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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  December 8, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EST

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good morning. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump blasted for enraging the united states. democrats united. >> and jon stewart returns to the daily show with a blistering message for congress. >> we will have a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >>s, ye we have no choice. >> because something in happening in there. man, it's anger. >> donald trump calls for a ban
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on muslims entering the u.s. >> the white house detownsed the trump plans him jeb bush called the quote hiunnged. ridiculous position. carley fiorinaal cls it dangerous overreaction. >> he is praying on the fears of the american people. it is called rebel rouseing. according to fbi, the san radicalized for some time. >> both practiced at target prtice days within this event. >> the west seeing record breaking rainfall. >> it's just that this is a mess. >> an air france flight from san francisco to paris averted due to a bomb threat. newly released dash-cam video of another deadly shooting in chicago. the department of justice announced it will investigate the police department. >> we accept it and we need it. >>a train plowing into a car in central florida t. driver and passenger running for safety.
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>> a storm in ireland has rocked thnation. >> don't take a necessary journey. don't take risks on treacherous road and don't swim in the sea. >> touchdown. redemption. online, good! >> the dallas cowboy goes to 4 and 8. >> and all that matters -- >> jon stewart was discussing heal thbenefits for 9/11 first responders. >> do the right thing. pass the act. >> on "cbs this morning." >> bernie sanders has released plans to move the u.s. to a 100% clean energy system. and i'm kind of surprised bernie is pro wind, since wind has always been so anti--bernie. >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. list go places. >> welcome to "cbs this
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morning." donald trump is under fire from all sides after saying muslims should be them prarl banned from entering the united states. trump's congress in the presidential race in turmoil. >> some cheered his reaction opponents from both sides of the aisle are hammering the major front runner. major, good morning. >> good morning. trump's proposal, wrapped in fear, innuendo and division runs counter to the constitution and was too much for dig cheney chairs in south carolina, trumps republican rival and every democrat seeking the white house. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shutdown of muslims entering the united states until our country's representative can figure out what the heck is going on. >> reporter: the constitution protects freedom of religion and provides due process and equal protection under the law.
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rights that trumps proposal would trampple. the gop front runner says the country quote has no choice. >> we're out of control we have no idea who is coming into our country. we have no idea if they love us or hate us. we have no idea if they want to bomb us. >> trump cited polling data from the center for security policy that he said indicated dangerous levels of anti--american sentiment among muslims in the united states. the southern poverty law center which tracks hate groups nationwide described the head of the center frank gaffney was quote one of america's most notorious aslam joe, noboislamo. >> anybody here say? >> matt moore chairman of the gop, said, quote, donald trump's bad idea and rhetoric send a
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shiver down my spine. jen for horn called the idea unrepublican and unconstitutional. former vice president dig cheney said this. >> this whole notion that somehow we can say no more muslim, baen a whole religion goes against everything we stand for and believe in. >> jeb bush called it unhinged. chris christie ridiculous. john cakes divisive. marco rubio, defensive. carley fiorina added this. >> we are now going to violate the constitutional rights of citizens because of donald trump, i don't think so. >> hillary clinton call trump's idea rep he renz e hencible. martin o'malley said trump is campaigning at a fascist demagogues. he says, trump sounds more like a lynchmob than the leader of the united states. >> charlie. thanks. john dickerson is in washington.
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good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> in looking at all of that reaction, knowing it's hard to read donald trump's mind. why is he doing this? why is he saying this? >> i asked him friday night in the interview, it sound like you play on the fears people have. he says i'm not playing on fears. this is common sense. he thinks this is common sense. he talked about profiling. this is the greatest of all profiling. as a political matter, he said his poll numbers will go up when there is an attack like this, because she shows strength. this is him showing strength. playing as you can hear from that crowd reaction what supporters want. >> according to who is it showing strength? >> according to donald trump and the voters who time and again have reacted to his statements like this, about whatever, by approving of him evermore. >> well the reaction -- give some analysis, where is the strength coming from, what
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demographic in the republican party? >> well the demographic in the republican party we see consistent him is non-educated white shot e voters. they are supporting him by a vast margin. then he also has sport in other areas of the party. he is winning in all states. there is some tightening in iowa. but he's winning both nationally and across the board. so he has brought the board and the party. in this case where he support comes from is people afraid there are going to be more terrorist attacks. >> is it fair to call him teflon don? nothing seems to stick to him. do you think it's all the m ultimately going to hurt him? >> we'll see. there has been condemn fakes from his opponent t. condemnation, while there has been a lot of it, no one is standing up and actually making a long and protracted claims for why what he is saying is dangerous. so for those who like donald trump the condemnation coming from the republicans they don't like is almost proof that he hit
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something they must like because he has caused this kind of a stir. >> you mean people like dig cheney? >> well, dig cheney is the surprised in here because he is considered somebody who has always been tough on the war on terror. so if you are having a strength competition, dig cheney is no weakling on these sets of issues. when he calls that donald trump, it is something new. what i'm talking about, charlie, is when all of his opponents say oh this is bad. he shouldn't be saying these things. when you talk to trump supporters. when they hear that condemnation. they think he must be saying something right. >> i hear you. so it goes again. thank you, john dickerson. the fib football says the san bernardino shooters were radicalized for quite some time. investigators don't know how and why a newly released photo shows syed farook and tashmeen malik at chicago airport last year.
