tv CBS This Morning CBS January 13, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
america runs on dunkin'. captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, january 13th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." the justice department investigates fbi director james comey's handling of the hillary clinton e-mail probe, and sources say comey himself told president-elect trump that russia may have embarrassing information about him. president obama tells "60 minutes" not to underestimate mr. trump. steve kroft with the last tv interview. and we're on the launchpad tomorrow after a disastrous explosion. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds.
>> he was faced with makinwog t decisions, one with very bad consequences, the other with disastrous consequences. we need to know the truth. >> the fbi's investigation into clinton's e-mails comesnd uer investigation. >> it's at best untimely, but, you know, she created this mess. it wasn't director comey. >> comey personally briefed donald trump on claims the russians may have compromising information on trump. >> their argument was it was their obligation to inform the president-elect so that it didn't come out of the blue. >> investiongatis are under way in baltimore of a tragic fire that killed six children. the youngest was 9 months old. a good samaritan saved a troop over an ambush. president obama giving his final network television interview to "60
>> the one thing i said to him directly is just make sure that certain norms, certain institutional traditions don't get odered. >> passengers and crew on board an alaskan air flight doing oklahoma after an unreported illness while in flight. >> the woman drove through the front window of-m teobil store. all that -- >> outside the san diego chargers stadium. >> get out of my city. >> we already have one bad team. >> he's the chargers' new coach. >> -- and all that matters -- so what that has been written on cial media has been the most amusing and the most ericsome. >> i actually do know what a dab is just for the record. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> i'm pleased to award the nation's highest
>> quite a surprise for vice president joe biden. >> it gives the press one last chance to talk about our bromance. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. be it republican our democrat, nice moment. >> very nice. welcome to "cbs this morning." president-elect trump is responding more firmly to claims that russians have personal and professional information about him. james comey personally briefed the president-elect last week about the claims. sources say comey did not reveal all the salacious details. christopher steele worked for an investigation company in london. it was
client requested the information. now this morning on twitter trump called it phony allegations put together by my political opponents and failed spy adding it might have been released by intelligence even knowing there was no proof and never will be. the president-elect promised his own team will have a full report on hacking in 90 days. major garrett is covering the trump transition. major, good morning. >> good morning. the piece is coming together about who gathered information about donald trump and how it might be connected to a russian blackmail plot, but mr. trump's hard feelings about any of this remain and they said this matter was not discussed. senators met thursday for classified intelligence briefing on russian cyber interference in >>e u.s. election. i don't think i've ever been in an intelligence briefing as
>> i was convinced before. i'm more convinced now. >> missing, however, the biggest topic, an unsubstance yatesed topic suggestioning that russia cultivated personal and embarrassing financial information on donald trump. >> the fbi has resources. they need to use them. they need to use them now. >> last week u.s. intelligence agencies included a summary of that unverified information in classified briefing to mr. trump on russian hacking. >> it's all fake news. it's phony stuff. it didn't happen. >> reporter: it was also included a briefing to president obama and vice president biden who described it as a heads-up about something circulatings in media and political circles. >> they did not say any of this its substantiated but they felt was obliged. >> mr. trump has attacked them about the rumors and the summary briefing. >> and i think it's a disgrace that informationould
out. >> allies of the president-elect called his outrage well placed. >> somebody's got to raise these questions. i mean, look, changes have got to be made. >> the fbi is the lead agency trying to see what if anything allegations raised against mr. trump can be praised. meanwhile loyalist giuliani was named a trump security adviser. he'll remain and try to bring outside expert tees. thank you. while that investigation goes on, the fbi and james comey will face an interj investigation. it will include the use of hillary clinton's private e-mail server while she was secretary of state. one will have do with the conference on the states during the investigation. jeff pegues is outside washington with more on that. jeff, good morn zbhoogd morning. the inspector general, doj's inal
it comes in response to several requests from some democratic members of congress who have been demanding an investigation. >> i don't think it was fair, professional, or consistent with the policies of the federal bureau of investigation. >> democrats like illinois senator dick durbin welcome it. >> i think steps were taken by the director of the fbi near the election which were not precedented. it had not ever happened before. >> the inspector general's examination will examine whether policies or procedures were followed by the fbi, if there were any conflicts of interest, improper disclosures of confidential information to the clinton campaign. >> we're suggesting that in our view no charges are appropriate in this case. >> in july james comey broke fbi protocol when he announced he had cleared secretary clinton in the e-mail investigatio
but 11 days before the investigation, comey sent a letter to congress saying he was essentially reopening the investigation after agents had discovered a batch of new ooums. comey again cleared clinton nine days after that. but her campaign claims those headlines were losing the election. >> there are protocols in place not to intervene in political campaigns. these clearly what happened here, and we need to make sure this matter is cleared up and something like this can't happen again. >> for weeks comey has avoided the medial spotlight but he did testify on capitol hill when he was asked whether there's an investigation into president-elect trump's ties with russian officials. >> we never confirm or deny a pending investigation. i'm not saying -- >> the irony of your making that statement here, i cannot avoid. >> at issue is whether comey acted inappropriately and showed bad judgment.
