tv CBS This Morning CBS January 25, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
good morning. it is wednesday, january 25th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump delivers on his campaign promises. today he announces plans to build a wall along the mexican border and slow immigration. we're in hawaii where a group is fighting mark zuckerberg over his 700-acre purchase. why the hawaiians say he's infringing on their land. plus wearing baby monitors, why doctors say they could lead to false alarms and unnecessary treatment. but today we begin today's "eye opener," your world in 90
trump. >> i don't expect it to impede my performance and reonsibilities. a terrifying crash in utah. a train crashing into a fedex semitruck. there were no serious injuries. >> police pulled a man from a burning car moments before it explodes. >>age . >> andrew falls down. >> unbelievable. >> and all that matters. >> here was sean spicer getting grilled about trump and this illegal voter thing. >> i think the pderesiasnt h believed this for a while. we'll see where we go from here. >> ah, and, you know, and. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the paperwork was filed for one of the president's first acts in congress. >> that was his second choice. his first was a trumpful day of trumpastic trumpiness. that's a fantastic one. like that one.
"eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump is taking a first step toward keeping his signature campaign promises on immigration. he tweeted last night, big day on national security. we will build a wall. >> the president is expected to sign executive actions today to enable construction of the wall along the border with mexico, but the big question remains will congress actually pass legislation to fund the project. he's also moving ahead with new restrictions affecting refugees and muslims coming from certain countries. that follows a series of presidential actions yesterday that environmentalists don't like. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. he does begin his moves with the promise to the department of
aks to tighten security along the u.s./mexico border. we expect later this week other actions to affect other refugee flows and flows from certain countries. this week president trump has started to fulfill popular promises and today he will act on a campaign staple. >> we will build a great, great wall. >> financing remains an unresolved question. federal law since 2006 authorizes construction of a physical barrier but congress has never funded it. another priority this week -- >> i call it extreme vetting, right? extreme vetting. >> limiting refugee immigration from countries with a high rate of terrorism, details on methods an timing are still developing. the president will not go as far as this inseninsend
pledge. yesterday he gave approval of two pipelines blocked by the obama administration. new memoranda and the dakota access from north dakota to illinois. environmentalists sought to stop both. mr. trump says he wants u.s. steel companies added to the mix. >> if we're going to build pipelines in the united states, the pipes should be made in the united states. >> the president also met with the ceos of america's largest automakers, gm, ford, and chrysler. he pledged to -- >> it's out of control. >> amid public concern about the new administration's environmental policies, the white house sent a memo to the epa yesterday ordering a
blackout until the administration gives further direction include nothing social media, no blog posts, and a careful screening of incoming media requests. the epa defended this policy calling it a fresh look at public affairs common for any new administration. also, gayle, the president accepted a session for paul ryan to address the joint house of congress on february 28th. president trump continues to claim millions voted illegally. officials return toes she lost a popular vote to hillary clinton by about 2.9 million. the white house says his claim of voter fraud is based on evidence he was giving. officials are not making that evidence public. nancy cordes has reaction from capitol hill. good morning. >> good morning. they're calling the president's comments delusional. republicans asking w
disputing the results of an election he won. and both sides now worrying that he may rely on his own belief just as unfounded when it comes to the policy debates they're about to have. president trump made the claim in a meeting with congressional leaders monday night. white house press secretary sean spicer was pressed to explain whether he got the notion. >> the comment he made, he said 3 million to 5 million could have voted illegally based on the studies he has seen. >> reporter: but the association who runs the election says we're not aware of any evidence that supports voter fraud claims made by president trump. those have been floated by a few conspiracy theory websites. >> he believes what he believes based on the information he's provided. >> the white house could not provide the snoofgs that's not true. he
>> even republicans seem mystified. >> he needs to disclose why he believes that. i don't believe that. it is the most inappropriate thing for the president to say without proof. >> democrats called it an attack on the u.s. election system. >> the president ought to realize he's president. when these falsehoods are told, our republican congress has the right to reject them. >> do you feel the need to correct him and does it trouble you? >> i've already commented on that. i've seen no evidence to that effect and i've made that very, very clear. >> this comes on the heels of mr. trump's similarly discredited claim about the size of his crowds on inauguration day and one thing is for certain, charlie, if there was any evidence that millions of americans had voted illegally for democ
republicans up here would have launched full-scale investigations by now. >> thank you. nancy. it could head toward a legal showdown. a native american tribe is threatening legal action to block the building of the dakota access pipeline. the president's action always called for progress on the keystone xl pipeline. the two would span 2,300 miles and carry more than 100 million crude oils of barrels a day. regulators denied an'sment for the access pipeline in december. barry petersen is there with the new fight. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, charlie. supporters consider this a victory. energy stocks jumped as the price of crude rose. as for opponents, they see this as a setback but not a
