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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 15, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT

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good morning. it is tuesday, march 15th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." a pivotal primary day. donald trump hopes to knock out his rivals, and hillary clinton tries to expand her lead over bernie sanders. the worst flooding in more than 100 years threatens entire communities in the south. and we're in miami beach with struggles to control the wild spring break parties. >> but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 skojds.
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win. this is the place. i want to do it. ohio is going to make america great again. >> trump fights for the gop nomination. >> when you are inciting mob violence, which is what trump is doing -- >> you can beat up people. that's what this campaign is about. don't worry about it. i'll pay the legal fees. that's a good thing to do. >> don't worry. you're ghoingt to get beat up in my rallies. >> do you worry about the image of the parties the longer -- >> i'm worried about the image of the country. >> millions of people cleaning up now from several days of record rainfall but they're now in the path of yet another storm. >> putin has ordered a partial removal of soldiers. two men shout and pushed reporters.
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for the first time an official linked there is a link between football and a de-jeb rahhive brain disorder. part of a house collapsed on them in maryland. >> all that -- >> could trump happen in england? >> we it has happened. we've had many kings in the past. >> -- and all that matters. >> draw up the beat. >> i'm with the president. and, yo, the mike drops. >> how hover is that? do you think that's going viral. >> -- on "cbs this morning.." >> he took a minute to ruin a wine. >> that's like a $5 wine. they slapped a label on it and charged $50 and said this is the greatest wine ever. >> i think obama is in his "i only have ten months, so to hell
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>> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs we can only hope jimmy kimmel is right. >> he's having a good time. welcome to "cbs this morning." some of the polls are already open. voters in five big states are casting ballots today. north carolina, ohio, florida, and missouri are holding primary elections. the republican vote in ohio and florida is winner-take-all. if donald trump wins both, it puts him on the path to the party's nomination. >> right now he leads the gops with 420. right now clinton has 485. bernie sanders has 564. we have complete coverage.
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garrett in brook park, ohio, outside cleveland, on what could be a historic day in the republican campaign. major, good morning to you. >> good morning, and welcome to united autoworkers hall 950. you see, since 1972 no sitting u.s. governor has lost a primary in their home state. that could happen twice as donald trump is running neck and neck with john kasich here. and that means if trump gets a clean sweep tonight, he solidifies his hold on the republican nomination, a split decision could leave things a bit murkier. donald trump's private jet rolled up to his final ohio campaign rally just outside of youngstown with new jersey governor chris christie at his side, trump took direct aim at
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>> your government is dead, your steel company industry is dead. >> reporter: beefed up security kept a watchful eye. >> i love you, ohio. you can make the difference. >> reporter: earlier in tampa protests did disrupt trump's rally. >> get them out of here. get them out of here. >> reporter: outside of columbus, kasich campaigned with 2012 republican nominee mitt romney. >> i came here to make it real clear that all of america is watching what ohio does. >> reporter: kasich who has never come close to winning a primary or caucus says ohio can turn things around. what are your prospects here tomorrow? >> we're going to win ohio. we're going to do well in ohio. look. i have almost an 80% approval among republicans. >> reporter: ted cruz concentrated there. cruz dismissed kasich and florida senator marco rubio.
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path whatsoever of beating donald trump and being the nominee. i appreciate you being here and i appreciate free speech. >> reporter: cruz also dealt with a protester monday quite differently. >> one difference between this and a donald trump rally is i'm not asking anyone to punch you in the face. >> reporter: rubio made his last pitch for support on the back of a pickup truck. >> no matter where i go or where i'll be, i'll also be a son of this community. >> kasich is guaranteed a victory in ohio. rubio can make no such assurances. both know their campaigns hang in the balance. cruz said after tonight he'll be the only republican alternative to trump. bernie sanders is trying to narrow the gap with hillary clinton.