said he welcomed the investigation and that the fbi will cooperate. charlie? >> thanks, jeff. donald trump's cabinet nominees are contra digging the president-elect on a surprising number of important issues. retired jen val james mattis and congressman mike pompeo spent hours fielding questions yesterday during confirmation hearings. they broke with mr. trump on nato, the iran nuclear deal, and other major policies. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the unexpected split. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. this week some of his nominees have parted ways with him on the wisdom of a border wall, a muslim ban, even on climate change. now, that split has not necessarily troubled lawmakers. in fact, some are comforted because they want mr. trump to surround himself by those who will challenge his world view. >> either they pay up, including for past deficiencies, or they have to get out. and if i
breaks up nato. >> mr. trump has made no secret of his disdain for nato. >> if we did not have nato today, we would need to create. >> it but his pick for secretary of defense general jaems mattis broke ranks on thursday and the knew calory deal with iran, which mr. trump wants to undo. >> when america gives her word, we have to live up to it and work with our allies. >> one floor up from that hearing congressman mike pompeo, mr. trump's choice for cia director, was charting a different course from his would-be boss on russia. >> it's pretty year what took place, about russia's involvement and the impact on american democracy. i'm very clear about what that intelligence report says. >> reporter: the congressman was asked repeatedly how he would bridge the growing divide between the cia and mr. trump who falsely claimed this week that an embarrassing and
unverified dossier was leaked. that comment divide republicans. >> mr. president, with all due respect, i want to help you. that was just really unfair. >> one said he was just humerus. house speaker paul ryan didn't find it funny. do you agree that the member os testify u.s. intelligence committee are behaving like nazis? >> i think he'll floern appreciate all the great work that they do. obviously those are not words i would use but he's understandably very frustrated. >> on twitter this morning mr. trump acknowledged that he and his nominees disagree on some issues but he didn't seem to mind. he said all of my cabinet nominees are looking good and doing a great job. i want them to be themselves and
mine. norah? >> nancy, thank you so much. fiat chrysler is under fire with some software emissions tests. it apparently allowed certain vehicles to emit certain levels of greenhouse gases. kris van cleave is in the white house with the latest. good morning. >> good morning. the hidden software was founder in vehicles. they're 2014, 2015, 2016 jeep grand cherokee and the pickups with a 350 diesel. it could result in harmful pollution in the air we breathe. the nigh trite oxygen can release issues. this as volkswagen pleaded guilty to three felony counts. that scandal prompt epa to do more enhanced vehicle
the ceo angrily denied the charges saying anybody who tries to compare us to them is smoking illegal material. they face large fines. that will depend how often the software is active. that investigation is on going. >> thank you very much, kris. gtsers are looking into the cause of a baltimore fire that killed six children. it engulfed this wood frame home early yesterday. a mother and her nine children were trapped inside. the woman worked for congressman elijah cummings who delivered the tragic news. >> one of my employees, katy malone, who has been with my office for 11 years experienced a fire and sadly six of her nine children perished. it's a very difficult time for our ce
around that. katy malone escaped with three of her children. two of her kids are in critical condition. her children that died ranged from 9 months to 11 years old. >> there's nothing worse. >> agree. a driver in arizona is being praised as a hero for saving the life of an ambushed state trooper. it took place west on phoenix. a suspect stopped a state trooper who had stopped to investigate a car crash. a man driving by came to the aid of the state trooper and ended up killing the suspect. good morning. >> good morning, norah. the state trooper was in the area after someone reported someone opened fire on the highway. when the veteran trooper arrived aet the scene, police say he was ambushed. >> hello. office officer down, officer down, come
>> reporter: the officer, edward anderson found a female victim who had been ejected from a car. she would later die at the hospital. >> as the trooper exited his vehicle and began to lay out flairs it began at this point. he was shot once near the shoulder and suddenly found himself in a fight for hiss life. >> the suspect is getting the better of the trooper and is on top of him and striking the trooper's head on the pavement. >> that's when a man on his way to california pulled his car over. the trooper tells the driver he needs help. the passerby grab as gun from his trurk and shoots the attacker after police say the suspect ignored several fwl demands to stand down. others help. he gets inside the trooper's patrol car and radios for help. >> for the civilian on the gps trooper's radio, if you can hear me, i need you to let me
where the suspect is. passerby.een shot by the he's lying right next to the officer. >> the trooper was airlifted to the hospital and is expected to survive. police say the good samaritan who opened fire is owed a debt of gratitude. >> i would just say at this point, thank you, because i don't know that my trooper would be alive today without his as assistan assistance. >> police say the passerby who shot and killed the suspect has fully koomted with the investigation. police don't know a motive for the attack or if the woman killed in the attack had any ties to the suspect. ga gayle? >> thank you very much, jamarco. california will get a break from the rain but flooding is still a major concern in fr. the sacramento area to the coast. rain caused a large sinkhole in san francisco. in los angeles heavy rain triggered this mudslide. it pushed part of a home's foundation down the hill. the rain is bringing some releechlt 42% of california is no locker in a drought. a year ago most of
