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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 3, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, february 3rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." tornadoes rip across the south and blizzards bury the midwest. a mid-air explosion blows a hole in this jet. a passenger got sucked out of the plane! was it a bomb? >> donald trump says he may have made a mistake skipping that last gop plebtdebate. stavert we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. tornadoes on the ground. tornadoes on the ground. >> house is gone. >> tornadoes tear across the south. >> blizzard-like conditions hampered travel in the plains. >> you drive like lightning, you crash like thunder.
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a jetliner over somalia. >> no confirmation of the cause. it killed at least one passenger. >> we get the biggest vote in the history of a primary in iowa, i'm not going to say that was me, but believe me, it was me. >> the presidential campaigns are in high gear and focusing on new hampshire. >> new hampshire is going to have to decide who can go toe-to-toe with the republicans to make sure they don't wreck us again! >> threatening new developments. the zika virus continues to spread. >> an american in texas contracted the virus through sexual contact. >> broncos took quick action as one of their planes is tied up in a prostitution sting. >> the pilot of a small plane landing right on the water. his landing gear malfunctioned. >> a nice textbook landing.
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national anthem for the super bowl. >> congratulations to ted cruz. i think he -- now he is the president of iowa, isn't that how it works? >> hillary won by 0.03 of 1% or as it's known in iowa, karl. >> who do you look up to in the worl of world of music? >> bruce springsteen. bruno, mars. >> nobody will come close to what he did in that super bowl halftime show. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsore by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." severe weather threatens millions today across a huge part of the country. a day after destructive
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the outbreak flattened homes and knocked out power in mississippi and alabama. more than 27 million americans weather. >> this massive storm stretches from the south to the mid atlantic, carry thunderstorms and snow. david begnaud is in collinsville, mississippi, with david, good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. this is the first baptist church of collinsville and the damage is damage. on any given weekend kids would be inside that gymnasium but it was inti becauseempty because the tornado hit during the week. these chairs are exposed to the elements where kids otherwise it would have been sitting. no one here except the pastor and his wife and their son. they went to the church office when the tornado hit and hid underneath a desk. at least 12 tornadoes reportedly tore through the southern u.s. tuesday.
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>> there goes that tornado! >> tornado on the ground. tornado on the ground! >> reporter: this one touched down in scuba, mississippi, and made its way all the way to alabama, leveling homes and leaving a path of destruction that stretched across both states. >> thank god we, you know, we are all -- we are all okay. that is the main thing any time you have a storm. >> reporter: in rankin county, mississippi, firefighters rescued at least eight people from rising flood water. >> that was the best part of it, when i see the lights coming down this road i knew we would be okay. >> reporter: willie jackson and his family hid as a tornado hit their home. >> what is bad is the place is gone. >> it's right there. >> reporter: the tornado that hit collinsville, mississippi, hit a baptist church. the pastor rushed his family to safety and loaded this suburban alongside the church thinking the wall of the building would protect the vehicle. you can see what happened to the back window. the family raced inside the
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church where they hid under a desk. more than 350 members of the church now need to find a place to worship on sunday. explain the damage to me. >> the damage is pretty extreme. every building has received substantial damage. most of it, as you can see, is going to have to be pretty much torn down. >> reporter: the same storm that fueled tornadoes in the south created blizzard-like conditions across the plains. a whiteout condition in southwestern minnesota prompted a travel ban, while more than a foot of snow fell in parts of nebraska. across the south, we have not gotten any reports of major injuries or even deaths for that matter. gayle, on a lighter note, we are told the pastor at the first baptist church last sunday preached about the sunday. his fellowship says he has no plans to talk about the weather any time soon. investigators want to know
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explosion on a plane in somalia. it blew a passenger literally out of the plane. cell phone video shows the moments in the plane after that blache. the plane just left mogadishu on its way to djibouti before it happened. >> reporter: if it walks like a bomb and talks like a bomb, it's probably a bomb. that is the opinion of aviation experts that the onboard explosion didn't result in mass casualties and probably because of when it went off. somali's aviation director referred to the airbus developing a sudden defect, but it was pretty what caused that defect. a gapeing hole in the plane's side. one passenger was apparently blown out of the hole and his body found later. surviving passengers say they heard a bang. one on board who recorded these scenes said he shared the same fears as everyone else, were they all going to die? >> of course, we saw a hole in
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the plane and the first thing you worry about is, you know, can we really make it? >> reporter: that all but one of the passengers and crew survived seems to be because the explosion occurred early in the climb out of mogadishu. there was no violent dedepressionde decompression and the airplane held together and they landed it. the somalis say they find no act of a criminal act so far but the hole in the fuselage shows signs of an explosion. >> no, that hole is caused by a bomb and they will be able to tell that or probably know. >> reporter: the surviving passengers calmly collected their belongings and filed off the plane. in somalia, a country enduring a seemingly endless civil war against the al shabab militants this is another close call. the body of the dead passenger a
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miles from mogadishu airport. no information as to whether he was the bomber or an unlucky victim. >> thanks, mark. presidential candidates are crisscrossing new hampshire today. at least seven republican hopefuls will be in the state. they are all looking to build momentum after the iowa caucuses won by ted cruz. donald trump leading the new hampshire polls is not there this morning. he now says mistakes may have kept him from winning in iowa. julianna goldman is in new hampshire where marco rubio is today. >> reporter: good morning. well, the stakes are high here in new hampshire and ted cruz, donald trump and marco rubio are all of the candidates to beat that makes them targets for each other and the rest of the republican field trying to break through. >> i think we did really well. we did really well. >> reporter: new hampshire favorite donald trump tried to victory. >> the headlines were trump
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he is humiliated! there was 17 people when we started. now you have 11. i come in second. i'm not humiliated. >> reporter: he accused the media of giving marco rubio too much credit. >> unbelievable! unbelievable! he came in third! the guy that came in second, oh, terrible night, terrible. >> reporter: trump admitted he may have lost support by skipping last week's gop debate and acknowledged he should have invested more in turning out voters. >> i think i would have done probably a little bit better in iowa had i not, you know, gone out and wanted to do that event for the vets, but, you know, i'm finish. >> reporter: trump faces a more favorable electorate in new hampshire where historically evangelicals. monday night, 62% of iowa caucus go-ers identified as evangel a group ted cruz won by 12 percentage points. the iowa winner moved on to south carolina confident he has the resources to keep up his momentum.