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democrats are voting in five big states. 24 214 are up in florida. nancy cordes is at a polling station in charlotte, north carolina. that's another state where hillary clinton is the favorite. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. today could be a turning point in the race. these polls open at 6:30 this morning, and this will fw the day that we find out whether clinton pulls away from bernie sanders in a way that would make it very difficult for him to catch up or whether this delegate fight is going to go on until june. >> i think we're going to win in ohio tomorrow. >> reporter: bernie sanders ended a whirlwind day in illinois, one of three states he thinks he can win tonight in a midwestern sweep. the clinton camp is hoping that wins in at least two states, north carolina and florida, will still yield her more delegates
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>> i will wage a campaign that tries to put america's interest first. >> reporter: the sanders message about free trade has been surprisingly strong in - manufacturing states like michigan where he won narrowly last week. at a town hall in columbus last night, sanders hit clinton on the issue again. >> but what i think voters have got to decide is will she be apologizing 20 years from now for actions she takes the lead. >> reporter: clinton has more than half the lead. still if sanders dominates the midwest he'll have a powerful argument for staying in the race. at the town hall he was asked why he decided to run for democrat. he said money and expose insure you have to run within the democratic party. number two, to run as an independent, you need to be a billionaire. if you're a billionaire, you can
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i'm not a billionaire. >> reporter: sanders typically wins among independents in open primary states where you don't have to be a registered voter to vote. three of the five states are and they are those three american states, charlii, ohio, illinois, and missouri. >> thanks, nancy. cbs political director and "face the nation" moderator john dickerson is with us this morning, good morning. >> good morning. >> what does that mean? >> it means he's on his way to the nomination. it means two things, he takes all the delegates. those are the big prizes. but it would also mean he would be able to with stand his attacks which would mean he would would be able to go forward. >> it means. >> it means he loses his altitude. he loses the delegates in ohio
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the make number. but it also means it's working to keep barnicles against him. but you still go to cleveland and have an event. it's good for donald trump because it splits him, but it's also good for the trump forces in a sense because it also means potentially the delegates can keep getting split up which deny him that 1,237 he needs. >> if you believe the polls tonight, it's not going to be a good night for marco rubio. what would a loss mean for him in florida and what does it mean symbolically sf. >> think about it symbolically. you have marco rubio who's young and of cuban descent. they say these are the ones we need. we need nonwhite voters, we need younger voters and the candidate who represents two of those two
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and out of the race in an ugly way. >> we heard from the speaker, paul rierngs one of the most popular figures in the republican party yesterday deliver a really strong message aimed at trump in which he said, quote, there's never an excuse for condone ing violence or even a culture that presupposes it. >> he's basically now the conscience of the republican party. three times he's come out against donald trump. >> will it make a difference, his words? >> i don't know. at the moment, no, but he feels like somebody has to be on record saying this. >> i'm not sure it makes a difference today. it might make a difference if we have a contested convention. what do you think? >> i think that's right. republicans have to be able to look somewhere and say this is what we believe on these moral issues. >> john dickerson, great to see you. long night ahead. in our next hour we're going
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about his future. that's ahead. a tornado tore through ohio yesterday northwest of dayton is where it occurred. several buildings were damaged there. large pieces of hail pounded south carolina and winds accelerated to around 70 miles an hour. farther south rising the rivers in louisiana and texas forced evacuations. david begnaud is in dewey, texas, where the governor has declared a state of emergency. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. if you're feeling flood fatigued and you think every picture is starting to look the same, let me tell you, this is some of the wofrlt we've seen. it's five miles between us and the downtown deweyville and it's disastrous. the flooding on the sabine river is the highest its been in 100 years.
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town of deweyville, texas, turning about 1,000 people in a community into an island. homes, schools, and cashes are buried under water. >> we've been going around the clock trying to get stuff in houses as high as we can. i don't know if it will do any good. but we tried. >> reporter: river have swollen to unprecedent levels but some have decided to stay. >> i've been here 50 years. i'm just sitting here waiting, watching, keeping my house safe. >> reporter: after days of torrential rain, record amounts were released from the toledo bend dam. it's headed down the sabine river into deweyville. in louisiana, the severe flooding has damaged more than
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the pearl river near slidell has reached its second highest crest on record as water continues to push toward communities. back here in deweyville, they last checked this morning. the sabine river was at 32.99 feet. norah, it's expected to crest later today at 35 feet. i can tell you it's not an overstatement to say in nearby downtown deweyville, everything is under water. >> david, thank you so much. police in berlin suspect a bomb in a car that killed a drooisher. police are trying to determine the victim's identity and are looking into all possible scenarios that led to that blast. united states investigator are trying to confirm the identity of an apparent american citizen who defected to isis. he was carried a virginia
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he was arrested monday. elizabeth palmer is in erbil, iraq. good morning. >> good morning. it started predawn when the kurdish soldiers thought they heard something moving or saw something and they shot at it. it wasn't until the sun rose they realized it was a man. he began to shout i'm a foreigner. kurdish video shows the young man being questioned by peshmerga fighters. >> where are you from? >> the united states. >> reporter: the kurds say he appeared out of the desert unarmed and in a mixture he said he wanted to surrender. he had a virginia driver ice
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mel kwiez. quise who they say was born in maryland gave himself up here two miles from isis front lines. his mother, he told the kurds, was from nearby mosul and his father from palestine. it. if his story checks out, heal be the very first one to check in. for a moment he's being held by services near here. it's not clear how much or when americas will have access to him the united states. if he does go back stateside, he could face charks of providing materiel support to a foreign terrorist organization. gayle? >> all right, ee liz begts.
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military jets took off this morning from their base in syria to return to russia. russian president putin says they've accomplished nearly all of their goals in this conflict. holly williams is with us inside the studio. good morning. putin is saying they've accomplished their goals, but what does that really mean? >> we don't know. this has taken pretty much everyone by surprise. the russians always say it wasn't an open-ended deployment thaerks had short-term goals but i think hardly anyone expected it to end this quickly. the details, though, aren't entirely clear. it's a partial withdrawal. they're saying they're going reduce their troops to around a thousand. >> i guess more importantly, bottom line, what does it say about assad?