you may recall had severe drought conditions. president obama made a surprise announcement at the white house that left his vice president stunned by an unexpected honor. >> for the final time as president, i am pleased to award our nation's highest civilian honor, the president-electal medal of freedom. [ applause ] for the first and only time in my presidency i will bestow this medal with an additional level of veneration, an how my three most recent successors reserved for only three others, pope john paul
and colin powell. ladies and gentlemen, i'm policed to award the medal of distinction to my brother, joseph robinette biden jr. >> he kept the secret by telling the vice president it was merely a toast. he was humbled by the recognition. >> this honor is not only well beyond what i deserve, but it's a reflection on the extent and generosity of your spirit. i don't deserve this, but i know it came from the president's heart. >> it is a rk
relationship between these two >> i got a big old lump watching it yesterday. you were so right, charlie, at the top of the newscast. whether you're a democrat or rupp you can't help by tumbled. they genuinely liked each other. >> he said during an interview nobody will know the most important person who got him through other than his wife over the death of his son than the president. >> emotionally and financially lending him money so they didn't have to sell their home. it's an incredible tribute. well deserved. spacex face as what its president calls a tough life. ahead, we're at the launchpad to look at how the company is
president-elect donald trump in a "60 minutes" interview. ahead, his warning about not underestimating the 45th president of the united states. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by fastsigns. more than fast. more than signs. ♪ hi, i'm frank. i take movantik for oic, opioid-induced constipation. had a bad back injury, my doctor prescribed opioids which helped with the chronic pain, but backed me up big-time. tried prunes, laxatives, still constipated... had to talk to my doctor. she said, "how long you been holding this in?" (laughs) that was my movantik moment. my doctor told me that movantik is specifically designed
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this is amazing video, guys. a helmet camera caught a snowboarder who got caught in an avalanche in canada. at one point the snow completely covered him. luckily he was wearing his early birthday present. it's an avalanche backpack. the backpack inflates and helps to protect you as you go tumbling down the mountain. that worrying sound is the backpack inflagt. somebody really likes you, tom owen. they give you a great birthday present. welcome back to "cbs th
coming up in thereafter hour, president obama leaves the office a week from today. he gives his final tv interview in sunday's broadcast. the one thing he's advising president-elect trump and republicans. tomorrow the launch of the spacex falcon 9. why every launch is nerve-racking. time to show you some of this morning's headlignes. "the wall street journal" reports that takata plans to plead guilty to the 11 deaths in this country. they call for a fine of about $1 billion. that including a $25 million criminal penalty, $850 million in restitution to automakers and $125 million to victim compensation. amazon plans to hire
>> you have to admit this is one o ever the strangest transitions in history. >> it's unusual. i'll agree with that. pwould agree with that.ent-elect look. he's an unconventional candidate. i don't think there's anybody who's run a campaign like his successfully in modern history, not that i can think of. as a consequence, because he didn't have the is up part of many of the establishment and his own party, because he ran sort of an improvisational campaign. >> can you run an improvisational presidency? >> i don't think so. so now he's in the process of building up an organization, and we'll have to see how that works. and it will be a test, i think, for him and the people that he's designated to be able to execute on his vision. >>
appreciates the fact that you have not spoken clearly, i think, probably what's on your mind in relation to the president-elect. >> well t people have spoken. >> i don't want people to think that we're condemning donald trump. but as you said earlier, it's unusual. >> yeah. >> he seems to have spent a good deal of his time sejd out tweets that, you know, the united states must strengthen and expand its nuclear ability, that meryl streep is an overrated hillary flunkee. you're watching this like everybody else. what's going on? >> you know, you're going have to talk to him. but here's what i think. first of all, i think everybody has to ak norjs don't underestimate the guy because he's going to be the 45th president of the united states. the one thing i've said to him directly and i would
republican friends in congress and supporters around the country is just make sure that as we go foorksd certain norms, certain institutional traditions don't get eroded because there's a reason they're in place. >> well, steve kroft is with us this morning. congratulations. >> charlie, gayle, norah? >> you spent how long with him on this occasion? >> probably about an hour and a half. >> how has he changed? we'll talk about trump and the rest of the staff later. you've seen him for a long time. >> 14 times you've interviewed him. >> he says that he hasn't really changed. and i think he takes pride in the fact that the same person that is leaving the office is the same person that came in at least in terms of his beliefs. obviously he's been tested. i think he's got some battle scars. a
better in the last two years than he did previously. >> that's understandable. >> exactly. >> what do we know about his conversations with the president-elect? >> almost nothing. he has been very tight mouthed about it. and i really heard no leaks. i think that he's just -- that they've decided to keep it absolutely quiet except to talk about general areas. >> but he told you -- >> that's extraordinary. you have no leaks considering the sources you have, steve kroft. but i think it's interesting that the thing was so ak moanous, the campaign. is it forgive and forget or has he set a tone, the president, two days after saying, listen, he's now the leader and we want him to succeed because we want the country to succeed? >> i think given this last election, i think he believes it's really important to be respectful. and somebody had made this point to me. this is one thing i had heard that they did talk a lot abo
