tv CBS This Morning CBS March 11, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST
captioning funded by cbs it is friday, march 11th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." stability finally takes center stage at the latest republican debate, but donald trump faces questions about violence at his rallies. deadly flooding forces thousands from their homes. in louisiana, a levee could break at any moment. the wounded warriors project fires its top two executives after cbs news reveals lavish spending by the veterans charity. we begin this morning with a
your world in 90 seconds. >> we are all in this together. we are going to come up with solutions and, so far, i cannot believe how civil it's been up here. >> the gop candidates play nice. >> this election, this debate is not about insults, it's not about attacks. >> governor, did you give everyone like a john kasich pill before the debate tonight or something? >> you know, it was really interesting! clearly, they were afraid of me. >> democrats are on the move. rally supporters ahead of tuesday's crucial primaries. >> i see a huge crowd. >> ten southern states are under flood watches and warnings. almost two feet of rain triggered historic deadly flooding. >> we were not prepared. >> we got to get everybody out that we can right now. >> two top executives at the wounded warrior project are out following a cbs news investigation that raised questions about spending. >> you may well be the most popular candidate named justin. >> it's better to be the leader
wins bulk gold medals in hockey. >> a massive explosion outside of clevenled amazingly, despite what this looks like, no one was hurt in cleveland. >> talk about a cliff hanger. his board went sideways. >> all that. >> this fox isn't so smart. he came after a golfer's bag in ireland and he grabbed a wallet. >> you have a long history with donald trump. >> in person, he is nice but now he has gone crazy. >> and all that matters. >> let's let her rip. new clips without context. clip me, regimen. >> not going to happen! >> no, it's not. >> on "cbs this morning." >> the republican establishment should embrace what is out there. >> donald trump as he is known to mention has a lot of friends. >> ted cruz is a friend of mine. chris christie is a friend of mine. my friend elton john. i have friends in iowa. >> friend of mine.
>> friend of mine. friend of mine. i have no friends as far as i'm concerned. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! with him to "cbs this morning." norah o'donnell is on assignment. kristine johnson of our new york station wcbs is with us. welcome. the republican race has a different tone. the republicans held a debate last night that made news for its substance instead of insults. >> sure did. the four men on the stage criticized each other's moves lightly. major garrett, it was also so civilized. good morning to you! >> reporter: good morning. ben carson will endorse donald trump in a couple of hours here at trump's club. he believes trump brings two
it gives him new access to the african-american vote. as for last night's debate, well, it was very civil and from a volume perspective, while everyone played it safe, they also played it very, very soft. >> i cannot believe how civil it's been up here. >> reporter: in the most subdued game e campaign, they dug into policies. >> it will require go to change. >> playing to his hometown miami crowd, marco rubio would reverse the relations with cuba. >> i would want to make a strong, solid good deal. we don't want to be sued after the deal is made. >> i don't know where cuba is going to sue us but if they sue us in a court in miami, they are going to lose. >> reporter: when asked about the future solvency --
security as is. >> reporter: his challengers insisted on specifics. >> fraud is not enough. let's wipe out the fraud but as you said, it won't add up. you already gave those numbers. >> but the answer just can't be wave a magic wand and say problem go away. >> this is not a theory. if you have to take on entitle many programs to balance a budget, yes. >> reporter: the sharpest differences emerge on trump's recent that islam hates the west. >> i don't like to be politically correct. i like to solve problems. we have a serious problem. there is tremendous hate. >> i'm not interested inning politically correct. i'm interested in being correct. >> the answer is not simply to yell china bad, muslims bad. you have to understand the nature of the threats we are facing. >> reporter: trump tried to use his front-runner in recent victories delivering this message to the party leadership. >> embrace these millions of
time ever, love the republican party and unify. be smart and unify. >> reporter: trump's strategy was to protect his lead and not attack even when with criticized. rubio and cruz abandoned their confrontationalal approach to trump while kasich clung ho his problem solving talking points and to a reaction of widespread grassroots republican revulion at the last two raucous and debates. >> major asked trump about tuesday's primary. how did it feel differently was different? similar. substantive and i felt good about the debate. i think we did well but it was very different from the shouting matches. >> reporter: what did that tell you about ted cruz and marco rubio's strategy?
i think the republican party needed a debate just like that. >> reporter: why? >> well, because we were very, very much on issue tonight and less on fighting. >> reporter: you often tell me, though, you like a good fight. >> i do like a good fight. the others are probably more exciting and probably more fun and they probably were more fun to the audience but think it was time we had a debate like this. >> donald trump said last night he does not think he is inspiring violence at his campaign events. owe spoke after this incident we first showed you yesterday in north carolina. a north carolina man faces assault charges after a protester was punched at the trump rally. others say they have man-handled at trump events. julianna goldman is in washington with the campaign's >> reporter: donald trump's campaign is calling wednesday's altercation unfortunate and spokesperson said they don't encourage that kind of behavior but they can't control everyone. at last night's debate, trump was also pressed on whether he
>> do you believe that you've done anything to create a tone where this kind of violence would be encouraged? >> i hope not. i truly hope not. >> reporter: on the debate stage in florida on thursday night, donald trump says he doesn't condone violence at his rallies but he also appeared to defend his supporters. >> people come with tremendous passion and love for the country. when they see what is going on in this country, they have anger that is unbelievable. >> reporter: that anger was on full display wednesday when cameras captured 26-year-old rakeem jones punched in the face as he was escorted out of a rally. officers then tried to detain him. >> i was more mad with the police than anything! i was like y'all did this to me but he hit me. >> reporter: 78-year-old john mcgraw was arrested the next day and charged with assault. at the rally, he stood by his actions. >> yes, he deserved it. the next time we see him, we might have to kill him. [ bleep ].
