tv Face the State CBS February 7, 2016 6:30am-8:00am PST
we shot in the "boston globe" library which looks exactly like that. going through the old clips and pulling clips and paper, paper, paper, paper. we can find out where any priest is. >> i got them here. >> in the bowels of the globe. >> the rectory. published. devicing way work backwards from them to locate priests. as they said it was very tedious and hellish work that they had to do. but it was fruitful. boots on the ground journalism. >> to write the screen play mccarthy put his own boots on the ground for three years traveling to boston with his cowriter, josh singer, interviewing everyone involved in the original 2001 investigation that won the "boston globe" a pulitzer prize. you really did do reporting. did you an investigative reporting job to write the screen play. >> we did. it was really -- we had no source material which is important to remember. the reporters hadn't written a book about their investigation. >> right.
>> like "all the president's men." >> boy. >> i'm angry at those guys. turn the chapter 20. >> documents, contemporaneous e-mails. >> the real head of the spotlight team, walter robinson, said mccarthy was as thorough as a star reporter. >> i swear to god some days, i think, as much or more research about what we did than we actually did in 2001. >> it was exciting, it was surprising. we thought, wow, this little bit of buzz we're feeling right now is what reporters feel. >> he kept reams of his research in a cramp, unglamorous office on the lower east side of new york including transcripts of interviews he conducted with survivors. do not call them victims. >> that's something that they corrected us on early on. >> they like to be called survivors. >> because victims are the ones that don't survive. >> survivor joe croley was raped by a priest when he was 15 years old.
getting ready to meet with him he was getting nervous. i didn't know what to expect. >> in the interview tom relaxed him by asking about his first meeting with spotlight reporters sash satire. >> someone you never met before. >> can you tell me specifically what happened? >> specifically he molested me. >> the spotlight investigation ultimately ex supposed more than 200 priests as molesters and led to the resignation of the cardinal in charge of the boston archdiocese. >> mark my words, if it takes a village to raise a child it takes a village to abuse one. >> the movie suggests that plenty of people in boston knew something terrible was going on and did nothing. >> they knew and they let it happen. to kids. okay? it could have been you, it could
it could have been any of us. >> everybody conspired not just the church the community. >> right. >> because people knew -- lawyers knew. >> families knew. teachers knew. this is what our movie is about. why did it take us so long to stand up and say something. like look, i'm a big fan of the catholic community, my family is very catholic. i'm very connected to the church. the catholic church does a lot of wonderful things. i think the question is, how does this happen? how do so many good people allow this to happen? >> you were raised in the church. >> yeah. >> tom described himself as a lapsed catholic. >> that's an altar boy leading a procession. >> but his mom, carol mccarthy goes to mass every sunday. >> look at you. >> my pope dress. it was just perfect for that occasion. >> tom made a special trip home to hell his mother what he was working on. did you try to discourage it?
i just said i hope you think about it. i think a little bit of worry. >> when you finally saw the movie? >> i was excited to see it. i watched it and i was very uncomfortable for some reason. i thought, wow. >> she didn't warm to the movie until -- your local parish priest went to see it. >> did he. he was very helpful because he said it was very well done. so i felt good about that. >> most of mccarthy's earlier films were easier for his mom to love. >> what is this one? peter dinklage. >> on the set of the station agent. i haven't seen that picture with the pony. >> the station agent back in 2003 was mccarthy's first film as writer and director. after, that mccarthy cowrote "up."
>> stay in this, okay? >> wrote and directed "win win." if you have feeling you've seen tom before, it's because he was, and is, an actor. >> i was "baltimore sun," can i talk with you a minute? >> the role that prepared him in a way for his work on "spotlight," was in the hbo series "the wire." >> you played a reporter. >> yeah. sleezy reporter. >> that's a judgment, leslie. >> what would you say? >> i would say ambitious. >> dishonest? >> i would say motivated. >> i would say cutting corners, telling falsehoods. >> every last word is in my notes! >> making up characters, making up dialogue. >> i would say i one a pulitzer prize, leslie, on that show. >> and now the multi-talented mccarthy may win a real oscar
>> i'm really excited not just for me but for everyone who works on the film, right? that said, look, there comes a point where i have to stop talking about myself and this movie and i got to get back to work. >> osgood: coming up -- you can have the top of the mountain to yourself. >> osgood: on the trail at acadia national park. praised as one of america's best mayors who governed as a pragmatist. a practical
and successful legislator, bernie sanders passed more roll-call amendments in a republican congress than any other member, primary care access for millions of americans, protected social security, cracked the gridlock with john mccain to strengthen veterans' healthcare. bernie sanders -- a consistent, principled, and effective leader. building a future to believe in.