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>> if we stand together here and now in south carolina, if we stand together, we will do it again! >> reporter: and despite his third place finish, marco rubio has become the candidate to beat. for those looking to be an alternative to cruz and trump, taking fire from his opponents. >> unlike some of these other campaigns, i'm not the boy in the bubble. we know who that is. never answers your questions and constantly thinks he is in control. >> i think chris has had a tough couple of days. sometimes people, when they are under duress, they react in ways they regret later on and i'm not here to beat up on anybody or insult any other republicans. >> reporter: there was also a rare apology from ted cruz yesterday. now ben carson's campaign had accused the cruz campaign of telling iowa voters that carson was dropping out in order to get their support. norah, cruz's campaign initially denied those allegations but, yesterday, cruz said his
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campaign made a mistake and he apologized. >> thank you. hillary clinton officially won iowa democratic caucuses but bernie sanders is cashing in ahead of the new hampshire primary. his campaign says it raised $3 million in 24 hours after the iowa vote. a spokesman told "the washington post" it's been our best day ever. nancy cordes is in manchester, new hampshire, where the two campaigns are arguing over a debate tomorrow night. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. yeah, these debates are normally planned way in advance down to the tiniest detail. we don't even know if this debate tomorrow night is going to happen. that is because the two campaigns arealhaggling over the dates and times over a package of future debates and the old saying goes, nothing is agreed to until everything is agreed to. >> i hope you will choose, with both your heart and your mind. >> reporter: clinton may be the underdog here but she knows what works in new hampshire. >> i don't know whether it's my responsibility gene but i wake up every day trying to figure
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maybe i can help ten. >> reporter: eight years ago she showed her softer side here. >> this is very personal for me. it's not just political. it's not just public. >> reporter: and the state embraced her. >> thank you! >> reporter: it won't be as easy this time. >> i am in a contest with your neighbor. i have the highest respect for him. >> it sounds to me like you're ready for a political revolution. >> reporter: sanders, who is from neighboring vermont, is practically a native son here. >> what this campaign is about is thinking big, not small. it's rejecting all of those people who say, no, no, we can't do it, it's too bold, it's too aggressive. >> reporter: he is leading by up to 20 points. a far cry from the photo finish in iowa that put him just behind clinton. how long are those 0.02 of 1% going to keep you up at night?
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i slept like a log last night. i know media. every place you go, it's all iowa. what will new hampshire? we are one or two points about, what do you need? 2,500 delegates. >> reporter: he has not conceded the iowa race and he does not like the way some of those delegates were awarded by coin toss and some of the coin tosses went his way but seems an odd way to award delegates in 2016, doesn't it? >> no doubt about that. thank you, nancy. senator bernie sanders will join us next hour and we will talk about why he is not conceding the iowa results and his plans beyond new hampshire. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." the zika outbreak has entered a new phase this morning. texas health officials say it likely happened through sexual contact, not a mosquito bite. a person in dallas was infected
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by a partner who had been to venezuela, one of the countries where zika is an epidemic. >> this is a game-changer. what we have been looking at is mosquito to human and human comes to the united states and then mosquitoes bite them and that starts the transmission. now it's a game-changer. we are talking about sexually transmitted virus, the zika virus and that is a concern as we go forward since 80% of the individuals don't have any symptoms. >> scary stuff. our dr. jon lapook is in recife, brazil. >> reporter: good morning. the city's health commissioner told me the zika infection is rampant here and sexual transmission of the virus has not been documented yet and felt to be spread mostly by mosquitoes and causing a devastating birth defect which is why women are so concerned.
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with her fourth child. are you worried for your baby? she says she is worried but no obvious symptoms of zika. across the brazil, cases total 4,000 and seven and confirmed cases reported last week. this is the epi center of an explosion of microcephaly, an abnormally small head at birth and linked to zika. they did door-to-door to attack the mosquitoes' breeding grounds. more mosquitoes in 2015. >> reporter: the doctor took us to the room inside the health department where the city of 6. million are charting the infection. that is a lot of cases. >> a lot of cases, yes. >> reporter: the health department estimates between 50 and 100,000 people have been exposed. 80% of the time those infected
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with zika don't feel sick. what do you think when you see these babies with microcephaly and you know you're pregnant? she is worried about the threat of infection because it's a very critical situation. dr. corea told us this impositiverim impoverished community needs to find a solution. >> it affects the families and cannot be measured. apart from the scientific and the public health persona, i think as human beings, we really feel the need to do something about it. >> reporter: the health examiner told me they carefully track the mosquito population here and there has been a dramatic drop the past year, which makes them hopeful that, perhaps, they will start to see a drop in the number of cases of microcephaly. charlie? >> dr. jon lapook in brazil. a pennsylvania judge may decide today if bill cosby's sexual assault charge should be dropped.