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is he saying to the west and syria, we've shown what we can do or saying to assad, you're kind of on your own now, you fwierk have to reach a political settlement with the rebels. >> wi hope it is, that it will somehow force assad to say, ire gotten to negotiate now. >> that may be a good authentic in bringing this dreadful war to an end. but let's remember that it's also multi-faceted. that the war is just one part of this chaotic civil war and that even if they reach a political settlement, we still have isis and el muse rah. >> you can establish two goals. he didn't pump up assad and he did show russia's a player. that's absolutely true. putin and the russians have turned the tide in that part of the syrian civil war. >> how strong are the forces we
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>> well, the u.s. supports a myriad of forces within syria. the rebel forces are looking increasingly weak. they've been the main target of these russian air strikes. the u.s. is also supporting kurdish fighters and one of the most interesting things in the past two weeks is they're fighting against each other. >> you're reporting. >> it's so good to see you at the table, holly. i always get worried when i see it's very good to see you. >> good to see you. >> thank you. the catholic nun is dedicated for healing the poor. she was known by her nickname "the saint of the gutters." she died back in 1987 at the age of 87. >> glad to hear that.
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this weekend was daylight savings time which is day in which we all lose an hour of our lives, plus this weekend i watched the democratic debate, so i actually lost three hours of my life. >> joo they did a study. they found there's an increase in fatal heart attacks in the three days after we changed the clocks. probably looking at your clock and realizing you should have picked up yo ur kid. my question is this. it's a reasonable question. why on the weekend. why not wednesday at 4:00. look. it's wednesday at 5:00. time to go home. >> that is so brilliant.
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>> we'll have to try that. >> the clocks were off on the coffee machine, nobody knew what time it was. right now it's 7:30 east welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, political groups are trying to use donald trump's own words against him. ahead, whether the huge sums of money spent on political ads are paying offer in key states. plus this, a woman claims a prominent venture capitalist owes her tens of millions of dollars. the wichita eagle reports that damaged rails may have caused an amtrak crash in kansas. engineers reportedly told investigators he noticed a bend in the tracks and hit it monday night before the derailment.
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"usa today" reports that there's an acknowledgement of a connection. he appeared yesterday focusing on concussions. miller cited research that shows a number of retired nfl players were diagnosed with cte, but he says some questions remain. cbs washington affiliate reports on the tragic revelation killed. it was due to friendly fire. he was a four-year svelte ran and undercover narcotics. the accused attacker fired on by police. ford and his two brothers are under arrest. they say dozens of charges including second-degree more murder. the "star-ledger" reports on governor chris christie skipping the funeral of a state trooper to campaign for donald trump.
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north carolina and ohio yesterday. he's missed two other police funerals since december. chris christie made respect for law enforcement a focus of his presidential campaign. a spokesman declined to say why christie did not attend yet's fuj real. "time" magazine shows women reading donald trump's off-color quotes about women. his opponents have spent more than $24 million in the past two weeks on attack ads. that is more than half of all ads ore ad s over that time. jeff, good morning. >> good morning to you. it's the latest attempt to weaken donald trump as they write check at will. one conservative group is raising millions with the sole promise of spending it to attack the front-runner. >> bimbo. >> dog. >> fat pig.
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>> donald trump, campaign violence. >> donald trump will always put himself ahead of us. >> reporter: voters from ohio to florida are being bombarded by ads like these. >> i think the best words -- >> if he gets the nomination, they're going to sue his ass. >> reporter: everything from his campaign style to failed business ventures. >> my job was to sell people to trump university. i was ashamed to work there. >> reporter: since then ads have run nationwide according to the tracking group kantar media. >> they've attacked him in some way. >> reporter: but are they working? >> every time you attack donald trump, trump goes up, attack him again, he's going up further err. >> yet we're watching all these negative ads on donald trump. >> it's crazy, hypocrisy,
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it's american democracy. >> reporter: including what he calls one of the least effective attacks on trump. >> trump entrusted convicts to help him run his company it's pathetic. and it's pathetic because it's not authentic. show me the real evidence rather than just making claims. it's very hard to do. >> how much evidence can you show in 30 seconds? >> you can't. which mean is why it's 60 seconds. it's impossible. >> luntz says effective ads, even credible ones, have to be credible. >> made in the u.s., right? >> reporter: produced by the anti-trump r-impact ad. >> the ties are made in where? >> china. >> we're taking things donald
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them a megaphone. >> reporter: the group's founder is gop strategist katy packer. >> there isn't any one silver bullet. it takes a lot of information to convince people they've been duped. >> florida is where they've tried to replicate the packer claims. luntz says it's likely too late. >> if you wanted to defeat trump, you should have done it 90 days ago. >> he said no one has won this cycle not only because no ads have broken through but because of all the debates. there's focus elsewhere. >> it's been huge. >> 12 republican and 8 democratic and more on the way. >> thank you jeff. a high-profile silicon valley investor is fighting back against disturbing allegation. a woman accuses michael goguen
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emotional trauma. he promised to pay her tens of millions for this alleged treatment. he has countersued and accused her of extortion. he was married during the more than 13-year relationship. he has since lost his job. >> $4 billion, $8 billion -- >> reporter: last year "forbes" magazine dubbed michael goguen one of the top investors. now the long-time managing partners faces accusations he sexually abused this woman, decade. >> michael goguen was until the other day a venture capitalist at a firm called sequoia. s e got steaks in s
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google and others. >> there are charges of sodomy, verb ball abuse, and require helloer to refer to him as a king and an emperor. despite those claims she's only suing him for breach of contract saying he would pay her $40 million for the compensation for the horror she suffered at his hands. after paying $10 million, she claims he refused to honor the rest of his agreement. goguen says it's the result of a shakedown and resigned only after she threatened to publicly accuse him of false horrific act. his former company told "cbs this morning" we understand these allegations of serious improprieties are unproven and unrelated to see quoia sequoia, nonetheless, we desired mike's departure was the appropriate action.