what some believe is a growing hostile atmosphere at trump events. trump partially blames the tension on protesters. >> we have some protesters who are bad dudes. they have done bad things. >> reporter: trump's own campaign manager is accused of getting physical with one member of the media. he denies allegations he yanked this reporter fields arm at a florida news conference on tuesday night. fields tweeted this photo she says shows her bruises and video shows the two leaving the event and political release what they say is purported audio of fields' reaction. >> i lirt went like this like grabbing me like this. >> reporter: trump's campaign calls the accusation entirely false. >> the secret service was surrounded and they said nothing happened. everybody said nothing happened. perhaps she made the story up. i think that is what happened. >> reporter: last night,
whole situation on twitter saying the following. gayle, it's worth noting that fields writes from brightbart which is a conservative news site. democratic front-runner hillary clinton says she was appalled to see a protester getting punched and says it reflects donald trump's style. >> when you run for president of the united states, there is a certain level of behavior that is expected of you. you know, you can't just be flailing around inside the white house saying whatever comes out of your mouth. >> hillary clinton is in california today to attend nancy reagan's funeral. her rival bernie sanders campaigns in ohio, illinois. washington. good morning, john. >> good morning, charlie. >> is this issue of conduct and behavior at trump rallies have any impact on this campaign? is it a growing issue or not? >> well, it certainly had an impact on the campaign in terms
last night that in the debate, none of his rivals really picked up on this. i mean, donald trump at his rallies, several that i've attended and others as well, talks about when these protesters pop up, he talks about how he would like to hit them, how in the old days, they would have been taken out on a stretcher. this doesn't seem out of step with comments like that, someone being sucker-punched. but what we also saw in the debate, challengers didn't want to touch this which was a sign they don't want to do anything to offend trump voters. >> everybody held hear fire last night. it was a gentler and simpler kind of debate. who do you think it helped and who do you think had it hurt? >> a boxing match was interrupted by a presidential debate. you've had the indication john kasich and ted cruz didn't want to get in the fight. marco rubio has been taking it to donald trump and this is a way in which donald trump really
many other ways in the republican debate. he was on his best behavior talking about unity and saying we are all in this together. marco rubio said explicitly and recognized his attacks on donald trump have had a negative impact on him. so everybody had their own reasons for behaving themselves. >> as far as trump goes, though, john, i mean, is this him just sort of letting the clock run out, so to speak? >> i think that is part of it. but also part of it is that he wants to kind of tamp down this talk from other parts of the republican party that he is a threat to the republican party. he wants to show that he can be a unifier. also, if you read his book "the art of the deal," and listen to him talk about deal making, he talk about a period of bluster and bragging and then at the end bringing everybody together so this is part of the trump playbook. >> how much ground did marco rubio have to make up in florida? >> polls shows he has made up a
close to ten points. he still has got some work to do. >> thanks, john. john will talk with john kasich on "face the nation" this sunday on cbs. next hour, marco rubio will join us and he will be asked if he still believes donald trump could still destroy the republican party. that is ahead on "cbs this morning." rising flood water threatens a levee in louisiana this morning. at least five people have died in the severe storms, drenching several other states. thousands have evacuated. people in jackson, mississippi, are being asked to boil their water because it's unsafe. flood warnings are posted from texas to tennessee. david begnaud is in bossier city, louisiana, where hundreds had to be rescued. >> reporter: good morning. overnight there was a mandatory evacuations of the neighborhoods including the one we are right now. this is golden meadows. 12 hours ago, people were told get out, it's a recommendation. as of midnight, they were told,
the rain has stopped but the rivers and the lakes are rising and there's a concern that water will son overtop a nearby levee. the deadly storm punishing the south unleashed another round of torrential rain overnight. thousands forced from their homes in northern louisiana and more than 20 inches of rain has fallen here this week. >> you need sandbags, right? okay, we are going to go get them. >> reporter: we rode along with national guard staff sergeant jen convenient genevieve tollar in this parrish. they were delivering sandbags and they rescued a hundred people. last night in the rescues were voluntary in angela's neighborhood. the national guard helped to get angela and her two daughters to
decided to stay behind. >> this is a mandatory evacuation. >> they went back in to get angela's son. more people joined them as this area braces for potentially life-threatening flooding. flooding this severe is rare in this part of louisiana. chris perkins isn't from here but he came to help. >> just helping the neighborhood. it's hard seeing these people struggle. why not do something good? >> reporter: united states air force captain mike middlebrooks worked into the night helping to haul sandbags. i wonder what makes a service man like yourself just come into an area he doesn't live in and do what you're doing? >> there is a need. you got to help the people who can't help themselves. >> reporter: we are told it could be about four hours before water starts overtopping that levee which is just about 200 yards behind me. >> david, thanks. a you thousand mourners are expected for nancy reagan's southern california. thousands paid their respects