the election in the meeting and that obama was interested in it because, you know, he won the election. i think for obama it's probably not a small thing. >> what he said about trump is true about him. >> right. and it is a very small club and i think he's respelkting the rules of that club and i think also he has as many people have speculated an interest in keeping a good relationship with donald trump so that president trump can pick up the phone and call him. >> as bush 43 did with him. >> yes. >> what does he regret? >> i don't think he regrets. he's said he's made some miscalculations. he said he unts derestimated th divisions in the country and the deep political partisanship that he was going run into. he said he didn't think it was -- he didn't quite say he was a little
to be more than he expected. i think he was very disappointed in it but hard to break through. >> you mentioned mitch mcconnell a couple of times. >> i didn't mean to cut you off, sorry. >> did he show you something in the oval office? >> he showed me things on the wall, a lot of personal pictures and an original program from the march on washington, things like that, things that people had sent him and given to him, all of which is going with him to his house in colorado. am i saying that right? >> kcolorado, right. >> where is that helicopter going? >> the only thing he said is not going to chicago. my guess is it's warm weather. >> he wants to go some place warm. >> and sleep. he's not setting an alarm. >> is that what he said? >> he said he's not setting an alarm on the
where he wakes up zbhood for him. they also discussed the leadership. he also reflected on the biggest milestones and struggles of his administration. watch it all on "60 minutes sunday." 6:00 central, 7:00 p.m. right here on cbs. spacex hopes to put a devastating explosion behind it. ahead. where satellites are expected to be sent into space tomorrow. you're watching "cbs this morning." . and i'm taking brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin. no more than one hundred milligrams as it affects how well it works. brilinta helps keep my platelets from sticking together and forming a clot. brilinta reduced the chance of another heart attack. or dying from one. it worked better than plavix. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor
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space transport company spacex faces a crucial test tomorrow with its rocket launch. 's the first since the rocket exploded in ball of flames last september on the florida launchpad. this has been costly for the company. now it's trying to gain momentum. only on "cbs this morning." we like to say that. she told ben tracy how her company has tackled past problems. she's al l
ben is at the air force base. tomorrow's blast-off will take place tomorrow morning. good morning. >> reporter: check this out. this is a spacex falcon 9 rocket. it's expected to blast off at 9:54.39 ses.cond things are very precise. this is after a high-profile failure and some delays. on september 1st during a prelaunch test at cape canaveral, florida, this happened. the spacex falcon 9 exploded on the launchpad, destroying the $62 million rocket and a nearly $200 million satle light. elon musk called it the most difficult thing
history. >> gwynn shotwell is chief operating officer of spacex. she said a lot is at stake is there more pressure this time given what happened? >> i think there is. but i have to be honest with you. every launch is a nerve-racking emotional event. >> how hard is it to do what you're doing? >> i think it's really hard. a million things have to go right in order to have a succ s successful launch literally and only one thing has to go wrong to have a really particularly bad day. >> reporter: spacex said it fixed the problem with the rocket's helium tank that caused last year's explosion. the company has now successfully launched 27 falcon 9 rockets. two of them have failed. this new mission is difficult. the rocket will employ ten satellites for a company err rid yum that will help track cargo ships and a
the planet especially where drawer can't reach. >> there's $200 million worth of my satellite sitting on top of that rocket. that ride into space is so critical for our service, but overall i'm pretty department that this is going to go well. >> reporter: confident and spacex had been growing. recovering rockets means you can reuse them. why is the reuse of these rockets game-changer. >> we were founded to take other people to other destinations and planets. if you're not able to reuse equipment, it's a one-way trip, which is not good, or you have to basically learn how to build rockets at your destination to fly back. >> the destination she's talking about is mars and it's spacex's goal to put humans on mars in the next eight to ten years. at this launch satellites have been up there tce
they were supposed to be. so, norah, everybody hopes this launch is successful. >> blast off, buddy. thank you so much. >> good luck. >> yeah. you can find out more about the spacex plan to send people to mars in a special "cbs this morning" podcast that's available on apple itunes and broadcast apps. >> ahead, house say hi to xiidra, lifitegrast ophthalmic solution. e thfirst eye drop
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good morning. it is friday, january 13th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including the most comprehensive report on marijuana in almost 20 years. dr. jon lapook shows us the evidence that pot can be good and bad for your health. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00 with some bob eymarl. >>the pieces are really beginning to come together with who gathered the raw intelligence, how it might be connected to a russian blackmail plot. members of congress have been demanding an investigation. >> they talk on the