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it was her first visit to the country. . the month before they were married. officials say their preparation for the terrorist attacks included shooting practice. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we now know farook and malik had taken target practice leading up to the attack and it appears farook visited an area gun range just days before the rampage. syed risw na farook visited the magnum range to fire his semi automatic ar-15 rifle two days before he and his wife tashfeen malik killed two people e people in san bernardino. >> he came in like a normal guy. >> a firearms instructor at the gun range. >> he was quiet. he was too himself. and he shot well. >> so he had some training? >> apparently, yes. >> before he came here? >> apparently, yes. >> at one point.
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farook's rifle started smoke as he fired it. he approached an employee. what does that tell you about the experience with guns? >> the experience with the rifle. he was not familiar with it. >> the company turned of under surveillance video and sign-in papers to the fbi t. assault rep ponce were purchased by enrique martin who lived next door to farook during his high school year. sources tell fbi news, source questioned him on monday. he has not been aretted and has provided them with investigation. investigators have conducted more than 400 interviews so far. they are still trying to determine a motive. >> we have learned and believe both subjects were radicalized and have been for quite some time. how did that happen? the question we're trying to get at is how did that happen and by whom and where did that happen? >> reporter: federal authorities also searched the couple's digital trail. they're looking for any evidence of contact with known extremists
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or outside financial support. >> we want to find out everyone who profited from it, financed it and i'm not saying there is anything like that. but we will leave no stone unturned. >> reporter: farook's co-workers lad had active shooter training one year ago. in a killing twist, it was in the very room where the attack occurred. nor remarks it is unknown if farook attended. >> carter, very disturbing. all right. one of the san bernardino victims are being called a hero for saving a co-worker. she was killed in a wounded colleague in the attack. she survived, johnson was killed. david begnaud spoke to the girlfriend. she at a memorial near the shooting scene. good morning. >> reporter: norah, good morning. are you about to see what happened when the grieving girlfriend showed up here relatively unknown.
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mandy piper is a crisis counsellor. on the morning of the massacre the crisis was herself. she got a text from a friend, she had not so frantically, she sent a text message to her boyfriends. >> the text i sent was hey, mass shooting out that way. i hope you're okay. and no response. >> and then what did it elevated to? >> why the f isn't anybody answering me in all caps. >> you call the hospitals, you say, do have you somebodigy the name of shannon? >> they tell you. they just can't give out names of people. she said all of the families have been notified of the injured people. i don't want to be notified. >> you didn't want confirmation? >> i didn't. >> it took more than 12 hours before mandy piper received confirmation of johnson's death. >> what was that grief like for you in the moment when they said, "he's gone?" >> it was unbearable. i stopped it. i have a wall up right now.
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but it's like a dam. >> it sounds like shannon is being a victim is also a hero, in that he put his arms around a co-worker and shielded her. he died and she survived. >> he would have gone down. he would not have left her to go after anybody for sure, yeah. not a surprise. >> reporter: in a statement, survivors say shannon johnson was an amazing selfless man who said, i got you, quote, under a table, his arm around her. >> i got you, so shannon. >> piper told us she wanted to see the crime screen. >> i have been able to walk under that police tape and just go. this is really strange. >> you are used to helping other people deal with tear grief? >> yes, right. >> reporter: that grief led her to a memorial right around the corner from the crime scene. >> it could have been any one of us, anyone in our family.
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anyone. >> yes. >> you never know. you never really know. >> and that lady never knew mandy was one of the affected families. and mandy never told her. nor remarks shannon johnson will be buried in florida alongside his father works also died trying to save a co-worker more than 30 years ago. >> thanks, david, incredible reporting. >> it is, nor. >> reporter: they call 14 victims, behind every victim there is a story. it is always painful to hear the back story. thank you very much, david. this morning, a minnesota man accused of being a top recruiter in somalia. he is being held in mogadishu. he plaej pledged to be with a terrorist group. newly released video from 2012 shows officers using a tazer to
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stun a 38-year-old detainee. his body is then dragged from the cell. he later died in the hospital. the video came out as the justice department announced an investigation into the police department's use of force. officials also released dash-cam video that shows how an officer shot and killed ronald johnson in october, 2014. the officer will not face charges t. state attorney says johnson was hot holding a gun. protesters voiced their frustration at the scene of johnson's shooting. this is the second video showing an officer shooting. more powerful storms, overnight, firefighters in portland, oregon, helped families evacuate their homes. nearly three inches of rain fell monday. rescuers used boats to carry people to safety. flood warnings and watches are in place throughout the region. this morning, millions of beijing residents are living
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under unpress denltd restrictions because of dangerous smog. heavy pollution triggered the chinese capital first ever red alert t. highest warning brought normal 35 a halt. seth doane is in beijing to show us how people are coping. >> reporter: good morning, you should see a line of skyscrapers behind my but they are obscured be the smock. visibility is less than a mile. you can smell the pluchlths you c -- pollution. you can taste it in the back of your throat. >> the smog enveloped beijing. this time it prompted the issue for the red alert. it closed schools, shut construction sites and took some cars off the road. it was busy outside this beijing children's hospital, where we met parents worried about tear kids' respiratory problems?