ben tracy is at the reagan presidential library in simi valley with the high-profile guest list. >> reporter: good morning. not only was nancy reagan one of the most influential first ladies in american history, but at age 94, she lived longer than every other first lady, except for bess truman. mrs. reagan did have quite a hand in the guest list for today's funeral and includes notable names and hollywood media and government. that includes former president george w. bush, former first lady hillary clinton, journalist larry king, actress anjelica houston and actor/politician arnold schwarzenegger. the music will included the battle him of the republic and god bless america. the funeral is private. the past two days the public had their chance to come say good-bye. more than 5,000 people came here to the reagan library to pay their respects to a first lady that many say redefined the role. now current first lady michelle obama will also be here today. she was asked to speak at the event but the folks here at the
respectfully declined and would prefer to simply come as a guest. charlie? >> ben, thanks so much. we will have live coverage the nancy reagan's funeral 1:00 p.m. eastern time/noon central on cbsn. president obama and first lady michelle obama hosted the canadian prime minister justin trudeau and his wife sophie. it was a first state dinner for first daughters malia and sasha. margaret brennan is at the white house and shows us the grand occasion. >> reporter: good morning. the u.s. and canada trade more than $2 billion every day across their shared border but the nearly two decade since the u.s. invited the leader of our northern neighbor here to the white house for dinner. and it was quite the celebration. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> reporter: president obama
>> this visit has been a we share. >> reporter: all in honor of new prime minister justin trudeau. >> thank you for all that you have done these past seven years to preserve this most important relationship. may the special connection between our two countries continue to flourish in the years to come and may my gray hair come in at a much slower rate than yours has. >> reporter: trudeau was born into canadian political royalty. his father pierre served as years. justin trudeau's young family, progressive political agenda and his political rise are reminiscent of the obama's themselves. >> we are americans and canadians alike, guided by the same core values. respect. >> reporter: the two leaders also talked of shared goals, like combating climate change and protecting the environment.
visit the arctic, i saw how both of our nations are threatened by rising seas, melting permafrost and diminishing sea ice. >> take nearly half from the oil and gas sector. >> reporter: mutual admiration only goes so far and the president couldn't help mentioning recent's domination in hockey. >> where is the stanley cup right now? i'm sorry. is it in my hometown with the chicago blackhawks? >> reporter: like at any d.c. dinner, it's possible to avoid politics. president obama joked about the canadian roots of republican presidential candidate ted cruz
cbs news investigation leads to a big shake-up at one of the country's largest veterans charities. >> ahead, the spending scandal at the wounded warrior project that led to the firing of two top executives. the news is back this morning right here on "cbs this morning." iabetes with non-insulin victoza . for a while, i took a pill to lower my blood sugar. but it didn't get me to my goal. so i asked my doctor about victoza . r he said victoza works differently than pills. and comes in a pen. p victoza is proven to lower blood sugar and a1c. it's taken once a day, any time.
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the big difference right now between bernie sanders and hillary is that bernie sanders is shooting for the stars, even if the rocket ship might blow up. and hillary is almost like, let's just fly to akron and get there in one piece. last night was the and democratic debate in florida. at this point, bernie and hillary really just seem like another old couple traveling the country arguing about money! talking! excuse me. noise? i told you, you should have bailed out the auto industry!
in denmark, we would be riding bikes right now. >> he told us yesterday, it is the gift that keeps on giving. gives him lots of material. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour a big shake-up at the nation's largest veterans charity after a cbs news investigation into lavish spending. ahead the latest on the firing of two top executives at the wounded warrior project. the seventh grader poking holes in the deflategate investigation. he shows us how he created a science project to prove tom brady didn't cheat! we ask an m.i.t. professor whether the 12-year-old is right. that is straight ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports that american investigators are blaming iran for a cyberattack on a dam. this attack was first reported in december. the controls at the small dam just north of new york city were hijacked in 2013. a u.s. official told the associated press an indictment
an iranian spokesman at the u.n. had no comment. "the washington post" reports that severe blows to the head caused the death of a former aide to russian president vladimir putin. his family said they thought he had a heart attack. his body was found last year at a d.c. hotel. they are not sure if the results of the injuries were the result of a crime. "usa today" reports that justice department said apple is obligated to help the government unlock an iphone in the shootings of the san bernardino. there is evidence of a terrorist attack on that phone. they say they are not compelling apple to give the government a universal master key. the new yorker talks with
she revealed the drug kingpin contacted her in 2014. the drug lord signed over the rights to his life story to her so she could turn it into a project even though the two had never met. castillo contacted sean penn that it would have better result if an american star was involved. jess al ba ba's company, honest liquid laundry detergent found sls in the detergent. the actress promised products safer for the community and the environment. wound warrior projects board of directors fired nardizzi and giordano on thursday.
