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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 30, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, january 30th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a massacre at a quebec city mosque kills six people. canada's prime minister calls it a terror attack ominous limbs twochl suspects are in custody after the victims were shot during sunday night prayers. protests across the country denounce president trump's temporary ban against muslims from seven predominant countries. we ask about the policy that's not about religion. and more cancellations. it's the airlines' second major breakdown in six months. >> but we n
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with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> what makes it so hard to unders itand'ss it such a peaceful community. for them to be hit by something like this is totally impossible to understand. >> a deadly sothoingt a a canadian mosque. >> two people were arrested. it is being investigated as a terrorist attack. president trump's travel and immigration crack down causes chaos an cdsionfundon a sparks intense protests. >> we cannot discriminate against people based on their religion, period. >> this is a promise that president trump had made and it's a promise he's going to keep and he's noteling to be wrong on this subject. >> there's so much confusion here, but let's be clear. president trump's order is simply un-american. >> protecting this nation and our people is the number one priority of this president and our government. >> a u.s. servicemember has died during a raid against al qaeda, the first
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president trump. >> u.s. officials say the s.e.a.l. team cared out the attack. a student from paris is named this year's miss universe. >> this year steve harveyot g it right. >> the nhl all-star game. this time he's not the only one says sorry. john rahm, impressive on the pga golf tour. >> all that matters -- >> politics took center stage at theee scrn actors guild award. >> what unites us is stronger than the forces that seek to divide us. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> when they feel broken and depraved and tired, they are not alone. we are united in that we are all hunan beings and we're all
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exciting and mysterious ride that is being alive. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." six people are dead after gunmen opened fire inside a quebec city mosque. eight others were wounded by the attack last night during evening prayers. two suspected gunmen are in custody. >> canadian prime minister justin trudeau said in a statement overnight we condemn this terrorist attack ominous limbs. solidarity will be shown in support of the victims. vladimir duthiers is following this story. good morning. >> good morning. this attack on quebec has stunned quebec and the entire nation. they're focusing on the motivation behind this brazen act of terror. the gunfire
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mosque in quebec city sunday night during evening prayers. first responders were seen rushing to aid the wounded. of the more than 50 people inside the mosque at the time of the shooting six were killed ranging in ages from 35 to 70. eight others were injured. >> two suspects were arrested and one was arrested here and the other one was arrested nearby. >> reporter: one of the suspects was apprehended several miles from outside of the shooting, the other was arrested near the mosque. police believe they are the only suspects. >> quebec city today has been hit by terrorism. hard to believe in such a peaceful beautiful city that such a thing could happen. >> reporter: prime minister justin trudeau condemned the attack saying muslim canadians are an important part of our national fabric and these senseless acts have no place in our cities, community, and country. >> i want to say somethi
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our fellow muslim quebeccers, we are with you, this is your home, you're welcome here. we're all quebeccers. >> here in the united states the nypd has directed resources to monitor all mosques citywide, and their critical response command is extending extra coverage to certain mosque locations, gayle. >> thank you, vlad. president trump is defending his recent ban. protesters protested at airports overnight. the president has ordered all travelers from iran, iraq, libya, somalia, sudan, syria, and yemen to be denied entry into the united states for the next 90 days. they have suspended all refugees for 120 days. they're often looking for places to escape persecution or fleeing war-torn countries. under the
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indefinitely. administration officials now say the ban will not apply to people with green cards even if they come from one of the seven nations. jericka duncan is at new york city's kennedy airport where more demonstrations are expected today. jericka, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we spoke with lawyers moments ago who are working on behalf of the detainees at kennedy airport. it includes a doctor from harvard, graduate students, and several children. huge nationwide protests erupted once again on president donald trump's second week in office. what started out saturday as a spontaneous demonstration at jfk has spread to airports from coast to coast sunday.