pipeline protesters gathered tuesday night. chanting their criticism of the president. hours after he put his support for the pipelines in writing. trump had different messages for the two pipeline companies but the bottom line was the same. get them built. >> if it's a no, give them a quick yes. if it's a yes, let's start building. >> he asked transcanada to resubmit its application for keystone. the company quickly agreed. for the dakota pipeline, trump ordered the army corps of engineers to recruit and approve in an skpe pe dieted manner. and tens of thousands of their supporters from around the u.s. protesters argue
tribal land and say where it crosses under the missouri river could be catastrophic. in a statement standing rock tribes says the existing pipeline route risks inrefrigeratoring on our treaty rights, con tam nating our water, and the water of 17 million americans downstream. >> every investor believes that the moment -- the moment there's a change of administration this easement gets granted, the pipeline gets built, and the crude starting flowing. >> trump's 2016 financial disclosure shows the president owned up to $50,000 worth of the company stock. according to a trump spokesman, he sold his shares last june. the president says this move will create thousands of jobs, but the dakota pipeline is almost done and t
construction workers will soon be out of work, left behind will be only 50 permanent jobs, monitoring the pipeline across four states. >> thank you very much. president trump is expected to name the nominee for supreme court. jan crawford first broke news over the weekend of the front-runner to take the seat. she is at the spraem court in washington. jan, good morning. >> good morning. after starting with a list of 21 possible candidates president trump has narrowed his focus to three top contenders, and the leading candidate is a denver-based federal 'peels court judge neil gorsuch. he's a leading guy. i geeskt to say, this news has come as a disappointment to some conservatives. they were urging
alabama judge william pryor. but it's his views on abortion and sources say senate republicans have told the white house they're worrying about his confirmation fight with democrats so gorsuch and hardiman are seen as less of a chance. pryor is a lesser known. he's replacing an icon and if one of these turns out to be more liberal than justice scalia, he will have turned the court to the left. that's why they were urging him to appoint a known principled conservative like pryor. gayle? >> thank you very much. the senators confirm
nominee for ambassador to the united states. nikki haley was nominated 96-4. she resigned as governor of south carolina after the vote. he held the post for six years. haley tweeted this last night. thank you, south carolina. i will miss you. mr. trump said last night on twitter, quote, if chicago doesn't fix the horrible carnage going on, 228 shootings in 2017 with 42 willings, then i will send in the feds. the president did not offer any details. chicago police say there have been 182 shootings and 38 killings in 2017. as of last night, the city's police superintendent said in a statement the department is more than willing to work with the federal government. chicago recorded 762 homicides in 2016. that total is higher than new york city and los angeles combined. president trump has asked
fbi director james comey to stay on the job. president obama emplalo president obama emplappointed hn 2013. trump praised him at the white house reception but the president could re-examine the relationship next year. the government agency is investigating whether comey broke protocol when he notified congress about evidence during the hillary clinton e-mail investigation. the secret service is taking action against a statement she made. yesterday there was a post around the presidential election. jeff pegues is in washington with the new controversy hitting the agency. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. the secret service led security efforts around the inauguration and is tasked with protecting elected fishls both republican and democrat but this morning one aeligibility is facing internal investigation for one
come to light. this scene in reno shortly before the election is a reminder of what the united states secret service does every day to protect high-profile targets like the president. but this morning the agency is looking into the social media statement of an agent who suggested she wouldn't put her life on the line for president trump. car carey o'grady wrote this message on facebook in october saying i would take jail time over a bullet or an endorsement for what i believe to be disaster to this country. she ended the post with i am with her, an implicit endorsement of hillary clinton. in the report o'grady says her post was in reaction to this now infamous 2005 video where mr. trump made lewd comments about women but after posting t
second thoughts saying as soon as i put it up i thought it was not the sentiment i needed to share because i care deeply about the mission. they're ware of the postings and tells cbs news they're taking quick and appropriate action. any allegations of misconduct are taken seriously. on sunday president trump singled out secret service director joseph clancey while at a law enforcement reception at the white house telling the room he's felt safe with their protection since day one. the secret service agents are barred from engaging in political activity. we did reach out but we have yet to hear back. >> all right, jeff. thanks so much. i want to update you. president trump has tweeted this morning i will be asking for a major investigation into voter fraud including those registered to vote in two
are illegal and even those registered to vote who are dead. just a reminder they say they're not aware of any voter fraud claims made by the president but this morning he says he wants an investigation. a winter storm is moving through the a great plains after moving through california with heavy rain and snow. winter weather advisories are in effect from south dakota to wisconsin. heavy snow created dangerous driving conditions. parts of interstate 90 were shut down due to snow and high winds. >> after a very scary collapse during a speech in minnesota, the governor there mark dayton has revealed he has prostate cancer. dayton fainted during the state of the state address on monday. he believes it was not wree lated to the cancer. the 69-year-old said h
facebook's mark zuckerberg has second thoughts about the way he's handling a massive real estate purchase. >> john blackstone shows us a hawaiian paradise at the center of a property fight. >> reporter: this is the front gate of a 700 estate mark zuckerberg bought in hawaii. it hasn't turned out that way. i'll have that story coming up on "cbs this morning." >> you're watching "cbs this morning." (sharon) suction out your tube before you eat. (shane) don't use spray paint. cpr is not mouth to mouth. it's mouth to stoma.