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>> he is feeling, really, really bad. >> reporter: he said several doctors suggested his 7-year-old's lung ailment may be related to the smog. >> you are wearing a mask to try to protect yourselves? do you feel that your government is doing its part? >> i feel they are. >> reporter: people do what they can to protect themselves. we have three air purifiers here at home. we changed the filter today. this is the new white one. take a look at the one from just two months ago. beijing's pollution had been improving in the first ten months of this year, compared to 2014. but still, 5th grader jason couldn't go to school today. what do you think about that? >> so bad. >> reporter: as to why the red alert was issued. here's the straight talk of a ten-year-old. just last week the pollution was worse, but there was no red alert. >> yes.
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>> reporter: what do you think of that? >> kind of weird. >> reporter: kind of weird? of course, last week's, china's president was in paris. they were criticized for not sounding the pollution alarm. schools and factories are expected to remain closed two more days until a cold snap comes in and hopefully pushes out the solution. >> thank you, seth doane in beijing. this morning, investigators are look nook a near collision between a drone and a california highway patrol helicopter. >> there is a drone out here at our altitude. >> chp 32 after that, thank you. >> yeah, we almost hit this thing. we're keeping an eye on it here. >> are you able to tell me how close you got to the drone? >> just over a rotor-width. >> over martinez california, officers followed the drone back
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to its operator. it turns out he was identified asen exchange student from china. his host family told kpix, the student was testing the drone's software. he was flying it about twice the amount of the allowed altitude by the faat. student could face a fine or criminal charges. ahead
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>> jon stewart returns to his old stomping grounds. >> ahead his visit to the ""daly" show" and why he is demanding action. >> the news is right back here on "cbs this morning."
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[ music playing ] >> that, of course, is cold play and lead singer chris martin. the new song adventure of a lifetime. this is the first time we've seen them perform their new music. you know, they're going to be the star performer at the super bowl. >> oh. it's a great song. >> is eight good song? i haven't heard it. >> if i only have this life, i want to spend it with you. >> i like the word, i lie like them very much.
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>> i like how rockstars decide how to move about the stage, jacker is still number one. >> i like it very much. >> good cold play song, yellow, my favorite. welcome back to "cbs this morning." cominging up in this half hour, jon stewart returns home. he says heroes of 9/11 are being forgotten. he doesn't like it. why the comedian is ripping into congress. plus former usc football coach steve carsejan says his alcoholism is a disability. why she thinks he's got a case. time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. the "new york times" reports on the supreme court's refusal to hear a challenge to a ban on assault weapons in a chicago suburb. the case involved restrictions on semi automatic weapons and large capacity magazines. seven states in washington, d.c. have enacted laws banning assault weapons. >> britain's independent reports on blade runner oscar pistorius
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is being granted bail. he was in a south african court today. last week his manslaughter conviction was upgraded to murder. a judge says pistorius will remain under house arrest, but will be allowed to leave home a few hours every day. he plans to appeal his murder conviction. the seattle times shows newly released video that ends in a deadly shooting. police chase a car t. drivers fires at pursuing officers. it came to an enwhen at least 11 officers fired on the suspect's vehicle when they drove it towards him.d when at least 11 officers fired on the suspect's vehicle when they drove it towards hi when at leat 11 officers fired on the suspect's vehicle when they drove it towards him.when at le 11 officers fired on the suspect's vehicle when they drove it towards him. the driver died at the scene. two officers suffered minor injuries. the boston globe reports dozens of students got sick after eekt at a chipotle restaurant. at least 25 boston college students including eight basketball players fell ill. chipotle shut down and health
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experts don't believe this is linked to the chipotle ecolely outbreak that sickens 62 people in nine states. nba star lebron james signed a lifetime sponsor ship deal with ke that guaranteed endorsement. yep, guaranteed the deal is worth at least $60 million a year. it's the biggest financial deal between nike and an athlete ever. it's the first time nike offered anybody a lifetime deal. here's wishing lebron and happy life. >> michael jordan's estimated deal can be 400 or $500 over a lifetime. >> that's what happens when he is. >> he has been fine since he was in high school. >> how far behind can he be? >> it doesn't matter. >> jon stewart returned to his old set last night to deliver a blunt message to congress. he is drawing attention for first responders of the 9/11 attacks. our digital network is here to
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report what stewart said to the new host trevor noah. good morning. >> good morning. jon stewart walked away from "the "daly" show" shows the late top nate veteran's word still carries weight. >> it's jon stewart, everybody. >> a bearded, casually dressed jon stewart returned home last night. not to check up on the new tenants occupying the house but to advocate for a cause close to his heart. >> so back in 2010, after far more lobbying than should have been necessary. congress passed the zadroga act. first responders who have gotten sick. >> reporter: the health provisions expired months ago. it expired in september. these first responders, many sick with cancers and pulmonary disease have had to travel at their own expense to washington, d.c. hundreds of times to plead for our government to do the right thing. >> reporter: at the center of stewart's crusade, the september