donations was spent on lavish parties and employee conferences. relationship chip reid broke this story. he's with us in studio 57. >> americans donate hundreds of millions of dollars to the wounded warrior project but months of allegations of waste surfaced the board of directors yesterday took action yesterday and sacked top two official. >> with a gift of 19 dollars a month you can join a wounded warrior project. >> reporter: by appealing to the jon generosity of the american public, wound warriors project raised 2 million dollars in 2014 alone. but many say while the pouring was coming in it was flowing back out. >> let's get a caterer and have a big ole party.
the first to break the story. millette is one of 40 former employees who said spending by the charity was out of control. many pointed to the 2014 annual employee meeting at a luxury resort in colorado springs as typical of nardizzi's style. >> he repelled down the side of the building. >> reporter: repelled down the side of the building? on you mean to make a grand entrance? >> yes. he has come in on a horse. >> reporter: nardizzi has defended the charity's spending. >> that is feeling good but not necessarily doing good. >> reporter: fred and diane kane raised $325,000 for the charity with golf tournaments and were outraged by estimates that over 50% of donations went to services for wounded vets. we talked to them just last week. are you done with wounded warrior project?
mission of trying to see change there. >> reporter: and we spoke with them again last night. >> they need to change the culture which, in my opinion, will require significant changes to the executive team. i think they can right the ship, but it's going to take a lot of effort to build up that goodwill again. >> reporter: in a written statement, the wound warrior project board said that based on an independent review, the charity continues to advance its mission of providing substantial services for the nation's wounded warriors and that certain allegations raised in media reports were inaccurate, but it also conceded that some policies, procedures, and controls at wwp have not kept pace with the organization's rapid growth in recent years, and in need of strengthing. a cbs executive sits on the wounded warrior board. >> good reporting. any idea who will take over
>> they are looking at well-respected retired senior military officers to take over. they think that is the way to go now. as everybody we talked to, this is only a start on cleaning house i. house. >> it's sad because they have made a big difference in a lot of soldiers' lives. >> this is overshadowing that at this point but down the road they can get back to the original mission. >> thank you, chip. >> you bet. >> i echo charlie. great, great story. the top government highway safety regulator says he will take action to address what some call a serious safety defect in the cars. we showed you this week how auto safety experts are warning about the seedbacks at backs. this could cause severe injury, even death, to people in the back seat, especially little children. the highway safety agency's mark cbs news investigation. he says there will be new guidelines with the safest places to put children in cars.
for now and figure out for the others we lost, we need to use those lives as motivation to figure out what else we could be doing and we will do that. >> rosekind has admitted his agency underestimate the safety and deaths caused by seatbacks. some customers found bits of glass to a recall is digiorno's pizza and lean cuisine meals and stouffer's frozen meals. >> why this patriots fan says science proves that his hero, tom brady, did not, did not
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science could help prove patriots quarterback tom brady's innocence in the deflategate scandal. as we told you yesterday, the evidence comes from an unlikely source. a seventh grader outside boston. he says the
nfl could have avoided controversy if it had done an experiment just like he did. anna werner spoke with the young man about his science fair project and she is at gillette stadium in foxborough stadium with more on this. >> reporter: good morning. who says kids aren't learning anything in school these days? this 12-year-old says his
wade into the deflategate controversy, to disprove the commissioner. and just wait until you hear what he came up with. ben goodell. yes, goodell. and he is a patriots fan with a favorite player. would it be fair to say you're a tom brady fan? >> yes. >> reporter: and so he is ha decidedly not a fan of the man who happens to share his name. because? >> because he called tom brady a cheater. >> reporter: that would be roger goodell, the nfl commissioner who tried to slap quarterback brady with a four-game suspension for allegedly deflating footballs during the 2015 afc championship game against the indianapolis colts. this goodell didn't believe it, but needed proof. and, thus, was born his school science fair project. >> i just took an nfl-sized football and i put it in a few various conditions. i put it in humidity, snow,
temperature that occurred during deflategate. >> reporter: and what did he find? >> i found that every time i tested the football, the psi dropped two psi. >> reporter: what did that mean to you? >> the lowest recorded psi during deflategait was 2 psi so that means the weather conditions could have affected the footballs during deflategate. >> reporter: could he figure out something the nfl did not? >> i'm not a patriots fan. i'm a philadelphia eagles fan. >> reporter: he is an mit professor and he reviewed ben's paper. was he right? >> i think he was right. >> reporter: to prove it, leonard took us to the chalkboard. >> the extra temperature you need to add on to fahrenheit to make it relative to absolute zero. >> reporter: translation? he says no one needed to deflate knows footballs on gameday and basic scientific equation shows when you put a football outside
will deflate a bit all by itself. >> basic law of physics. doesn't matter who you root for, this is what happens in outside temperature. as a result, ben goodell's science fair project is getting him some attention at school and local media but no reaction from the patriots yet. so if you could say anything to tom brady right now, what would you say? >> i want to meet him. >> reporter: so we reached out to brady and the nfl. no response from brady's camp. the nfl told us overnight, no comment. but professor leonard said he would like ben goodell to visit mit. he thinks this other goodell could have a bright future as a scientist someday. >> we love this story! number one, i love that the little guy's name is goodell! >> yep. >> you know tom brady, charlie. you should send that piece to him.
