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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 21, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EDT

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y2ay1y y16fy ♪ good morning, it is tuesday, march 21st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a potential terror threat prompts new security measures on direct flight to the united states from eight select countries. passengers will be barred from carrying any electronics larger than a phone. director james comey confirms the fbi is investigating potential leaks between russia and the trump campaign associates. we'll talk with president trump's longtime confidant roger stone whose name was repeatedly brought up during the hearing. and should auto lenders have the power to kill your car if you don't make your payments? we'll show you the controversial
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targets consumer privacy and safety. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> it seems the most perilous day of donald trump's young presidency. >> it's been a bad day for the white house. >> the genie cannot be put back in the bottle. >> the fbi is investigating trump's ties with russia. >> following the testimony, it's clear nothing has changed and the obama official has gone on record that there's no evidence of a trruump/ssia collusion. >> and temporarily banning passengers from eight middle eastern countries from carrying on larger electronic devices. >> the president again taking on his campaign to sell and replace obamacare on the road. >> hey, mitch, are we going to be okay? everything good? goalth care looking good? od, thanks. >> everyone on board has survived a commercial plane crash in south
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the images. folks in colorado are heading back home after a massive wildfire forced them out. >> the fires are 100% contained. >> jersey-gate is over. rem brady's jersey has been covered. >> yes, america, the nightmare is over. >> finally something good has happened to tom brady. >> all that -- things getting ugly on the hardwood. >> steph curry getting into a scuffle. >> it gets icphysal. >> internet going nuts over a chicken. this is a king kong chicken. >> holy-moley! >> and "all that mattered" -- >> north korea, what's happening there -- >> it's a weird way to celebrate a missile test. maybe this picture is not about the launch. maybe he had wisconsin in his march madness bracket. maybe that's what it was. [ laughter ] >> on "cbs this morning." >> this is really into the march madness spirit this weekend. >> here's the thing, i don't think he was overreacting. it turns out h
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not by the game by something on the jumbotron. [ laughter ] [ applause ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is off. so we're very, very pleased to have alex wagner join us once again. >> very pleased to be here. >> thank you. >> the united states announced influenced security measures overnight in response to a potential terror threat against some flights from the filled east and north africa. >> the new ban will prevent passengers from carrying electronic devices larger than a phone inside the cabin of commercial airlines. intelligence indicates that terror groups are looking for new ways to attack planes including smuggling consumer items in various items. >> it will affect ten airports in eight
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with details of the new restriction. jeff, good morning. >> good morning. for some time now u.s. officials have been concerned about isis and al qaeda's obsession with bringing down an airplane. over the last year, terror groups have made threats overseas. and now prompting u.s. officials to order collect airports and airlines to make security changes that officially went into effect over night. >> reporter: the new rules by the department of homeland security will prohibit fliers from directly carrying on any electronic devices larger than a smartphone in the main cabin of an airplane. devices must be checked include cameras, laptop computers, the cautionary security enhancements are being implemented at ten different airports in eight different countries across the middle east and north africa. although, officials say this new measure is not country-specific. nine different carriers will be affected by the electronics ban. all of which
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into the united states. the new measure will apply to all airline passengers flying from those specific airports, regardless of their preclearance or airline status. senior administration officials remain concerned over the targeting of commercial aviation, including the smuggling of explosives inside consumer items. this video from february of last year, shows the result of a detonated laptop bomb on board a flight gatoring from somalia. the new security protocols will impact about 50 daily nonstop flights to the u.s. and the affected airlines will have just 96 hours to comply, or risk having the faa stop their flights into the country. gayle. >> thank you very much, jeff. cbs news senior national security contributor that's michael morell. the former deputy director of the cia join us from washington. good morning to you,
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morell. how unusual is this kind of restriction? and what does it say to you? >> so, it says to me that united states has credible intelligence of a plot to attack an airliner with the larger devices that must now be checked. i think we can take that to the bank. >> but if it's a credible threat, why are the airports being told you have 96 hours to comply? why not make it immediate? >> because it doesn't sound like an imminent threat. it doesn't sound to me like it's specific to one country or one airline. it sounds more like a general plot that we've learned about. a plan to do something significant, but not specific. >> but, michael, the ban is specific in terms of airports and countries. so what does that tell you about the threat? >> so, the fact that it's focused putting explosives into electronic devices and foced
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on airlines suggests al qaeda. but when you actually look at the countries, it looks more like isis, particularly when you put turkey in there. so, at this point, i don't think we know which group is behind this. it could be either one. >> michael, at one point, we thought that al qaeda had suffered significant damage to its own strength. it seems to be coming back. >> charlie, that is a really good point. as we have been focused on isis for of the last five years, al qaeda has rebounded. it's rebounded in yemen. it's rebounding in afghanistan. and it is actually a growing problem in syria. in the al nusra group. so, it is a growing problem that we need to focus more on. >> so if in fact american forces are able to retake -- not american forces, but forces opposed to isis are able to run them out of raqqah, what happened to the terrorism front? >> so, two things happened, i think,rl