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11th first responders, the comedian said has been forgotten by the politics of walk. >> right now there are 67 senators sponsoring the bill. 260 senates and by stupid house math is more than enough to do this. >> reporter: for years, stewart has been a voice for those in the terrorist attacks, providing first responders and their families a set of shoulders to stand on. in 20 12w50urk9s took up their cause, dedicating an entire show to the issue. five years later, things are visibly different. >> just out of curiosity, where is everybody? >> it's you and i. five-and-a-half years ago, we did a show. sfaf% of the panel is no longer here. two of the people have illnesses and john devlin an operating engineer passed away since our show. so the statistics show that when we did the show five-and-a-half
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years ago, four men sat here. it's you and i. >> first responder kenny sprit told him senate majority leader mitch mcconnell gave him the word, they would fully pay for thosebin benefits. a spokesman told "cbs this morning," quote, everyone republican and democrat house and senate is working very hard to get this done and it will get done, charlie. >> it's very hard to understand why this is even an issue. that was a very powerful visual to make the point jon stewart was making. >> good for jon stewart championing their cause. >> i can't imagine why this is an issue. this morning, the university of southern california football coach is seeing for wrongful term napgs. he says he was discriminated against because of a disability. >> that disability is alcoholism. he claims the school quote kicked him to the curb. he wants at least 12.6 million.
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the struggle for steve sarkisan came when he slurred his words at a pep rally. >> get toured go on, baby, go! >> the university tells "cbs news" sarkisan mischaracterized the fact. "cbs news," analyst is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> does sarkisan have a case? >> indeed, he does. at first blush, you hear someone was drupg. for heaven's say, people can't come into work, be stumbling, have all the behaviors we think as a drunk. on the other hand, alcoholism is clearly a disease. it is recognized federally and state wide. if you have a disease, cancer, diabetes, a bad back, an employer must do two things. an employer must do what we call engage in an interactive process. >> that means, communiques.
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two ways. and accommodate reasonably, provide a reasonable accommodation. and what ultimately happened here, according to this 31-page very well drafted narrative complaint, what we call a talking complaint, is you read a story and you see, according to plaintiff's lawyers, a man who was in pain and in trouble, who claims that he went forward to the university and said, please help me. >> related to this incident? >> not previous to this incident. but previous to being fired and that he says, remember he says, this is an allegation, look, i said i'm going into an in-house program. what you dictated to me to do back in august is not working. and they said, we'll give you an indefinite leave. he gets off the plane at rehab. he find he has an e-mail termination. not handled well. >> are you surprised the
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university released a statement. normally countries say we're not going to talk pending litigation. >> surprise is too easy a world. i was shot last night. originally, they said they would not comment on lit gapgs. ultimately, last night what i received, which has been made public is that i think that they felt that this talking complaint was so powerful that they could not let it stand. so they say it's untrue. it's exaggerated. this is not what happened and we did everything right. >> well, you escaped that litigation. >> usc says he denied he had a problem and usc says he never asked for time off to get help. >> absolutely. what does that mean? he has to go into a court of law. what do you i think will help him? i think it will settle. >> it doesn't happen every day. >> thank you. >> thank you very much. terrorists killed their fans in a concert in paris. caught in the middle of the massacre has a surprise return with the help of u2.
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you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it, hopefully in the next three days. we'll be here until 9:00. and i'm still struggling with my diabetes. . patients across the country have spoken.
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. >> rock bands u2 had a special surprise. it's a good one, at their final tour performance if paris. eagles of def medal brand joined the stage last night. last night their show abruptly ended mark phillips is with the band's emotional return. good morning. >> u2 cancelled the concert in the immediate after math and they were promising to make a return, boy did they return with a surprise finale. this was never going to be an ordinary rock concert. >> it was a statement that life would go on and it was a tribute to those whose lives have ended.
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u2 lead singer bono sang a french classic as the members were projected in the form of the french flag. the song, don't leave me. and if the evening needed more emotion, it got it in the end when bono crawled onto the stage, the band whose concert at bataclan hall had been turned into a massacre. you2 rocked the eagles of def medal, brought it back to paris. >> they were robbed off the stagthree weeks ago. we would like to offer them ours tonight. would you welcome the eagles of def medal. >> reporter: no one was in any doubt the lyrics of the band's first number. people have the power meant something extra here. ♪ people have the power >> reporter: it was the first time the band had performed since the paris attacks.