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look that lovely sunrise coming over the capitol this morning. you look at that and say all is right in the world so far. the day is just beginning. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, mark zuckerberg faces a fight over his plans for a hawaiian paradise. the facebook's ceo's purchase of 700 acres is now being challenged by some native hawaiians. how they say their heritage is being taken away. plus emerging technology allows you to follow your baby's vital signs through your smartphone but doctors have new warnings. why critics say they could create unnecessary threat. "usa today" reports that president
including the department of veteran affairs. they're all right short-staffed. they want to make sure the president's pick to lead the v.a. is confirmed. he's advertising to fill more than 2,000 openings. "the indianapolis star" reports on toyota. it comes after president trump criticized the carmaker for plans to open a factory in mexico. toyota will add 400 jobs in the indiana plant by the year 2019. the investment will cost about 600 million dollars. they're expanding their production of its suv. an attorney for the state says residents should not drink unfiltered tap water. he said the replacement of lead pipes could still cause exam nation. officials acknowledge the toxic water crisisf
states and europe are studying changes made by google. those changes let users delete data google has about them. they say they're now gathering more user information, not less. and the "chicago tribune" says the city man got nine months in prison for cyber attacks. edward mariczak pleaded guilty last year. some of the racy images he stole ended up online. he must also pay $5,700 to an unnamed celebrity who sought counseling after the photos became public. voters in hawaii are taking aim at mark zuckerberg. he's locked in a legal battle over land that is part of his sprawling estate. some hawaiians say they have a legal and moral claim to that land. they trace their ancestry and connection to the place back
generations. jock blackstone is outside the billionaire's estate with a fight over a piece of paradise. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. here on the island of kauai, mark zuckerberg had this stone wall installed when he bought the land in 2014 but some say what's on the other side blocks to them and what's on the other side is some pretty spectacular real estate. the 700 acres rising above a of kauai looked so good to mark zuckerberg he reportedly paid $100 million for it. on facebook he featured his family. but it's what these people claim as part of their heritage. she said in the 1800s a distant relative, a plantation
owned by zuckerberg. she says roposo never sold it. >> thus giving us the descendants the right to the land and we're exciting for the tujt to be able to fight for it. >> reporter: the fight to keep the land or get a lot of money? >> keep the land, no money. >> but under hawaiian property law many own a piece of property. a state representative says the law creates a challenge for many families. >> over generations you have like 500 people that have to devide vi divide eight-acre plots. in a statement last week zuckerberg said we worked with majority owners of each property and reached a deal they thought was fair. some descendants didn't even realize they were part of the family. >> i was actually offered
for my share. $500. no money can buy. it's priceless. i'm sorry. >> you didn't know you owned it. >> it doesn't matter. it's in my family. now i know. and you can't take that away from me. last month mark zuckerberg filed eight lawsuits that allowed him to claim all the land in question. here the trespassing sign alone offends those who say part of this land is there but they understands why he covets this place. after all, it has a view fit for a billionaire. and now zuckerberg may be changing his mind about forcing the families to sell. in a statement late yesterday he said, we are reconsidering. we want to make sure we are following a process that protects the interests of property owners, respects the traditions of native hawaiians, and preserves the environment. >> the bigger issue is
really needs 700 acres. that's a big chunk of our island, of paradise here. >> reporter: the representative welcomed mark zuckerberg's statement but he told "cbs this morning" it's his duty to stand guard until the last lawsuit has dropped. he has introduced legislation in hawaii to make it easier for families to fight those lawsuits like those filed against facebook billionaire mark zuckerberg. >> sounds like both sides want to talk. >> it sounds like a lot of talk between lawyers. >> and somebody who's sensitive to this type of land. >> it reminds me of a movie. >> "the descendants." >> monitors could do more harm than good. they could leave you with a
large hospital bill. >> i'm dr. tara narula. coming up on "cbs this morning," we'll take a look at new devices that parents are using to monitor therein children. >> we invite you to look at the podcasts. find them all on itunes and apple's podcasts app. we'll be right back. (announcer vo) when you have type 2 diabetes there's a moment of truth. and now with victoza® a better moment of proof. victoza® lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable. the one i used to take. (jim) victoza® lowers blood sugar in three ways. and while it isn't for weight loss, victoza® may help you lose some weight.