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allegations are not true, the fact that this has risen to the level of a lawsuit and fact he paid her at some point $10 million is something that a powerful venture capital firm would not want to be affiliated with. and it >> reporter: goguen says the departure allows him to focus on clearing his name. john blackstone, "cbs this morning," san francisco. >> sounds like he needs to do some cleaning. >> nothing like a peter, peter cheater. ahead, we're in miami beach to finding out what police say they have no way to stop them. and if you're heading out the door, we want to come. you can watch us live through the cbs all access app on your digital device.
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yacht eugene levy and katherine o'hara. they're here in studio 57 today. we'll be right back. a burden. but what if you could wake up to lower blood sugar? imagine loving your numbers. discover once-daily invokana . with over 6 million prescriptions and counting, it's the #1 prescribed sglt2 inhibitor that works to lower a1c. rrr invokana is used along with diet and exercise to nsignificantly lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. p p it's a once-daily pill that works around the clock. here's how: p p invokana reduces the amount of sugar allowed back in to the body through the kidneys nand sends some sugar out through the process of urination. and while it's not for weight loss, it may help you lose weight. r r invokana can cause important side effects, nincluding dehydration, which may cause you to feel dizzy, p p faint, lightheaded, or weak, especially when you stand up. p p other side effects may include kidney problems, p p
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they're seeing an increase in behavior. on a saturday a shooting on the same road killed one amid a crowd of spring breakers. mark strassmann is in miami beach with where they're working on how to control the situation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. seven miles of beautiful beaches but over here on the street, this is where the party really happens as outnumbered police try to corral and contain tens of thousands of partiers. this is ocean drive on south beach. think of it as a mosh pit that stretches at least eight blocks. how many kids? a couple hundred thousand is a frequent guest. it's like drinking that ninth beer.
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matters except to miami beach cops. fewer than 400 of them trying to keep the lid on. >> you can deal with one or two, but not thousands of them. >> reporter: bobby jen kin is with the fraternal order of police. >> worse how? >> usually they leave when you tell them to. here they want to take you on. >> reporter: take last friday night. it moved into the street and out of control. >> it got too rowdy. they tried to fight police. >> reporter: some seven partiers were arrested. in florida's panhandle, panama beach is still trying to recover. this video of an alleged gang rape of a woman on a crowded beach number one stopped it. several people shot at a house party. more than 1,000 arrests in march alone. the city banned drinking on the beach this year, but on sunday police say 20-year-old tyler gilmore from indiana after day
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from a parking garage. mark fritz, gilmore's high school wrestling coach. >> spring break is fun. you should be able to go and safe and bring kids back home. >> reporter: police there admit they have so many other issues that ban is widely ignored and in south beach, this partd gets going again in a few hours. the peak spring break season goes on to the end of the month. the family of tyler gilmore told us that they hope his death is a reminder of what else can happen on spring break and how to prevent it. norah? >> mark, thank you. it's interesting to see what goes on. >> spring break is supposed to be fun. is it bringing back memories to either of you? throwing it out there. >> yes, of course. in college, you weren't attached except if you were with your future husband. >> yeah. >> i can't imagine either of you
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sorry. i can't see norah or charlie twerking on the beach. >> in the control room they're saying we're so out of time. >> you can imagine what beer will do for you. >> okay. >> have you ever seen a keg stand, gayle? it can be done. it can be done. >> you know what you missed? >> i don't drink. >> what you're not missing is the star of "hamilton." i'm not done
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throwin' up some words i'm getting to do some free-styling constitution >> president obama shared this video of lynn man yell mir in-manuel miranda during a freestyle rap in the rose garden. what's so great about that freestyle, lin-manuel miranda has no idea what the world is going to be. he has to make it up on the fly. obamacare. >> brilliant, brilliant. ahead, john kasich, what tonight will mean. that's tonight. eally cool to the touch. r at mattress firm, get zero percent apr financing. visit mattress firm, america's number one tempur-pedic retailer today. soup and sandwich and cannonballs and clean and real and looking good
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it is tuesday, march 15th, 2016. welcome back. there are primaries in key states. voters could send them on a fast track to november or slow them down. but first here's today's "eye opener" at 8:00. if trump gets a clean sweep, he solidifies it. it could leave things murky. this will be the day when we find out whether clinton pulls away from sanders or whether
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>> if trump wins today, what does that mean? >> he's on his way. >> reporter: they use the world "catastrophic." the flooding is the highest it's been in 100 years. >> it's not clear how much or when the americans will have access to him or whether he'll be returned to the united states. >> they're saying they've accomplished their goal, but what does that really mean? >> we don't know. it's tang everyone by surprise. the super pac supporting them to weaken donald trump as they write checks at will. in florida donald trump leading senator marco rubio 2-1. so tomorrow could be good-bye rubio tuesday. marco rubio is interrupted by a heckler in a florida campaign who accused rubio of stealing his girlfriend when in reality rubio trying to steal