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becomes an insurgency, it becomes a terrorist group in iraq and syria, rather than owning territory and being an arm. the other thing that happened is that al nusra actually has more room to operate. and we'll need to start focusing on them. >> former deputy director of the cia michael morell, thanks for your time. fbi director james comey said he has no information to support president trump's claim that he was wiretapped by former president obama. and for the first time comey confirmed an investigation into potential links between russia and the trump campaign. the revelations came during yesterday's house intelligence committee. chip reid is on capitol hill. good morning. >> the wiretapping accusations began with a series of tweets by president trump. since then, members of the house intelligence committee from both sides of the aisle said there is no evidence to back up those tweets. and yesterday, the fbi director agreed. >> i'm not going to try a
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themselves. all i can tell you we have no information that supports them. >> reporter: fbi director james comey repeatedly denied allegations by president trump that he was wiretapped by the previous administration. >> i think there's been no evidence of illegal wiretap of president obama, is that right? >> i've said the fbi and the department of justice have no twformation to support those eets. >> reporter: nsa director mike rogers agreed and also dismissed the white house claim that british intelligence carried out the sur rail lens at the reqst of the united states. >> i've seen nothing on the nsa side that we engaged in any such activity nor that anyone ever asked to us engage in such activity. >> reporter: comey confirmed that the united states has been conducting an investigation since july into the campaign. and whether trump associates coordinated with russian officials. >> this will also include an assessment of whether any crimes were committed. >> reporter: but he declined
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the investigation more than 100 times. >> not a question i can answer. >> i'm not going to comment on anybody. >> that's one of those subjects i can't comment on one way or another. >> reporter: citing classified information, comey asked the committee to understand his predicament. >> it really isn't fair to drew conclusions simply because i say i can't comment. >> reporter: cbs news learned those being investigated include former national security adviser michael flynn, carter page, one-time campaign chairman paul manafort. and roger stone, a longtime friend of president trump. devin nunes urged director comey to speed up the investigation. >> there is a big gray cloud that you've now put over people who have very important work to do to lead this country. so, the faster you can get to the bottom of this, it's going to be better for all americans. >> comey said he doesn't know how long the investigation will take. republicans on the committee
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grilled comey about leaks coming from within the intelligence community. comey said he takes those leaks very seriously, but said he will not say whether the fbi is investigating. alex. >> chip, thanks. a lot of action on the hill in the next half hour, we'll talk to roger stone, the confidant of president trump mentioned repeatedly in yesterday's hearings. judge neil gorsuch is hoping to be confirmed as a successor to the late antonin scalia. democrats are expected to push him for anything from his independent from president trump to abortion. the 49-year-old appeals court judge is expected to vote on the nomination april 3rd. president trump heads to capitol hill this morning to make his final pitch to repeal and replace obamacare before thursday's vote in the house. the president took his case to kentucky last night, as republicans unveiled new changes to try and
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passed. some conservative congressmen reportedly insist they still have the votes to block it. margaret brennan is at the white house with latest. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, on capitol hill, president trump will make his case directly to conservative lawmakers. arguing they should support a newly revised version of the republican health care plan to replace obamacare. the key vote thursday, seven years to the day, after president obama first signed it. >> i am thrilled to be here in the great state of kentucky. >> reporter: in louisville last night, president trump made no mention of the fbi investigation into russia contacts with his campaign. >> thursday, is our chance to end obamacare. >> reporter: instead, focusing all of his political capital on winning thursday's key vote on the republican health care plan. >> and, remember, we're going to negotiate. and it's going to go to the senate and back a
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the end result is going to be wonderful. >> reporter: the white house spent all day in intense, last-minute wrangling despite skeptical conservatives threatening to bring down the bill. the changes signed off in the white house include a freeze on medicaid expansion. it also gives states the ability to set work requirements for able-bodied adults on medicaid. troyes tax credits to uninsured low and midincome people. and prohibits the use of those credits to insureds who provide services. >> what's the alternative? the alternative is what you have. what you have is nothing. >> reporter: the president chose kentucky because it's the home state of republican senator rand paul who is opposed to the bill and whose vote he'll need. >> i happen to like, a lot, senator rapids paul. i do. and i look forward to working with him so we can get this bill passed in some form. >> reporter: but earlier in the day, senator paul stood firm in his opposition. >> my h
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thursday and that's that's when the true negotiation begins. >> so, alex, even if this new bill makes it through the house, it's virtually impossible to make it through the senate without further changes. and president trump will have to gear up next for that fight. >> margaret, thanks. the president's eldest daughter ivanka trump will have an office in the west wing. her lawyer said she will advise and help her father on issues that are important to her but will not be an official government employee. ivanka will get security clearance, even though she's not supposed to take part in classified sessions. ivanka trump already has had a visible role in the white house. he was in a meeting last week with angela merkel and her husband jared kushner is a senior adviser to the president. american-backed forces are involved in fierce fighting in mosul. iraqi forces are pushing deeper into the densely populated city. u.s. video
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hideout. charlie d'agata and his team are with iraqi forces in mosul. >> reporter: good morning, we're right along the front lines now where they've been trading small-arms fire and mortars have been flying in off in the distance. you can see black smoke. isis uses this as a tactic, burns fires to create a smoke screen. but this is where the most intense fighting is taking place around the old city. as they try to make a push, iraqi forces try to push into that area, where the grand mosque is. ou can see the destruction all around, reflecting the intensity of this battle that's taking place here. it's essentially been a standoff in the past couple of days, although there was a lot of movement towards the old city earlier, the country's standoff pushing back. how hard isis is after six months of combat, trying to liberate this city, this is where the most intense battle is staking place right