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baby monitors that track infant's vital signs might create more problems than they actually prevent. the emerging class of devices can be found in your baby's clothes. they hook up to your smartphone to give realtime updates on your baby's breathing and heart rate. but the american journal of medicine says there's no supportive evidence supporting the safety or effectiveness of these monitors. sounds like a good
narula, and now it sounds like ruh-roh. >> parents are often sleep-deprived filled with fear and questioning their baby's every sound and movement. experts say these devices may cause undue stress for parents, even leading to unnecessary hospital visits and tests that expensive and potentially harmless, but companies claim these give parents peace of mind and some parents agree. 7-month-old jordan sell wasn't always the healthy baby he is today. born six weeks early, his mother jamie says his oxygen levels kept dropping during his stay. he was hooked up to monitors around the clock. jordan was released after three weeks. >> we were concerned not being hooked up to the monitors, we couldn't see his heart rate that we were accustomed to viewing all the time in the
>> reporter: they bought the baby monitor against the advice of the nicu nurses. >> they thought all it would do is give us false alarms and wake up constantly. we decided to go and get it anyway. we were so glad we got it. >> reporter: authors specifically call out smartphone linked wearables. the devices measure baby's biometrics like pulse rate and oxygen and send those messages to parents' apps. in those statements owlet said they're actively addressing and resolving these concerns. >> there's no evidence that they will help kids and there's some evidence of harm. >> reporter: he says there's no way to prove their accuracy and they can lead to false alarms and unnecessary treatments. >> as an alarm bell goes off at home as
what does that lead to. >> they could end up in the emergency room, blood tests, x-rays, missing work, anxiety, and a hospital bill at the end. >> they have also advised against the monitors stating, quote, do not use home respiratory monitors as a strategy to reduce the risk of sids. >> it's a small monitoring device. >> reporter: but because the companies don't make specific medical claims they're not regulated by the mda. >> you can turn the alarm function on or off. >> reporter: they created the baby vita monitor after their twin girls contracted an infection that causes breathing trouble. doctors told them to check their breathing every 45 minutes. >> we thought what happens between 0 and 45 minutes. we said we need do something about this. this is a little strap that fits nd
>> they enlisted a team of engineer and designed a sock with sensors that monitor oxygen levels and heart rate. >> we said if we saved one child's life in being able to create this product for somebody that it was worth it. >> dr. bonafide said always have your baby sleep on your back, using tight-fitting mattress sheets, and leaving nothing else in the crip like blankets or stuffed animals. this is an example of the owlet device. it goes on the foot. it has a sensor. this is the home base station and it links to your smartphone. >> i do. cy have enough stress with my video monitor. it can lead to overdiagnosis and really a lot of testing potentially. that's traumatic. extras and anxiety for parents.
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good morning. it's wednesday, january 25, 2017. it started at a group of screenplays waiting to be made into movies. see how it led to 21 oscars this year. first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> president trump does begin fulfilling campaign promises by tighteninglo ang the u.exs./mico borders. >> republicans asking why he's disputing an election he won. >> supporters consider this a victory in their years-long effort to build these two
turns out to be more liberal than justice scalia, he'll have actually turned the court to the left. >> this morning one agent is facing an internal investigation for her comments that have now come to light. >> winter storm warnings and weather advisories are in effect from south dakota to wisconsin. an estimated 10 to 14 inches could fall in some ort testify hardest hit areas. >> he missed the layoffs. he's got it. one point. they have done it. they have done it. the greatest regular season win in marquette history, knocking off the defejd ncaa champs and no one is going to argue. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president trump is expected to sign executive order to begin
u.s./mexico border. questions remain about funding for this project. >> you may recall the president promised as a candidate mexico would pay for this wall. the mexican president will visit with mr. trump next week. later he's also expected to restrict the flow of refugees and muslims coming into the country. major garrett at the white house has covered president trump since the campaign. major, good morning. >> i want to ask you about the effect of these executive actions and orders. i mean in order to build a wall, you need congress to actually approve legislation and funding. so what's the meaning? >> exactly. when you talk about presidential action, it is most powerful and most important and most long-lasting when it's done in cooperation. it becomes a law. now, executive orders can have wide-ranging impact. we receive a little bit of both from this