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morning when a pretrial hearing continues. he is charged with assaulting a woman 20 years. bruce castor said he supported the woman's lawsuit in the case, hoping it would make her a millionaire. prosecutors say there is no written evidence of a deal with cosby's lawyers. a denver bronco player this morning is dismissed from super bowl 50 after he was questioned in a prostitution sting. investigates spoke to safety ryan murphy yesterday but he was not charged but the team sent him home to avoid distractions. jeff glor is in downtown san francisco with the broncos' explanation. >> reporter: super bowl week is full of distractions. some cannot to be avoided. others, probably should. denver broncos safety ryan murphy was caught up in a prostitution sting outside this motel in san jose tuesday evening. the 23-year-old who played in college for oregon state was
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he was not arrested. but police did issue his brother, who was with him at the time, a citation. the broncos sent murphy back to denver. in a statement, head coach gary kubiak said, we decided it was best for the team if we continued our preparations for super bowl 50 without him. >> it's a week of heavy distractions so you just got to handle those things and get ready to play. >> reporter: over the weekend, kubiak addressed the importance of staying focused. >> to get to this point as a player, as a team, it's hard to get this and i talked to them about that all the time. >> reporter: 17 years ago a starting player for the atlanta falcons eugene robinson was arrested after soliciting sex from an undercover officer the night before super bowl xxxiii. robinson played the next day. >> i could be a living example, don't mess this up. >> reporter: now a radio analyst for the panthers, robinson spoke to the team sunday about the dangers of game week temptations. >> i want my guys to know
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because i love this team, hey, you got a great opportunity, a great opportunity. go ahead and seize the moment and don't, in this respect, be like me. >> reporter: as gameday preparations continue, meanwhile, both teams take the field at levi stadium for the first time today for practice. back to you guys. >> let's hope they listen to eugene robinson. what a knucklehead move, regardless of how that turns out. >> indeed. >> jeff has a great assignment. >> he really does. did a secret life online
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13-year-old ahead, new developments in a cbs news investigation. >> lawmakers want to know why the v.a. spent more than $1 billion last year on a drug invented by a doctor who spent decades on the government's payroll. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." announcer: this portion of "cbs
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ahead, the super bowl of security. we are in the air over the
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miles away. estimate for when they will finish repairing a damaged bridge along i-77 in carroll county. the southbound right lane is closed near the hillsville exit until next tuesday. workers will start installing a new gas line today in roanoke. the westbound lanes of melrose avenue and lafayette boulevard will close between staunton avenue and melrose. that's happening from 7 a-m to 5 p-m today through friday. drivers will be detoured to 25-th street northwest. workers are replacing a pipe on route 11 in botetourt county. one northbound lane will be closed near the truck wash at i-81's exit 150 from nine this morning to three this afternoon. a northbound lane will also be blocked there from nine tonight to six
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half a dozen free things, the winner had to be determined by a coin toss! >> hillary clinton. >> bernie was right. i guess money does decide elections. >> i find it ironic our founding fathers, george washington, whose head is spinning on that coin is also spinning in his grave knowing this is our electoral system. >> hillary won all six of those kind of coin tosses. forget that! the broncos should draft hillary for the super bowl on sunday! >> a lot of people talking about the coin toss. >> i know. i get there is controversy this morning about who actually won the coin toss. >> yes. >> it is a mystery there. welcome back to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, security teams prepare for super bowl 50 from the water to the sky. this is one of the biggest security operations of the year. ahead, michelle miller takes a look at how new technology will keep a close eye on every fan at
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the game. plus, hepts catitis c, a new study about heads of congress can't get it. today, congress jumps in the fray. that is ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on a warning for child bearing age to avoid alcohol unless they are using birth control. alcohol can harm a baby before a woman knows she is pregnant. 3 million risk are at risk to exposing a fetus to alcohol. "the new york times" says nfl great ken stabler had the degenerate brain disease known as cte and he died of colon cancer last july at the age of 69. researchers in boston studying his brain said he had high stage 3 cte. he is one of the most high profiled football players to have this disease and it's supposed to be caused by repeated blows to the head. a possible sale at yahoo!
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after a huge quarterly loss. shares are down more than a third in the last 12 months. the company is cutting about 15% of its work force. yahoo! says it will listen to offers for its web properties. "the washington post" reports on prosecutors saying virginia teenager nicole lovell was stabbed to death. the 13-year-old's body was found hidden off a north carolina road days after she was killed. two virginia tech students are charged in connection with her murder. don dahler is outside the montgomery district court in christiansburg, virginia with the new developments. >> reporter: good morning. investigators are trying to piece together exactly what happened to nicole lovell after she disappeared from her bedroom, as her family plans to say their final good-byes with a viewing later today and a funeral tomorrow. >> she had a passion for pandas, music, dancing. >> reporter: a devastated tammy weeks trembled as she remembered the daughter she called choly.
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>> nicole touched many people throughout her short life. yeah, i can't do that part. >> reporter: at a press conference, authorities revealed 13-year-old nicole lovell was murder the hours after she snuck out of her bedroom window last wednesday. >> a very preliminary determination of the cause of death is stabbing. >> reporter: it's still unclear why virginia tech engineer students david eisenhauer and natalie keepers allegedly carried out the crime. keepers is accused of being an accessory to the murder before the fact. a new arrest warrant suggests her involvement may have started weeks ago. >> my daughter, we have been talking to a virginia tech student. >> reporter: the family says she had never heard of her accused killer but believe the two met online where lovell led an active, but at times, a secret life. >> we knew that there were some issues at one time with her on
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them and i guess we didn't do enough. >> reporter: do you think this has something to do with social media? >> yeah. i'm convinced of that, yes. that's is one of the reasons we are here now to tell parents, look, if you don't think you did enough, do some more. >> reporter: kick, a messaging app that is popular with young people, released a statement saying that they had cooperated are the fbi's investigation. natalie weeks -- excuse me. natalie keepers, the second suspect in this murder, is due to arraignment here at the courthouse later today on that increased charge of accessory before the fact. that carries a potential sentence of 20 years to life. >> don, the more you hear, the thank you very much. super bowl 50 isn't just the biggest event of the year. it is one of the largest security events too. sunday's game in silicon valley will feature technologies never used before to keep the public safe.
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stadium in santa clara with a security that will keep all eyes on the fans. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is one of several roadblocks along the perimeter of levi stadium to keep the prying eyes of the public out. there are humvees and patrol cars on-site. one thing is for certain, if you come anywhere near the game on sunday, you will be watched. and closely. everywhere you turn in the san francisco bay area this week, you will find a massive security presence. from the water, to land, even in the air. quite a takeoff. >> reporter: the air and marine branch of customs and border protections is one of 50 law enforcement and government agencies working together to keep super bowl 50 secure. what specifically are you looking for when you're up here?