and even climate change. >> fiat chryslerac fes more than $4.5 billion in potential fines, but that investigation is ongoing. >> the state trooper was in the area after a report that someone had opened fire on a car driving along the highway. when the 27-year trooper veteran arrived on the scene, police say he was ambushed. president obama made a surise announcement that left his vice president stunned. >> whether you're a democrat or republican you can't help but be moved by the relationship they had. >> taco bell has a new arrival, a naked chicken chalupa. >> their slogan is there's never been a tastier way to say i give up, i'm done. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is presented by liberty mutual insurance. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and nor real
president-elect trump is suggesting again this morning that the intelligence leak and unverified reports. he said it's teeltly made up by sleaze bag operatives probably leased by intelligence even throw's no proof and never will be. my people will have a full report on hacking within 90 days. mr. trump's suggestion comes after the director of national intelligence james clapper released a statement saying, quote, he emphasized that this document is not a united state intelligence community product and i do not believe the leaks came within the intelligence community. >> the 35-page report has not been verified by the fbi, contains allegedly compromising information on donald trump. cbs confirms it was produced by a british officer christopher steele. steel e commission was paid for by fusion gps. that's a
company work on behalf of an unknown client. >> i spoke to ash carter yesterday about the effects of russia interference in the u.s. election. what do you make of hacking by the russians in terms of the american political process? >> well, i can't add anything to what intelligence, community, and the fbi have said on that. i think that is an aggression upon the united states that we have responded to, but i would say that's just the beginning. my guess is it's the floor and not the ceiling. >> in terms of our response. >> in terms of our response. >> what are the tools we have? >> our entire range. you don't have to -- you don't have to limit yourself to a cyber response. and, in fact, we haven't yet. >> do you think it's getting his attention? >> i don't know. it certainly -- >> does it tell us that? >> it continueses to have a tajbling ef
whether it changes his behavior or not, we can't say. in its early days we'll see. certainly it will have a tangible effect. >> what do you take that to have meant? >> that the united states has plans that are just beginning. there's much more to come. it's not just the cyber area. it goes beyond that. >> beyond the buildup in poland and the baltic states. >> right. >> really interesting. >> this is from the secretary of defense who knows it all. >> going back and reading that whole transcript from ash carter and charlie rose. the department of internal investigation has launched an internal investigation on the hillary clinton probe. thiel look into the procedure during the investigation of her e-mail. james comey reopened the case before the election and hnlt was
requests from members of congress and the public. jerry, good morning. good to have you here. >> thank you. >> let's start with that. what do we make of this internal fbi investigation on how the whole hillary clinton thing was handled. >> it guarantees the most contentious veenlts 20616 is going to be with us a while longer. it's pretty unusual because it's unclear that the attorney general can do anything except criticize the direct fer of the fbi james comey, but it will please the democrats that someone is going to take a serious look and render judgment whether james comey acted directly or indirectly. >> i think we'll be talking about him for the next four years who may also be tasked with investigating the trump administration. now we learn he was the one who briefed president-elect trump about the allegations. >>oc
were concerned why weren't you concerned about the concerns of russian hacking. he's got some difficult questions to address. >> what do you make of the differences that donald trump seems to have with some of his pointes? this morning he said, look it. i like them to have their own opinions. i don't want them to have just mine. does that jive with how we see donald trump? >> i think that's a smart position. he's saying, loorks i'm comfortable with strong people around me and strong views. james tierney said it's bad to only hear the things you want to hear from those around you. it ee goingz to help them win a position. it does raise the question of how do they get around a table and reach consensus on some of these issues because some are significant and it does open the question of whether there can be a trump administration eun provide view on russian policy in particular. >> are they trump loyalists? >> i d't
they -- i think they're trump loyalists to the extenlts they're saying i conserve with this guy. i don't think they're basically advocating a particular trump view of the world, but i'm not sure there is. >> in reality, the president-elect decides and you hope he gets all sides of particular position. >> people say it's a problem when you have yes people around you. at least trump can say that's not what i have. >> that sends a good message that he wants to hear other opinions. >> it does. also how do you connect siel not just slightly different views of russia but significantly different views of russia and vladimir putin. that's going to be interesting to watch. >> how do you think the confirmation hearing for rex tillerson is going so far? >> i think there's trouble for him. they were more hawkish on him. the climate change probably helped him.
some. i think it comes down to one person. marco rubio will determine. >> because he's been the most very he meant critic. >> he's on the foreign relations committee. he can create problems for him not only on the floor but the committee. and he's been very tough. you wonder where he's going to take it. that's the key question on rex tillerson. >> one question quickly is the notion that donald trump says, look, what's wrong with me liking the guy? i mean you don't -- i've got to negotiate with the guy. >> oh, vladimir putin? >> i think that's a reasonbling position. the problem is -- >> or he likes me. >> if you look at what john mark cain says, he says essentially -- i disagree that we can become an ally of vladimir putin. he thinks to make russia strong we have to make america weak. that's an irreconcilable view.