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its front man, jesse hughes, explains why they have come. >> we love you too, so much, for giving us this opportunity. i look around and i see our friend. >> the eagles of def med am were a popular but cult band. now they are fourever part of a night of bloody history and the effort to heal has fallen. >> this was more than a rock concert. it was an act of remembrance, an act of cultural assertion and, nor remarks an act of defiance. >> well said, mark philip, thank you so much. an act of defiance, i think an important moment. >> i think so, too. now a chance to hear their music. under these circumstances. >> glad they got to go back on the stage, though. >> it may surprise you that u2 did this. coming up, a massive wave wipes
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out a surfer, how they brought the man to safety. a k-9 shows solidarity between two countries united by
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>> with heightened tension around the world, welcoming an act of solidarity. russia. the russians gave the french ambassador this two-month-old german sheppard, could eventually replace diesel, the police dog killed after the attacks. the death brought global condolences. they praised the puppy donation calling eight jess cure that comes from the heart. >> hard to resist a cute puppy. especially under those circumstances. only on "cbs this morning," the man who created lulu lemon opens
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[ music playing ] >> good morning. it is tuesday, december 8th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including a surfer's dangerous wipeout. we will show you an impressive waves from the water. after a wave knocked him unconscious, first, here's to ey'sye opener. >> trump sounds more like a leader of a lynchmob than the leader of the united states. >> in this case, what are you saying, it comes from people who are afraid that will be more terrorist attacks. >> we now know farook and malik had taken target practice leading up to the attacks. >> what was that grief like for you ien th moment when they said, he's gone? >> it was unbearable. >> new backlash against a chicago police department. video shows officers using a
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tase tore stun a detainee who later died at the hospital. >> the pacificth norwest is bracing for powerful storms. overnight firefighters evacuate their homes. >> she says they said we'll give you an indefinite leave. he gets off the plane at rehab. he finds he has an e-mail termination. >> this was more than a rock concert. it was an act of remembrance. an act of cultural assertion and defiance. >> victoria's secret angels, eating atomic buffalo wings. get in there. you need fuel for your big underpants day tomorrow. these things go through you like a bolt in tokyo. >> i'm khari lose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump says the united states has no choice right now but to stop all muslims entering the united states.
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his critics say unanimously it is the wrong choice. trump released a statement calling for the restrictions. then he accused the press of misreporting it. he read the statement last night at a rally in south carolina. >> donald j. trump is calling for a total and complete shut down of muslims entering the united states until our country's representatives can figure out what the heck is going on. we have no choice. we have no choice. >> donald trump got a long round of applause t. audiences with very receptive. he says polling data from security policy shows many muslims are anti-american. the southern poverty law center which tracks hate groups in the u.s. described the head of that center as one of america's most
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notorious islamophobe ask. they said quote, donald trump is unhinged. marco rugio says his outlandish statements will fought bring americans together and carley fiorina says it violates constitutional rights and plays into fears. >> what mr. trump is doing is mobilizing anti-muslim sentiment around him. >> he is praying on the fears of the american people. it is called rebel rouseing. >> and the condemnation continues. south carolina's republican party chairman said, quote, donald trump's bad idea and rhetoric send a sliver down my spine. former vice president dig cheney said this, it goes against everything we stand for and believe in. the executive director of the council on american islamic relations says, trump sounds more like the leader of a lynchmob. >> his ideas are not just unconstitutional. they are unamerican. the threat echos the policies
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enacted by nazi germany against the jews. have we learned anything from mr. trump? >> major garrett is in walk. -- washington. he is tracking all the responses. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> do you have a sense of level of concern within the trub u republican party? >> reporter: well, it's very high. in south carolina, iowa and new hampshire, iowa votes first, then new hampshire and south carolina will have a very lot to say about the future of the republican party and this entire debate. those three states pride themselves on making the right choice and separateing fact from fiction, real contenders from pretenders. they have a big job to do. this is a serious issue. donald trump is not talking about immigration. donald is talking about american muslims. that's why this reaction is so profound. when we checked with the campaign yesterday, lots of reporters did. they said all muslims cannot come back to the united states, trump has since made allowances more muslims who serve in the
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american military or american muslim citizens who are tourists. but the implication of that is his government would do favors to muslims by granting them constitutional rights already protected. this is a very big deal for the party of lincoln. i might add for the party also led by ronald reagan in 1998 signed in legislation providing $20,000 of rep arations for japanese americans put in internment camps. trump is not calling for that. this morning he defended his policies saying they are similar to what franklin delano roosevelt did in world war ii. >> major, is there any concerted effort to derail him, stop it, tamp it down? >> reporter: we will see in the coming days how serious republicans are about defending the constitution, understanding what this debate is about. and separating sphere from policy. >> that will be up to republican candidates who are not leading the race right now. donald trump is.
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if that changes, it's going to be because his debate has changed. because trump has now put on the table. sources tell "cbs news" they may know why farook killed at the party. because he believed co-workers hated him and did not respect him. they now say he hasn't his wife had been rad camized for some time. days before the massacre, he visited the riverside magnum rage and practiced firing a semi automatic 15 rifle he used in the shooting and he was quiet, kept to himself and shot well. the range gave under surveillance video an sign-in logs to the fbi. they released this photo of the couple at chicago's o'hare airport in july of 2014. this is his first known entry into the united states t. couple was married the following month. a competitive surfer is
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recovering from the violent wipeout over the weekend. video shows a powerful wave knocking him unconscious. this happened on sunday off hawaii's oahu island. we see the dramatic rescue. >> reporter: evan is seen taking off on a towering wave, second later the barrel collapses around him and he disappears. >> he's out. >> unconscious, he re-appears. now a south african body board champion, bofa, bofa tries to keep his head above the surface and perform cpr. >> the first thing that went to my mind is he dead. his face was like a dark blue almost purple. >> powerful currents threaten to sweep the pair away. lifeguards jumped in to assist. >> i'm coming in, hold onto the surfer's body and to help until we got there and got him.