>> osgood: all this year we've asked
our conor knighton to head out on the trail. in appreciation of our nation familiar parks in this centennial year. to begin he's at eastern most park, acadia near bar harbor, maine. >> it's the time of year when acadia national park on the coast of maine goes into a bit of a hibernation. bathrooms are locked up. 307 pew lar roads close down.
the beaches are an island, save for a few brave locals. i'm surprised that more people don't come in the wenter? >> we're actually, happy. >> stay away. >> in the summer acadia is packed. at just under 50,000 acres, it's one of our smallest national parks, but it's also one of the most popular. last year the park saw nearly three million visitors. and most show up between june and october. >> those four months together about 75% of owl our visits occur in that sort of short season. >> ranger john kelly lives in nearby bar harbor, maine, in the off season the ice cream store is boarded up, most t totals close down a few restaurants that stay open cater to mostly local crowd. >> in the winter i think, a lot of the locals feel a bit relieved to have a change in pace and get to enjoy the park
>> a century ago a group of residents banded together to gift some of their back yard to the federal government for protection, making acadia the first national park created donations. summer resident john d. rockefeller, junior, gifted 10,000 acres to acadia and network of carless carriage roads. during peak season the road to cadillac mountain, the highest point on the eastern seaboard is typically 5:00ed full of cars and tour buses. but when the road closes -- >> depending on the day that you pick you can have the top of the mountain to yourself. >> taking in a cadillac sunrise is one of the iconic experiences of the park. but it's only during the colder months when the mountain top actually takes top billing. >> from early october to early march is the first place where the sun hits the eastern united
>> it's an early riser's dream. a chance to catch the first rays of sun in the country before anyone else. and while most days, the long hike and the cold keeps visitors away, new year's day at acadia has become a popular tradition. every year, on january 1st, a devoted crowd huddles at the mountain top just to get a sneak peak at the year ahead. this year, marks the 100th anniversary of the national park service. which is why, on new year's day, i decided to wake up at 3:00 a.m. and hike a snowy mountain in the dark. all this year, i'll be heading out on the trail, traveling the country, telling some of the stories behind our national parks. i figured this was the perfect way and the perfect day to get
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v super bowls are anything but ha one day a year phenomenon in japan. just ask seth doane. >> japan, of courses nobody for robots, sushi and cherry blossoms. but something else, too. >> you read about their toilets? >> yes. >> in tokyo we found visitors marveling at japanese toilet technology. >> i think they're the greatest thing in the world. >> wow, that's high praise. >> they're great. you press a little button. it cleans your bottom.
>> the heated toilet seat is amazing. back where we're from, bostona heated toilet seat wouldn't be a bad thing. >> naturally our exploration of this topic took us to the museum of toilets. >> this is the history of it to. how the toilet evolved. >> exactly. starting from the squat types to western types. >> he was our guide at this futuristic 60 million dollar museum built by japanese toilet manufacturer, toto. >> i guess you know you're jane pan when there's a special toilet for a sumo wrestler. >> opened in august, drew 30,000 visitors in the first three months. with attractions like general mccarer this' toilet he over saw the american occupation of japan after world war ii. all of these components are in a toilet? >> exactly. >> quite complex. >> it is. >> ikeda is international sales ex stoled the virtues of the technology.
and wash your bottom softly. >> in addition to the heated seat, the lid opens and closes automatically. >> no more leaving the seat up. >> yeah. >> there are deodorizers and antiseptic mist, a blow drier and bidet, ikeda admitted his favorite function is the water massage. >> you can change where it comes out, where it hits you. >> exactly. >> toto which dominates japanese markets let intuse their factory. it takes a week to make one toilet and craftsmen can spend three to four hours per unit smoothing out the surface by hand. at the top end they can sell for almost $5,000 each. why is toilet technology so advanced here in japan? >> japanese people really like to clean everything. >> cleanly suns important. >> very important. >> for other ministers surprised that toilets was going to be an
>> that was surprising for first time. >> at the diet, japan's parliament, we met legislator haruko arimura who took up toilets as one of her political issues. >> you've been called the minister of toilets. is that a title you're proud of? >> partially. >> arimura argues they showcase japanese innovation and hospitality and advanced toilets are part of venue planning for the upcoming 2020 olympics. arimura believes japan could lead on issues of global sanitation and fighting disease. >> everyone, everywhere of the world, has to use restroom every day, every single day. beyond national boundary. beyond language, beyond religion. regardless of how rich or poor you are, you have to use a restroom.
about this topic from a young age. youngsters donned subject-appropriate excrement caps at this tokyo exhibition. kids could climb into giant toilet replica and slide on in triggering a flushing sound. the problem is, japanese toilets can be so advanced they can bee willedder tourists. >> the seat is quite hot so like i jump off i'm like, oh, god. >> increase this knowledge toto tried publicity stunts like this converted motorcycle toilet, but nothing may sell a toilet better than just trying it. >> you don't know japanese toilets if you haven't experienced one. you can only look at a picture but the real experience by far better than the picture will tell you. >> toilets may one day be able to check your health and vital signs. or even generate electricity. in most of the world, the humble
but that's hardly the case here. >> good, good. >> osgood: just ahead. >> if i have limited amount of time left why would i want to spend it feeling sorry for myself. >> osgood: steve hartman with a coach who doesn't know the word "quit." the world a president has to grapple with. sometimes you can't even imagine. that's the job.
...securing a massive reduction in nuclear weapons... ...standing up against the abuse of women... ...protecting social security... ...expanding benefits for the national guard... ...and winning health care for 8 million children... the presidency is the toughest job in the world and she's the one who'll make a real difference for you.
>> osgood: the mr. lucky of this year's super bowl may strike you as an unlikely one. until you get to know him the way steve hartman
has. >> all week carolina panthers' special teams coach bruce dehaven has been deflecting. >> refrain from answering a whole lot of questions. >> telling reporters after reporter -- >> this is not a story. >> more important things to talk about this past week than him. >> i appreciate your interest.