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now. around the old city, as iraqi forces don't try to push into those neighborhoods. but they're meeting fierce resistance from isis. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata. western mosul. >> charlie d'agata right in the milgd of all of the action in iraq. northern ireland's sinn fein party said martin mcguinness has died at the age of 66. he played a key role with britain ending 30 years of conflict. tom brady's missing super bowl jersey is back in boston this morning, after it was discovered thousands of miles from the new england patriots locker room. the nfl says two of the quarterbacks's jerseys were found in the custody of a credentialed member of the international media. michelle kosinis
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goo -- tom brady solutions a jersey worth 500,000 bucks, you can bet your bottom dollar it's going to take a team to find it. that team included the fbi, houston police, the texas rangers. the nfl and foreign authorities in mexico. >> he did it! patriots win the super bowl! >> reporter: minutes after the patriots stunning overtime victory in super bowl li in houston, another upset. the game-winning number 12 jersey worn by quarterback tom brady was missing. >> did you take my jersey? i put it in my bag. >> reporter: six weeks later, houston police said a tip led them to mexico, where the stolen uniform was recovered. >> we were able to work with the fbi, mexican authorities to respond to the suspect's last known location. >> reporter: this video from fox sports 1 reportedly shows the suspect walking in and out of the patriots locker room with the prized
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there, still has the backpack on, plus, something under his left arm. >> wow. >> reporter: on monday, the mexican tabloid newspaper la prensa tweeted that a former executive of its parent company was involved in the case and condemned the journalist's behavior. >> the jersey was recovered along with the jers of mr. brady from super bowl xlix. >> reporter: brady was happy to have both jerseys back and hoping to have something very positive come from this experience. steve burton is the sports director for the boston station wbztv. he said it's not easy for security to supervisor with thousands of credentials media. >> one of the first priorities is just to protect tom brady. i don't think anybody's thinking that somebody is going to go into brady's bag and take his jersey. >> now, one other item was discovered along with those two jerseys. it was a helmet worn by denver
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bowl 50. now, all of the items are in the authenticating them. fbi - believe it or not, alex, there have been no arrests in this case. >> wow. michelle, thanks for that. i can't believe you didn't even bring a bag to carry the jersey out of the locker room. >> i can't believe it was such a bold move to to do. >> what was he going to do with it? >> they said he was shopping it around. >> he's out of a job. >> indeed he is. >> ahead, why one critic has the technology to prevent cars from
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intelligence committee hearing. >> do you know who roger stone is? >> roger stone? >> goes by roger stone. >> i just want to ask you a fuel questions about roger stone. >> roger stone -- >> roger stone predicted that john podesta would be the victim of a hack. >> roger stone also stated that he was in direct communications with julian assange and wikileaks. >> now in studio 57, we'll have the president's longtime friend about alleged collusion with russia. at whole foods market, we believe in food that's naturally beautiful, fresh and nutritious. so there are no artificial colors, no artificial flavors,
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♪ president trump met with microsoft founder bill gates today, presumably to share their stories about living 40 years without changing their hair cuts. [ laughter ] >> they reportedly talked about their shared commitment to finding and stopping disease outbreaks around the world. you know, that's great, but if bill gates really wanted to do some good, he should have grabbed trump's phone and locked him out of his twitter account. [ laughter ] >> that would be an interesting, meeting, right, to be a fly on the wall between those two? >> indeed it would be. >> charlie, you know bill gates. >> i also know he thinks seriously about the possibility of a super bug. >> i know. welcome back, bill gates, forbes billionaires just hot off the press. for the fourth straight ar
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buffett and amazon's ceo jeff bezos. number three. president trump 208 spots to number 545 because of declining real estate values in manhattan. 544 is the number on your screen. that's contractors. i was wrong. forbes estimates his worth at $3.5 billion. that's quite a lot. you can still do okay on that. here's a look the other big stories making headlines this morning. "wall street journal" reports united states secretary of state rex tillerson will miss next month's nato meeting in brussels. in the last 21 years the secretary of state has only missed that nato meeting twice. reports say tillerson will instead be at mar-a-lago with president trump april 6th and 7th to meet with china's president. cbs news has also confirmed that rex tillerson will be traveling to rush yat week after. "usa today"
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9/11 victims are now suing saudi arabia. the kingdom funneled money through al qaeda through government-controlled charities. 15 of the 19 hijackers were saudi nationals. saudi arabia does not respond to request for comment. and the bismarck review reports the dakota access will restrict it. along the line, they will not owe lab great. american indian tribes have been protesting for months. donald trump's longtime friend roger stone was mentioned 19 times in yesterday's intelligence committee hearing. the committee's ranking democrat congressman adam schiff connected stone to the alleged hacker accused of stealing e-mails from the democratic national committee and
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test tha podesta. tweeting that it will soon be podesta's time in the barrel. asking him about it yesterday. >> do you know who roger stone is? >> generally, yes. >> are you aware he was a partner of paul manafort? >> mr. schiff, i'm we'ary we're going into a place which is commenting on any particular person. >> you do you know how whether stone would have known that mr. podesta's e-mails were released? >> not something that i can talk about. >> i'm not going to talk about any particular person, mr. schiff. roger stone is here on an interview that only only see on cbs. good morning. have you talked to the fbi? >> i assume that page one of "the new york times" january 20th said wiretap information on trump aides was being used in an soquiry.