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fourth. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the future of the campaign hangs on voters in five states. many voters in north carolina have already gone to the polls. they're joining others in florida, illinois, missouri, and ohio. hillary clinton and sns are bernie sanders are trying to win. >> bernie sanders said they're trying to undercot democracy ut democracy. >> one of my goals is to bring new people into the process, working-class people who have significantly given up. it's hard do that if they come out and vote, we win in the state arcnd you've got super delegates voting for secretary clinton despite the fact that she may have lost the state by a big vote. >> hillary clinton says she feels good about her campaign
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>> i've gotten 5 million votes, 000 more than trump, 1.6 million more than bernie sanders, so i feel really good about where i am in this campaign and, of course, the number of delegates that i have won is also considerably higher than senator san dors. >> without those super delegates, clinton leads sanders by just over 200. her advantage with the super delegates gives her a far more comfortable lead. republicans don't have super delegates but candidates are battling for every vote they get. marco rubio and john kasich need them the most. but the latest poll in florida shows rubio trailing donald trump by almost 20 points. that's rubio's home state. the winner gets all of florida's 99 delegates. voters in john kasich's home state of ohio today could decide his campaign future.
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leading donald trump by five points. kasich has the fewest with 61, but he will add 66 more delegates if he wins the ohio primary. trump attacked kasich's record on trade monday saying it hurts the state. >> the only reason ohio is doing okay is because you were sitting on top of oil. without that, ohio is doing terribly. they've had the biggest budget increase of anybody. this is a guy that approved nafta, and now he's trying to approve tpp which i assume you're guessing is a disaster and it will suck the rest of the business out of ohio. we'll see what happens with kasich. >> john kasich froms we terville, ohio. governor, good morning. you're reacting to what you just heard. >> it just makes me laugh at this stuff. charlie, we're up over 400,000 jobs here in ohio.
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our credit is strong. i've cut taxes by over $5 billion. and our wages are growing faster than the national average. and just this week i stood in one facility where the chinese have invested $500 million and they've hired over a thousand ohioans. we're very diversified. we're very strong. >> close to 80%. yet you're running in a very close race with donald trump in your home state. >> well, charlie, you know how crazy this year is. you report on it every day. i mean we're going to win ohio and then it's a whole new ball game and i will be off all across the country, and for the first time since i've been running for president because i've been so positive, for the first time i'm starting to get the attention. i've had more attention in the
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in since i started this campaign. it's because i haven't been wrestling in the mud with them. i think i'll be rewarded. i'm not taking the low road to the highest land. >> the cleveland plain dealer said you were the last best hope to stop the trump nomination. so even if you win in ohio and numbers are neck and neck, how do you stop him? >> first of all, we're ahead in ohio. we're not neck and neck. we have momentum. we have a great ground game. look. i'm going to move on. i'm going to pennsylvania. i'm scheduled to go there on wednesday. bile traveling to the eastern seaboard, maryland, out west. we're rising. finally i'm starting to go up, gayle. i think that's exactly what's happening. i think a positive record, accomplishments, and a vision is what works in america.
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look. i feel very, very good about where we are and what we're going to do. i think in the end if we go to a convention, they're going pick a person that they think, first of all, can win, and secondly, can run the country. >> your goal is to win tonight in ohio, try to win or capture delegates in other states and take this to the convention and have it decided at the convention. >> look. this is such a crazy race. you take care of today and then you take care of tomorrow. so tomorrow i'll be in pennsylvania. i don't know where this is going to end up for sure. it is unlikely that anybody's going have the delegates they need, which means that you're going to have a convention of delegates who's going to sit down and not respond to name calling, wrestling in the mud, and pick somebody good. >> governor, thank you for joining us. >> charlie, thank you. for all the primary results, continuous coverage here on our
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how do you explain the presidential chaos to kids? >> are you tired of them making >> yes.
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eugene levy and katherine o'hare will be here in studio 57. we're going to take a look at the new season comedy. it's about a rich family who lands in the poorhouse. lots of fun there. plus real-life friendships. that's ahead on "cbs this
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kids are joining the conversation about the presidential campaign. the name-calling and attack ads might leave parents wondering how to talk to children this election season. chip reid shows us why the conversation might be easier than you think. he's at a school in middleburg, virginia. good morning. >> reporter: good morning.