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>> reporter: once on shore, he regained consciousness and was rushed to the hospital in critical condition. on monday, he posted a picture of evan to facebook sitting up in his hospital bed. in a message, he thanked botha and the other rescuers. >> from my point of view, i was the right person at the right place at the right time. i mean there are so many people saving lives every day, that don't really get the recognition that they deserve. >> he was held under by consecutive waves following the weekout. he is currently if stable condition. norah. >> elaine, he is so lucky to be alive. thank you so much for that story. only on "cbs this morning" the first in-depth interview with lululemon founder, see what he's learned and where he wants to take
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he is the son of conservative icon christopher buckley. christopher buckley, jr., returns with a new story of power, greed, church and state. are you watching "cbs this morning." . logist about a biologic, this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contrubutes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b,
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>> only on "cbs this morning," the founder of lululemon and the controversy that followed. he launched it in 1998, making the yoga pant a wardrobe staple. it helped power $41 billion in active sales in the last year. wilson's comments to a reporter about women's body stretched the limits of some examiners patience, you can say. jan crawford visited him in canada at his new family business. good morning. >> reporter: so after that interview the media piled on. wilson really withdrew from the public eye. he called that time personally devastating. not only for him, but his family and his company. now with his wife and son at his side. he is reengaged with a new company that he says will revolutionize the retail industry again. this is kit and ace. the new brand with a one of a kind fabric t. company believes will change the way we dress and live. that's an audacious claim. but this family has done it
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before. >> we love working and partnering with each other. >> reporter: chip wilson is the maverick founder of lululemon . wife shannon the lead designer. they turned the yoga pant in a multi-million dollar industry. >> i say lulu lemon was my third parent in a way. >> they founded ace. concept, combining function with fashion him using a high end washable fabric shannon developed called technical cashmere. >> that was the trick, being able to retain that incredible, soft luxurious feel of cashmere and then adding the benefits of stretch and recovery and wash and dry. >> reporter: chkit and ace is build from lululemon , from a small design facility if vancouver the company created a new segment, workout clothes worn casually in every day life. >> my lawyer when i went to
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register the name lululemon . he said, yeah, like yoga will work. >> reporter: not only did yoga work? it made wilson a billionaire. >> i schmy own ideas, my own drive. i never really agree with other people. i don't think it's possible to be creating a future that would otherwise not have existed without being controversial. >> reporter: but those qualities that fueled his success also caused trouble. wilson clashed with the board, stepped back from the company. the board asked him to return to help lululemon through a crisis, see through yoga pants and then a six-minute interview two years ago. this edited sound byte rewrote the chip wilson story. >> some woman's bodies just actually don't work for it. it's really about the rubbing through the thighs, how much pressure is there. >> reporter: wilson's point is women were buying them too small, which compromised the design and later in the same interview, he emphasized all women can wear the pants.
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but that's not what people heard. >> lululemon founder chip wilson found himself in serious hot water. >> women across the country calling wilson's comments insensitive and irresponsible. >> your thunder thighs are fought welcome in his pants. >> my words were wrong. >> you can see how women hear the clip about. that we're sensitive about our thighs and be like, this is terrible what he's saying. >> certainly. i mean, i probably felt one of the most successful women's companies in the world. i don't think there is anyway i could have like built that with that kind of support behind me from those people unless if i had been that kind of 'earn that didn't understand women. but, obviously, i didn't. i didn't. >> after the interview, wilson recorded an apology for company employees. >> i'm really sad, i'm sad for the repercussions of my actions. >> it was posted on facebook and triggered a new round of criticism that he didn't apologize to customers. >> did you feel like you should
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apologize to the women? >> deep in my heart, you know, i've never, i knew that that was never by intent to make them feel bad. i still didn't really have a real grasp on how what i said. how it ageffected them. i didn't really understand it. now i definitely got it. >> reporter: do you want to to apologize? >> i think i have to, because i said it and again i'm responsible for what comes out of my mouth. if that's what was interpreted. then i fully apologize. i'm sorry. >> when all was said and done, wilson says lululemon law $6 billion in market share. >> you built this company. >> that must have been devastating in a way. >> you know, it really was. it really hurt for a while, for sure. >> you know what, chip is probably one of the most resilient people i know. >> reporter: wilson went back to work. with his family, he opened the first kit and ace store last
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year. they say the new fabric, technical cashmere is ideal for a busy lifestyle. >> it was looking at how people were living these full contact lives, how we could save them a little time not having to take what is so seemingly precious to the dry cleaners every time they wanted to wear it. >> reporter: kit and ace is more than a way to make money. it's a chance to try again, with the people that stood by him. >> i can't think of anything more rewarding at the end of my life than having been with family and being able to hold and kiss and mentor and trade ideas and feed off each other. what more would a person want? >> now, like this lululemon yoga pants. they aren't keep. with that technical cashmere, it runs about $80. but withere is a market. they are fully engaged. they now have 58 stores world wide with plans for many more.