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it is friday, march 11th,
2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including reaction to last night's civil republican debate. marco rubio shares his strategy to win florida and the nomination. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. last night's debate was very civil and, from a volume perspective, while everyone played it safe, they also played it very, very soft. >> donald trump's campaign is calling wednesday's altercation unfortunate, but they can't control everyone.
debate was his challengers didn't want to touch this which was a sign of they don't want to do anything to offend trump voters. >> the rain has stopped but the rivers and lakes are rising and there is a concern that water will soon overtop a nearby levee. >> nearly two decades since the u.s. invited the leader of our northern neighbor here to the white house for dinner. >> we took different paths in our later years. we became the stay-at-home type. you grew to be a little more rebellious. >> more than a month after allegations of waste surfaced, the charity's board of directors sacked its top two officials. this 12-year-old says his science class inspired him to wade into the deflategate controversy. >> does it explain why he threw out his cell phone? >> wa, wa! >> you're talking to a new york fan, that's why. >> you are america's top crime fighter. are you the batman? >> no.
>> i'm not the batman. i'm the -- [ inaudible ]. >> oh, wow. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and kristine johnson of wcbs in new york. norah is on assignment. the republican presidential race is calming down this morning. last night's debate was more subdued and meaningful than previous clashes. >> in the last meeting before tuesday's contest, the contest was sharp at times, but always civil. >> you told cnn, quote, islam hates us. did you mean all 1.6 billion muslims? >> i mean a lot of them! i mean a lot of them. there is tremendous hatred and i will stick with exactly what i said. >> i know that a lot of people find appeal and the things that donald says because he says what people wish they could say. the problem is presidents can't say anything they want. it has consequences. >> you can say what you want and be politically correct if you want. i don't want to be so politically correct. i like to solve problems.
politically correct but i'm interested in being correct. >> seven years we faced terrorist attack and president obama lectures americans on islam phobia. that is maddening. the answer is not simple to yell china bad, muslims bad. >> i will do everything in my power not to such social security and leave it the way it is and leave this country rich again and bring back our jobs and get rid of deficits and waste, fraud and abuse. >> i'm against any changes to social security that are bad for my mother and we don't have to make any changes for them but anyone who tells you social security can stay the way it is, is lying. >> we are all in this together and come up with solutions and find the answers to things and, so far, i cannot believe how civil it's been up here. >> florida senator marco rubio is with us from miami. senator, good morning. >> good morning. >> assess the debate last night and tell us what you have to do to win florida, because you have said whoever wins florida will be the nominee. moderators. a policy debate and i think they
everything was about policy. other debates are all different but other debates i think last week i was asked 8 out of 13 questions were about donald trump. i think last night, voters hopefully got to see i knee on these issues what i would do as president and i don't think donald trump did that. in florida we have real good momentum here now. i think a growing realization in florida among ted cruz and john kasich they can't win in florida. kasich and cruz are barely campaigning here to a vote for them is a vote for donald trump. i think as more voters decide that, you'll see people coming our way down the stretch. >> back to charlie's point. the tone was so decidedly different last night. you made a point of saying, you know, your children were embarrassed, your wife was disappointed. no man ever wants to do that to his family. what did they say to you that made you say that won't happen to me again? because the tone was very different last night. >> i think along the line that
said the back and forth on the obviously, donald has been insulting people for a year. when we chose to respond in kind, i don't think -- i know that my wife and children didn't like that and it wasn't really reflective of who i am or what my faith teaches me to be. i said i regret doing that and it won't happen again. we will move forward in this campaign and i will be who i am and i believe that is enough to be elected. >> you say that you're confident that you will win florida. senator, a new bloomberg report cites that some republican party members and also some of your senate supporters say that you've lost touch with the grassroots efforts and even people within the florida state there. what do you say to those charges? >> people can have their own opinion. any time a campaign is going o you're -- you go out as a journalist and interview enough people and what you're looking for is find someone to criticize you'll find someone.
polls they wouldn't say that. >> do you still believe in donald trump is the nominee, it will destroy the republican party? >> i certainly think it would fracture it. a significant number of republicans that will never vote for him and you can't win unless the party is united. that is fact and we have to deal with it. >> the party will not be behind donald trump? >> you never say never. i just don't see it. a significant number of republicans and polling shows it. i'm telling you out there there ask a significant number of people won't vote and just tune out and if that happens, we can't win. we can't win if we are not united and i believe if donald trump is the nominee, it will fracture our party and put us in a position that makes it very difficult to win in november. >> senator rubio, thank you so much for joining us this morning. >> thank you. embattled ceo of yahoo! marissa mayer hopes to be with the company this year.