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temporary flight restriction is our primary duty. >> reporter: this is a surveillance operation? >> we can keep eyes within 30 nautical mile raiddius in a short period of time. >> reporter: they can see anyone in the vicinity of levi stadium. this is really a massive eyeball in the air. >> it is, without a doubt and everybody knows it's there. >> reporter: the bay area is already home to a state-of-the-art surveillance of infrastructure with license plate readers and cell phone trackers that can let police monitor your phone. since the super bowl is happening in the heart of silicon valley, some agencies are trying out new technologies, including a data collection program that gives law enforcement a more complete picture of what is happening by integrating video feeds with agency cell phone and radio communication. outside levi stadium, custom and border protection agents screen
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with giant x-ray machines that can detect radioactive material. this is like superman here. >> yes. this is a nonintrusive inspection of a piece of equipment that is a gamering imaging system. >> reporter: they did not want us to capture the images of this prioritiary images but i was allowed to take a look. you can see everything, every shadow inside that vehicle. >> that is correct'. >> reporter: this event will test those both on and off the field. >> we are working with a lot of interagency partnerships at the state, local, and federal levels and they are out there assessing and making sure that the super bowl 50 event goes without any hitch. >> reporter: the department of homeland security is coordinating this effort under the direction of secretary jeh johnson. he is flying out from washington today to need with the nfl and local law enforcement officials. we will speak with him on the field at levi stadium in just a
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few hours. concerns. >> michelle, thank you so much. a cbs news investigation has congress acting why six veterans can't get a life saving drug that is next. if you're heading out the door, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device and don't miss what eli manning has to say about his
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a congressional hearing will begin this morning in response to a cbs news investigation. in december, we showed how a costly new cure for hepatitis c isn't making it to most of the 200,000 u.s. veterans infected with the disease and many as a result of their service. congress has given 2.7 billion taxpayer dollars to treat veterans with hepatitis c, but
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it's a drug that might not exist without government funding. chip reid is on capitol hill. chip, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the drug at the center of today's hearing has been called a miracle drug. it actually cures hepatitis c. the problem is it's so wildly expensive, the department of veterans affairs can't afford to give it to all of the vets who so desperately need it. dr. raymond shinazi is in the business of securing diseases and business is good. when his private company invented and sold a cure to hepatitis c to gilead in 2012 he personally made over $400 million. sold as harvoni or solvaldi, one treatment costs up to $84,000. the department of veterans affairs get a 50% discount. even so, it spent over a billion dollars on the drugs last year alone. but as we first reported in
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the doctor has worked since 1983. >> i'm 7/8th of a government employee and not full-time so what i do with my remaining time is up to me. >> reporter: you're only spending 1/8th of your time on government. >> less than that. >> reporter: has anybody questioned the arrangement you have? >> nobody has ever questioned that. >> reporter: that is about to change. >> i want to ask him how, other than saying that he was a very efficient worker, were you able to accomplish the things that you accomplished without dock part of it v.a. time? >> reporter: later this morning, jeff miller, chairman of the house committee on veterans affairs, will hold a hearing into why the v.a. can't afford the drugs its own doctors help invent. doctor, shinozi was invited to testify but told us he does not plan to attend. >> unfortunately, he has decided to retire before he appears, which, again, begs, did he want to be questioned by an oversight
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>> reporter: the v.a. approved shinozi's arrangement and told us federal employees are allowed to invest in private companies, provided all conflict of interest rules are followed. but miller wants to know if there was a conflict and why the drug cost $42,000 for veterans but only $900 in dozens of developing countries. >> it's a laughing matter. >> reporter: this woman did not want to show her face. she has suffered from hepatitis c since serving in the military in the 1980s. she got the generic form of the it's illegal to import them. >> we are not criminals but we are sick people who with need a medication that we finally have available that costs entirely too much. >> reporter: congressman miller says the v.a. spends about $2 billion a year on research and when that research is successful, it's supposed to
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that happened in this case. norah? >> chip, thank you. we will be watching that investigation very closely. bernie sanders vows he is in this for the long haul. ahead, the presidential candidate joins us to tell us if keep up the momentum in new hampshire and beyond. few pilots can pull this
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aviation experts this morning are praising this textbook water landing by a pilot in hawaii. he noticed a problem with his landing gear yesterday. well, the plane landed in a lagoon. the pilot was not hurt. water landings are rare. very difficult to perform. planes have a tendency to flip
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you remember that captain sully sullenberger successfully landed a commercial jet on on the hudson river about seven years ago. >> can't forget that. >> can you imagine how hard that is? >> just looking at it, you wonder how they can keep their cool. they are using this to teach others what to do in that type of situation. >> age and experience add up, don't they? >> 68, he's a baby! great. congratulations to him! there is another competition that is shaping up on super bowl sunday. we are going to have a preview of the commercials aiming to grab your attention. ahead, why comedy it seems is making a comeback on gameday. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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some breaking news out of franklin county. rocky mount police are investigating the suspicious death of an infant. investigators spoke with a 24-year-old patient at carilion roanoke memorial hospital yesterday evening after she'd been taken to the emergecy room with injuries consistent with a recent birth. she denied that she'd given birth.. after speaking with members of her family, police found out a family member had disposed soiled bedding at franklin county dumpster sites. an infant's body was later recovered from a dumpster at the blackwater refuse collection site on route 220. the body has been taken to the medical examiner's office in roanoke for autopsy. we'll continue following this story here on wdbj7 and wdbj7dot-com. the woman involved in a car wreck that killed a beloved franklin county elementary school teacher now faces d-u-i and involuntary manslaughter charges. a franklin county grand jury has indicted lesley wildasin of north carolina for her part in dona minnick's death. minnick was from roanoke and was a long time teacher at
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rocky mount elementary. the head-on crash happened in november on route 2-20 just south of boones mill. in search warrants, investigators said they found an empty box of wine in
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it is wednesday, february 3rd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including our interview with bernie sanders. we will ask about the close race in iowa and his plan to beat hillary clinton in new hampshire and other states. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the damage is substantial. second story of those chairs are now exposed to the elements where kids would have otherwise been sitting. it walks like a bomb and if it talks like a bomb, it's probably a bomb, the opinion of aviation experts. >> stakes are high here in new hampshire and ted cruz and donald trump and marco rubio are the candidates to beat. >> these debates are normally planned way in advance, but we don't even know if this debate tomorrow night is going to happen.