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some of the first people ensnared were two iraqis who had reportedly received asylum for assisting the military during the iraq war. one of the men was released from jfk after members of congress intervened. his mother was detained in dallas. >> the ones with visas are on the floor. they're tired and they're treating them really bad. >> reporter: and a 5-year-old iranian boy was held at dulles for over five hours before finally being reunited with his mother. steven golden is one of the attorneys who volunteered his services. >> there's really little to no warning when folks are going to get released so it's making it very confusing and difficult. >> reporter: as the protested mounted, federal judges in four states temporarily
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immigration officials from expelling travelers who had permission to be in the country, but president trump's ban on refugees remain in effect as officials review the screening process. the obama administration had approved about 80% of refugee applications. >> when you get a green card, when you get a visa, this is not a five-minute thing. this is not a very quick fill out a form and check a box. there's an extreme vetting process. >> reporter: the aclu, which is one of the groups challenging the president's executive order reportedly raised $24 million in online donations since saturday. norah, typically that group raises just $4 million online in a single year. >> wow. jericka, thank you. president trump said in statement last night, this is not a muslim ban and despite the airport chaos, they called the travel ban a massiveuc
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story. margaret brennan is at the white house. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. president trump calls this extreme vetting but he pledged sunday to lift the blockade within 90 days off refugees from seven countries. >> it's working out very nicely. >> white house aides insist the rollout was implemented with extremely minimal disruption to thousands of travelers who entered the u.s. during the first 24 hours but the banned countries were not warned, causing confusion at embassies and u.s. agencies tasked with enforcing the order. a senior administration official told layers the justice department did sign off on the order and it was reviewed. it wasn't until sunday evening that the department of homeland security issued a clarification about how the order would be enforced. chief of staff reince predissaid more countries may be banned. >> president trump is not
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subject. he was elected president in many respects because people knew that he was going to be tough on immigration from countries that harbor terrorists. >> as a candidate, mr. trump called for a muslim ban. >> donald trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims heading to the united states. >> adviser rudy julia know told cbs news mr. trump asked him to announce one. >> he said, put a commission together, show me the right way to do it legally. >> reporter: but president trump insists that's not what this is, although he does say he's prioritized persecuted christians. >> they've been horribly treated and i thought it was very, very unfair, and so we're going help them. >> in a phone call from sunday president trump told allies he wants to create a safe zone in the region to protect refugees
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u.s. in a memorandum over the weekend president trump also reorganized his national security counsel to elevate steve bannon to be a principle regular director of the meeting. this is only to issues, quiet, pertaining to issues now to be discussed. that now makes steve bannon one of the architects of the national security policy. >> thank you, margaret. the senate's top democrat say his will ask them to overturn the ban. >> this executive order was mean-spirited and un-american. it was implemented in a way that created chaos and confusion across the country. >> and democrats are not the only ones in congress who
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disapprove. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with that part of the story. nancy, good morning. >> good morning. the number of republicans who now say they either oppose this ban or have serious concerns has grown to a couple of dozen. they say it's too broad, it's too confusing, and some of them are not mincing words. one of them describes the measure as not lawful. another says it entirely misses the mark and a third says it could imperilize and divide families. it may do more to help terrorist improvement instead of helping security. he hit back calling mccain and graham week on immigration and always looking to start world war iii. paul ryan said president trump is right to make sure we are doing everything possible to know exactly ws
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country but senator mitch mcconnell was not as enthusiastic. he said we'll wait for the courts to decide whether this has gone too far. and, charlie, while he says this is not a muslin ban, it sure looks like one to others around the country. a commander was killed in the first raid cared out by president trump. three were wounded. a fourth was hurt when an m 322 went off. the pentagon estimates 14 civilians were killed. women and children were also killed. they destroyed the osprey because it couldn't fliechlt. more delta passengers are computer outage. massive they were forced to is a
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fliechlt dozens of flights have already been canceled tore. 170 were canceled yesterday. kris van cleave is outside reagan airport with delta's response. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the computers came back on and that ground stop was lifted around midnight, but the airline is twharng issue is going to cause residual headache for fliers this morning as about 100 flights have been canceled for today. the outham as strongly impacted several of the major hubs, groujd them more than the 5-hour-long outage. klm and virgin atlantic also experienced some delays. this is the sixth time in a month that delta has been affected by an outage. in august there was a computer glitch that caused it to be down for three days.
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acceptable to the idea ta family pro prides itself. to put this in perspective, in the month of november, delta canceled no flights for the entire month. in the last 24 hours nearly 300 have been canceled because of this outage so far. norther norah? >> thank you. the senior adviser to president and his primary speech writer, he's with us from the white house. good morning. >> hey, good morning. how are you? >> good. we loord to this conversation and understanding exactly what you're doing and what you intend to do. let me start with the question that's been described as enormously successful. i'm looking at the paper headlines.
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travel ban sets off chaos and turmoil. help me square hugely successive, chaos, and turmoil. >> i think never time you do something that's hugely successive, you're going to see a protest. in fact, if nobody's disagreeing with what you're doing, it probably doesn't matter in the grand scheme of things. we process 325,000 travelers through our airports in the first 24 hours after the new restrictions were pull put in place and 109 were put under additional security screening. i would describe that as efficient and enormously successful and i would like to praise on behalf of the white house the customs and border patrol who implemented the order. >> my follow-up question is this. are you going to continue to ask countries including saudi arabia,
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in the another future -- what we're doing to do is develop a new set of screening protocols to make sure that people entering our country truly love and support the united states of america. countries that are in compliance will have regular routine and ordinary. they'll make daerms how to handle those countries not in compliance. in a world with 7 billion people. in a world in which hundreds of millions of people would like to make america their home, it only makes sense to have a selection process who as the order stated don't hold big industry, violence, or sexual orientation against any particular race or class of people. >> stephen, there's no mention of green cardholders or league
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residence. homeland security said it does apply to the green cardholders and the white house says it doesn't. does this suggest there's a great deal of confusion, that you djts properly communicate this order? >> no. i've spoken with people at dhs and the guidance has never changed. they discuss immigrants and nonimmigrants and that's people turning on a permanent basis and temporary basis. people who hold american green cards who are overseas are exempt under the national interest waiver and we process it through. anyone who has applied for such a waver have received the waver and are exempt under the order an for that reason are not covered by it. >> help us understand how this is keeping america safe? >> well, these seven countries are identified as countries of particular concern. our immigration officers,
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have to pour through hundreds of thousands of applications on a regular basis. >> but the obama administration didn't call for a ban. >> they didn't do a lot of things. the obama administration -- i don't want to get into a fight with them. they left our borders fairly open. there were unfortunate deaths as a result of that including saktary cities, and i don't recall any of those being major stories on many networks in this country when innocent people died because we didn't follow the rules. my point is when you have to screen hundreds of thousands of people day after day for entering into the united states, it only marriages sense you try to minimize the burden by minimizing it until a better screening system is put into place. >> i'm sorry. we're hitting a hard break. >> we look forward to h
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back. >> cia insider michael morell has more. he's in studio 57. your local news is next. weather. ncer: this national weather report sponsored by kay jewelers. for 100 years every kiss begins with kay.