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under surveillance now for some time. what probable cause there is or what evidence that would dictate that, i don't know. >> have they asked you one way or the other, not to destroy any documents? >> the u.s. senate intelligence committee has sent me a letter asking me to preserve documents, and i'm doing so. >> how do you explain the fact that you said this quote about john podesta? i assume it's going to be in a barrel. >> because i wrote an extensive investigative piece on john podesta. the organized crime in russia and money laundering for the clinton administration. >> were you surprised when john podesta's e-mails came out which you seemed to predict ahead of time? were you surprised? >> no i wouldn't say i was surprised. there was an entire circle of clinton aides whose e-mails seemed to get into the mix here. but the inference that my now
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completely public exchange with a hack er lucifer 2.0 who may o may not be a russian agent somehow constitutes collusion is not true based on either the facts or on the actual text which i released or on the timing. >> why are you talking to lucifer and julian assange? >> first of all, i wrote a long piece on breitbart news. it's entirely benign. it's the only exchange i've had with private tweets and direct messages. >> roger, do you see any hypocrisy here in terms of the outrage that the trump administration is feeling regarding the leaks of the possible collusion. and the embrace by the trump team of leaks of damage to hillary clinton? >> what about leaks about roger
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if the surveillance of roger stone and others is because of a fisa warrant, then the leak of that information is a felony in itself. >> do you see anything that -- you've known donald trump a long time. both the head of the fbi, the national security adviser said yesterday that it's not true that president obama wiretapped donald trump at trump tower. yet, the white house is doubling down on that saying there's still more to come. do you think now is the time given the information for your friend, longtime friend, and you're a confidant to say, listen, i was wrong and i'm sorry? >> no, i don't. the people that said there were weapons of mass destruction and hussein had them. who lied about torture -- >> no, no, the fbi director was not involved in that. >> no the intelligence services did state as a group. >> do you think that americans should no longer trust
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intelligence community? >> since our intelligence community has not been politicized would be naive. >> do you believe the fbi -- do you believe that trump tower was under surveillance and was wiretapped? >> i think it is certainly possible. i think we're going to find out. >> roger, it's now been revealed officially that you are under investigation for possibly colluding with the russians to meddle with this election. >> yes. >> are you here to say that you have no contact with the russians, that you've not been involved in trying with the russans? >> i've said that repeatedly. >> do you believe anybody on team trump of the names released yesterday, paul manafort, michael flynn, do you believe that any of them had anything to do -- >> well, obviously, paul manafort has been a friend of mine for eye a long time. an usher in my wedding. i don't know general flynn, i would give him the benefit of the doubt. carter page, never heard of this
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there's smoke, there's fire, in this particular case, you say what? >> let me have my day in court. >> roger stone, thank you. >> glad to be here. ten of the hottest real estate markets in the country plus lawmakers are cracking down on people who don't pay auto loans. >> cut the car off. it cuts my car off. it hurts that they would do that. >> have special devices killed engines and stopped vehicles in their tracks possibly at the expense of consumer safety. you're watching "cbs this morning." 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.
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♪ the auto industry could be reshaped by a repossession device for cars. special technology makes a vehicle impossible to start after the owner misses a payment. but federal regulators are asking questions about how the equipment is being used. anna werner explores the concerns about how the legal devices could hurt people who can least afford it. anna, good morning. >> good morning. well, imagine getting in your
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but not because there's anything mechanically wrong with it, turns out the dealer you bought the car from has turned off. many dealers around the country say it's happened to them, including the couple we got to in st. louis. >> reporter: willie conner needs a kidney transplant and gets dialysis five times a week. she needed a car but she and her husband didn't have a lot of money. commercials like this, car credit city -- >> guaranteed credit -- >> reporter: offering guaranteed credit sounded good. >> they made it easy. come on in, we'll give you a car, regarding of your credit. >> reporter: that dealership is what's known as a buy here/bay here auto lender. which means the dealership does its own financing on transactions. the price was high, a 2007 chevy with more than 100,000 miles would cost them over $21,000 after payments of almost 29% interest. nearly six times the national average. >> but i had to get to
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i have to get there, or i don't live. >> reporter: these are your grandkids. then one day in 2012, she came out of the treatment center and found the car wouldn't start. why? she says even though she had told them she would be a few days late on the payment, the dealer had turned the car off. >> at dialysis of all places, cuts my car off. >> reporter:le how? with a device similar to this one. it's somethinged called a starter interrupter. technology that combined with gps tracking allows a dealer to remotely track the location of a car and then disable it from starting, as long as the car's not moving. conner was left stranded. what did that make you feel like? >> i can i was just done with everything. my health, my life, everything was a failure. >> the gps tracking device -- >> reporter: former car dealer michael fischer sells
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devices he said they're needed because many default on those high-interest loans. >> it's a very risky business, i've been there. i've lost a lot of cars i can't think was possible. i could find the customer, i just couldn't find the car. >> reporter: but there are no federal limits on how to disclose or use the devices and just four states have any regulations. and chris kukla says there are safety concerns. >> you're on the way to pick your kids up, stop at the store, suddenly you can't start your car. and kids are left alone at school. there are stories of families, a mom was trying to get a kid to the emergency room, they got out to the driveway and they couldn't start the car. >> reporter: even fischer said -- >> the dealer should at least know where the vehicle is when they're shutting it off. >> reporter: people who wind up with devices in their cars don't don't have any other option but to accept them. >> it's lower income consumers,
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they really don't feel like they have an effective choice of whether to take these devices or not. >> reporter: and conner says for those who think it won't happen to them -- >> who knew? you know, i didn't know this would happen to me. you know, you don't know until you've been there. >> now, willie conner told us she was unaware the device was there. but she admits there could have been some disclosure in the papers which she bought the car. the dealership sued the conners for the money they said they were owed. the lawsuit was dismissed. we reached out to the dealership where they bought the car, car credit city several times and told they weren't interested. at which will they hung up on me. >> she raises a good point, you don't know until you've been there. but from the business point of view, you know going in we could cut off your car if you don't pay the loan so we expect you to pay the an
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said they could repossess the car. the question is do you know when you get a car like this? and what it is? >> and that you're not getting stranded. >> thank you, anna. dave chappell, remember him, he said his children told him to take a job. he shares why his family gave him more depth. why the ceo of amazon was inside this almost 14-tall
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palm springs. moving the arms of the more than 13-foot tall robot. the robot weighs more than a onto go in areas are humans concern go unprotected. >> looks like he's having a good time. >> a protective looking shield. misty copeland, you know her, she's a star ballerina known for breaking barriers. she'll be here in studio 57 telling us how she handles moments of self-doubt -- what? we'll be right back.