>> in the one interview he did sit down for this week, i learned bruce dehaven knows a lot more about what it takes to win at football than what makes an important story. >> well, in terms of what's happened to me, if the i only got a limited amount of time left, why would i want to spend it feeling sorry for myself. >> last spring at the age of 66, bruce was diagnosed with an incurable form of prostate cancer. obviously that diagnosis would have driven many people into retirement, but not bruce. >> in the end i wanted to coach. >> why does coaching win out? >> i just love coaching. coaching is teaching. for whatever reason it's in my blood. i mean, i'll probably cry after this ball game just because we're not going to have another week of practice. >> in fact he loves practice so much he actually scheduled his cancer treatments around it. never missed a single day of
>> some guys got to work for a living, don't they? i find myself lingering after practice. thinking about, i want to make a little picture here in my mind in case imminute doing this soon. >> he knows this could be his last year. and given that perspective, you'd think the super bowl itself wouldn't matter as much. but don't talk to bruce about the prospect of losing. >> i wouldn't even want to think about that. >> you're telling us the game still matters who wins answer loses? >> we're all in the same position. none of us are going to get out of this thing alive. >> you can get out with a super bowl ring all the better. >> that is way better, yeah. >> as you've probably figured out by now, bruces and always has been, one of the nicest guys in the nfl. players like wide receiver corey brown adore him. >> he's like a grandpa to me. he's a guy that i care about. >> the difference is, this season, everyone has been going out of his way to tell him that.
like i'm the luckiest guy in the world, i can understand what he meant. you just have no idea how you've touched people sometimes. and it hadn't been for this maybe i would never have known this. >> so says the man with no story to tell. >> there's absolutely no evidence to support the statement that we're the greatest coin tree in the world. >> osgood: coming up. actor jeff daniels. from "the newsroom" to the broadway stage. cer: get your smart on with a new scorpion.
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mason. >> with his name up in lights on broadway, jeff daniels is at age 06, busier than he's ever been. the past year it seems like
you've been almost everywhere. >> yeah, there's been a lot of me. >> teddy. >> he plays the nasa director trying to bring stranded astronaut matt damon back from mars in "the martian." >> we'll do our best. >> mark dies if you don't. >> the story of why and how you left apple which is quickly becoming. >> he plays ceo john scully forced to fire the apple founder. >> believe you're no longer necessary to this company. >> and in "black bird" which began previews on broadway this past week, he plays a middle-aged man reliving an earlier affair with a 1-year-old girl. >> you were looking at me, at the barbecue. >> no.
>> i wasn't. >> i felt you. >> i looked at you. i wasn't looking. >> it's a stunning turn around for an actor who only a few years ago feared he was finished. >> you were seriously thinking of quitting acting. >> i wanted to quit before i was fired or let go or dismissed or over. then air sorkin called, my career didn't die much to my happiness. >> the health care law hasn't taken effect yet. >> tarp was signed into law by george w. bush. >> in 2012, sore kin, the creator and writer of the newsroom offered him the part of anchorman will mcavoy in the hbo series. >> sorority girl. >> the pilot included this pivotal three minute speech. >> there's absolutely no evidence to support the statement that we're the greatest country in the world. we're 7th in literacy.
>> on the way to the set, aaron said, just, important as this speech to you it's twice as important to me. i waited decades for that speech. and this is your shot. >> you nonetheless are without a doubt a member of the worst period generation period ever, period. when you have what makes us the greatest country in the world, i don't know what the -- you're talking about. >> daniels won an emmy for "the newsroom" and says he finally understood the advice he was given years ago. >> tommy tune pulled me aside one day and said, i know you can act. i need you to star in it. >> daniels' career began in chelsea, michigan, his hometown where he and his wife, kathleen, raised their three kids and still live.
school, in 1976 he dropped out of college and bravely set out for new york. kind of overwhelming coming to new york at 21. >> yeah, i was ready to leave every single day. >> but he stuck it out. and in 1983 the turning point came when he landed a role in "terms of endearment." >> you have to take my word for it. you have no other choice. >> i was unlikable, sad, coward who cheated on debra winger while she was dying of cancer. that's a tough career thing to come up and over. i'm honest, dependable, courageous, romantic, a great kisser. and i'm real. >> daniels quickly gained a reputation as a versatile actor. but nothing prepared audiences for this performance in 1994. >> i hope you're not using the toilet, it's broken.
"dumb and dumber." >> that's going to be the first clip that plays next to your name. how do you feel about that? >> well, there's a strange kind of pride. i love the choice. i took -- you. love the choice because everybody told you not to make the choice. >> everybody told me not to do it. we have you on the serious, important actor trail. and the one thing the agents said that made me want to do it more was that, jeff, be honest, jim's going to blow you off the screen. >> undaunted, daniels did a screen test with jim carrey. >> jim just looked at me and did that. and i said, oh, and then it was over. >> where did you pull that face from?
act, react. >> did it change your career? >> yeah, what happened because of "dumb and dumber" was they knew my name. i would go through airports and it wasn't -- what's your name? it's jeff daniels. >> that name is out r now on the march key of broadway's belasco theater with co-star michelle williams. >> i was telling michelle the other day, yeah, it's hard, brutal, we get to do this. this is the garden and we're springsteen. it doesn't get any bigger than this. >> actually jeff daniels has a little springsteen in him. for iv than that a decade he's been a touring musician in between acting jobs. >> it's a hard road i'm traveling but i've come too far to turn
i do enjoy it because there's no editor, no director, no anything else except me. i don't know where i'm going but i'm going where i've never gone before >> this past fall, daniels went out for five weeks with a backing band led by his 31-year-old son, ben, who he taught to play the guitar as a teenager. imagine going out on the road with your son is pretty great. >> you never know how kids are going to turn out. it's prison, i mean, you just don't know. >> anything north of priss son good. >> anything north of prison. of all his great performances over the past year, none would mean more than this one on their last night in kalamazoo, michigan.