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scientists find a way to make tomatoes taste better. >> what they're doing fro text the fruit. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's presented by toyota. let's go places. ♪ [beeping] ♪ the 2017 rav4 with toyota safety sense, standard. toyota. let's go places. (roosevelt)smoking just messed thaup your lungs.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." will the president's troeshlg travel ban stop the next terrorist attack. that's the question. the cia director mike morrill is here in studio 57. we'll find out how the plan came together and whether it enhances our national security. the "washington post" quotes vladimir putin's spokesman says a meeting with president trump is in the works. one report says it could take place in early june before a g-20 summit in germany. mr. trump and he spoke saturday by phone. the spokesman said they made no deals.
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announce his supreme court nominee this week. jan crawford was told neil gorsuch is the current front-runner. he's based in colorado and is considered a solid conservative. he sailed through his confirmation hearing in 2006 for his judgeship. "usa today" says trayvon martin's parents are considering running for office. trayvon was killed five years ago by a white neighborhood watch man. they say their political aspirations could go all the way to the white house. and "the new york times" takes a closer look at the changes in the national security council. the president gave full leadership to steve bannon. john mccain criticized the shakeup. sean spicer supported it. >> it's a radical
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any rad kl departure in history. it's of concern, this, quote, reorganization. >> have the chief strategist for the president in those meetings who has a significant military background to help guide what the president's final analysis is going to be is crucial. >> michael morell is a former deputy director and acting director of the cia. he advised the hillary clinton campaign. we're pleased to welcome him back. good to see you. >> good to be here. >> where to begin. do you think this is an effective way of dealing with terrorism. donald trump says it's all about making america safe, keeping america safe. >> i think it's going to make it worse, make us less safe. first of all t biggest problem we face is home grown terrorism. of the roughly 100 people who have been indicted by the fbi for isis-related crimes
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last three years, 85% were american citizens. this doesn't get at that at all. none of the attacks we've seen since9/11 including 911 wouldn't affect the order. it's playing right into the isis narrative. isis has not said anything about this yet, but people around isis who amplify its message are talking about it and they're saying, see, we told you, this is a war against islam. so this is going to be a recruitment boon for isis. >> and what about -- go ahead. >> was going say are there things we could do that are more secure? >> the trump administration keeps on pointing to the seven countries saying these countries are on obama's list, right? this was actually part of a program to enhance the security.
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they already enhanced it. there was no evidence that there's any weakness to it. so that's really the important context here. >> right. those were already labeled. i looked at the dhs website. they already faced additional scrutiny. >> exactly. >> on this, how will this increase, as you say, make us less safe from an external threat or internal threat? >> i think from both. it ooh going to be a recruitment boon for isis both overseas. it will attract people to them. and here at home it's going to -- it's going to enhance their propaganda that they throw at americans in both places. >> you talk about steve bannon going to the principles committee. you know what the principles committee is. and unless they have issues relevant to them the chairman of joint chiefs and director of national intelligence will not be there. >> unprecedent, both putting a
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unprecedent, taking off the chairman of the joint chiefs and the dni. i have never been to a principles meeting where the views of the dni and the views of the chairman are not relevant. every principle's meeting starts with a briefing, intelligence briefing by the dni. and having somebody like bannon in the room brings politics into a room where there should be no politics. >> george w. bush was specific at the white house saying karl rove will not be included in these meetings for the very reason that he didn't want it tofr be a political decision. >> yeah. it was josh saying absolutely too. >> at directive of the president of the united states. >> which also created another power center. mike flynn should be the person in charge in that room talking to the pretty. this is now going create competition for the president's ear. that's not a good thing. >> clear me up on one thing
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if they wanted to be there, the director of national int intelligence and the director of joif chief, could they be there? does this prevent them from being there theechb it's not the subject of primary interest? >> i would hope sbou i think the signal to them is somehow you important to them. >> sean spicer said if they want to be there, they can, but they've not been invited into the meeting. let me ask you this. the white house say this is a bona fide success. you look at the headlines, chaos in the streets. what happens? it's very troubling. depending on your point of view, it's very troubling or he's going to do exactly what he said he's going to do on the campaign? >> he did do what he said he was going to do and it's troubling. >> you're saying both things are true. >> both things are true. think what has to happen, they have to start making policy like adults. they have to say to their inner agency, here's what we have to