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school here and they're holding their own presidential debates. they tell me their debates are more focused the issues and a whole lot more polite than what they're seeing on tv. who really enjoys watching the debates? >> a little. >> what do you like watching about the debates? >> when they make us laugh. >> they make you laugh. >> yeah. >> does anybody in particular make you laugh? >> donald trump. >> donald trump makes you laugh? he makes you all laugh? >> yeah. >> why does donald trump make you laugh? >> i agree with some of his -- with his platforms, but he's never been in politics, but somehow he's winning. >> they're fifth graders in middleburg, virginia. >> if you were old enough to vote, who would vote for donald trump? nobody? >> no. >> what's the main reason you would not vote for donald trump? >> i don't think he ever answers the questions. >> he never answers the questions.
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for him? >> because of how mean he is. >> because of how mean he is. >> let's answer it. >> don't worry, little marco, i will. >> all right, big donald. >> don't worry, little marco. >> donald trump is a pathological liar. >> hey, bernie, get your people in line. >> excuse me, i'm talking. >> first of all, this guy's a choke afrt and this guy is a liar. >> it's a disgrace. get him out. get him out. >> the 2016 election cycle has been tough for some adults to watch. these student feel the same way. are you tired of them being mean >> yes. >> are you tired of them talking >> yes. >> are you tired of them making >> yes. started? >> donald trump. taegs, i
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>> do you they people like donald trump because he's entertaining or -- >> because he's entertaining. >> he says he's going make america great again. >> yes. >> do you believe him? >> no. >> i think he's going to might worse. >> you do. >> yes. >> donald trump has said one way to deal with terrorism is keep all muslims out of the country. >> that's not -- >> not all muslims are bad. >> say that again? >> not all muslims are bad. >> some muslims are probably super nice. >> they may disagree with trump, but they're not exactly rooting for the other candidates either. >> personally i wouldn't vote for hillary clinton, but what i'm most worried about is even if a woman was president, would all the women's rights, issues be solved? >> i think ta barrier needs to
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would she do a better job? not necessarily. >> what do you think of bernie? >> bernie? he makes too much promises. >> do you look forward to being able to vote some day? >> yes. >> do you think people your age should be able to vote? >> yes. >> you do. >> mm-hmm. >> this is loudoun county, in northern virginia. it's a swing state. it went for obama just barely twice. it could go either way this time around. if donald trump is going run, he's going to have to tone it down and clean up his language a little bit if he wants to get the fifth graders from middleburg to be on his side. >> there's a show called "smarter than a fifth grader." >> it makes me wish i had them sitting with me at breakfast. >> what are you thinking. >> we're with you at breakfast every morning. we don't hold back, do we, charlie?
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>> and you're not only rarely children. when we come back, the massive windfall from michael jackson's heirs. how the king of pop's trove built up other musical icons. they's ahead on "cbs this morning." a heart attack doesn't care if you run everyday, or if you're young or old. no matter who you are a heart attack can happen if you've had a heart attack, a bayer aspirin regimen can help prevent another one. be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen.
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this is the all-new 2016 chevy malibu. wow, it's nice. let's check it out. do any of you have kids? pi do yes. this car has a feature built in called teen driver technology, which lets parent's see how their teens are driving. oh, that's smart. it even mutes the radio until the seat belt is fastened. will it keep track of how many boys get it in the car? (laughter) cause that could be useful. this is ahead of what my audi has for sure. wish my beamer had that. i didn't even know that technology existed. i'm not in the market for a car but now i may be. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level. nutella.
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hello hello >> hello, hello. the beatles are included in a clutch of some of the world's most iconic songs sold by the estate of michael jackson. they will bring the estate $750 million. vladimir duthiers of our digital network on cbsn talks with us. good morning. >> good morning. michael jackson was at the height of his fame in the 1980s when he began purchasing the rights to songs including much of the beatles' catalog. that reportedly upset him at the time. it included classics from the
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bob dylan. >> reporter: michael jackson was famous for owning the spotlight, showcasing his original style of pmusical genius. just beat it, beat it >> reporter: wu but off the stange the king of possible ruled over a treasure trove of melodies written by other former legends. hey, jude >> reporter: including beatles. >> reporter: the rolling stones. hey, mr. tambourine man >> reporter: and bob dylan. he purchased some for $41.5 million. it included many lennon/mccartney classics. in 1985 jackson sold half of it to sew nay to create atc publishing.
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estate, 50% of control of some of the newest generation of stars including taylor swift, ed sheeran, and pharrell williams. if you're black or white >> reporter: it's proved to be the pop star's most lucrative investment in a career that was riddled with failures and debts. on monday jackson's estate agreed to sell its stake in the company to sony for $750 million. that sail is expected to finalize in march and is more than 17000% increase than what jackson paid initially. it does not include the master recordings or songs that michael jackson did. >> it sounds like he was a very good businessman. >> it was. you think of the collaboration he had with paul mccartney. they were buddies and then he went out --
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>> he should have called to say i'm going to do this. >> i think paul mccartney should get that library. >> it's strange to not own the music you wrote.