that's the difference how you maneuver around vladimir putin. >> thank you. this weekend on "face the nation" john dickerson talks with vice president-elect mike pence and newt gingrich. that's this sunday on cbs. >> russia does have a history of gathering information for future use against government opponents. they have a word for that. they call it compromat. elizabeth palmer is in russia first hand with the dirty tactics. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this has to do with scandal that erupted into the headlines here across russia last spring. in this video of a secret affair, nielgter of the people knew they were being filmed by a tiny camera hidden in
bedroom. on the right a vocal critic of vladimir putin and this is his lover and a political activist. >> how do you know it was the russian security services? >> i don't imagine anybody else having the doonlt this complicated kind of job. it was a complication. >> by the time the video was leaked to national television, the camera had been removed and the hiding place patched up? when the film came out and the very first frame i saw and i saw myself and i saw myself in that bedro bedroom, yeah, everything became clear and it came all together. >> did you feel sick? >> i felt numb. >> the aim was to discredit her and the opposition. it's a challenge to
anyone who challenges the kremlin. >> rex tillerson has worked in russia as an oil man has said that the values here, particularly the way politics is played out are very different. would you agree? >> in any other country i would have sued the tv channel, i would have filed a lawsuit against the secret service even though it's very hard to prove they're behind it, of course, but still in a different country, i would have done something about it. in russia, it's impossible and pointless. >> reporter: and dangerous. she knows better than most that when the russian secret service takes on their foes inside our outside the country, they play hardball and by their own rules. charlie? >> thanks, elizabeth. elizabeth palmer in moscow. the united states is ending the so-called wet foot/dry foot policy dating back to 1995.
>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" at 8:00 is sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. liberty stands with you. the most comprehensive non study in years finds some clear health benefits with the drug. our dr. jon lapook is in the toyota green room on how pot can treat adults and how recreational marijuana can be dangerous. you're watching "cbs this morning." for millions of baby boomers there's a serious virus out there that's been almost forgotten.
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marijuana. they published the results yesterday. the panel looked at recreational use and looked at more than 10,000 studies. this is the most comprehensive review since 1999. today 29 states and the district of columbia allow some form of legal marijuana. our dr. jon lapook is here. he joins us at the table. welcome, dr. lapook. so there are 395 passengers. we can say you're the only one at the table who's read all 395. >> that's true. >> what did you see? >> there are treatments that can be helpful in alleviating chronic pain in adults, nausea from chemotherapy and spas sisty from muscular sclerosis. they said we need more research for things like epilepsy, ptsd, and even anxiety. >> were you surprised there are some clear health benefits from
this drug, cannabis, works on the system in our body which is an amazing system that we're just starting to scratch the surface of. it's important for all sorts of things, pain, mood, anxiety, even immune sungs, reproduction function, blood vessel, heart. i mean we're just figuring out. this is farm logically active. it's not surprising you can manipulate the system and reap the benefits. >> there are also risks. >> there are risks. i spoke to two of the authors. it's so hard to point out what the risks are. this is based on self-reporting. there are more than 100 knabb noid chemicals in cannabis and people take it all different sorts of was. the bottom line is their most concern was with the adolescents. >> i'm asking this. is it because of the effect it has on your bodyr
viewed in some cases as a starter drug so you end up somewhere else in a much more severe drug? >> yeah. this is a million-dollar question. of course, the problem is figuring out if people who have that type of personality, they would have gone on anyway, or is this somehow a gateway to it? again, one of the problems is all this self-reporting. we don't know exactly what people are taking. there's different forms, different ways of taking and it's hard to do the science. >> i remember your "60 minutes report, you went to colorado and spent a lot of time looking at the recreational use. what do other states need to know? >> i think it's terrific what they're doing, gathering statistics. where are you at the beginning. they say other states should do that before they legalize it and find out what happens after, are there more problems. very specifically, there were problems with edibles. some of these looked like gummy bears for kids. they changed it so it didn't ok
and a brownie, it takes a while to absorb. you take another, it kicks in, you're out driving, and there's a big problem. >> thank you, dr. jon lapook. president obama and joe biden have had eich other's back. up next, an extraordinary look at their partnership. when did mixing food, with not food, become food? thankfully at panera, 100% of our food is 100% clean. no artificial preservatives, sweeteners, flavors, or colors. panera. food as it should be. wheyou wantve somto protect it.e, at legalzoom, our network of attorneys can help you every step of the way. with an estate plan including wills or a living trust that grows along with you and your family. legalzoom.
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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.