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everyone together, have a discussion about the upsides an downsides and make a decision. that didn't happen in this case. small group of people making a decision. >> it was report thad the head of homeland security, general kelly who keeps us safe was there while it was being signed. what troubles you about that? >> that's now how you make effective decisions. you have to get the input of protectionals, get the input of departments and have the knowledge to make the right decision. >> the interesting thing about this too, a lot of people are worried about this because of people from iraq who helped them and saved them did not have to go through this kind of process and it's terrible thing to do to somebody. >> two other damaging aspects to this, right? one is it is angering those countries that need to help us the most in the fight against terrorist. iraq is a great example of that. two, it creates a disincentive for people to work closely with
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the u.s. military. >> because we've asked iraq to be the forces so our men and women are not on the front line. >> thanks. >> good to have you back. winner after winner delivered fiery speefrps criticized his policy. they called for unity and asked people to accept those who are different from them. >> he spoke about his muslim faith. >> my mother is an ordained minister. i'm a muslim. she didn't do back flips when i called to say i converted 17 years ago. i tell you now. we put things aside. i'm able to see her. she's able to see me. we love each other. the love has grown. that stuff is my knew shah. it's not that important. >> he won best supporting actor in the film "moonlight." >> congratulations to em
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make tomatoes taste like the ones your grandma grew in the garden. >> making tomatoes great again. it's not president's newest slogan, but it is the punch line for a group of researchers here at the university of florida gainesville. wem david begnaud. 'll show you what they're doing to breathe back flavor into theer modn-dato may toe. ac . get excited world. the moto z with motomods. get 50% off on moto z droid. our blogs are buzzing about the designer smile... colgate optic white high impact white toothpaste. with a professionally recommended whitening ingredient. for four shades visibly whiter teeth.
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the united states is the second largest tomato grower in the world. it produces around 32 billion pounds a year, but growing the fruit in such large quantities comes at a cost. the sweet taste you may remember from your grandmother's garden has been lost. now researchers have found way to put the flavor back into the tomatoes. david begnaud is at a dallas grocery store to show us how that happened. david, good morning. >> charlie, good morning. do you like tomatoes? >> yes, indeed. i love tomatoes. >> there you go. more than 2 billion are sold every year. but like you said a lot of people have been telling us since
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this story they don't taste like they used to. but now you have a team of researchers in florida who think they can taste that. we went to gainesville to meet them and see exactly what they're up to. >> so this one here actually is a great example. this is an old variety of tomato that was commercial 100 years ago. >> this biologist has been researching tomatoes and their disappearing flavor for more than two decades. >> all we've done between now and then is add water to this fruit and making it bigger and bigger. >> over the years they have been produced to become viable. big and hardy but not necessarily tasty. >> there are 30 or more compounds that give us flavor of tomato. i think of it as a symphony and what would happen if i started removing instruments one by one. you won't notice. all of a sudden you get to a point you are removed six,
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seven, eight, nine, ten, and it doesn't sound the same. >> they have produced genomes of nearly 400 varieties of toy mae toes. >> we gave millions to consumers and asks wh ed them what do the like. >> now they can breed tomatoes to please farmers and eaters. >> how do you improve it? >> genetics. this one has great flavor, this has high yield. let's cross the two and let's pick out the babies that have the really high yield and the great flavor. >> we constantly tell everybody eat more fruits and vegetables but if we bred the flavor out of the food we should be eating, it's really not a surprise people don't want to eat them. >> mark wrote about it in "the dorito effect." >> one of the things we need to do is tell supermarkets that we care about flavg and will pay a
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little more of it. >> if he has his way, we'll have it soon. >> i believe we'll create one in the next two years and hopefully have it in the supermarket in three. >> there you go, tomato lovers. he said they're not exactly engineering a new tomato. this is about taking two better tasting tomatoes and breeding them for a better tasting tomato. gayle, they're also doing work on my two favorite fruits, strawberries and blueberries. >> i like the kind you can bite like an apple that and it dribbles all over your face. >> yeah. >> i doan want to put you on the spot. what is the largest producer? >> i don't know. that's a question i failed to ask. if you were there, you could have. >> i didn't mean that, i'm sorry. w
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>> mexico is one of the largest producers, scientists said. one of the largest. >> thank you very much. >> happy eating. >> we love a good tomato. a legend returns to the top at age of 35. ahead, exciting victories in australia in the open including a much anticipating open between the williams sist
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don't stop taking brilinta without talking to your doctor since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily, or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers, a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery, and all medicines you take. talk to your doctor about brilinta. i'm doing all i can. that includes brilinta. if you can't afford your medication, astra zeneca may be able to help. game, set, and it's good. it is. >> roger federer is once again a championship. he defeated rafael nadal in the australian open for his 18th
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the 35-year-old is the oldest male player to win a grand slam since 1972. >> 35 imseems is a good number. the women saw a showdown. pa-year-old serena beat her sister venus on saturday for her 23rd grand slam title. that's a record in the modern open era. this is the ninth time the two sisters have met in a grand slam final. she was very come plea mplimentt her sister. >> you're watching "cbs this morning."