>> jeff and ben daniels sang a dueta song the father wrote for his son. >> it ain't what i thought it would be. it ain't what i thought it would be it's in that young boy lookin' up at me >> it was -- i'll never forget it. the trip of a lifetime. >> it's a matter of time just a matter of time to you grew up to me >> i told him that when i hugged him. the last show. just whispered to him, it was the trip of a lifetime. lucky me. [ applause ] c ahead.
serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma, and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts, and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common, and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra, even without methotrexate. ask your rheumatologist about xeljanz. >> welcome to cbs sunday morning super bowl central. i'm mo rocca i've got the latest on the match up everyone's talking about. the broncos versus the panthers. wait, wait, wait, wait, stop, stop everything.
i said broncos and panthers. that's more like it. a panther in western hemisphere is just another name for a black jaguar. a rarity among already endangered species and the fourth most popular team mascot in america. alan rabinowitz is an expert on big cats. >> i think it's the most powerful symbol a sports team can possibly have. because it's not just about strength and size and aggression. it's about thought and cunning. >> everything about them says that i am the top predator in all of americas. these guys are the third largest cat behind tiger and lion. in america they are the biggest cat. >> farshid mehrdadfar is a curator at the memphis zoo where we met 13-year-old maya. >> when you see the tail kind of twitching a little bit, there's
she's a little bit excited but she's relaxed. >> she's a happy cat right now. >> she's a happy cat. >> would it ever be possible to go and stroke her? >> i would definitely advise against conany bodily contact with this animal. just like your house cat at home they need to sharpen their claws , because that helps them grab ahold of the prey. >> crushing your skull is just one injury you might sustain riding a bronco. which is a horse that has been bred to buck. >> can you walk amongst the panthers like this? no. that's what i'm sayin'. >> jim gay is the producer of the fort worth stock show and rodeo. >> horses are just superior athletes. the stamina they have, the agility. what conquered the west is a horse. >> these guys here aren't all guys. >> they are male, female, this
subject but there are some that are gelledded which would be -- >> castrated. >> correct. and they're -- they are the majority of the horses. >> why aren't they called the team the denver gelleddings? >> well, i don't think none of them football players are. >> when these animals go paw to move, how do they compare? when it comes to speed, no contest. the panthers will dance and prance past those broncos faster than you can say, glue factory. but what the broncos lack in horse power they make up for in sheer mass. don't buck with these guys. so what are the animals he'lling? the broncos keep it healthy with hay and grains. while the panthers eat, whatever they can hunt down. including horses. >> they will destroy them. turn around and kick them. >> don't count those broncos out
evan jaynz kicked in the face. broken my wrist, boast of them. broke my back, ankle. that he, it's a long list. >> i'm a bronco. i'm trying to tackle this panther. what does it do to me? >> it goes for your throat here. or going to actually try to go for the bat -- for the cervical vertebrae. >> that's a penalty. >> the cat may be top dog here but alan rabinowitz hopes today's media circus has bet are for the team's name sakes. >> ninja uses cats, uses any animal frankly, because those cats represent what's great. they have a responsibility to help the actual animal in the wild. a little flu. and it needs a big solution: an antiviral. so when the flu hits,
and up the ante with antiviral tamiflu. prescription tamiflu is an antiviral that attacks the flu virus at its source and helps stop it from spreading in the body. tamiflu is fda approved to treat the flu in people two weeks of age and older whose flu symptoms started within the last two days. before taking tamiflu, tell your doctor if you're pregnant, nursing, have serious health conditions, or take other medicines. if you develop an allergic reaction, a severe rash, or signs of unusual behavior, stop taking tamiflu and call your doctor immediately. children and adolescents in particular may be at an increased risk of seizures, confusion, or abnormal behavior. the most common side effects are mild to moderate nausea and vomiting. anti-flu? go antiviral with tamiflu. today people are coming out to the nation's capital to support an important cause that can change the way you live for years to come. how can you help? by giving a little more, to yourself. i am running for my future. people sometimes forget to help themselves.
which is why our david pogue is talking ted with us. >> every february, 1500 people travel to vancouver, canada, for one of the most famous conferences in the world. they sit in this custom-built theater for four days, listening to talks by famous or brilliant people. no talk is more than 18 minutes long. tickets cost $8500 and sold out every year. this is a ted conference. ted stands for technology, entertainment and design. the conference begins again next week, this time with speakers like al gore, norman lear and singer john legend. >> we are influenced by our nonverbals. >> if you've ever seen a ted talk it's probably not because you went to the conference, it's probably because you've seen one of the talk videos. >> imagine that you are a blood hound dog.
watch ted videos every day on ted.com, youtube, netflix and even on airplanes. about a billion views a year. it's all for free. >> these talks spread because people want to share them. they're excited by the ideas. >> chris anderson is the curator of ted, he owns and runs it. he's a believer in ted's slogan, ideas worth spreading. >> you celtic totes a conference now giving it away. >> that part was definitely scary. but the affects of doing this giving away our content was dramatically increase the demand for the conference. surprising and wonderful. >> but there's another ted affect, giving a talk has on the speaker. ted speakers come from all walks of life. they're not all household names. they just have ideas worth spreading. even i've given a ted talk or two.
