the show. >> there are no egos. nobody is better than anybody else. having a good time and we all enjoy one another. and we literally and figuratively are in harmony every single night. >> reporter: the castle and creative team agree
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all a cappella has been rewarding and exhausting. do you all think you'll work together again? >> i hope so. >> i hope so. >> hope so. >> reporter: and would it be another a cappella project? >> no. no. >> next one is definitely with a guitar and a drum set. >> the creative team for "in transit" brought in the man considered to be the godfather of modern a cappella arrangements. he's behind the film. >> thank you, jamie. >> you say the challenge is execution? >> that's right, always. >> we'll be right back. >> announcer: you're watching "cbs this morning." what their homes looked like."
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rex tillerson put exxon's interests before america's.. i'm not here to represent the us government's interest. instead, tillerson sided with putin. with billions in russian oil deals... he opposed us sanctions on russia... ...for war crimes forced to pay hundreds of millions for toxic pollution... ...putting profits ahead of our kid's health. tell your senators to reject rex tillerson. and protect american interests not corporate interests. choose. choose. choose. but at bedtime... ...why settle for this? enter sleep number and the lowest prices of the season. sleepiq technology tells you how well you slept and what adjustments you can make. she likes the bed soft. he's more hardcore. so your sleep goes from good to great to wow!
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healthy, free, the world before me, the long brown path before me leading wherever i choose. the east and the west are mine. the north and the south are mine. all seems beautiful to me.
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today we speak with medal of honor recipient and the help of wounded warriors. >> if you have fallen after your fitness plan we are at the place known for being a sweatbox. >> it's tuesday, january 10th and this is also known as great day washington. >> ♪ [ music ] ♪ and we are back. good morning my friends. i'm chris. i'
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hosts of great day washington this fine tuesday morning. i woke up so happy that it wasn't 18 degrees like yesterday morning. >> i woke up so cold. >> i feel cold . >> it's like 10 degrees warmer. we are warming up to 24 instead of 18. no, that's less than -- 28. i don't know what the temperature was. it was cold. is it was cold. -- >> it was cold. compared to below freeze ing ing temperatures. i had to go to sleep with the facets in my bathroom dripping so that the pipes wouldn't freeze. i don't know if you do that at home. >> no. >> so, yeah, that's our little trick for not having the pipes burst on it when it gets so cold. >> who told you that, your husband? >> he's handy. >> he's in the business >> he's an architect. he knows how things work . that's what we did. it was so cold that we put towels on the floor. i have a 100-year-old house. i don't know if your house is warm during those renovations. >> i have one below me and one beside me and beside me i think i get
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that's like a cacoon. >> a warm neighborhood. >> a tight nit -- tight nit community. >> martin luther king day is right around the corner, this coming monday. we want to know how you've been impacted by his legacy. >> tag us, tweet us on comment on our facebook page, whenever you prefer and let us know your favorite martin luther king quote and we are going to share our favorites live on this very program. >> i love his campaign because right after the new year i was at home and i tweeted a martin luther king quote to get my mind right for the new year and then low and behold we have this facebook thing going. i hope you guys have share your mlk, junior things too. >> good. moving from fun ni ny quote -- sorry. great quotes to funny parenting videos, one in particular that's sweeping the internet and causing a bit of comic relief for all you mothers out there, as a mom of a 3-year-old this video really hit close to


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