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it is monday, january 30th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including widespread outrage over the president's travel ban. new york's attorney general will describe how he and his colleagues are going to try to stop the order but first your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> they're sparked by the motivation. >> president trump is defending a temporary travel ban after a weekend of angry nsdemotrations. >> president trump calls this extreme vetting but he pledged sunday to lift the blockade within 90 days. >> the number of republicans who now say they either oppose this ban or have serious concernsas
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>> you're going to see protests. if nobody's disagreeing with what you're doing, then you're probably not doing anything that really matters. >> depending on your opponent of view it's either very troubling or mr. trump is doing what he said he was going. >> both things are true. i think what has to happen, we need to make decision based like adults. harden to the bucket. he wins it. >> it's over. >> do you think? >> that's counting. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. police are trying to fin
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motive for two gunmen opening fire at a mosque. six were killed. eight other people were wounded. plea say more than 50 worshippers were at the mosque at the time of the attack. >> they range in age from 35 to 70. police do not believe there are any other suspects. two were arrested. in new york police are stepping up controls at mosques. >> president trump is standing by his travel ban affecting seven mostly muslim countries. tweeted there is nothing nice about searching for terrorists before they can enter our country. this was a big part of my cam pape. study the world. the seven countries will not be allowed to enter the united states for 90 days last night homeland security said green card holders will be able to come here, but nay have to go through extra
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widespread protests including a 120-day ban on settling refugees. he tweeted, quote, only 109 people out of 525,000 were detain and held for questioning. big problems at airports were cause by delta computer outage. protesters and the tears of senator schumer. homeland security secretary kelly said all is going well with very few problems. make america great again, close quote. >> the largest protests were held right here in new york. washington, san francisco, and seattle also held protests. more demonstrations are expected today. a group of democratic attorneys general are condemning the crackdown. the ags from 15 states and washington, d.c. promise, to quote, use all of the tools f our office to fight this unconstitutional
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preserve our nation's national security. good morning. >> good morning. >> do you believe this will ultimately reach the supreme court? >> probably some portions of it. as my colleagues and i stated, we are all in agreement that portions of this are unconstitutional and ultimately will be struck down. we are very concerned about people who will hurt between now and that ultimate ruling. >> what is understand constitutional? >> four courts have ruled on it so far. only issuing temporary stays but recognizing there's a likelihood on the merits with claims to stop people from all seven countries that were arbitrarily identified violates their rights to due process and equal protection. other provisions raise questions under the establishment clause which prevents you from discriminating based on religion and one that was explicitly established. so it's
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constitutional infirmities, but while we're working our way through the courts, our colleagues and i are promitted to try to protect the people in the meantime. >> that's the point. what pow doerr you have to do something? what is it specifically? >> we are first of all making efforts to find out who is being detained. one of the big problems that the lawyers are trying to represent is they don't know exactly who's being detain. we also are concerned that the federal orders that have been issued by four federal district judges are not necessarily being complied with. so we're taking actions to ensure that the orders are being complied with. for me i want to know if there are any new yorkers being detained. we know at least one person who's a graduate student on the way to one of our state university campuses detained. are those more of those. at least for the 16 attorneys general representing them, we have come out very strongly saying we believe this isness constitutional and we're going to do everything we
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this poorly conceived order works its way through the lists. >> a, have you gotten that list, and, what will you do with it? >> we want to make sure that everyone has a right to a lawyer, but it's hard for a lawyer to try to get someone out if they don't know what the name of the person is. that's a threshold question. the opaque nature of the process is really not called for necessarily in the order. so we have two separate issues. the executive order itself is objectionable. we think there are many provisions that are unconstitutional. the people are actually on duty at the airports lead us to conclude and evidenced, the anecdotal evidence, it's being applied inconsistently and there's no transparency to the process. >> how are they being detained and will are they being detained? >> they're being detained at airports around the country. the challenge, we do not know -- the white house put out a statement of numbers. we have no reason to believe
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homeland security reversed itself yesterday. it's chaos out there. >> how significant is it that attorney generals in 16 different states, mr. snydide snyderman. ? >> they're going to stick with alternate facts. those of us have to protect the people we represent and present the truth to the american people. >> president trump in an interview said he may favor christians over muslim. he said if you were a muslim, you can come in. christians, it was almost impossible. i thought that was unfair so we're going to help them. >> that's directly in violation of the establishment cause. you cannot favor one over the other. that's one of the bed rongs of the united states of america. for your him to say that in