>> are you recognized in public from somebody that has seen the talks online? >> yes. maybe once a day on average people come and they say i really like the research. >> or social progress expert michael green. >> we've got people who are saying, you are a serious partner we want to work with. because we know this is a credible idea. it's been on the ted stage. >> in 20 to 12 author susan cain gave a ted talk about the power of introverts been watched online about 13 million times. >> you know, you give a ted talk then suddenly everyone's inviting you to speak. my kids have been to ten countries. >> where would you and your book and your life be? >> came out three years ago and it's still now on the best seller list. i don't think with ted -- without ted that that would have been the case. >> so relax your hands, what happens?
you're well aware that a great talk could catapult your career forward. so the pressure is on to put together an amazing talk. >> thank you guys for being such a good sport. >> people are now taking a week sometimes months of preparation time to really think hard about what you want to say how they want to say it. >> nowadays your staff works with them to do this preparation, right? >> yes, that's right. >> of course, if the ted staff tweaks every talk, the risk is that they will become formulaic. in fact ted talks have become so distinctive that they have been parodied by onion.com and "saturday night live." >> i grew up in a modest family. we are so poor my momma went to mcdonald's put a milk shake on lay away. now you know that ain't right. >> we laugh along with everyone else at the kind of cliche. let me move you. >> you're not still hearing that, that the structure is too
>> people who haven't looked at a lot of them recently. lot more variety than ever been. >> ted runs more than just one conference there's always ted global, ted td active, ted women, ted youth and ted india. >> giant fusion generator in the sky. we just need to tap a little bit that have energy. >> then there are the 6,000 conferences that ted has let other people run. that is called tedx. >> a people change in people's thoughts and add dudes. >> the next generation there are teded clubs, a free high school program including students to create their own talks. you watch the video of these talks it's so exciting to see some little wall flower kid come on with confidence and share something that they're passionate about. >> put together all of these talks and gatherings and videos you've got an outfit with a huge impact. but according to curator chris
still isn't big enough. there's still work to be done. >> the sharing of knowledge is as important a task as humanity has. and we want to continue to figure out how to help do that in whatever way we can. and that's a huge and he can sighting quest over the next few years. look jim, we've been planning for this for a long time. and we'll keep evolving things. so don't worry. knowing what's on your mind and acting accordingly. multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors. it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. when you're told you have cancer start with a specialist. start with a team of experts who treat only cancer. every stage. every day. the evolution of cancer care is here.
>> osgood: time now to take note. the ocean liner ss united states may yet sail again. the pride of america's passenger fleet at its debut in 195t the united states has been idled and rusting at a philadelphia dock for years. this past thursday crystal cruises announced a tentative plan to refurbish it as a cost of $700 million. and we learned' well of death of the maury white. the founder of the band earth,
named forl elements of white's own astro logical sign, earth, wind and fire mixed jazz and rock and blues and soul in a style all it's own. winning six grammy's along the way. maurice white was 74. he would hunt with them. and expand their territory. he'd form a bond with a wolf named accalia... ...become den mother and nurse their young. james left in search of his next adventure. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid?
if you could see your cough, it's just a cough. you'd see how often you cough all day and so would everyone else. new robitussin 12 hour delivers fast, powerful cough relief that lasts up to twelve hours. new robitussin 12 hour cough relief. because it's never just a cough. >> osgood: time to check win cbs sports for a preview of tonight's super bowl 50. >> it's super sunday morning here in santa clara the excitement is already building for the panthers and the broncos as super bowl 50 levi's stadium in the background. in the foreground nfl tailgate. will there be a party there. no bigger party welcome you to the set i'm james brown joined with tony, coach, bart and boomer. the big party. >> what a privilege it is to be
bowl 50 so many great story lines. none bigger than the two quarterbacks in my estimate make. peyton manning. an mvp, cam newton one his mvp last night i'm just telling you for cam newton, what a stage to be set here. there's been lot of controversy surrounding him. but i think we all appreciate the great player that he is, he does things that we just have never seen on the football field before from athlete like this. how do you stop cam newton? >> i tell what you it's hard to do. put so much pressure on his ability to make plays with his feet, where easy involved, easy involved the next step, really playing the position from the pack pocket. talk about try to drop that safety into the pocket, stop that running game he beats you down the field time in. he's a complete football player right now. >> that's new age, talk about old age, oldest quarterback ever start super bowl. he's the game manager he knows what he is. he is a great defense.
ten quarters, right now as i will say most important thing for him be patient with the running game. they got to score touchdowns instead of kicking fees once they get dialed inside the 20 yard line. >> talk about payton all that good stuff right there. i'm soaking it up because this in my opinion will be the last time we ever get to see the sheriff in action, the last time we get to hear "omaha" at the line of scrimmage you have to be excited about that super bowl 50, what a way to go out if he can get this victory. >> all right. peyton manning of course classic excellence, sustained excellence, cam newton the complete package. right now we take you back to new york. >> osgood: super bowl preview from cbs sports. reminder that cbs this morning with gayle king talks live with president and mrs. obama later today. right now, we head to washington and john dickerson for a look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john,. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we'll talk today to hillary
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>> osgood: we leave you this super bowl sunday a few miles south of the big game at california's moss landing state beach. among sea lions otters and pelicans. i'm charles ocean good please join us again next sunday morning. until then i'll see you on the radio. and if you have afib-an irregular heartbeat that may put you at five times greater risk of stroke they can pool together in the heart, forming a clot that can break free and travel upstream to the brain, where it can block blood flow and cause a stroke. but if you have afib that's not caused by a heart valve problem, pradaxa can help stop clots from forming.