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>> we can go on and have the next chapter. the lululemon stuff is great. he realizes he made a mistake. everybody learns from it. so onward. >> thank you. pope francis opens the doors to the faithful this morning for a rare phil pilgrimage. we'll have that story next right here on "cbs this morning." right when you feel a cold sore, abreva can heal it in as few as two and a half days when used heat t first sign. without it the virus spreads from cell to cell. only abreva penetrates deep and starts to work immediately to block the virus and pr otect healthy cells. you could heal your cold sore, fast, as fast as two and a half days when used at the first sign. learn how abreva starts to work immediately at don't tough it out, knock it out, fast. with abreva. you do all this research then smash it into a tree. your insurance company raises your rates. maybe you should've done more research on them.
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>> tens of thousands of roman catholics gathered in vatican city. pope francis opened the holy he walked through the doors and hugged pope benedict. he was making a rare public appearance. he says the first jubilee in 15 years will focus on forgiveness rather than moralizing. some 10 million people are expected to pass the basilica next year. on sunday, catholic leaders around the world open their holy doors for forgiveness for their sins. great. the ladies of the talk are here, gathering in the green room. julie, sharon, marsha, sarah. chris buckley there is cheryl underwood. they're back, they're getting ready for a special honor. we will talk about. that how about the grammy nominations? this has been a good year for sarah gilbert. what's up with her?
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[ music playing ] >> i like this song. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour, best author christopher buckley is in our green room. see what inspired his new movie, novel rather and what he finds about the conservative movement. lots of people in the green room. >> look who is there. the ladies of cbs pitch "the talk" are here in studio 57. how women are making news, volunteering for combat, lots to talk about. that is ahead. right now, it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the cloeb globe. fortune reports the united states postal service is test a new service. lit send you pictures of the maim it will deliver later in
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the day. that you already take some photos of some packages. >> tampa bay reports on a police officer allegedly stealing christmas presents. a security camera shows the woman approaching a port. she picks up two boxes and leaves. one of the homeowners, his wife posted online. the face and tattoos are clearly invisible. it led to the arrest of a 42-year-old dana haven. >> quite a conversation at home. honey you know what i do for a living, right neighborhood, britain's daily mirror answers that-day-old question, are men or women better at directions? men they say are actually better at way finding tasks. >> that means they reach their destination much more quickly. men are also used. they use cardinal directions or compass directions more than women. making their and a half dpags more flexible. a researcher blames evolutionary differences in age and time. men are hunters and women, nor
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remarks were gatherers. >> i'm so glad we're reporting. 18 men, 18 women. let's put it in concrete and call it history. >> threre you go. there you go. >> it was just a little study. >> it was just a little study, but we have evolutionary differences. >> insider reports, netflix is doubling down on original programing encouraged by content like house of cards. they will double the number of original shows to 31 in the new year. netflix is also working on get this, ten feature films, 30 children shows, a dozen documentaries and ten stand-up specials. they're on a rom. >> yep. >> christopher buckley is putting out this political satire. his new book focuses on religious fiction t. relic master is a tale of mercenaries from the 16th century. they cash in on what they claim are the bones and possessions of saints. this story begins with the obsession over the trial of
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turin seen by the pope in june. many believe it is the burial cloth of jesus christ. the publishers simon and schuster, a division of cbs is pleased to welcome christopher back to studio 57. >> is this the famous studio 57? >> yes. >> where is the music? >> we're waiting for to you start your disco dancing. >> don't tempt me. >> i told everybody you were coming to new york city and studio 57? >> no, i told them i was coming to new york to meet charlie rose. >> there you go. >> whom i actually met in 1982. >> has it been that long? >> at 2:00 a.m. temperatures your first show, your debut. >> what were you all doing? >> i created charlie rose. i can destroy him. >> yes, you can. >> it was cbs all night on between the current time hours of 2:00 a.m. and 4:00 a.m.. >> you would go out after the 12:00 a.m. show? >> no, he still had an
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hour-and-a-half. >> i said to my publicist. why am i going on tv at 2506789 a.m. he said you'd be surprised how many people watch tv. >> i said, like who? >> prison guards. >> prison nerds. >> i'm good among prison guards. >> it seems you should be thanking charlie rose. >> i do. i worship at the altar. >> there you go. >> charlie is a living relic. i esteemed him. >> oh, goodness. >> it's good to be back here it's so warm in the studio. >> why are you writing about this subject? >> why am i? well, i used to write political satire, charlie. you know, i did that. >> we like that. >> i think we reached the point this election cycle where american politics are sufficiently so satirizing. i don't think they need me. >> so what duping about mr. trump's latest comments? >> i wondered how long it was going to take you to ask that. well, i think, once again, mr. trump has proved he is not
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really a serious man. a sirius person. serious people don't, you know, don't say things like that. and, yet, here he is at you know 30% or whatever. mr. trump is a dem a gock. d demagogues tend to use up the oxygen in the room. my father who you know was a famous debater told me once and old rule is never debate with an amateur. they'll kill you every time. i puzzled at that. he said, there he is on the screen. hey pop. because, you know, an amateur will just shout and say -- >> say anything. >> say anything. >> it makes rational arguments impossible. >> what's so interesting about you and donald trump. you wrote an essay, satire back if 2000. >> he wants to know.