google in 2012 to head yahoo! and made her one of the most prominent women in silicon valley and expectations were high and "vanity fair" called her a geek goddess. the company is expected to cut runs of jobs and may be exploring a couple of sells. i spoke to her last night on my pbs program and what had gone wrong and what she plans to do to fix it. >> reporter: they look what you have done since 2012 and they say she came in and a flurry of acquisitions and including tumbler and most of them didn't work. >> i will say that -- i actually think they did work. i think it was really a matter we need to rebuild some of the talent base. we had, at the time, about 50 engineers in a company of about 14,000. they were working mobile. today we have more than 500 engineers working on mobile and one of the biggest app development shops in the world
to build that somehow and built that through talent acquisitions and we saw the benefits of those acquisitions for our mobile. because of, you know, various accounting rules, yes, we did see a write-down but in my view not because acquisitions weren't successful. >> even in respect to tumblr? >> we have fallen behind where we hope to be in our splans but plans but still optimism tic optimistic. >> reporter: we are in march of 2016. when you look what has happened since 2012, what did you do wrong? >> one, i don't think the story that played out. i think when we look at that, we have a new strategic plan for the company and see the turnaround. >> do you think you'll be running yahoo! a year from now? i ask that because people ask that. >> yeah. i think that -- again, like i would love to. i would love to be running
we have a three-year strategic plan and i can look at that and see the successful turnaround of yahoo! but i think it's about our users and it's about our employees. and what is happening with all of them. i certainly hope our services are here a year from now, and they run even better than than they do today. i should see that is easily should be the outcome. >> the interesting thing about yahoo! is the most important asset they have is they own 20% of -- and is worth 20 billion and worth more than the assets, she believes she can grow those assets but they have not seen that growth since she took over. >> people who know her say you can't count her out out because she is a very smart cookie. you don't want to see embattled in front of your name. how did you get an interview with her? anybody. >> it turns out she said to me that someone that she knew well
to charlie rose at the table. so we have had a real interesting silicon valley in technology and the people out there. and i think she knew of that and said it's time to sit down. >> she has a lot of people pulling for her. a murder mystery at the los angeles zoo could be considered "wild" by nature. wildlife experts investigate how a koala bear died and why the
"48 hours" investigates a dramatic new twist in a 17-year-old murder case. >> i'm richard schlesinger of "48 hours." a popular football coach is serving life for killing his pregnant wife. was evidence hidden that could set him free? that is coming up on "cbs this morning." (two text tones) now? (text tone) excuse me. (phone tone)
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for nine years. >> we, the
jury, find the defendant david mark temple guilty of murder as charged in the indictment. >> reporter: david temple is serving life for the 1999 murder of his wife who what shot to death in their home. she was eight months pregnant. >> he was given a life sentence. he is sitting behind bars and that is where he deserves to be. >> reporter: temple has always denied having anything to do with the murder. >> two angles left els left to go to heaven a long time ago. >> reporter: prosecutor kelly siegler who is legendary for her past courtroom thee atrics tried the case. her theory temple killed his wife to be with the woman he was having an affair with, heather scott.
done with melinda in his mind. >> reporter: but temple was convicted without any hard evidence linking him to the crime. no fingerprints no dna. >> there is no evidence that points toward me because i did not kill my wife, plane and simple. >> reporter: in 2012, d.a.d.a. clippard was looking for a new break in the case. do you believe david temple was an innocent man? wife. >> reporter: clappart discovers new evidence he thought point to a new suspect. he was so disillusioned he left a 47-year career in law enforcement and began working with temple's defense team. >> my dad taught me to do the right thing, it isn't always the easiest thing.
clappart unearthed was critical nvergs information never before seen by the defense. >> who hid it? >> siegler hid it and she hid it well. >> reporter: kelly siegler said temple's trial attorney got everything he was entitled to get whenever he was entitled to get it. >> eventually, everybody will understand the truth is what happened in that courtroom and all going to finally be over with. >> if david temple doesn't get a new trial, then due process is dead in texas and we should all just go home. >> boy. richard schlesinger joins us at the table. authorities say when a pregnant woman is killed, chances are it's the person closest to her. >> and statistics bear that out. >> because strangers don't often kill pregnant women. >> there is questions for years over this case surrounding the time line. did he have time to do it? i should say kelly siegler, the prosecutor in this case, believes very strongly this is a
his defense lawyers believe equally strongly that he was railroaded, that she got the jury to hate him because he wasn't a particularly likeable guy. >> curious to hear about another suspect and we can do that on saturday. saturday night. thank you, richard schlesinger. >> nice touch. >> richard's full report called "playing by the rules" tomorrow night at cbs at 10:00 eastern/9:00 central on cbs. ahead the latest for a loose suspect in the death of a zoo's koala bear. you're watching "cbs this morning." plus whitening pen for 5 shades whiter teeth. brush, whiten, go! no mess, no waiting, no rinsing. colgate optic white toothbrush plus whitening pen.