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>> dickerson: today on "face the nation," hits super bowl sunday and just two days before the voters speak in new hampshire. it's fourth and long for some struggling campaigns who might not make it past tuesday's primary. and as the clock ticks down we'll talk to the two democratic contenders, bernie sanders and hillary rodham clinton. both are fighting furiously for
>> a beautiful day in manchester. >> dickerson: also have preview of super bowl 50 and the showdown between carolina cam newton and den very's peyton manning. and talk to the head of the nfl players union, demaurice smith, politics and football on "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs good morning, welcome to "face the nation" this super bowl sunday i'm john dickerson. we begin with cam 2016 and former secretary of state hillary rodham clinton who is fighting to close a double digit gap in the polls behind bernie sanders in new hampshire. she joins us from manchester. secretary clinton your name came up not surprisingly in the republican debate. senator marco rubio claims that on the question of abortion that you support abortion on baby's due date, what do you say to that? >> i think it's pretty pathetic, john. this is something that illustrates how senator rubio
can to try to i guess buttress his credentials with certain parts of the republican constituency. i've been on record for years on where i stand on making abortion safe and legal, exceptions that are appropriate that should be looked into the very difficult choices that a very few women have to confront that lead to excruciating kinds of decisions. to begin to politicize this so early in the campaign season to try to raise the false charges and look like he's going to try to make sure roe v. wade is overturned and planned parenthood is defund asked just tried and true tactic by those on the right. >> dickerson: the charge is in terms of late term abortion that you talk about medical issues, but there are nonmedical abortions he would say, others who share his view would say, that you're not having any
choose to have an abortion for nonmedical reasons puts you on the extreme side of this. >> well, it's just not true. people should go back read roe v. wade. reasonable kinds of restrictions can be imposed as long as the life and health of the mother are taken into account and that is what the law is today. and i remember very well having a lot of incredibly difficult conversations listening to women who were told something devastating toward the end of their pregnancy, who were facing horrible kinds of consequences to their health and even potentially to their life. that's why this has to be taken into account by each individual woman by her physician and her familiar. but of course under roe v. wade there are certain guidelines and senator rubio should know that,
>> dickerson: in the town ham the other night you said that very interests are not giving me very much money now but according to the "washington post" analysis donors hedge funds, banks, insurance companies and other financial service terms have given you at least $21.4 million that's about 10% of what you've raised that seems like a lot of money. >> well, that's just not the calculation that we've done. but that's somebody's analysis. i'm not going to argue with it. what's really going on here, john, is disturbing to me. i'll be really frank with you. what the sanders' campaign is trying to do is link donations to my political campaign or really donations to anyone's political campaign with undue influence, with changing people's views and votes. i've never, ever done that. and i really do resent the implication or as i said the other night, the insinuation. it would be like saying that president obama who took
street than any democrat certainly had in 2008 with his successful campaign, was there for automatically disqualified. well in fact we know that was not true. he signed the toughest financial regulations since the is the 30s with the dodd frank bill. this is a very artful smear i'm just not going to sit and take it any more. >> dickerson: are you saying on these questions that people from the financial services industry have no greater access to you than anybody else? >> i'm saying that i am available to and open to listening to people from all walks of life. i always have been, i always will be. but talk to the -- if people want to donate to me from whatever industry they know where i stand. they know that i called them out on the mortgage market mess back in -- before the great crash happened. and i always like to remind people, it was not me, it was senator sanders who voted to deregulate slots and derivatives which gave lehman brothers a lot
of the contributing factors to their collapse which obviously contributed to what happened in the great resection. so, we can take these step by step and try to unwind them but it doesn't change the basic facts. people know where i stand. i rolled out the toughest, most effective effort to rein in financial abuse of anybody in this campaign. and iting much further than dodd frank. it goes much further than restoring glass siegel it goes into shadow bankings, goes after hedge funds. now that is full disclosure i am on the record, if somebody in one of these firms wants to give me money, i hope they know they're giving money to someone who is going to make sure they never wreck the economy again. >> dickerson: in the debate you also said, quote, senator sanders is the only person who i think would characterize me a woman running to be the first woman president as exempli filing the establishment." isn't the experience you're running on gained through years of working in democratic
in the establishment, all that experience? >> well, i don't know. senator sanders has lot more time in elected offers than i do. i find that amusing. he's been elected official nor 25 years. far longer than i was. i think i bring a great mix of experience and i think being a woman is a big part of how i see problems, how i think about solving problems, what i believe is absolutely foundational starting with children and their lives and their opportunities on my way to flint today to go and meet with the player who asked me to come because she wants to keep the national spotlight on what happened to the children in her community. and i commend her for it. so, i think that the experiences i've had starting when i was in an advocate taking on the establishment, going on to be first lady, taking on drug companies and pharmacy companies, taking on the
lot of big lobbies like the gun lobby. i think that i've shown that i've got a lot of experience taking on the establishmentment. and i'm proud of what i bring to the table to actually be able to solve problems and get results for people. >> dickerson: secretary clinton have to leave it there. thanks for joining us this morning. >> great to talk to you, john, thank. >> dickerson: our next guest took few hours off the campaign trail for an appearance on "saturday night live." with his doppelganger larry david. let's take a look. >> my life is worth more than all of yours put together, especially these women and midgets!3w all the same to you, i'm going to pop down in that lifeboat. >> hold on, hold on, wait a
[ cheering and applause ] the 1% getting this preferential treatment? enough is enough. we need to unite and work together. if we're all going to get through this. democratic social social." what's the difference? >> huge difference. dickerson: bernie sanders is back in new hampshire. senator, while you were in new york, north koreans launched a long-range missile and as president you face that kind of thing all the time, very often. what secretary clinton saying that you don't have the experience to be ready for those kinds of challenges on day one. >> well, that's what she said about barack obama in 2008. and turns out not to be true.