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told me the zika infection is rampant here. super bowl week is full of distractions and some not-to-avoided and others probably should. there are humvees and patrol cars on-site. one thing is for certain, if you come anywhere near the game on sunday, you will be watched. the bernie sanders campaign is demanding proof that hillary clinton beat him. >> yeah. today, hillary said, sure, let me check my server. >> boo. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. a massive storm stretching from the south to the mid-atlantic region threatens more than 27 million americans. the system spawned at least eight tornadoes tuesday that ripped through the south. one crossed state lines from
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mississippi to alabama and damage stretched across both states. the same storm is creating blizzard conditions across the central plains. a whiteout in southwestern minnesota prompted a travel ban there. more than a foot of snow fell in parts of nebraska. the new hampshire primary is six days away and seven republican candidates will be in the state today, including iowa caucus winner ted cruz who told south carolina voters yesterday he has the resources and the grassroots support to win the nomination. >> in new hampshire, donald trump called his second place finish in iowa a surprising victory. trump said marco rubio's stronger than expected showing is no surprise for a politician who has run for office before. our major garrett asked rubio if% he thinks trump was damaged by the outcome in iowa. >> reporter: donald trump still a factor in the new york tabloid and described him as a dead clown walking. >> the truth is he has tapped into a real anxiety in america and he deserves credit for that but, ultimately, i believe and i know i give us the best chance to win to elect a conservative that can win.
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any other or insult personally any other republicans. i want to beat hillary clinton and bernie sanders. >> democrat ib hopefuls hillary clinton and better thanrnie sanders will appear tonight at a televised town hall in new hampshire. he has not sdeedconceded the outcome in iowa. he and clinton may debate one-on-one tomorrow night. bernie sanders is with us from his hometown of burlington, vermont. senator, good morning. >> great to be with you. >> how will you contest the results in iowa? >> well, look. 1%. it looks like hillary clinton will have 22 national delegates and we will have 20. was literally a coin toss deciding who won. bottom line is we are moving on to new hampshire right now. but we just want to make sure that all of the information is
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accurate. >> so you are contesting or not? >> it's -- let's let overstated. we have at least 20 delegates and she has 22 delegates. we started off in iowa 50 points behind. it appears we lost by 0.02 of 1% and we will be talking to the iowa state democratic officials. but we are now focusing on new hampshire where we are working really, really hard to try to win that primary. >> senator sanders, a lot of people are very surprised in 2016 that a coin toss even decides races this way. what are your thoughts about that? do you have a better solution? >> well, i love iowa and i love the caucus process. it really gets people deeply, deeply involved. but, frankly, if i understand it, there were six precincts where a coin toss decided who would get delegates. i think we could probably do better. but i think the folks at iowa
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have done a fantastic job in engaging people in that state in the real issues facing the american people. >> here is what hillary clinton said -- hillary clinton's campaign manager said in a memo. the reality is that sanders needed a decisive victory in iowa in order to have a viable path to the nomination. they are saying that because you did not win in iowa, where you had a constituency that should have been for you that you do not have a viable candidacy. >> is that what they say? they started off 50 points ahead. they started off as the anointed candidacy and they ended up wing boy 0.02 of 1% and they are worried about my campaign? look. charlie, the issues we are talking about, which is a rigged economy where people are working longer hours for low wages and almost all income and wealth is going to the top 1%, we are talking about a corrupt campaign finance system where billionaires and super pacs are buying elections.
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those are the issues that resonated in iowa, they are resonating in new hampshire and they are resonating all over this country. the american people, frankly, are tired of establishment politics, establishment economics. that is why we have the momentum. >> senator, there is a lot of talk about this race between you and hillary clinton is battle for the heart of the democratic party and might be won between idealism and realism and bill clinton made that point on the campaign stop yesterday and said the reason you have a following among youth voters is because you offer emotionally satisfying promises, such as breaking up the big banks, taxing millionaires and giving free college, and free health care. is that what it is, emotionally satisfying promises? >> no. not at all. look. we are the only major country on earth that doesn't guarantee health care to all of our people. we end up spending far more than per capita. many other countries around this world make sure that public colleges and universities are
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tuition-free so that young people do not leave school 50, or a hundred thousand dollars in debt! real unemployment is close to 10%. we need to create millions of decent paying jobs and build our infrastructure. right now we have massive income and wealth inequality and all of the all of the income is going to the top 1%. i believe the wealthiest people in this country and the larger corporations should start paying their fair share of taxes. >> "the washington post" said you're running a fiction-filled campaign. this morning, a study that your promise to give medicare for all, health care for all that you can't pay for it, even your plan is not right that, in fact, it falls $3 trillion short of your campaign -- >> look. there are a lot of people looking at a lot of plans and many of these so-called nonpartisan groups, you know, they have their ax to grind. here is the truth.
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you tell me. why is that in america, we are spending almost three times more than the british who guarantee health care to all of their people? spending 50% more per capita than the french and 50 miles away from canada, they are covering all of were people spending staex staex substantially less for prescription drugs. every program i see will guarantee health care to all of our people and save middle class people thousands of dollars a year on their health care bills. >> thank you, senator. great to have you on the program. >> thank you for your time today. >> thank you very much. >> it all started with a mop and then it led to a movie. how does that happen?
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ahead, tv home shopping star joy we will preview super bowl
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50 star-studded commercial blitz, including actor ryan reynolds nearly everywhere you look. >> can you give me warning? >> sure. warning. here comes your ticket! >> that's next. what is different about this year's commercials. you're watching "cbs this morning." (becky) i started smoking when i was 16. now i have end stage copd. my tip is; if you keep smoking, your "freedom" may only go as far as your oxygen tube. (announcer)you can quit.
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(scal): good day, m'lady! i am sir-can-a-lot, here to save you from another breakfast bore.
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wake up those eggs with glorious spam! see what spam can! do... at spam.com while we count down the super bowl sunday, off the field, advertisers are spen spending $377 million on commercials. a 30-second spot runs and average $4. million. are you paying attention? snickers is releasing an ad and you're seeing it first on "cbs this morning." >> action! >> sweetheart, don't look at me like that. it's going to be amazing. >> stop! this is a disaster! who is the genius who puts a
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girl in heels on a subway grate? >> miss monroe, eat a snickers. >> why? >> you get a little cranky when you get hungry. better? >> much better. >> this thing will never make the cut. >> oh! now the managing editor of advertising agent is joining us at the table. if that is an indication, they are going for the funny this year and not the tear-jerksers? last year it was a somber boy. there was a dead boy and cyber bullying and a lot of sad ads. so this year, celebrities and humor and a lot of fun. >> start with this one. i'm already laughing with drake. you used to call me on my cell phone >> cut! >> here are the changes. >> i love changes. >> when you say just call me on my cell phone, say get an upgrade after 24 month. >> genius. >> you need to add that streaming music will incur more data charges. >> i love it.