this week. but an executive memoranda is more like a request for bureaucracy to do something. it's like a memo you might get from your boss is that policy manual you're handed when you walk into the door on your first day at the job. in all of these things the most powerful thing they have is to work with congress and sign a law. rehn, on his first week in office he signed an executive order to close the guantanamo bay detention facility. it's still open. why? because congress never agreed. >> major, suppose congress funds building of some kind of wall, whether it's $14 billion or whatever it is. what is the trrumtrump's strate for it? >> we don't know. it could be something like taxes along the border, assets taken from a captured drug kingpin, other assets. nobody knows. everything is open. all the president said is he'll
the mexican government has made it clear it's not going to provide any of its funds to pay for the wall, but there's going to be something in between. like el chapo or something like that. that's one idea i've heard in a grand speculative way on what might be a potential funding mechanism for at least part of the wall. >> all right. major. the meeting between the two of them may be next week. he said it will reduce taxes and, quote, unnecessary regulations to encourage companies to build more factories and hire more workers here at home. >> i think we'll go down as one of the most friendly countries. right now it's not. i have friends that want to build in the united states. they go many, many years and then they can't knlt get their environmental permit over something they've never heard of before. it's absolutely crazy. i am to a large extent an
but it's out of control and we're going make a very short process and we're going to either give you your permits or we're not going give you your permits and you're going to know very quickly. we're going to be very friendly. >> also yesterday the president gave conditional approval to resume work on two pipelines that the obama administration had blocked. the keystone xl pipeline project stretches from alberta to north dakota. it runs through sacred tribal land. environmentalists oppose both kinds. good morning. >> good to be here. >> how is the business reacting to the trump administration so far? >> i think pretty positively actually. you know, this is the first republican candidate for president that didn't have the support of fortune 500. >> he did not have it. >> he did not have it. our
>> those are because of issues like trade? >> that's a big one. trade and immigration also. a lot of the companies believe immigration of high skilled employees is good for the economy. so they didn't support him going in. what they've seen afterward is the possibility that you could have some significant tax relief, possibly bring home some of those earnings. you know, american companies have something like 2 trillion dollars locked overseas that they won't bring home because the tax rate is 35%. if trump lowers that, you have a big opportunity to bring money back. it's worth huge amounts. >> he had a huge corporate plan. it sat there for a while. >> he couldn't make it happen. what has changed is they have a republican majority in congress that wants to do the same thing. so all of a sudden business sees the best environment in washington that they've been pushing for for over a decade. >> and he's
concerns when he talks about the regulations to make permit processing faster. >> yeah. so this is fascinating what's going on. he's using the bully pulpit to create a national industrial policy. >> he's also threatening him too. >> are they afraid of him? >> oh, yeah. he's got a big carrot and a big stick. it's the threat of tariffs and apparently this surprised me to learn this. the president of the united states does have some ability on single companies which would be an astonishing thing. but that's what he's threatening to do. on the other side, you know, they look at their balance sheets and say, wow, if we can repate reyat, the value is huge. they're happy to place his game, create new jobs in the u.s. in the hopes of getting this regulatory bill passed. >> it was reported the other day, allen,
of the trump deal. how are you hearing that business leaders are preparing and meeting with him knowing if they're upset, he will say negative things about you and your company? >> a couple of things. what they universally say is he sounds much more reasonable in private than he tends to in his twitter stream. so they -- that's part of what's made them optimistic. their one-on-one conversations with him aren't quite as -- >> what doesn't make them optimistic is a trade war with china and china has said theed you f changing "one china policy" is not negotiable. >> i think that's the big uncertainty hanging over all of this. right now the ceos i talked to are downplaying the trade threat and focusing on the possibility of reduced regulation and tax releechlt but you really don't know how this is going to play out. >> you also -- >> there's a new game in wn
way for any of us to go in the media. >> they say he's very different in private than in public. >> yes. they find him more reasonable in private but then you hear something like the america first inauguration address and you wonder where this is really going. >> all right. always good to see you. >> good to be here. more and more mothers are finding buds in the marijuana industry. >> these are taller than the others. what are these? >> these are the super mothers. >> super mothers. >> kind of like you. >> oh, wow. thank you. ahead, the so-called pot moms tell chip reid about their
icture winners owe their success in part to this very list. we'll explain. you're watching "cbs this morning." not to be focusingo finaon my moderatepe. to severe chronic plaque psoriasis. so i made a decision to talk to my dermatologist about humira. humira works inside my body to target and help block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to my symptoms. in clinical trials, most adults taking humira were clear or almost clear, and many saw 75% and even 90% clearance in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure.