important foreign policy issue in modern history the war in iraq, i voted against the war, i led the opposition against the war. if you to go my website, berniesanders.com you will see that much of what i feared would happen in fact did happen. on the other hand, secretary clinton voted for the war. so, i think it is not just experience, obviously she's been a secretary of state for four years. but it is judgment as well. and i am confident that i can put together a strong team to provide great foreign policy for the people of the united states. @when you're president and there is a crisis you need to instill confidence in the country. in looking at these debates, it's clear you're confident talking about economic and income and equality, when it comes to foreign policy you are less confident. how would you show confidence as president on these issues? >> john, i think that's a media narrative that goes around and around.
narrative. again, on the most important issue of our time, i was right, hillary rodham clinton was wrong. this is the same argument made against bay pack obama in 2008. i will assemble a top notch foreign policy team and we will provide excellent and strong foreign policy for the people. united states. what i believe right now is that we have got to learn the lessons of iraq. that is that the united states of america cannot do it alone. we have to work in coalition, we have to work in coalition with major countries and with muslim countries whose troops will be on the ground. my main concern in terms of the middle east to make certain that the united states does not get involved inn perpetual warfare in the quagmire of iraq and syria and afghanistan. >> dickerson: you've talked about the donations hick receives. she called that an artful smear.
>> it's a fact. when in the last reporting period her super pac received $25 million and $15 million came from wall street, what is the smear? that is the fact. >> dickerson: she says you can't point to a single vote that she changed or opinion that she changed, can you? >> nobody who has super pac, nobody who gets money whether it's republican or democrat from the pharmaceutical industry, from the fossil fuel industry from wall street, there's never been a politician in history that that money influences me. it's just -- people are throwing millions ever dollars into the campaign, but there's no reason why they're throwing that money into the campaign. i think, you know, the american people know better. i've never impugned a secretary clinton's integrity.
but we have a corrupt campaign finance system, i am proud i do not have a super pac we have raised $3.5 million individual contributions averaging $27 apiece. >> dickerson: barack obama received a lot of money from these same groups. is he in the same fix as hillary clinton? >> it is a corrupt -- it is a corrupt campaign finance system. let me tell you something, john, at the very top of my list of goals that i want to accomplish as president of the united states, is overturning this disastrous citizens united supreme court decision. democracy does not mean that billionaires should be able to buy elections. >> dickerson: cnn has a piece this week that clinton campaign is passing around that talks about the fundraising did you for the democratic senatorial campaign committee. and that you in raising money and helping them to raise money from some of these people in the financial world are basically contributing to the same system that you are now beating up.
people are talking about? >> dickerson: cnn was. >> well, cnn is wrong. dickerson: you never participated in any of these fundraisers? >> i went to events, did i go and ask financial people for money, absolutely not. what i did do, absolutely did not want to see the republicans gain control of the united states senate i wrote letters to a whole lot of people. letters that went out to -- i'm guessing millions of people through democratic senate committee that raised millions of dollars for the democratic senate committee. one end i'm criticized because i'm not strong enough and then raising money for the democratic committee to make sure they regain control of the senate. but no, i do not go and raise money for the financial institutions. >> dickerson: when you write letters for the campaigns why do
if not for the expectation that by your thinking and roping they might have some influence over you? >> john, the people i am writing to are contributing 25, 0, 40 dollars. if anybody doesn't know the difference between a contribution of 3 or $40 or super pac which races millions of dollars from wall street, then frankly we don't know what is going on in politics today. my letter that i sent out to millions of people was designed to bring in low donations. low dollar donations. very, very different. from appealing to wall street or big money interests. >> dickerson: the final question, you've dismissed some of the issues that the press has tried to raise about hillary clinton, her e-mails, for example, where are you on this question of whether she should release transcripts of the speeches she gave to financial firms? >> well, a lot of people think ultimately her decision. her point is that she's given
now her campaign says she's not going to release those transcripts. that's her decision. i think it would be a positive thing for the american people to know what was said behind closed doors to wall street. but ultimately that is her decision. >> dickerson: senator bernie sanders thanks for being with us we'll see you out on the trail. >> thank you. dickerson: we'll be back in a minute with the other big story of this weekend, super bowl 50. you can't predict... the market. but at t. rowe price, we can help guide your investments through good times and bad. for over 75 years, our clients have relied on us to bring our best thinking to their investments so in a variety of market conditions... you can feel confident... ...in our experience. call a t. rowe price retirement specialist or your advisor ...to see how we can help make the most of your retirement savings. t. rowe price.