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a wild criminal is on the loose this morning in southern california. officials at the los angeles zoo are trying to piece together who or what killed its oldest koala bear. john blackstone shows us what some believe to be the prime suspect. >> reporter: other animals at the los angeles zoo may have witnessed the crime, but they are not talking! the victim was karlarnee, a 14-year-old female koala mauled to death. the main suspect caught on zoo security cameras is well-known to authorities and most everyone else in los angeles as p-22, the hollywood mountain lion. zoo director john lewis. >> what we know at this point, it's circumstantial, but he was in the zoo the night that the koala disappeared. certainly would be capable of doing it. >> reporter: this is like a
you seem to be the defense attorney for the accused. >> well, i don't know if i see it that way. >> reporter: national park service ranger kate kirkendoll is raising reasonable doubt. >> wildlife species live here. one very famous mountain lion but many bobcats and coyote. >> somebody else could have come in and got that koala bear? know for sure. >> reporter: but only one mountain lion lives in griffith park. there is only one mountain lion p-22. >> if he hand an opportunity to have an easy and quick meal and he will take advantage of that. >> right. >> reporter: part of nature? >> right. >> reporter: but zoo official
kobe bryant got one last chance to stroke lebron james, who is boss. the retiring laker superstar faked james off his feet last night in l.a. and then scored an easy layup. but all smiles after the game as james and
bryant hugged for the last time. last night was the 22nd time they have gone head-to-head. the cavaliers won their final meeting 120-108. >> lebron said it's going to be
without kobe in the lineup, that he likes him so much. one of the great and he is going to miss him. >> we are all going to miss him. >> that was a good game last night. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, he wants to put consumers in control through their personal data online. who is the "he"? here he is. tom wheeler is in our toyota green room and find out his effort to rein in the way the internet providers track you on the web. pioneers in the cockpit. small, but growing number of women are piloting commercial airliners. how they are overcoming challenge in this male-dominated industry. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "forbes" reports that postage may become cheaper before tax day. a stamp now costs 49 cents for one-ounce letters. the price will likely drop to 47 cents after a temporary increase
the postal service is fighting the change and says it will worsen its financial condition. "the washington post" reports on the first daughters enjoying their first white house state dinner. sasha sat with actress blake lively and it honored justice trudeau who grew up in the spotlight when his father was prime minister. president obama got emotional when speaking about his girls. >> when we first spoke on the phone after the election, we talked not only as president and prime minister, but also as fathers. when i was first elected to this office, malia was 10 and sasha was just 7. they grow up too fast. this fall, malia heads off to college. and i'm starting to choke up. so i'm going to -- i'm going to wind this -- it was in my remarks. i didn't -- i can't do it.
>> it's also touching to meet malia and sasha who are here at their first state dinner. and, quite frankly, the memories for me of being a kid and not being old enough to attend these kinds of events with my father, almost makes me wish i had gone through my teenage years as a child of a world leader, but not quite. >> justin trudeau added the girls's unconventional childhoods would give them strength and wisdom. it's amazing to see how much they are grown up. they are gorgeous. >> he said in in my script but i can't read it because it chokes me up. >> he loves his daughters. >> and staying in washington until she is out of school. >> reminds you first and foremost he is a dad. >> you're right. the san diego union tribune reports the first woman to sign
train within months. female candidates could start the grueling course in late august. those who pass could join the elite s.e.a.l. teams in october of 2017. the training program takes more than a year. americans are concerned about their digital privacy. 91% of adults say consumers have lost control of their personal data online. a new proposal from the federal communication commission could change all of that. it would require internet providers to get their customers explicit permission to share certain information. right now, those providers contract how long you spend on specific websites and the location of the mobile users. companies like verizon and at&t say their proposal creates uneven playing field with the website that tracks the users. tom wheeler is here, the ftc chairman, because he wants to change that. how does it work now and what would your proposal do exactly? >> when with you go online, the network that takes you to the international knows everything
they know what sites you're visiting, they know what kind of e-mails you're getting and they know your health information and your financial information. they can paint an entire picture of you. then they turn around and sell that information. >> without me knowing it? >> without you knowing it. all we are saying is, wait a minute, it's my information! i ought to have control over whether it gets used or not. >> they have been doing it for a while. why now? why crack down now? >> because why not now, i think, is the threshold here, that we have become so accustomed to the internet, that we need to make sure that we are the ones who are in control of the internet, not those who run the internet. and it's, again, it's my information. there's no difficulty if the companies want to go ahead and do something with it, with that information, that's fine. but they ought to get my permission to do it.
>> your rules would change what? >> so what the rules would require, charlie, is that before a network could use the information they collect on me, that i have to say to them, you can use that information. it's that simple. this is a simple question of putting the consumer in control of the information that they own. >> this is one of the arguments that tim cook uses in the encryption debate. look. other people have information and access to it and they trade in this information, whereas, we don't do that. we simply sell phones. >> i think that is another debate that is going on. what we are just trying to say is that in a world in which the people who take you to the internet know everything that you do on the internet, are you going to be able to control your own private information?