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a cavalier way is a total disregard to the constitutional law and that's what's upsetting so many people. that's not liberal versus conservative. >> does that have to do with the christian broadcasting network and that only christians are being given favorable treatment. >> no. an executive order specifically refers to religious minorities within the countries at issue, so the part of the world he's talking about, the religious minorities are religious. it's not too hard to connect what's in the order. it's pretty clear this is an order that favored christians over muslims. >> they're saying this is not a religious ban. it is about safety. >> there's no question. they ke this an order that makes us less safe, will result in retaliation. there's already been a heinous
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this provoking a conflict with 1.6 billion muslims, most are law-abiding seeking to go about their business. al lies and friends. over 6,000 officers are muslim. picking a fight is anti-american, counterproductive and makes us less safe. >> thaerng you. it could affect tens of thousands of people hoping to make it here to the united states. millions of syrians have pled and more than 1.5 million have gone to jordan and may want to resettle here in the united states. last fall 60 minutes went to the largest refugee camp in jordan. it looks at the vetting process they face before they're allowed into this country. >> reporte
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the refugee camp. as of 2016 the u.s. was processing an additional 21,000 syrian refugee applications for relocation to the united states. >> mostly we focus on victims of torture, survivors of violence, women head of households, a lot of severe medical cases. >> reporter: kasim told us each syrian refugee who makes it to the united states goes through a lengthy list of processes and background checks. >> you know there are governments that don't fix roads or control schools. how can you convince them this process is going to keep them safe? >> because they undergo so many steps, so much vetting, intelligence checks and things along the way. they're fleeing those who destroyed their houses. these are the victims that we're helping through our
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>> the united nakss initially referred people for approval. then an american security check tak takes 18 to 24 months. >> a simple box could play a
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automaker ford is looking to reinvent itself. ahead they show case the interactive experience and what did he say to president trump about the future of his industry? he'll tell us. and they're looking into his life and how it could translate into the oval office. there's a special documentary "america's ceo, the 45th president." it's always
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in our "morning rounds," keeping people safe. parents are investing in boxes to serve as cardboard cribs for infants. doctors say the simple design could lower infant
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tony dokoupil with more. good morning. >> good morning. every year about 3,500 babies die in sleep-related accidents often because they can't breathe. now the state of new jersey thinks it has a solution. they're going thrower that number using this, a cardboard box that doubles as a crib. with cheering crowds in camden, new jersey, delores peterson became the first person in the state to pick up a new box for her baby. >> she was chilling in there, looking everywhere. i thought she would screen, but she didn't. she liked it. >> she admits it felt a little strange putting her in the card button board boxx. inside it's a firm mattress, a fitted sheet and the clean environment that doctors recommend. >> the box ain't something special but
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her to sleep and not get sick or hurt. you can have her in the bed and roll over and that's it. >> sids is sudden p infant death syndrome. it ranges 26th in the most recent study. at the top of that list is finland, a country that's been giving out baby boxes for nearly 80 years. >> i would to love take credit for coming up with the idea, but i actually read the same article read around the world why do finnish babies sleep in baby boxes. >> she sells the basic box online for about $70. >> the box is everything. >> with money from cdc and corporate donors more than a million mothers will have access to a baby box. that including pilot programs in san frsc
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new hampshire. >> we have these new baby boxes we're going to be sending you home with. >> it's by far the most ambition providing every month a box plus supplies worth about $150. she's the head of the review board which runs the program. >> we have to change everyone's behavior so that no child is left at risk and it's really not about your socioeconomic status. it's about what is the safest environment for your baby. >> thanks to her baby box delores peterson is already resting easier. i was like, what's so great about this box but when you stop and think about what it's good for, i wanted a box. >> babies can sleep in these boxes for about six months tochl get one, parents have to go online, watch a series of so to 15 videos and take a quiz. in the first day of the program, about
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>> for that mother who said is that box ain't nothing special, what makes it so great? because it's small? >> clean and uncluttered and babies have nothing to block their oxygen which is the number one reason why babies die in the united states. >> where do you put the box? >> on any hard surface. even if the baby rolls, the box won't roll off. any number of things that mothers have to do to get through the day, the boxes are a solution. babies aren't rolling off a bed in the absence of something safe and secure. before we go, congratulations to you. i heard you got engaged over the weekend. >> did. got up early this morning though. thank you very much. >> and to your lovely fiancee. thanks a lot. two escapees led them on a crazy chase. ho o
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police cars. what's happening here. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by one a day men's and women's. one a day woms complete with key nutrients we may need. plus it supports bone health with calcium and vitamin d. one a day women's in gummies and tablets. listerine® kills 99% of bad breath germs. this is 100% useful for a 100% fresh mouth. just ask listerine® users. the very people we studied in the study of bold. people who are statistically more likely to stand up to a bully. do a yoga handstand. and be in a magician's act. listerine® kills 99% of bad breath germs so you can feel 100% in life. bring out the bold™. also try listerine® ptpockeaks for fresh breath on the go. i have lost 73 pounds. how much have you lost? you're rockin it, you are rockin it. this program is amazing. weight watchers is not a diet.