. >> reporter: welcome back to "cbs this morning." the brotherly bond at the top of the u.s. government. look at the two of them. wheel look at the close relationship between president obama and vice president bind, how a political partnership became, oh, so personal. plus emmy-winning actress claire danes is in our toyota green room. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "los angeles times" reports that the drugstore chain cvs is selling a generic version of the epi pen that is less expensive. last year the maker of the drug faced
skyrocketing prices. it can cost more than $600. cvs is selling a generic for about $110 for a two-pack. >> much better deal. cvs. everyone's got one in their town. delilah is a 4-year-old who has red more than 1,000 books. she first red a book on her own at 2 years and 11 months. it wasn't "good night moon." she has her own library card and the word is she uses it often. the word is she reads at a college level. i love that. >> how you do explain that? >> i don't know. good parenting, smart kid. >> that's right. no devices. >> that's right. time has an open letter from george w. bush. jenna bush and barbara bush
as they get ready to leave the white house. they have so much to look forward to but they have the experience of the past eight years. the young girls were encouraged to explore their passions. i think one of the lines was have fun in college because everybody knows we did that and they did. >> and the world knows. >> it's a small group that belongs to that -- the presidents' kids. >> the close bond between president obama and vice president bind is on full display in the closing days. the president called biden my brother during the white house ceremony we showed you're ler. he surprised the vice president yet with the heist civilian honor. margaret brennan is at the white house with the evolution of the obama/bind relationship. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. when the vice president arrived at the white house yesterday, h head no idea he was about to be awarded the medal of honor with distinction. it was just president obama and a very small group of staffers who had
>> for the final time as preside president, i'm pleased to award the high elf medal of honor. >> i was part of a journey of a remarkable man who did remarkable things for this country. >> reporter: their relationship grew. >> which do you like better? these or these? >> with both men poking fun alt their so-called bromance last spring. when the president passed his signature health care law in 2010, his number two congr congratulated him as only a close friend would. by the vice president's account, the two spent five to seven hours each day with biden a key adviser on the wars in iraq and afghanistan and on the plans to craft gun control collaboration, after the death of
46-year-old son beau, it was the president who delivered the eulogy, addressing mr. biden directly. >> i am thankful every day for youred by soul and broad shoulders. i couldn't admire you more. >> few figures in public life have gone through such public suffering as the bidens and the obamas were there for them every step of the way. >> reporter: after biden said he wanted to find a cure to honor his son, president obama launched a white house effort to fight cancer. >> let's make america the country that cures cancer once and for all. >> reporter: biden later revealed that the obamas had offered to personally foot the bill for beau's cancer treatments. >> he said, i'll give you the money. >> reporter: they first joined forces after young senator barack obama defeated him in the 2008 democratic primaries. >> the next president
united states. >> reporter: he then asked joe biden to lend his decades of experience to the ticket. while their con strafting styles are obvious, obama is reserved while biden is outspoken. reid said they come plea mchblt each other. >> what has made it work. >> they trust each other, like each other. they don't always agree but they always tell each other the truth and they've always got each other's back. >> according to the presidential/vice presidential scholars, that kind of relationship has existed. i mean for real. it's all you, mr. president. it's all you. >> of course, the two men also stood side by side the day that biden made the difficult decision not to run again for president. it was a tough call that mr. obama did counsel him on, but aides insist, gayle, that it was
succeed him in office. >> all right. margaret. he also said yesterday during the ceremony if you can't admire joe biden, you've got a problem and people that know him say that's absolutely true. >> that's remarkable. since 29 years old he's been a senator and he's faced some of the most terrible things that can happen to you, losing your wife and family when you're a young man and losinging your first son to cancer and for it to be a public kind of -- >> no parent should lose a child before him and he's lost two and it's amazing the man that he is. >> he's helped so many people through their own grief and sickness. >> you're right. >> he's one of the kindest men. >> and the president helped him through his own. >> they've got a bromance for sure. actress claire danes will explain how the series is tackling a fictional presidential transition. claire danes sitting there in
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now it takes on the big apple. the sixth season focuses on the aftermath of a presidential election. emmy-winning actress, thank you very much, claire danes is now an advocate for muslims living in america. she accuses a young muslim of posting videos online that support terrorism. >> what if you run unopposed. >> do you keep photos of dead soldiers on your laptop? >> well, we just met with him and what i saw was an angry kid at worse. >> oh, he's way past anger, believe me. we found plane tickets to nigeria in his possession. >> nigeria? >> yep. playground of boko haram who by the way pledged allegiance. >> really. >> there was also 500 grand under his mattress. where does a kid like that get money
i don't know about you, but i'm not taking any chances. not here. not in new york. >> not in york. claire danes joins us at the table. >> hi. >> klclaire, this is a little hd for me because i'm a little behind. people say if you're behind, that's your problem. keep up. now i'm in that position. go ahead. >> sorry, but -- >> we're sorry, but what we can say about carrie mathisen is she is still in your face. >> oh, yeah. she's not softened over time. i mean she actually -- yeah, we find her well medicated this seas season. there's still plenty of chaos in her life. >> go ahead. >> so what about her and quinn? >> what about her and quinn? it's really interesting. quinn survives. >> i didn't know.
died. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> you may leave now, miss danes. >> go ahead. it's on me. >> are they getting back together? >> they're inextricably linked but their fate was not to be romantically linked. >> their fate was never meant to be -- >> i don't think so. there's a deep intimacy between the two of them and i think they're a little too similar in some ways for that ever to really work. >> we talk to you over the season and there's always -- it somehow parallels what's going on in real life. there's actually a transition of power going on in the new show. >> that's intentional and serendipitous each year. every year we go to d.c. and interview people. >> you call it spy camp. >> and you hang out at
>> we pop in and say hi. but, no, we actually go to a private club in georgetown. one of our writers who suddenly died a few years ago, his father was in the cia and his cousin had worked there, was recently retired. he now cure rates a clkz collection of people who are able to educate us as to what's most relevant and what's going to be -- >> so why the location in new york city? >> various reasons. one, we've been roaming for quite some time. the first three seasons we filmed in charlotte, north carolina, with field trips to israel and morocco. but the fourth season we shot in cape town -- i'm sorry third -- fourth, cape town, fifth -- i have to get it straight -- berlin, and i think we were a little weary and wanted to be in a placeplace that was more familiar, but i'm thoroughly
that's when this phenomena -- that's where it began. >> speaking of mandy who plays the character saul, he has said acting with you is like playing one on one with michael jordan. >> well, that's a little hyperbolic, but thank you. i'll take it. >> he doesn't give out praise easily, as you know. >> that's very sweet and makes me very uncomfortable. but, yeah, i adore him and it's a great privilege. >> more on that relationship in
tomorrow on "cbs this morning," an american how he found success in cheese and how he and his wife became the first cheese makers. >> that does it for us. be sure to tune in to the "cbs evening news with scott pelley." as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week that was. we all had a great week. >> we did. >> the intelligence agencies that turned out information that was so fake and false. th sat'something that
>> president-elect donald trump is accusing national intelligence of spreading false information. >> it's phony, fake news, never ha.ened itd houlhave never been released. >> he confessed to the attack. he stopped shooting randomly only when he ran out of bullets. >> a manhunt is under way for a man who gunned down officer deborah lewis. >> we'll find this killer and bring him to justice. >> it's been the honor of my life to serve you. >> president obama delivering his much anticipated good-bye address. >> yes, we can, yes, we did. may god continue to bless the united states of america. thank you. >> watch this. touchdown! >> it was the rarest of games, one that exceeded all expectations. >> they'll talk about that play
forever. >> it's finally coming home, baby. it'sin comg home. >> jan, sorry about alabama. >> so am i, charlie. it's a rough morning here. >> meryl streep was among the big names who called out donald trump. >> when they use it to bully others. >> of course, trump responded saying, quote, streep is one of the most overrated actresses in hollywood. calling meryl strooeep overrate? no, no. ♪ >> they got an unexpected crash. wharjs bwham, bamming wow. >> someone kept telling me a drone is going to run into me. >> what is her name. >> what is that called? >> charlie rose in a can. >> who is
>> nora. >> and i bet she's the smartest in her class. ♪ never getting older. that music makes you happy. >> that's a very buzzie story right now. >> ba bump bump. >> are you aware you're on the list along with charlie rose? >> i am. >> so was i. >> happy anniversary. >> thank you very much. >> you look good for 5. >> i'm rocking the "cbs this morning" mug. >> i want one of those too. >> it's a special morning. >> it is. five years. we've done a lot of serious stuff. we've about done a lot of great interviews. a lot of fun. >> i'm wearing my anniversary dress. i'm thinking we'll get at least another year. >> i know. ♪
hello my friends. it is friday. my name is chris leery. that's right. friday the 13th. i'm your host. i'm glad, just any friday. whether it's friday the 13th or not. that means tomorrow it's the weekend. >> today is the weekend. >> what time does your weekend start? >> 3:01. i stay here until 3:01. we get here earlier. it's beautiful. i love it. i'm excited for this weekend. it's a tough week. >> it's a little ice. yesterday was gorgeous. today will be warmer. when we have free time, it's supposed to be icy. >> i don't care. i was walking around georgetown yesterday. it was beautiful. i met mike and sarah. they were so sweet. they go hey, hey, they went like this, nine. i go yeah, and they came in. >> make and sarah, our viewers. >> they watch everyday. they're going to come in and watch the show. they said where's marquette. i was
together. where's megan? i was like i don't know where these people are. >> no one recognizes us. it's going to be a nasty weekend. but it's a holiday weekend. dr. martin luther king jr. and i'm going to pick a quote. we've been picking quotes before this week. and this is one of mine. it's not easy picking one quote from dr. martin luther king jr. but this one resonated with me. listen to it. pay attention. darkness cannot drive out darkness, only light can do that. hate cannot drive out hate, only love can do that. now, this was said by a man who was surrounded by an enormous amount of hate. there was a lot of bad stuff. now, if you weren't around -- i wasn't around back then. but there was a lot of nasty stuff going on back there. he says stuff like that. where does that come from? what kind of a man do you