years, had rules about what happens when you use the phone network. okay? your information, where you go on your phone network is protected by our rules at the fcc. why shouldn't we have the same kind of protection when you use the internet? >> is this a case where public policy isn't keeping up with technology, do you think? >> well, i think there is a challenge that we all face right now which is how does public policy keep up with technology. and how does public policy make sure that it doesn't interfere with technology cal growth, which is why we are not going in with heavy hand at regulations so say thou shall. >> there needs to be a debate in this country between privacy and security and that debate ought to take place even within the encryption debate. you seem to be saying we need to have consideration for the
might be the civil right of this century? some have said that. >> it's my information. how it gets used ought to be in my control. and the technology takes it out of my control. all we are trying to do is to say let the person whose information it is reassert control that's been taken away by technology. >> i've heard it, too, compared as a civil rights issue. do you see it that way? >> i think it's defining for the 21st century which is it is my information. >> got it. >> thank you. >> chairman wheeler, thank you. we did want to mention we reached out to a major number of providers and they agree that privacy is important but the regulation should be consistent. thank you for your time. >> thanks.
retiring pilots the next seven
years. kris van cleave is in nashville, tennessee, where the aviation conference is under way. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. there are a lot of opportunities for pilots as the network -- as the airlines are work to go diversify. however, there is only a fraction of the applicants that are women and comes at a time when nationally the number of pilots is actually on the decline, in part, because it takes years to be able to fly one of these and it can can cost learn. >> you are on united all-female >> reporter: this is not just another day at the office for united airlines captains kim and wanda. on this flight it is all women and rare occurrence in the aviation. >> i never thought it would be like this. but it's really wonderful that it is.
airline in 1999' is and is a former army reservist. before coming to united, she competed in air shows. >> i'm really looking forward to it and seeing more women in the future. just being a female pilot gives you the opportunity to prove to people you can be strong. >> reporter: while the number of women licensed to fly an airliner has grown by more than 800 between 2010 and 2014 make up only 4% of licensed airline pilots. the perception this is a boy's job. >> sometimes it's hard because you just feel like nobody takes you serious, but for as many times as you get that feeling, you also get the feeling of people looking at you and they
>> reporter: even as airlines are poised to hire female pilots, the number is still small. the number of women attending this job fair, just 200 are women. >> we have a ways to go. >> reporter: peggy is the group's president and founder. >> when women first became sometimes senior level management asked them not to make the p.a. announcement. they thought the general public would be afraid a woman was flying the airplane. i think those perceptions will start to change. >> reporter: shannon came to the conference hoping to land a job with jetblue. >> i think a serenity i feel up in the air. i get up there and everything just goes away. >> reporter: on that full flight to paradise, the fact the entire crew were women sure got the attention of 7-year-old faith. >> there's not many pilots around that are women. >> reporter: does it make think
>> reporter: that is exactly what captain kim nokes wants to happier. >> you can do it. i did it, so anybody can do it! >> reporter: shannon did meet with jetblue and she is hoping being an experienced female pilot helps her stand out in the applicant pool. >> it's all about inspiring the young girls. >> it's so obvious. >> it really is. it's 2016. i like boy's job no more but the little girl saying, does it show you can do it? yes. what it's all about. >> up next, my favorite part. >> mine too! >> we look at this week and all
look back at all that mattered this week. the first lady of the united states, nancy davis reagan. >> it was interesting. it was challenging. it was fascinating. >> i've never seen a couple that as close as the two of them. >> thank you
for your love and thank you for just being you. >> ronald and nancy reagan were not only a love affair, they were a great partnership. after tonight, do you consider yourself the presumptive republican nominee? >> no, i don't really, because you have to win. a huge voter turnout. huge. >> clinton campaign itself was stunned by this loss. >> that is isis over there. they are stopping civilians from leaving which means effectively human shield. >> wild night here in northwest louisiana. >> it was pointless to try to put sandbags. it was completely gone. >> what you see behind me here is a train that came off the
>> fine the conductor if he had flown out the window. >> george martin who brought the beatles to the world died last night. >> acknowledge what he done with them, for them. >> the jury took seven hours to reach a verdict. >> the 28-year-old announcement on monday could be a fatal blow to her career. >> i take great responsibility. i made a huge mistake. >> manning is among the best ever to play the game. >> there is something about 18 years. today, i retire from pro football. havana, cuba. >> we should take the show to cuba, chris licht. >> you'd like to go? okay, gayle. >> you have said, though, this is the most important show you've ever done. >> you know, it's kind of an amazing opportunity. >> somehow, this is an important time for these young cubans? >> right.
>> you seem to be walking a little funny. right? >> yeah. my legs are not feeling good. anything we can do to get them nor excited about studying science, math is something we should be doing. >> i just took an nfl-sized football and i put it in a few various conditions. weather conditions could have deflate deflategait. >> if you could say anything to tom brady, what would you say? >> i want to meet him. >> that is awesome! look at that! >> charlie said he wants a doing of the gayle pancakes! >> this is a first -- >> savidge thanks his photographer on the air shag aying that split-second warning could have saved his life. >> gayle, are you watching the sim suite special tomorrow?
let's have a party! >> yes! >> i want to know how you get these women to kiss you like that! >> charlie, pucker up! you're next, man! let's do it! we're talking gasparilla musical festival .. creative camps for kids .. and we celebrate st. patricks day a little early with our favorite mixologist. hope to see you after