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numbers? >> well, i think we make of the numbers that we're probably doing a better job capturing the injuries that are occurring. and i think we probably have a better system where players feel better to report the injuries that they have. so, we look at the numbers not as a raw spike in whether that's, quote, good, quote, bad. we look at it as, something we've already known. this is a game that is inherently dangerous, we want to have a game that not only diagnosis treatment but also be on the back end mac sure that we do a better job treating our players. >> dickerson: in his annual address friday, commissioner goodell didn't mention concussions as an issue. in his opening statement. is the issue is the league taking this issue seriously enough? >> well, like anything with the league, the league goes absolutely as far as the union pushes them. so if it's the issue of sideline concussion experts, the union
if it's worker's compensation for concussions, the union has to fight for that. so, the next really iteration of this fight is to make sure th%([ we have health care for the injuries that our players suffer and we're still battling that with a number of teams. >> dickerson: so, let me, two things on the question of these brain injuries, these concussions just on that, are you still having to fight to get the league to take that as seriously as they should be? >> absolutely. you saw earlier this year a quarterback clearly who had suffered a traumatic brain injury on the field. the trainer comes out on the field and actually left the player on the field. that is a violation of the collectively bargained protocols that the player wants, we have yet to have a system where that team was even punished by the commissioner. so, we look at injuries, we look
comprehensive issue that we have to approach from prevention, treatment and medical diagnosis. >> dickerson: there is the news recently that ken stabler who i grew up watching play for the raiders, was found to have had chronic traumatic encephalopathy, very advanced version of that. are kids who watch today going to see their heroes 30 years from now face the same kind of diagnosis. >> well, if the trend continues, probably, yes. we're happy, of course, with our partnership with harvard university, there's been recent technology using player money that's resulted in a very early and perhaps explosive treatment for cte, it's in the early stages. but we have to do a better job of identifying how cte develops, we're thrilled about this new potential treatment.
the players are doing about studying brain movement, making sure that there's new ways to treat concussions, that's the comprehensive way that we have to look at it and while the stats are important, the dedication that the league and the league owners and the players have to have to treat injuries that we know are going to occur, that's the direction we have to go in. >> dickerson: back to your point about health care. should the league or teams commit to pay for health care for athletes all the way through their lives? >> well, at the very least, the teams need to commit themselves to treating the injuries that players suffer at work. i mean, workers compensation was designed in this country to make sure that if employees got injured they had life-time medical for the injuries that they suffered. last year over the last five years, we've actually had to battle legislation in three
team owners to take worker's compensation away from nfl players. just to cut through, that worker's compensation does not cost a taxpayer a dime. we cover it in our own collective bargaining agreement. when we're fighting legislation in carolina, fighting legislation in louisiana, fighting legislation in california to take away injury care for our players, that makes me question whether the nfl owners truly want to address the issue of injuries. >> dickerson: demaurice smith, we thank you so much for being with us. we'll be right back with preview of tonight's game. check this out, bro. what's that, broheim? i switched to geico and got more. more savings on car insurance? yeah bro-fessor, and more. like renters insurance. more ways to save. nice, bro-tato chip. that's not all, bro-tein shake.
>> dickerson: we're back with cbs news special correspondent and host of super bowl today, james brown. j.b., you sat down with cam newton earlier this week, what's on his mind? >> james: it was a wide ranging interview i found a very exuberant young man, excited about the stage that he's on. but he's been on the big stage throughout his career, spent most. time answering the question that seemed to created firestorm when he described himself saying that most people haven't seen anything like him, that he's african american quarterback. of course that description there just created firestorm of controversial about him. but he's wonderfully transparent and honest young man there's no stage too big for him even given the super bowl stage here. >> dickerson: what about on the other side the quarterback, peyton manning, this could be historic game for him. what's at stake for him? >> james: well, you know, i think his legacy pretty much
the ideal story book ending for the guy they call "the sheriff" to ride off into the sunset with his second super bowl championship. that would be the ideal. this guy has done everything the right way. notwithstanding him being linked to hgh if you will with that story that the source has recanted on that al-jazeera story. he's been excellent ambassador for the nfl. he's not the same player today that he was a few years ago. he's got a great team, a great supporting cast around him and there are legions of folks love to see him go out a winner. >> dickerson: all right. now the big final question, j.b., who is going to win? >> james: you know what, john, i've always for years deferred to the guys who played and coached the game not trying to muddy the watters that way. from a broadcaster's perspective selfishly all i want is a competitive game that will be in sync with being an historic broadcast being the 50th super bowl.
bowls than anyone r anyone, 19. we're thrilled to have this one. i just want a competitive game, john. >> dickerson: certainly. we're so glad you're there telling us about it we appreciate you being with us. we'll be watching and we'll be back in a moment. [ julie ] the wrinkle cream graveyard. if it doesn't work fast... you're on to the next thing. neutrogena rapid wrinkle repair has the fastest retinol formula to visibly reduce fine lines and wrinkles in just one week. neutrogena . i think it landed last tuesday. one second it's there. then, woosh, it's gone. i swear i saw it swallow seven people. seven. i just wish one of those people could have been mrs. johnson. [dog bark]
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>> welcome to the "super bowl today" update. it will be the carolina panthers and the denver broncos coming your way in super bowl 50 as we get set for the big game. hello, everyone, i'm james brown here in santa clara, along with my teammates bart scott and boomer esiason. story lines galore but none