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you didn't even change the song at all. >> 33 celebrities in ads this year. >> is that unusual? >> it is. last year, there were 28 so it is more than usual. >> you're talking about the star power in another trend. look at bud light starring amy schumer and seth roguen. >> really got to get the elbows. will you get the middle of my back? >> there is no middle! >> are you ready? >> you know it. are you ready? >> you know it! >> that's cute. >> these guys. advertisers love these because huge social media presentation with all of these celebrities, so you've got all of these celebrities that have millions and millions of followers on twitter that will be tweeting about he's ads. >> does celebrities pay off?
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>> i think so. you get more attention and stand out more. >> here is a look for me, cute dogs. i can't forget this evening your face as you were leaving but i guess that is just the way the story goes you always smile but in your eyes you'll sun will show yes it shows >> you never lose with dogs. >> the music is good. but you're going to pour ketchup and mustard on the dog? >> you don't think about it too much. you just want to focus on the cute dogs. >> okay. all right. >> don't overthink it. >> honda has singing sheep i think is good too.
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>> one here from hyundai's ads. what a man what a money man what a man what a man >> oh, in my face! >> so aggressive! >> look! >> a car that doesn't get distracted. >> i like that. >> see? that was great. funny and has a celebrity and tells you something about the car that it stops automatically. >> it's also become more expensive, the super bowl ads. put that in perspective for us. >> in 1967, the super bowl, 1,033 for one second of ad time. on sunday, 1s$160,000 for one second on the super bowl ad. >> does it increase revenue? >> it depends on how good your ad is, right? is did sd foroes for a lot of people and a huge moment in time and an
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audience they wouldn't normally have so it pays off. >> another one is avocados from mexico sending their product into space. >> in this white and gold dress that cost a civil war. this is scott baio. most amazing of all are the avocados from mexico. they are always in season and you can enjoy them all year long. this includes the price of admission. no? >> you double-dipped! >> so eye catching. >> so weird but i think it's going to stand out. i think people are going to be laughing and talking about it and i think scott baio does him really well. >> i love me some good guacamole. >> me too! >> thank you, natalie. >> thank you. james corden picks up a superstar on the way to the super bowl. chris martin is ready for a party at the big game. this is must-see tv, i must say.
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chris, what are you doing? >> i'm trying to get over there. should we listen to some music?
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in love again wo-oo! >> do you have any idea how much further we have to go? >> about 400 more miles. >> wow. okay. get your hands up paradise para -- paradise >> how much do we love coldplay and chris martin? i know! >> i want to be in the back seat! >> that is james corden latest installation of carpool karaoke and hitting the road for the super bowl. coldplay is starring in the halftime of the super bowl. >> gayle, you would be going crazy in the back seat. >> no, i would sit there quietly. >> i look forward to coldplay and all of those joining them.
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joy mangano 13 year old nicole lovell died. preliminary results from the medical examiner show lovell was stabbed. the woman charged in her death, natalie keepers is now charged with being an accessory before the fact of first degree murder. montgomery county commonwealth's attorney told us that means keepers wasn't present for the murder, but was aware that there was an intent to commit the crime. keepers is also accused of disposing of nicole's body and being an accessory after the fact. at a news conference yesterday, lovell's mother talked about how her daughter overcame health obstacles as a child. she says nicole was starting to thrive. tammy weeks/mother: "her favorite color was blue. nicole was a very lovable person. nicole touched many people throughout her short life." blacksburg police chief anthony wilson said local and federal law enforcement agencies are investigating about 400 tips from the case. in an interview with the washington post, nicole's mother said police told her
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her accused killer, david eisenhauer recently met online. eisenhauer has family in the galax and grayson county area - close to where nicole's body was found in north carolina. her father told cbs news, he urges parents to be vigilant about their children's use of social media. david lovell/nicole's father: "look, if you don't think you did enough, do some more. keep checking. watch your kids because this is.(sighs)" nicole's visitation is set for today from five until eight at mccoy funeral home in blacksburg. her funeral is tomorrow at three also at mccoy funeral home. the group gil harrington started after her daughter morgan's disappearance and death is teaming up with law enforcement. the montgomery county sheriff's partnership with help yesterday. sheriff hank partin says this is something he campaign for sheriff. montgomery county is a target for violence because of hank partin/montgomery county sheriff: "with our 2 high schools, all of
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our middle schools, we're going to do everything we can to fight evil on the front lines." the sheriff's office plans to put a help save the next girl chapter in every high school that doesn't
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(man) this is where it all started. i received a call from our dispatch center. smoke was coming from a manhole, and that's not good. we entered the manhole. we discovered that the cables had been melted by the fire. we jumped in, we got to work, and in a little over eight hours, we had the power back on. hi, i'm john snyder, distribution system supervisor for appalachian power. it's my goal to keep the lights on and everything run smoothly, and no one even notices. (announcer) we may be a power company, but the true power in our communities
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>> there is stake over -- there is a snake over on there. i don't know if it bit a guy and i don't want to be that close to that. >> one last thing. what does the pig say? >> oink! move! >> please don't cry. why can't you be smooth? >> i am smooth. they are taking the ball away. >> look. . you ain't smooth when you're crying and all emotional. you have to know that. >> i love those! >> so funny! >> that is good. >> what is that? >> that is called just in time for super bowl, this year's nfl bad lip reading video that is out. the youtube channel takes clips and so well done. >> i imagine we are going to laugh hard with my kids when we see that tonight. very funny. >> we could do that with new shows too. >> yes, we could! welcome back to "cbs this morning." don't you think, charlie? >> yes, indeed.