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you just have to make it look like you're running bacary to legitimize your business as a de . >> you make me look like a dealer. >> you are a dealer. >> as mary-louise parker who made herself a name for the pop already tv show "weeds" but more women are legally getting into the pottry. many of them are moms. it's now legal in half of all states. chip reid is at a marijuana cultivation center in washington, d.c. as so-called pot moms fight the stigma of their jobs. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we're in the flower room and in about five weeks these little buds like the
will grow up to become medical marijuana. you're about to meet a group of women who deal with the unique challenge of working in this blooming industry while also being moms. ptsd, depression, insomnia, eczema. is there anything that marijuana does not help with? >> i don't know yet. >> shonda calls herself a pharmacist, but the medical marijuana she is licensed to distribute while legal in d.c. is illegal under federal law. >> when you see our patients come in every day and they say i can have a quality of life, to me that's my purpose. >> the former cell biologist has a phd and mba but first and foremost, she's a mother to four children. >> your 7-year-old m.j., has he ever seen this room? >> oh, no. >>
living? >> she's a pharmacist. >> and she -- what does she give people. >> medicine. >> medicine. and what does that medicine do? >> it helps them feel better. >> those answers work for now but they know as he gets older his questions will become more pointed. >> it's okay for people to judge me based upon what i'm chose don but it's very hurtful to judge my son where he's innocent in this. >> that's why she needs help. >> what do you call this group, by the way? >> support group. >> my buds. >> all of these buds participate in this budding industry and all of them are moms. >> i didn't have any problem with the sex talk. i think it's because i had a book to go with it. >> the inside jokes these mothers tell here deal with the stigma surrounding their jobs. >> i don't want my kids to have their friends' pen
you're not allowed to go to their house. >> when i first decided to come into the industry i had a lot of concerns. i was a licensed attorney. i had to decide. i chose i was going to go outside the box and risk my license to do this. >> only the one dispenses the drug. leah is an attorney and president of a company that recently earned a license to dispense medical marijuana in maryland. >> some of the biggest anxieties that we all share regardless of whether we touch the plant or not is this concept that our businesses are at risk. our incomes are at risk. and that is an issue that comes up a lot. >> she guides medical marijuana patients through the red tape and she has a 10-year-old. >> the challenge for me is every time i answer a question it leads to more questions with my son, but i have that relationship with him where i will ar
appropriate way but he can ask me anything and he does. >> jennifer cultural pepper is a mom of two. her company does brand strategy and graphic design for the marijuana industry. >> i do feel like i have a timeline because my 9-year-old is one more year in elementary school and i think that she cannot enter middle school without having this conversation. >> so as moms are you all a little nervous? >> all of you with young children are going to let your young children watch this on tv? >> i might screen it first. >> there are now eight of these medical marijuana cultivation centers right here in washington, d.c., and they're popping up all across the nation as more and more states legalize medical marijuana for medical purposes and in some states for recreational use. gayle? >> chip, i just have to ask, why are you weari
is this part of the look of the particular company or are you a pharmacist too? >> no. >> the show is called "ask your pharmacist." >> no. they make everybody who comes in wear these little things and things on our feet so we don't track anything in or out. >> or take anything with you. >> you could wear sweatshirts and jeans too. >> there's a look. thank you. >> it's really interesting story. >> i think so too. >> it's really interests. >> entrepreneurialship. >> thank you, chip. ahead, stevie wonder comes to the rescue of a physician who's at a loss of words you could say. you're watching "cbs this morning." ld & flu caplet that has a maximum strength formula with a unique warming sensation you instantly feel. theraflu. for a powerful comeback. new expressmax caplets. no one's surprised tender pieces and crunchy bites ended up together.
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ducts no antibiotics ever. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, four movies, once a hollywood black list have been nominated for academy awards this year. our alex wagner, there she is. she's in the toyota green room with an inside look at how the black list can help shine a little light on it. dyslexia kicking in. thank you, norah. plus, the writing on the wall is taking on new forms. yarn is creating different kinds of graffiti. ahead, the new york artist whose yard bombing is helping to create street art. right now it'se
headlines. "the boston globe" reports on the celtics reaching a deal with general election tick to put the company's logo on the team's uniform. ge's iconic logo will appear on celtics jerseys starting in the 2017 to 2018 season. it is the third sponsorship for an nba team that includes such rights. >> that's interesting. "sports illustrated," the monday morning quarterback report reports reporter erin andrews battled cervical kearns. she reported to wok and was back to work five days after the surgery. usa says you can have that zbik mac taste on anything starting tomorrow. they'll give away 10,000 bottles of that popular burger sauce. it's a launch. a lot of people say it's just
thousand island dressing. they say, nope, there's something different here. >> there's something special. a special sauce. >> like the special sauce. and "the new york times" reports that hamilton creator lin-manuel miranda is one step closer to an egot. that's a title given to someone who wins an emmy, grammy, oscar, and a tony. only 20 other performers have held the title. miranda wrote the lyrics for "how far i'll go" from the movie. it earned him an oscar nomination for an original song. it's his first nomination. turn it up. it's really pretty. if he wins, miranda would be the youngest to receive the egot. it has a really nice story behind it. it's in hawaii. >> i heard.