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is. police in indianapolis struggled to corral two m.i.p. tur horses that escaped from their stables. a line of police cars followed the horses down a busy road. they
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, silicon valley responds. some of the prominent leaders are speaking out and some of them are joining the protest. why they're saying the clamp-down could hurt businesses and the country. plus, the ceo of ford was one of the first to meet with donald trump. he'll be here to talk about transportation. the "chicago tribune" reports on the police superintendent getting offers of kidney transplant after a kidney health scare. he later
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kidney condition and is on the waiting list. sense then the public and officers have come forward to offer to donate a kidney. his godmother always told him god works in mysterious ways. the father of pacman has died. he founded the company behind the iconic video game. he was 91. pacman first went on sale in 1980 and it sure was fun. it's estimated the game was played more than 10 billion times. they named it the world's most success elf coin operated game. >> and billboard says two men are using the popularity of "hamilton" to run a huge ponzi scheme. they said they could buy and resell tickets to major concerts. they're free on bail of $1 million each. they fleeced money from investors in 13 states. silicon valley is
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stand against president trump's newly imposed travel restrictions. last month he reached out to high expectation leaders but now he's facing heavy criticism from some who are immigrants themselves. john blackstone is in san francisco with the backlash. john, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. while others in the tech industry who have joined the chorus include apple, facebook, and airbnb calls it morally wrong but some wonder if some are overly reacted to a limited concern. immigration policy protests continued in the bay area over the weekend and included co-foirnld sergey brin born in russia. he said he's there because he's a refugee. >> i think
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authentic. >> max is worried about what it might mean for recruiting future talent. >> i think most people are frustrated, scared, angry. if america loses the status, the ability to attract the very best talent, i think we stand to lose a lot more than we stand to gain. >> reporter: uber's ceo says it's unjust. apple ceo tim cook said it's not a policy we support. other companies are taking action. google is creating a multi-million-dollar crisis fund for four immigration rights. lyft is donating money and airbnb is offering free housing for anyone impacted
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trump's order. >> the reason it's so troubling is because it has the hall mark of being a first step for steps toward something greater very but as it stands now it might be limited. in 2013 nearly 274,000 skilled workers visas were issued in the but a university found less than one half of 1% of those were issued to citizens from the seven banned countries. still companies are concerned about the potential ripple effect. >> these companies do business in a global economy and they get concerned not only about their access to talent but about being able to go to other countries and being able to do business there. >> on sunday the trump administration clarified that people from the seven countries listed in the executive order who have green cards or visas allowing them to work in the united states are likely to be allowed into the country, but they'd have to undergo extra vetting by
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officials. charlie? >> thanks. president trump has made jobs growth one of the big priorities. he met with the heads. they discussed the future of car making in america. mark fields is the president of the manufacturing jobs initiative. the group will give the president advice on creating jobs in america. he joins us now. good morning. >> good morning. >> are you at one with the president in terms of, a, the focus on jobs, b, being able to use the white house and the presidency and a bully pulpit. i mean it sort of happened to you in a kind of way. >> well, overall i think it's positive that we have a president that's focusing on the economy. and i think for him in his first week to have a couple of meetings around manufacturing and rebuilding manufacturing here in the u.s. and on the auto industry is very positive. i mean we share the same goal. we all want a healthy u.s. economy.
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that meeting as much as you can. was it a two-way conversation? >> it was absolutely a conversation. we talked about a lot of issues. he asked us our opinion of how to drive job growth here, moring job growth. and as always from a ford perspective, we're going to call it as we see it. we had a good conversation and he was conversant on a lot of issues. >> what do you hope will come out of it? >> we hope regulations will tamp down a little that will allow businesses and economy to grow while obviously keeping the consumers safe. we're very dedicated to that. hopefully actions in addition to the conversations. >> you have manufacturing plants in mexico. >> yes, we do. >> president trump has said in his administration they want to impose a border tax that could be 20% from any imports on mexico. how will that affect ford? >> when you look at our
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for example, we are the largest manufacturer of automobiles here in the u.s. we employ more hourly automotive worders. we employ here in the u.s. more than 80% are built in the u.s. 13% come from mexico. if there's a border tax, clearly that will impact us, but it will all be part of whatever the tax reform is and there will be many elements of that. >> would you oppose a border tax? it's going to have to be part of tax reform. if that's an element of it we have to see other elements that will help grow businesses. >> do you have a lot of money overseas that you can bring back? >> no. 85% of our cash is in the good old united states of america and the other 15% is used for operational purposes overseas. >> when you think about your company, you say it's not the car business we're in. it's theob
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in. >> what business are you in? >> we're in an auto and mobility business. what that means is we're going to love our business of designing and developing great cars and trucks but at the same time we're seeing people shift from just owning vehicles to owning and sharing them or having access to them particularly in dense urban areas. want to be part of that because that's a huge growth opportunity for us and we can work with mayors around the world to help with congestion and pollution. but also this conundrum of increasing flow through the cities. >> what's a ford hub? >> we're here in new york. with ee opening up a ford hub in the world trade center. this is an opportunity for people to come in, learn about our current products but also learning about the future of mobility. >> i hate to sound like nana at the table. i'm scared, mark. i know people say