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♪ it's tuesday, march 21st, 2017. welcome, welcome back to "cbs this morning". there is more real news including realtime reaction from the president's twitter account. in the house intelligence committee hearing. and the fbi director's extraordinary fact checks of a presidential defeat moments after it was center. but first, here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> the threat stream is causing u.s. officials to order select airports and airlines to make security changes. >> now unusual is this kind of restriction? what does it say to you? >> the united states has credible intelligence of a plot to attack an airliner with the larger devices, i think we can take that to the bank.
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he has no information to support president trump's claim that he was wiretapped. >> do you believe that trump tower is under surveillance and was wiretapped? >> i think it is certainly possible. >> well, when tom brady loses a jersey worth an estimated 500,000 bucks, eye can bet your bottom dollar it's going to take a team effort to find it. >> last week, president trump released his first budget that featured a 54 billions increase in military spending. to pay for the new spending trump is cutting everything else like the corporation for public broadcasting. but trump's a real estate developer. it's only a matter of time before he puts up condos on sesame street. ♪ you can tell me how to get how to get to sesame street ♪ . >> he can. ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and alex wagner.
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the department of home -- homeland security unveiled new security measures overnight in response to a potential terror threat against some flights to the united states, to the middle east and north africa. a new ban will permit passengers from carrying electronic devices larger than a phone inside the cabin of commercial airliners. >> now, devices that must be checked in luggage include cameras ipdas, electronic games, tablets and your laptops. the new security measures will affect ten airports in eight different countries. fbi director james comey publicly acknowledged for the first time that the agency is investigating russian interference, in the presidential election, and whether trump associates coordinated with russian officials but the director said he would not comment on whose conduct is being examined because the investigation is ongoing. comey also repeatedly said there is no evidence to support
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president obama wiretapped him. >> the president's official twitter account tweeted after the hearing, democratic congress m congressman jim himes read out one tweet it said the nsa and fbi tell congress that russia did not influence electoral process. he asked comey if the tweet was accurate. >> it's hard to say. we offered no opinion, have no information on potential impact because it's never something that we looked at. >> okay, it's not too far of a logical leap to conclude that the assertion that you have told the congress that there was no influence on the electoral process is not quite right? >> right. it certainly wasn't our intention to say that today because we don't have any information on that subject. >> comey confirmed the intelligence agency's findings that the russians wanted to hurt hillary clinton and help mr. trump. a
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begin questioning president trump's picks to the supreme court this morning. neil gorsuch gave a 16-minute opening statement yesterday. the federal appeals court judge is hoping to be confirmed as a successor to the late antonin scalia. jan crawford is inside the hearing room where gorsuch will once again face the senators who will help determine the future. jan, good morning. >> good morning, they're expected to keep judge gorsuch in this hot seat for ten hours today. democrats are expected to thoroughly review his record. during the opening statements democrats focused on judicial independence and whether judge gorsuch would rubber stamp president trump. they talked about women's rights, civil leichts, workers' rights and whether gorsuch will be favorable to big business. and in his stalts, gorsuch said the courts must remain above intelligence.
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>> as alex andy hamilton said judges should have nothing to fear from judges who try to apply the law. my vision have never reflected about the people before. only judgment about it's law, the facts and issue in each particular case. >> now, this committee is expected to vote on his nomination on april 3rd. republican leaders want to vote in the full senate by the end of that week. and an ambitious time line, even if there's no controversy. charlie. >> jan, thanks. president trump welcomed iraq's prime minister to the white house for the first time since taking office. in the past, mr. trump said the united states should have taken iraq's oil. the country was included in his original travel ban. but now the two men will need to work together. margaret brennan spoke to the iraqi prime minister last night. she's at the white house with an interview you will see only on "cbs this morning." margaret, good morning. >> good morning. this was a high-stakes meeting. both leaders need
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defeat isis. and president trump has pledged to accelerate u.s. support. but the iraqi prime minister told me mr. trump's calls to seize iraqi oil aren't helpful. >> did you tell him privately today can you stop saying that? >> well, i did say privately that iraqi oil is for iraqis. and anything else is after that. >> when the president says things like that, how difficult does it make it for you back home politically for the u.s.? >> it's very difficult. i think for a president-elect to say this, it brings up all of these rumors that the u.s. is after the oil and things like that. and that can endanger the relationship. i think that president trump said it very well never to take it away from iraqis. >> reporter: he says within
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recapture mosul, the city have isis al baghdadi declared his caliphate. the u.s. and iraq are now negotiating how many will stay. will you allow that number to remain after? >> we will meet that number. after that, i think we're going to draw down the forces to a level which is effective. just for training. >> reporter: during their private meeting, al badi thanks president trump for removing iraq from his second version of the travel ban. >> at the end of the day, we're a partner with the u.s. to include iraq on the list, i find it unacceptable. so for the second round of the executive order, if iraq was included, i think we would have been forced to. >> you've been very aware of american
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you've made a point of saying the importance of building bridges and not walls. what did you mean by that? >> i mean for so many years it has collapsed. i think building walls is not an answer. >> the trump administration is helping al badi to drum up investment and raise aid money to cover the nearly $50 billion in damage caused by isis. now, al badi said he's confident iraqis can chase isis out of iraq. but to have the white house openly defeat it, that requires wiping them out of neighboring syria, charlie. >> it was previously stated that the united states has more of an attempt of seizing iraqi oil. you can hear more of margaret's conversation with the iran prime minister on "cbs this morning" podcast including more details on what happened during his
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meeting with president trump. find it on itunes and apple's podcast app. you can now own a home in six big cities for less than $1,000 a month. jill schlesinger is in our toyota green room is what is
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a commercial for dry eye, right ? backing a dad changed everything for comedian dave schappell. what he learned about getting laughs. thank you for that. ♪ she's a superfreak hronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. she also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves.