ava d. it regards slavery. deve devert nay talked with her. here's a preview you'll see only on "cbs this morning." >> i think one of the things it does, one, it allows people to be able to answer that question for themselves why should i care. >> mm-hmm. >> about those people. >> right. >> -- who are incarcerated. >> right. people say they cry when they watch it. people become very emotional. i think the place that you enter it is from your base of knowledge and how much you know, how much you didn't know, how much you maybe had a feeling about that you ignored. >> and also realizing how much you didn't care. >> a big one. >> i talked to people who never even thought about it. >> right, right. >>er
>> because they don't have to. >> forward thinking people for members of the world and the way we believe in justice and dignity, you have to and that's the great benefit and blessing of making something like this is to be able to talk to people about what they got from it. >> you can watch oprah's interview streaming on netflix zblining tomorrow. this is on my must-see list. >> you will like it. you learn so many things that you didn't know. to get you thinking about thinks in a way you never have before. >> by the way, this issue has bipartisan report. there are a lot of republicans and democrats looking at this issue. >> changes need to happen here. this year's oscar nominated movies highlight the power of the so-called black list. it's an annual catalog. for various reasons most of the movies do not get made. >> some do go into production including recent hits like "arrival,"
by the sea," and "hell or high water." "cbs this morning: saturday" co-host alex wagner who is a contributed editor for the "atlantic" writes in depth. she talks about the power to launch careers and expedite projects. it's astounding she says. good morning. >> good morning, gayle. without the attention from the black list it's possible many critically acclaimed films would never have been made. a linguist deciphering alien words. a first lady reeling from her husband's assassination. a janitor who become is his nephew's guardian. and bank-robbing brothers fighting for closure.
man? >> you damn right i got a gun on me. >> not exactly something for hollywood blockbusters and that's probably what landed them on the black list. >> we can shine a very bright spotlight. >> in 2005 he asked his industry contacts to point out his favorite scripts that hand been made into movies. more than a decade later his black list is mandatory reading in tinseltown. >> this is in english. >> four of the last eight oscar winners has been blacklist lists. >> ten have won best original or best adopted screenplay. >> so sorry. >> yes, we do. >> i joked about
harmony. i realized it was less a joke and more truth. >> wow. >> good to be here. >> a lost people were saying thank you, franklin leonard. >> he inverted sort of what we think of as the black list being a bad thing. in frank lip's words it's often connoted -- there are negative surroundings and he's trying to chavg all of that. >> when you look at the hit movies, you think, why wouldn't somebody want to make those. >> right. you read the list and it's the murderers' row of some of your favorite oscar-winning roles. they're not making small, medium sized character-driven dramas. but the black list draws attention and accelerates the process by which they get made. a lot of times by independent financiers. that script was returned after
they said, it's too small for us, but because it had been on the black list, they credit that for getting movie ultimately made. >> some are getting made because they're new avenues for finance. >> there's a whole new world. but when it comes down to the sued owe system, it's really -- i won't say it's disintegrated. it's changed because of dvd sales and decline in revenue industry is facing they really double down on big tent pole franchises like, for example, the fast and the furious. beautiful movies, it's harder and harder to make them. >> it's impossible for amazon newcomers to make films that are getting attention. >> yeah. and independent financiers, they have these great companies that are making granddaughter films. be not mistaken. every one of these that you see inevitably has a story of tenacity and perseverance and luck behind it. that's how they good
on the blast list and could any of us see that list? >> so the black list once it's out, it comes out. it's posted online as a black list. you can go back through the years and see, oh, "argo" was on the black list. >> can you get the scripts? >> yes, those are in circulation in hollywood. what's great about the black list, it's really good for writers. it draws attention to some of the best. >> he said he was hoping to open the doors for more women, more minorities. >> yes. >> has that happened? has it become more diverse? >> you and i have talked about this. there's a much more diverse crowd of nominees this year. that's a good thing. >> three of the actresses in the black actress category -- >> that's changed from last year. oscar is not so white this year. but when it comes down to diversity. roles for more women and may norths, you've got to have systemic change. that including democratizing the way and also get m
women writers. and the way you do that is about -- it's more than hollywood. it's created writing programs at community colleges, mentorships, internships, changing that system. and we're not there yet. >> how about having more people from diverse backgrounds makes these decisions? >> exactly. the industry decisions are overwhelmingly made by white men. their story about ""the hunger games"" and "butler," they don't want to watch a female movie with a protagonist. absolutely wrong. those movies almost didn't get made though. >> great story. >> totally fascinating, especially in oscar season. it's my first piece for the "atlantic." >> very well done. >> the "atlantic" magazine is online now.