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i'm still worried about it. you're not so much? >> clearly we're working a lot on technology and what customers should expect from us, we've been in business for 114 years and our vehicles are safe and we have development processes to ensure vehicles are safe vehicl vehicles. >> i expected you to say that. >> we're working not only with technology but regulators to make sure the right regulations are in place, the right legal constructs and customer adoption. they have to get used to it. >> you're embracing it. >> we're absolutely embracing it as a kpaem. >> let me talk about artificial intelligence and automation and things like that that increased productivity will take jobs and eliminate jobs. >> well, there's lot of discussion on that. in some cases, you know, clearly automation and robots will replace some jobs but you could argue that it's going to creation a lot more jobs. >> what happens to people who loose their job to a robot? >> there will be a
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there will be a transition period. we shouldn't ignore that. but at the same time we have to look toward how does that help productivity and grow going forward. >> the other interesting thing is because of trade policy, the president is having union leader come to him and having serious conversations. are we having a look at management and labor? >> at ford we have always had a great relationship with our uaw partner both in the u.s. and around the world. they're part of the ford team and we work together because we share the same goal. we want ford to be successful. so i think that's a positive sign. >> the union leaders came out very, very excited saying they have never been that excited before. that does seem to shift things. >> again, you have a president who's prioritizing the economy. that's, i think, a good thing for everyone in america. now, how that's implemented, we
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and give our input in a very straightforward way as we always have as a company. >> have you seen the new libya kohn? >> yes, gayle, i have. >> i saw it on the street. i think it's absolutely gorges. >> they're doing extremely well. >> what do you drive these days? >> i drive the explorer that and the new lincoln. >> and it's a fantastic vehicle. but all of our vehicles. people ask me what's your favorite vehicle. all of them. >> it's like picking your favorite child. you can't. >> exactly. >> he is the ceo of ford, mark fields. >> thank you. >> good luck on super bowl sunday. >> oh, yeah. >> ahead, how the father of patriots quarterback tom brady appears to be stoking tension with the man who suspended his
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squlooun is getting ready for super bowl li on sunday. the new england patriots will travel later today. the big game promises a big confrontation between patriots quarterback tom brady and nfl commissioner roger goodell who suspended brady for the deflategate scandal. jeff glor is at nrg stadium in houston to show why brady really
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good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning to you. the nfl season will end on sunday bringing two of the biggest names in the league. following one of the most unusual controversial things in league history. >> it's a new england touchdown. >> reporter: at last week's afc championship game the season for tom brady looked a lot different than when it started. >> late today new england patriots and quarterback tom brady learned the price they will pay for cheating. >> reporter: brady earned a four-game suspension at the start of the year. the sports saga known as deflategate in which the team was accused of tampering with footballs. brady has always maintained his innocence in football and ads. after they advanced to the super bowl brady denied being driven by revenge. >> extra motio
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year to go to the super bowl again this year and to win it? >> no. this is my motivation right here, these fellows right in front of me. >> reporter: notably not there, nfl commissioner roger goodell. , who remains slightly unpopular in new england. >> roger goodell has been rotten as hell. >> he's a clueless [ bleep ]. >> we've been watching a man who's a buffoon stumbling his way. >> he's never going to be welcomed again. >> tom brady's father also commented. >> what he lied about is incomprehensible. >> he defended his actions in april on "cbs this morning." >> there was a report presented to me and that's what we based the judgment off of r and said he would not be uncomfortable handing brady a trophy t
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weekend. >> tom brady is one of the all-time greats, an extraordinary player and all-time hall of famer, and so it would be an honor. >> this is going to be awkward no matter how you look at it. >> dan shaughnessy. >> winning the super bowl would demonstrate to the nation, one, he doesn't neat to cheat to win, and, two, they tried to hurt the patriots with the penalties and if you win the super bowl, how much did it hurt him? >> reporter: of course while this story line plays out no one is ignoring quarterback matt ryan. low key, old school and perhaps the mvp and the best chance to beat the pats. gayle? >> thanks. big bowl of awkward never pleasant.
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>> i think so too. >> two great quarterbacks and teams. >> they're grown-ups. they might be the best snow sculpt ors. ahead, the masterpieces in colorado and why it took a win in the prestigious competition. you're watching "cbs this morning." everything nature's promise is so wholesome. and it doesn't take the whole paycheck. giant's exclusive nature's promise.
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we have your recap of last night's sag awards. plus soul icon lenny william is here live in studio to give us a smooth start to the workweek. yes, it is the start. it's monday january 30th. and this is great day washington. good morning my friends. my name is chris leery. >> and
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we're your hosts of great day washington this fine monday morning. >> i woke up and there was snow. a little sprinkling of sugar on the lovely city here. >> i got right in my car. i didn't dust anything off. i did the windshield wipers and drove to work. it was a good start for me. >> i had to dust everything off. >> you're out in virginia. you get it a little worse. >> it was nice. it was mild. like 31 and 3/4 degrees. it wasn't brutal. if you had a problem getting to work i apologize. >> hopefully you're at home watching us. we have a lot to talk about. last night was the sag awards. lots of big political statements came in every acceptance speech. and the cast of hidden figures took top honors. and the leading lady said the film reminds us that we've quote been through harder times. we got through it back then and we can ge
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she also said in the words of kevin costner's character. this is a joke and a quote, we all pee the same color. i didn't think i'd ever say that on tv. >> i don't think i pee the same color all the time. it depends. >> let me tell you what the star of the political tv series veep said over the fall out ov the executive order on immigration. here's a look. >> i want you all to know that i'm the daughter of an immigrant. my father fled religious persecution in nazi occupied france. and i'm an american patriot. and i love this country. and because i love this country, i am horrified by its blemishes. and this immigrant ban is a blemish. and it is un-american. >> she's on the fence there. what is she


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