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♪ in this morning's "eye on money" the improving economy is fuelling the nation's housing market that's despite the recent interest rate hikes. existing home sales in january jumped to their highest level since early 2007. but the supply of homes for sale dropped more than 7% from the year before falling to record lows. cbs news business analyst jill schlesinger is here. good morning. what explains the market between the market which seems hot and the inventory which seems low?
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i mean, the big key factor in this housing has to do with inventory. this goes back to the early days after the financial crisis. two reasons for low inventory, meaning there are just not as many homes for sale as we would like. one is that right after the crisis, a big bunch of institutional money, private investors went out and gobbled up lots of housing units. they kept those units. they didn't flip them. so they kept them as rentals. and the other factor is baby boomers are staying in their homes much longer than usual, at least historically. now, we've got low inventory levels and that's pushing pricing. as housing increases you don't have a lot of choices. >> we heard interest rates are going up? should we lock it in now? >> if you have run the numbers for your family and you know you've got your good down payment set aside, it works for you and it's time to buy a house, sure, lock
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knowing what you really have ahead of you. look, mortgage rates historically are very low. i know we go back a year ago, we say 3.6, 3.7, now it's 4.3, 4.4, make sure this makes sense for you. and if it does, if you've done the homework, sure, lock in go out and get yourself a house. >> is this different in different regions of the country? >> it sure does. i found the study amazing. there are some markets where you can buy an average home and maintain it and it costs $1,000 a month. >> okay, i want to tell you. let's look at the midwest. pittsburgh, cleveland, cincinnati, st. louis, detroit and atlanta, i mean, you got to get in these markets with jobs, it has to make sense, but $1,000 a month, that's pretty combeling. >> does the house have a roof on it? >> yes, it has a roof and doors. >> what are the factors beyond that? those prices worki
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people who want to buy homes? >> we've got an improving economy. the labor market is getting better. wages are rising and the stock market has been going up. these are all good factors and positive forces for the housing market. go out there look, run the numbers. i say that three time, run the numbers. >> thank you very much, jill schlesinger. ballerina, principal ballerina, thank you very much. misty copeland is back in studio 57 with her new book to help women achieve the best version of their own ballerina body. she says we all have one. and laura dern from her new tv show to become part of the hbo franchise. we'll be right back. >> announcer: this morning's eye on money sponsored by quicken loans. the garden patio will be gone. or you could push that button. [dong] [rocket launching] skip the bank, skip the waiting, and go completely online.
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i've got one son that goes to a public school. [ laughter ] and his little brother goes to a private school. an experiment. i just want to see what's going to happen to them. [ laughter ] >> dave chappelle, isn't that funny. new stand upspecial premiering tonight on netflix. it's tonight. he covered the range of topics including family. during our extensive interview with the comedian, he talked about his early years of his career plus how his children made him take his job much more seriously. >> do yont
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glasses? >> well, my bad. >> do you want to wear the glasses, it is cool but -- >> i'll be reminded i'll be a celebrity here. but i don't think about it all. because somebody asks me for a selfie or something like this, it won't even occur to me what it is. i think about it separate from what i'm doing. it's almost like a nature reserve letting me run free. i'm a protected commodity here. >> how does it feel, dave? you've been doing it since up an young age? >> stand-up? >> comedy, all of it. you clearly get something out of it, and i'm trying to find out what that is. >> that's a good question. you know, i don't have this thing where i like my self-esteem to work anymore. >> i don't kno
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>> you know, you're only as good as your last show and all of that stuff. so, you know, there are comics who do a bad show and who feel bad about themselves. i don't do that anymore. for me, the beauty is in the intent. the beauty is in the moment i walk to the stage to the microphone. i can't explain it. but that's the way it is, like. you know, the eye contact. you know, one part of show, and my kids there are, i was getting heckled and all kinds of stuff. but i remember i looked down on my son on the side of the stage, i said, son, you'll never break me. and we both started laughing. it was chaos up there. we both started laughing. but that's kind of what it is. it's fun. >> did your comedy change after you had children, you have three. >> everything changed after
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had children. i took my professional life more seriously. and just everything had more depth after i had kids. >> this is my last question for you. you don't do many sit-down tv interviews, why is that? >> because -- because so much of the answer depends on how you feel on a given day. but it lives forever. your opinions about things can change. your view of yourself can change. yet, it's a permanent record. >> and then complains about the fact, you said another 84 you did this or the other -- that's because you engaged the press. and more importantly, i talk for a living. i don't want to talk about me blabbering, you know what i mean. >> i would
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anytime. >> he seems like he's in a really good place.