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she was very popular back then. she had dozens of boyfriends. >> hundreds. >> hundreds. >> i did not know that. hundreds. >> you're never supposed to tell how many boyfriends you've had. >> oh, yeah. that's not something -- >> right? you're not supposed -- >> i would never talk about that. >> a gentleman never kisses and tells. welcome back to "cbs this morning." that was eugene levy and catherine o'hara star in the new hit movie "best in show." they're back on tv with a very
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hello, eugene and catherine. what's the name of your new tv show? >> schitt's creek! what got her back to the screen. bikes could help cut down on pollution and traffic. what could make them ditch four wheels for two. right now it's time to show you headlines from around the globe. alaska dispatch released news that sarah palin's husband suffered broken ribs from a snowmobile ride. she'll head to alaska. she said he'll ask docs to duct tape him and he's good. >> he's tough. "the wall street journal"
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detergent distributed by anas. it contains a chemical sls that irritates the skin. now the general says the company that makes the detergent drops the claims last year that it's free of the chemical. the kalamazoo gazette has the first look at a michigan girl since she was shot in the head in a shooting ram pain. 14-year-old abigail kof is on pf is on the right. look at her on the bed laughing with her sister. she squeezed her mother's hand when they thought she was dead. a few days ago she spoke her first word. doctors call her progress exceptional. >> that's a beautiful picture. >> they didn't think it would happen. time says they're a step closer to releasing genetically modified mosquitos. they say the mosquitos would be
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they would carry a gene that kills their offspring. "usa today" reports on a complete ban of water bottles. more than 700 million water bottles end up in landfills every year. they want people to drink tap water instead. it will take two years before it goes into effect before it's approved. jerry seinfeld sent some of his rare car back into the world. seinfeld says he lacks the time and space to keep them. the need command netted more than $22 million but the auctioneers say they might have been worth $10 million more than a top estimate. comedian legends eugene levy and catherine o'hara met back in toronto in the 1970s.
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they now star in a tv series about a family that goes from riches to rags forced to move to a town with an interesting name, you heard it, schitt's creek. is gone. >> what bag? >> my brown bag. >> what brown bag? bags. gave me. >> it's in the closet next to my my briefcase. >> that's an ostrich bag. >> calm down. breathe, breathe, breathe, breathe. >> david. david, david must have taken it along with my last molecule of hope. >> eugene levy and catherine o'hara are here to talk about season two of this show. >> so great to be back. >> we're glad to see you guys. i love the premise of the season. i think of green acres 2016. rich people losing their money,
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do we like to see rich people, you jean eugene eugene, fall? >> i don't know. they like to see people live like the rest of us. how fun is that? that's all it is. but mostly it's about this family learning to be a family motel. >> in a motel. >> not even a hotel suite. a motel. >> not a village home. just a regular old room. >> catherine, did you have any hesitations about doing this? >> i'm lazy so i was frightened to sign onto a series. you never know how long it's going. and to lock into a character.
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his son daniel is running the show. thank god he's really good. >> were you worried about daniel being good? >> for me, when he came to me with this idea with, dad door you want to work on it with me, i was tickled, you know, tickled. and we started working on it and it was a great great to see how far it goes. then i thought, what if he doesn't have it? i mean what if he really doesn't have it. do i get to a point where i have to not say anything about it or do i actually have to confront him and say you may want to think about doing something else, son, but it never happened because he was right out of the gate he was just -- just so, so incredible at everything. writing. he's a great producer too. >> was the title his name? >> no.
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it kind of came out of a conversation. my wife deb had written a very funny woman had written a screenplay about boomers who have to go back in and live with their kids. then with friends we kind of joked around maybe, you know, this family is up, right, without a bald. name was kind of in the back of my head when this idea of a family losing money took a turn when this family buys a town because there was a thing about kim basinger buying a town years ago and lost a lot of money. >> a bankrupt town? >> yeah. and she couldn't -- anyway, it didn't work out for her. when that idea came up t idea of the name of this town from our conversations with our friends stuck in my head and i said that has to be the name. >> and you spell it, too, very
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but it's fun to see the two of you together because you've been together for so long. listen, you have a spouse of 40 years, you have a spouse of 30 years, so clearly you're in a very good relationship. how many? >> 34. >> 34. >> but, you know, the point is you both have very long relationships and people love seeing you together. was there ever time you tried a relationship with the two of you together? >> that we tried a relationship? i think we dated early or. >> we're like mary richards and lou grant. >> yes. >> but, you know, we're young, we're making each other laugh. i think there's nothing sexier than laughing together. >> yeah, me too, me too. >> we're look, oh, we're meant to be together but i think everyone in on the cast of second city think that. oh, we're fun and amazing. >> we're still so close. everybody we started out with back in toronto -- >> who would that be?