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i'm ready. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." >> roll it back. >> this half hour, super bowl mvp eli manning reveals how he is helping his brother peyton get ready for sunday's showdown in santa clara and he'll share the legacy of his older sibling in what could be his final game. joy mangano's story helped jennifer lawrence bring home oscar gold. joy is in our toyota green room with the inventions that turned a single mom of three into a business eyepioneer. that is ahead. or los angeles times says someone is about to lose a lottery prize. the winning ticket was sold in august at 7-eleven. the deadline to turn in the ticket is tomorrow! if no one comes forward, it would be the largest unclaimed super lotto plus ticket in california! >> people are cleaning out the closets there. britain's "guardian" reports
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on the latest zika virus. a car. they plan to launch the zika car today. its name is a combination of zippy and car. the vehicle had been heavily promoted before the zika epidemic. the company now is coming up with another name for that car. >> "wall street journal" reports on possible plans by amazon to open hundreds of brick and mortar brick stores. amazon opened a store in seattle in november and now the ceo of a major mall operator says the online giant plans to build up to 400 more. amazon declined to comment on the report. "usa today" reports on lady gaga's newest gig at super bowl 50. she will sing the national anthem on sunday before the panthers take on the broncos. deaf actress marlee matlin will be next to her performing the star-spangled banner in american sign language. later this month, lady gaga will honor david bowie at the grammys which you can watch on "cbs this morning" on february 15th. >> that is going to be very
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joy mangano, it began for an idea for a mop! a mop you don't have to touch! more than 25 years later, the miracle mop is part of a multibillion dollar empire. the latest version out only a month has sold nearly 225,000 mops through the home shopping network. joy mangano is with us. first, let's see how her story led to an oscar-nominated movie. >> they are miraculous. stay right there! don't move! on/off. >> hangers, bags, glasses i-. >> it's just that amazing. >> reporter: look around your house. chances you have something invent or sold by joy mangano. she is breaking records at tv's most recognizable faces. >> 300 million hangers! >> in closets across america so there are a lot of happy people out there! >> reporter: in 1990 the 34-year-old single mother of three developed a product that
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>> i'm joy mangano and i developed the miracle mop. >> reporter: she convinced qsk to put her on the air. she told 18,000 mops in 20 minutes! >> oh, my gosh! >> see? no other mop does this. >> reporter: her store inspired the movie "joy." >> who showed you the mop? who sold it to you and who convinced you to invent it? it entitled jennifer lawrence an oscar nomination and golden globe for best actress. >> joy mangano, thank you for your story and thank you for giving so much. such an honor to play this character. >> reporter: 30 years into her career, mangano holds more than 100 patents for her invention and she is joining us at the table. >> hello! >> great to have you here. >> thank you. i feel like i'm home. i'm on the other side of the tv now. >> we like that. >> i'm so fascinated how your brain works. you say you move around the world and you see everything as
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a product. how can we come up with a solution? tell me about that. >> i look at the world through products so if i see somebody struggling, for instance, with a mop, they are wringing it out with their hands, my brain starts to go how can i make that easier? because i think about people and just making life a little bit easier every day, because that is a good thing, i think, or a hanger, you know? almost a billion huggable hangers are in america. >> i love those hangers. >> isn't that crazy? everybody says a hanger is a hanger is a hanger and i said no, it's not when you really think about it. i'm about innovation that makes sense to make our life easier. >> you say that through every great struggle is a need for innovation. >> that's right. >> that is the heart of everything. whether it's home products, whether it's medical devices, whatever it may be, it comes from a struggle. >> you're absolutely right. it's solving that problem and so many people do think like that, but they really just don't know how to take those steps, right? they are just kind of -- how
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many people i hear that say i have this great idea. >> and it stays right there. >> exactly, exactly. exactly. so we have to put them into first and second and third gear, right? >> the question is why do you have this skill? here is what jennifer lawrence said to me about you. roll the tape. >> she has such a unique energy and personality because she's very sweet. she doesn't have any errors. she is very friendly and fun and funny, but she is also very quietly powerful, very -- has such a deep, deep patience. >> did she get you? >> oh, yes. and then some. my goodness. how i'm touched by that. she -- i am convinced jennifer lawrence has lived other lives. she is so beyond her years and she brought such a depth, you know, david o'russell, obviously, writing this story, being in the inspiration, what an honor.
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table with him, you know, a more global aspect of the journey, the emotional journey that many of us take in well form. so i think the movie "joy" has so many touch points with so many people because it is about the ordinary, but a lot of times the ordinary is quite extraordinary, right? >> and it's about family too. >> it is about family. oh, yes. big time! >> really about family because, listen. you're a single mother. you've got three kids but david o'russell says this about you and your ex-husband who now works with you. >> right. >> i think that is cool too. he is working for you! but he said that you guys -- >> i do too! >> he said you guys are the best divorce couple in america. i love that. >> i agree. i agree. we are very dear friends and, obviously, you know, through life, it's ages and stages and, you know, maybe not the best partners to be married, but we certainly are very close. what you find in somebody and fall in love and have children, you know, i don't think that sheds away.
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you just kind of get lost in life and what you have to do. so i think it's a wonderful thing that many people today are becoming, staying friends. it's not that fracturing of families. i think family is at the heart of everything we do. and they certainly are at the heart of my business. i have -- my daughter. >> i know your daughter said she works with you. >> you have these three little kids. you must have gotten -- you couldn't have dreamed this for your life. >> not in a million years but you know what? my advice to everybody is be brave. you don't have to be tough. you just -- you know, you can be yourself. but you have to be resilient. you have to take one step at a time. know the end goal, but actually leave it alone for a minute because you are going to have, you know, diverse paths to get there. so you have to be able to say, oh, dear, that happened and i can't do that any more. you don't say that. you say that happened.
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>> you've mastered the art of the pitch. what is it that makes a great pitch? >> that is a really good question. i personally think it's authenticity. i truly believe that. when i'm talking about a product, before it was a product, it was in my brain so if i have an inspiration, i literally will get up in the middle of the night and i'll dream about my customer, anybody listening to me talk about this, something that is going to make life a little easier. so that passion comes out. i don't even consider it selling. i don't feel like it's selling. i feel like it's talking about my children. >> i feel like you're making suggestions and before it's done, it's like i'm going to take that sugariongestion and you get suggestions from other people. >> thanks. >> there are leacha lot of people with great idea and we want to find them. the joy mangano will do that and find that path.