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♪ you guys -- >> in the car! >> oh, oh. >> oh. >> a young visitor to the park was clearly not happy with a hungry llama's aggressive eating hakts. the animal sticks its head in the car to eat out the bucket. the boy looked terrified but holds on to the bucket. the parents took away the bucket but the llama backed off. alex, you should look at this very closely when baby calves come -- >> just a few months but i don't know what the parenting in there. >> how about this, don't terrify your children.
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>> when is baby coming? >> this summer in july. trip to the llama park is unscheduled. let's take a look in the green room. what are they talking about in there? who's in the green room today? there they are, misty copeland, principal ballerina. and laura dern, bad ass actress. trading bad ass tips no doubt. >> you like the sound of that word. >> right now, it's time to show you headlines. "usa today" remembers david rockefeller. he was the last surviving grandson of standard oil founder john b. rockefeller. the billionaire philanthropist died at the
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i spent a lot of time with david rockefeller. here's one of our conversations from 1998. >> your legacy, what do you want it to be? >> well, i feel very proud of the family's traditions. and what they choose to do in the world, starting with my grandfather. and six wonderful children, all of whom say and have a sense of obligation do do something constructive. and i would love to feel that when i go, that i've been a part of that tradition. >> rockefeller was awarded the presidential medal of freedom that very same year. he was really an amazing man. very, very humble. i was once invited
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bush to come to kennebunkport to have lunch. before i went, i said to the president -- >> look at that picture, charlie -- >> wow. >> there it is. before i went, i said, what if i ask david rockefeller. president bush said that would be great. i love david rockefeller. i called him and he said do you think the president would really like me to come? always. >> so humble. >> very humble. he worried about how he did. after that, he invited president bush and all of us there at that dinner to come to his house in maine. so, he was, for me, a very, very special person. >> i think it's nice you get invited, number one, to have lunch with the bushes and then he says, can i bring somebody? >> right. >> that's a beautiful picture. forbes said drake has dethroned ed sheeran as king of streaming. spotified on sunday, the latest albu
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of 68 million said by ed sheeran's album more than two weeks ago. the streaming could earn drake at least $5 million. misty copeland is one of the world's most recognized ballerinas and rightfully so. she began dancing at age 13 with the help of the boys and girls club. more than 20 years later she was promoted to principal dancer at the prestigious american ballet theater. copeland made history as the first female black ballerina in the company's 50 year history. >> copeland said her muscles, curves and physique are helping people consider what a ballerina looks like. her new book "ballerina body" she shares her secrets about strengthening her body and being strong from inside out. misty copeland, welcome back. >> thank you. >> i love that you open the book being a young girl looking at ga
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secret is water and sleep. and that drives me crazy when i hear that. you say what -- >> shut up! >> oh, i just drink lots of water and gets lots of sleep. you say in your book, you want strong, shapely legs, toned derriere, crystal cuts all over your body. regardless of your age. ohio do were do that? >> you know, i attribute so many of my life and the structure of how i approach everything in my life in the same way of a ballet career. i think ballet has such an incredible discipline and structure. and motivating people to think of what they're doing in their lives as a journey. this is not a shot cut that we're doing to become a ballerina overflight. but it's about taking this journey and discovering what works for you. it took me my entire career, i think, to really understand how to take care of my body. to respect it. to understand that i'm an
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athlete, a long journey of figuring these things out and creating a version of a healthy image. >> you were told you were too brown, too old and your body wasn't so great for ballet dancing? >> right. i've been told all of those things. for me, it was just getting myself into the best shape that i could but understanding it's okay to be different. >> what amazes me about you, you have had something in your brain and in your heart that made a difference. that's why you had the strength of will to plow ahead. >> yes, thank you. >> and you begin the book talking about not food, not exercise but mental strength. >> yes. that's a huge part of it. when you think of athletes, you think of those things. to be able to compete and go out there day after day. it's the same thing as a dancer. it lies with all of the pressure in, you know, what it is to be in a competitive field. i think it's so important to be
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mentally and emotionally prepared and strong. and i think every person can relate to that. but it's not just about physically, but believing in yourself. feeling beautiful on the inside. and truly accepting who you are. >> great athletes have an understanding, they really do. because the nature of competition is so intense that you really have to have it in your heart and in your brain. tom brady, for example. >> yeah. >> i don't know anybody that could be a 39-year-old nfl quarterback unless they took care of themselves. >> right. and you see the way his life is. the way he eats and all of that, i think goes hand in hand with the mental strength and just having that structure and discipline from being an athlete. >> you talk about yourself being a shy withdrawn kid. but the minute you got on the dance floor, you touched the ballet bar, you knew this was for you. >> something changed. >> what was that transformation? back to charlie's point, i like that it reall
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your focus, your determination to do this. >> yeah. i think that being shy and introverted and coming from a household that did not support the nurture level of an athlete or growing up in a six-kid home and struggling financially, it was really difficult for me to feel that i could express myself. and dance was the first time that something clicked in my mind that this is -- i think children have different ways of learning. so it's hard for me to put somebody there and say, i needed music. it was something that connected all of these things inside of me that made me a more intelligent person. >> but right now, woman looking at you right now, we just want your body. >> yeah. >> how did you get to this body? >> you know, it's been trial and error. as i young teenager which a lot of athletes go off on their own and t
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professionals at a really young age. a 17-year-old in new york city, i absolutely had no idea how to take care of my body. my mom was a waitress. it was like i've got to fend for myself. i've got to take care of myself. it took many years of discovering, you know, i'm not 13 years old anymore. i can't eat whatever i want. i went through that period of being told to lose weight. you know, i was rebelling. i was 19 years old. i would go and eat a box of krispy kremes i would go to red lobster and eat the cheddar busine biscuits. >> good is not the best. >> got it. >> i think it's understanding not to deprive yourself of anything without living a healthy lifestyle. >> it is an inspiring book as you are an inspiring figure on the stage. misty copeland, thank you for your time. >> i was just
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>> guess what i won't have that body, but i'm so happy you do. >> we're going to all try, "ballerina body" goes on sale today. actress laura dern knew she wanted to make movies
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i'm changing my name to ped. >> i'm sorry, sweet later, i can't hear you. >> i hate the name jessica. >> it's not your name. >> it is now. >> i gave you your name. >> it's lousy. >> that's the name you're going to have, you understand? >> she was not happy. laura dern she appeared in 1982's "ladies and gentlemen. "she's the daughter of actress bruce dern and her mom is diane ladd. and she spent the majority of they are life on camera. golden globe oscar nominee has starred in movies including "ramble bling rose" jt jurassic park" and "wild." >> a businesswoman and mother of a bullied child.