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i went to school with marty. we're still good friends. >> andrea martin. >> and the late john candy, of course. we all started out together. dave thomas, dan aykroyd. it was a whole kind of thing back in the '70s. we're the best of friends today. >> you both have had a successful movie career and i think of home "home alone." >> you were the mom. >> i loved it. >> we talked about this is a new golden eight for television. do you watch a lot of tv? >> mm-hmm. >> yeah. and i think it's -- you know, there's some great stuff happening all over the place. you know, i mean cable television now, they're kind of bin. watching shows, great quality of >> "bloodline." >> i saw you on "circus." i just discovered that last
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it's an amazing show. it's a movie made long ago but up-to-the-minute news. >> there's all sorts of talks if the election goes a certain way, they say i need to go to canada. what's your take on that? >> welcome. we'd definitely make room for you. >> do you like the new prime minister? >> i do, i do. i think it's a nice change of pace, you know, for canada. he's a great young guy, handsome young guy. he's brought a little bit of that tradition back to -- you know, the face of canada, and, you know, we'll see. he's proposing some really great things. very progressive, you know. and i'm sure the same thing is going on here. >> with president obama as well. >> it must be scary. i think justin trudeau is
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is he going to be dealing with here next door. >> talk about tv entertainment. >> we'll have to find out the results of what happens today. eugene levy and catherine o'hara. you can watch the season premiere of -- >> schitt's creek. >> don't you like says it? >> you know what? now it rolls off. it's no longer water cooler conversation, but, you know what? >> i'm still like -- >> it's a little edgy. >> it premieres tomorrow on pop tv.
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this is a letter from someone who's here. she has to take a brand name drug. been taking it since the early 1980's. at that time it cost approximately $180 for 10 shots. the latest refill was $14.700 for the same 10 vials and the company is called valeant pharmaceuticals. i'm going after them. this is predatory pricing and
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the government of china's capital is moving aggressively to remove beijing's infamous smog. dangerous pollution has plagued the city for almost 22 million people for years. beijing's leader recently anoungsed a series of measures including new subway lines, dedicated roads for buses, and more bike lanes. seth doane shows us how new bike share programs are being used to help improve the environmental and people's health while cutting congestion.
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of pollution-busting gimmicks, including cans of fresh air. this was a publicity stunt. but now beijing is looking at another way of combatting smog and bad traffic and it's about as low-tech as you can get. early each morning he prepares or braces for his commute. the 39-year-old zigzags through beijing traffic on his 30-minute journey in a city of more than 5.5 million cars. it's dangerous, he admits. cars and bikes are fighting for space on the road, but what can you do? 20,000 new cars came onto beijing's streets last year, and to fight the ever increasing smog and snarled traffic, city planes are looking to the past. riding backs is a good way to
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traffic he told us, adding, buys are totally green and with low-e missions. he's with the transportation department. across the city it's installed 1,900 racks filled with bicycles. they're free for the first hour and less than $2 a day. >> it seems like it's a long way to go before they're a way to cut down on pollution in any significant manner. >> reporter: it takes time, he acknowledged. we now have more than half a million users in beijing and we figure every new bike will attract 11 new users. beijing plans to add 10,000 more bike this year. there was a time, of course, when china was known as the kingdom of bicycles. in 1980, more than 60% of commuters rode bikes. by 2000, that number dropped to 38%. and by 2014, fewer than 12% of
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the communist party aims to get those numbers back up to 18% by 2020. bay schickler was inspired by the success of bike-sharing programs in paris and amsterdam and looked to new york city for tips on adding bicycle lanes. special lanes are already being built in china's capital to improve safety. he would welcome anything that would make his commute a tad less hair-raising. my fantasy is more bike riders will join me, he said, and fight for space on the road. urban planners across china are looking at a number of ways to try to battle pollution. here in beijing they're looking to develop a network of ventilation quarters which would beat smog by linking parks, rivers, and low-rise buildings to try to impreev air flow.
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doane in beijing. tinder is putting out a wild fire on social media. see how users feel digitally dumped. that's next on "cbs this morning."
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a glitch on the popular dating app tinder caused some people looking for love to temporarily lose their matches an perhaps their mind. one person tweeted, tin determination i went to you for love and you just wiped away all my matches. the man of my dreams, jesse. get him back for me. >> i lost all my tinder matches. i'm a broken man. once it was fixed, they were overjoyed including all my tinder men are back. they said you need to log off and return to see your tinder
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>> thank goodness. all is right in the world. >> okay. that does it for us. and for coverage of today's primaries and results tonight, watch our 24-hour her latest movie .. plus a "walking dead" themepark attraction in "tv tuesday"... and tips on setting the perfect easter table ... and we'll brush up on a little holiday table etiquette. hope to see you after the 10 news update.
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this is a letter from someone who's here. she has to take a brand name drug. been taking it since the early
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approximately $180 for 10 shots. the latest refill was $14.700 for the same 10 vials and the company is called valeant pharmaceuticals. i'm going after them. this is predatory pricing and
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good morning ..
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good morning .. i'm stephanie webb .. ..and i'm michael clayton .. welcome to the show. coming up in just a we'll chat live with one of my oscar we'll chat live with


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