represents a crafty kind of graffiti that is popping up in all sorts of unlikely places. they have the ability to change the appearance of cities and land skaips. critics of dpra feety in general might call this vandalism, but others call it street art. michelle williams shows us yarn bombing that's being stritch aid cross the world. >> with crochet hook in hand london kaye looks very much at peace. so at peace it's contagious. >> i eenld kind of getting into this. >> what drew you to it? >> i have loved crochet every since i started crocheting. i learned when i was 13. i was kind of a way for me to sit and be with myself and take a moment. >> but at heart she's a renegade artist, a yarn bomber. >> define?
define it is when you take a piece of knit or crochet and you wrap it around something outside. so you're bringing a touch of warmth to an urban environment. >> kaye brings the earth to the age-old art of craft, traditional art. we have graffiti and then we have crochet. >> yarn bombing. >> yes. this pipe, i have been replacing the crochet for i want to say over a year. after a while people will take it and i go back and replace it so i've gotten pretty creative. this is one of my favorites. >> it's whimsical to sub berser. she once yard bombing a cliff in italy. >> i love so dearly doing a femme it in craft and putting it on the street. street art is
maimly men and i like to be able to bring that female perspective into the whole thing. i like being on the subway and aguy will be up to me and say, hey, you're that girl that yarn bombs. i say, wow what? you've been following the crochet bomb too? that's cool. >> it's not just about scarves and sweaters and hats but pictures and sculptures as well. >> they thought artistically what they could go to self-express using this. so they took it to an extreme level. >> this editor says these are exciting times for yarn heads. >> and how global is this? >> oh, it's hugely global. in rome, in france recently, a group got together and knitted squares and recreated a 20taoot-ll monet painting. >> reporter: her work has caught the eye of corporate america too. she's done
starbucks to miller beer putting up a low teck billboard in neon-infested times square. she experienced pushback when she hung this mural on a building whose owners had not granted permission. >> i want to do something that brings about good feelings. this did not and it really affected me. >> she says it's made her more conscious about how her work affects people. she said that's made her a better artist. >> safe to say you're hooked. >> i am hooked. i am. and i love crow shag so much. so this is truly a dream. >> for "cbs this morning," michelle miller, new york. >> look. and there's the cbs eye. >> i asked her to finish that. it's a different kind of graffiti that i think was great. >> she knows your love of under
she sent this over this morning. >> oh, my gosh. can i show this. >> oh, my gosh. >> that's amazing. >> turn to the back. >> she knew you didn't have a pair of those. very nice. >> i will wear these if they fit, for sure. >> oh, no. they're your size. >> 13. >> they 1350er. >> all right. thank you, thank you, thank you. >> very cool. >> boy. look at this. >> wait till you see what he has on his feet tomorrow. you're watching "cbs this morning."
today we've got a behind- the-scenes look of a new cbs thrilling series, hunted. plus, the newly crowned miss maryland miss u.s.a. is here to talk about her life saving initiative. it is wednesday, january 25 and this is great day washington. oh, what a show we have for you today. good morning my friends i'm chris leary. >> i'm markette sheppard. >> and i'm
washington. >> this is a great day, a hot day. did you ever feel you wanted to escape, right? it's wednesday, you want to get away, right? well that is exactly the case for one animal at the virginia zoo. virginia is on a red panda alert this morning after 19- month-old sunny a red panda bear at the virginia zoo down in norfolk went missing tuesday morning. now zoo keepers are encouraging neighbors of the facility to be on the lookout for the endangered species that is about the size of the house cat, the red panda came from our area where it lived at a smithsonian facility in front royal and until about may of last year. so maybe sunny is trying to find her way home. we don't know. but nevertheless this isn't the first red panda to go rogue. remember rusty from the national zoo? so four years ago he escaped and spent a whole day roaming around washington, d.c. before he was safely recaptured. two years ago another red
sequoia park zoo. so i guess zoo life ain't for these red pandas. it isn't zootopia. >> maybe they are fed food good for us. even if the zoo keepers touch it and it goes out of their plate they cannot use it again for the animals. i mean they are kept pretty well. it's like a spa in there. >> i think captivity for anybody isn't good. >> but they treat them really well though. i spent a lot of time at the national zoo and they are wonderful zoo keepers. >> i feel the animals are meant to roam. >> with that being said if they had cell phones it will be easier to track them down. >> what would we do on saturdays? >> they would make special screens for bears, hello! or maybe they don't. >> we have a tech segment coming up. >> of course, we do. >> we will ask the tech expert. >> the real ryan gosselin or the one not so real? to is a new wax figure waiting