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>> look at that, just tell us, all right! >> oh, my god. >> all right. >> keep your voice down. >> somebody is biting our dear. oh, my god, okay. honey, mommy is getting very upset. i'm getting very, very upset because someone is bullying you. and you never let a bully win. do you hear me? you have to speak up emma bella, you have to be a big girl and use your voice in this world. that's why they call me a bulldog, i had to learn how to fight back to a bully. >> welcome, laura dern. >> great scene. >> ladies, thank you. never being a bully and always using your voice. i watched you all. you inspire me. >> described her as delicious and complicated. >> yes. >> how so? >> incredibly delicious and
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radically complicated. gayle and i were speaking about being raised by actors who never wanted to be pigeonholed as one specific character. and really helped me consider at an early age to play endlessly complicated and different, diverse characters as a woman. i feel very grateful for it because now i'm having a chance to play all different kinds of women. this is a particularly delicious moment. >> she's so off the rails, use the word "complicated" and "delicious." but she's not nice. i know she's defending her daughter, we all get that but it's the way she moves in the world? >> you know, it's interesting i had the chance to speak with very interesting ceos who work in the boardroom among men. they talk about the serious heim of being a powerful woman in business. and therefore, it's presumed, you know, the
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sexless marriage or they're not nocturnal. and i feel like this woman is holding this pent-up rage all of these years where she's trying to denounce this stereotype of herself. that's a lot to consider. >> when i watch this, i'm always struck by the cast you that have assembled mere. reece witherspoon, nicole kidman, shailene woodley. everyone is playing complicated characters. what is it like for you guys on set? >> well, it's amazing, because we kept looking at each other every day and saying, well, this is what it's like when you're working with other women. we've always been with the boys. that ensemble is incredible. >> there's also a new movie called "wilson." >> yeah. >> and your character there? >> my character there -- be can i just say something
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movie, with woody harrelson, is this how he describes her, charlie, nasty, skanky, infected ho. >> i know. this is what he said about her. working with her is one of the greatest experiences i've ever had. amazing insight into character. able to generate pieces right through to the core of what's vital in a scene. >> there you go. very different thing. >> see the's a dream. if i ever, ever got to be a ginger rogers, he would be my fred astaire. he's just the greatest dance partner you could ever dream of. he just is amazing. and that -- i had the privilege of meeting a fashion designer that i greatly admire. he said, oh, my god, if it were not anu that you were playing this character in "wilson. "wilson is not a nice character, so far, she's anic
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given up her own child for adoption. what is that like? >> well, i am fascinated, particularly as an american at this moment, to be in a song that is about the character wilson beautifully written who is such a truth teller who wants you to get off devices and actually look him in the eye and talk to him. and my character is equally in your face and truthful. people are, ew, that's so uncomfortable, that we're more comfortable with comedy than the trum. there's a beauty about comedy about people who can help. not just who they want you to be. >> laura dern, we love you, mess or not. >> thank you.
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she wear her sash? >> no. the u.s. baltimore have been working with the miss america organization for 50 years. >> they continue to do so, especially including tonight's 35th annual awards dinner. and here is miss america 2017, savvy shields. look at that. come object down. on down. you're not going to run are you? >> good morning, darling. hello. make yourself at home. >> gladly. >> this
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this is part of your reign. >> absolutely. i've been here a couple times. >> it was really good to have you. >> of course uso has been working with miss america for over 50 years, before your time i can safely say. >> it's been one of my favorite parts of my job. i'm been able to go to half of the u.s. metro areas here and go to the bases and see our service members. it's been amazing. >> and what i think is so cool is you actually handed care packages out to troops. >> yes, they were on their way to afghanistan. >> i understand you were in school before you won. >> yes. >> and now you are giving back to the nation. tell us about that. >> it's a full-time job year of service, that's for sure. giving them care packages and sending them off is something i'll never forget. it's special, emotional andou


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