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>> thank you. >> eli manning talks to us about the family dynasty as his
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bowl 50. hit it >> you have to help me out. eli has helped me out in every
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super bowl that i have been in. i've helped him out as well. so it's nice having a sibling who is in the -- in the same business that can help you get a few extra tickets. >> the super bowl is a family affair for denver broncos quarterback peyton manning and his younger brother eli, the quarterback for the new york giants. counting this sunday's game, the manning brothers will have played in six of the last ten super bowls. >> wow. eli earned the first of his two super bowl rings in 2008 with his famous pass to david tyree. you remember that. but this sunday, eli is cheering on his brother in super bowl 50 and he is a spokesman for gatorade's new technology. eli is at the super bowl fan village in san francisco and is up bright and early to be with us. good to see you, eli! >> good to see you. >> the paper this morning has a headline saying "inside peyton's
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they talk about how your brother prepares for the game. that he studies and studies and studies. what can you tell us about his preparation? >> well, that is one thing peyton does extremely well is get prepared for an upcoming opponent and he die secretaries all of the film. i talked to him a little bit about carolina and just some of the tips we had on their defense, some of the things they like to do, you know? and so he is going to ask me questions and get some ideas, what we were trying to accomplish in certain plays, what we were looking for. and so, you know, also about their personnel. so he's very well-prepared and be rooting for him to go out there and play a great game. >> eli, what do you think will be the key for the broncos to pull off a victory against the panthers? >> you know, i think they have to play great team football. their defense, obviously, has been playing outstanding all year. they have a great challenge in slowing down that carolina offense and cam newton who is playing at a great level of
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football right now. and then from an offensive standpoint, they are going to have to run the ball well, have to play smart and can't turn the ball over. can hopefully jump out early on them and get a little lead and, you know, see if you can put a little pressure on that carolina offense to come back. >> cam newton, is he the most available player in the national football league this year? >> i think so. i think cam has played at an extremely high level. in my opinion, you don't, you know, go 17-1 and not, you know, have a great player. i think he will be the mvp. >> what worries you the most, eli, for your brother on sunday? >> i get a little nervous, you know, any time i watch peyton play just because, you know, once the game starts, i can't do anything. i can't help him in any way. it's all on him. so you just root for him and, you know, sometimes you see that, you know, defender coming right behind him and maybe he is going to get a sack or maybe he
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is going to hit him and you wish you could call out to him, there is somebody behind you and throw it away or step up. you can't do anything. i'm rooting for him and the whole broncos organization for them to get a win. >> is it possible he will be distracted by this human growth hormone controversy? >> no. that won't be a distraction. he is not worried about it one bit. he's totally focused on this game and going out there and playing well and getting a win. >> is it possible this is his last -- this super bowl might be, win or lose, his last nfl game? >> it could be. i don't have that -- i don't have that answer. you know? i've not -- he has not, you know, spoken about that, he has not said anything about it. i think his focus is totally on winning this game and trying to win a championship for his organization, and his teammates. he is going out there. it would be a pretty sweet finish if he could, you know, win on top and win a championship and kind of sail off into the sunset. >> eli, do you think this should
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be his last game? do you think it should be? do you think it's time? >> if he wins. >> yeah. you know what? i don't know. i know this year has been a little different for him. had some injuries and different things going, but, you know, i think he can still play at an extremely high level and i think it will be up to him, whether. he just said, it's been a good run and it's time to go out? but, you know, i think he can't make the wrong decision. >> eli, thank you for joining us and everybody is rooting for peyton because it has been a >> thank you. i appreciate it. thanks so much. >> cbs is your home for super bowl 50. jim nantz and phil simms will bring you all of the action sunday from levi stadium in california. just watch before the game -- before the game, you can watch gayle's live white house interview with president obama and first lady michelle obama. >> very excited about that.
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but this, top this. we are talking about jim nantz. super bowl week started out in a special way for jim and his wife. they have an early arrival in time to see dad. >> little budle inside his arm. >> he was worried because the due date was so close to the super bowl, what would happen if courtney went into labor gameday. now they don't have to worry about that. congratulations jim and your family. >> and courtney. great.
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we will be right back.8 i just want you to know this is the orange memo and i got it. >> there you go! >> i'm becoming a fashionista!
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you're talking about your these lil' chickies and lil' doggies are small, -but they're intense. -oh, yeah. small but intense like my niece, hannah. oh, yeah. and you, uh, take karate? yeah she does. show him how intense you are, hannah. -yah! yah! ah! -(karate sounds) oh, my... hey! yes! now finish him. -bow to her, peter. -i'm not gonna bow to a... bow to her, peter. (gong) big flavor in a little package. new lil' chickies
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and lil' doggies. and grab a burrito and drink for $3.00 delivered in two minutes--
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developing story out of franklin county. rocky mount police are investigating the suspicious death of a baby found in a dumpster. investigators spoke with a 24-year-old patient at carilion roanoke memorial hospital yesterday evening. she was in the emergency e-r with injuries consistent with a recent birth, but denied having a baby. police one of the woman's family members had disposed of some soiled bedding at a franklin county dumpster site. an infant's body was later found in a dumpster at the blackwater refuse collection site on route 220. the body has been taken to the medical examiner's office in roanoke for autopsy. we'll continue following this story here on wdbj7 and wdbj7dot-com. the man who survived this train crash is now receiving treatment at the wake forest burn center in north carolina. responders rushed johnny collins to roanoke memorial hospital after monday's crash near spring hollow resovoir. his work partner william lineberry died at the scene. appalachian power says collins and lineberry were driving to a sub- station in a work truck, but it's not
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clear why they pulled out in front of the train. there are no lights or gates at this crossing, and norfolk southern says its engineers followed all regulations. new this morning, there's now a larger reward being offered for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the person responsible for a couple of shootings in danville. through an anonymous donor, the reward has grown to 20- thousand dollars. those shootings happened monday night on mount vernon avenue and virginia avenue. call police or danville crimestoppers if you have any
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