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>> donald trump. >> do you remember? >> we are free to compare. >> you predicted his inaugural address would be my fellow americans, this is a great day for me personally. you are very smart to have wroted for me. >> i wrote that in the "wall street journal" in 2000. >> what did you see back then that you thought? >> 15 years ago. >> 15 years ago. you read it there first. well, i think he must have been running for president then, because otherwise i can't imagine why i would have drafted his inaugural address. but if it comes to pass, i will be able to say, you read it there first. >> what do you think of your father's conservative movement today? what is the biggest challenge facing the republican party? i know you voted for obama if '08. >> i did. my dad died if 2008. he was asked some months be every he died what he thought was the modern conservative movement.
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i think he may have been asked that by charlie rose on that weren't you on some other show? >> yes, he is. >> you are on like six shows. >> i did at the time. >> but his answers, charlie may remember. my dad used an abruptly word to answer it. he said he thought the modern conservative movement was in need of repristination. which means sort of a cleaning. and i'm frequently asked today what he would make of where we are today and my answer is, a, it's tricky channeling your father's ghost. hamlet tried it and that didn't work out so well. part of me wishes he were still here to comment on what's going on. another part of me thinks maybe it's just as well, he's not here to have to see what -- >> it would be an interesting take interest i think his take would be, yeah. his take was always interesting. >> so what do you think the
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republicans will do? you think they are after the most recent comments going to somehow come together and stop trump? >> well, we, you know, since for about five months now, mr. trump has been making inflammatoriory disgraceful comments. he maligns the war record of john mccain because he shot them. this was july. and everyone in the room, that i was reading the newspapers, said, oh, he's finished. this will do him in. then he makes an insulting comment about megyn kelly, which i wouldn't even repeat on morning tv. and everyone thought, well, you know, that itself the end of donald trump. and all it's done, every time he says something, it drives up his ratings. >> do you think he believes all this stuff? >> yes. >> he does? >> yes. yes. yes, i do. >> christopher buckley before
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you go, can i say one thing about the relic master? >> yes. thank you. please. it's reasonably priced and attractively packaged book, which would make it a wonderful christmas package. >> you wrote four dozen books to prepare for this i think it's so interesting. >> i did. i take my queue from khari lose e rose. i know that every time i have been on charlie's show and to be interviewed about my book, charlie has not only read that book but gone back and reread all my others. >> exactly. how did you know? >> because i know you. >> oh. all right. the true story of charlie rose coming next. but this time -- i have the next book for you. it goes on sale today. >> it's just gest. >> the holidays mean whole coming family back in town. this morning the ladies of "talk" return to studio 57.
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lots to talk about the health effects of moving in together.
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the ladies of the cbs hit show, that would be "the talk" are back in new york city this week t. day time emmy winning
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program, did you hear emmy winning program, is in its fifth season. host julie chen, sarah gilbert is back after a new baby sarah osbourne and recently nominated for the 2016 people's choice award for fate day time tv hosting team. i love you guys. >> oh, yay! >> but when everybody sat down, this is what the viewers at home should know, charlie rose said this is my fantasy. what does that mean, charlie? how does it go? >> the idea of sitting among so many beautiful women knowing this conversation is going to leave the world laughing. >> who wants charlie for president? >> i do. >> very smooth. >> cheryl, last time you were here, you weren't able to join, you were home with baby rose? >> i think i was pregnant, feeling miserable the last trimester. but now much better and he's
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doing really great and just -- >> now you have three? >> i have three. >> norah has three, too? >> it's a lot, right. >> it's keeping track of the schedule, it's like where is everybody? >> oh, look at those chubby cheeks. he's a delight. yesterday you walked by. i was like, he was the tiniest puppy. i don't think i've ever seen him upset. >> he has a cold. >> yeah. >> he is kind of remarkable, he's always pretty happy. so now he's out of sorts. >> what are you looking forward to in new york this time? we're thinking, what more can they do in new york? there is always something? >> there is always something. i personally went ice skating last night. i am encouraging the next trip we do the show on ice. >> why are you guys acting like that's a food idea? >> we're doing that tomorrow. >> you guy versus done it, right? >> what is it a buzzer?
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a gavel? who is it. >> it's like a gavel. >> we have been told don't lose out do the button, all five get to vote. >> gong. >> it's the "closing bell" tomorrow. >> i think this is funny. we have a story about men and women and negotiating and following directions. norah pointed out, it was a small study, only 36 people. it says men are able to follow directions better, can find it better than women. >> why? >> because it's navigation or instruction? >> i tell you why they're better at directions, because they ask us. >> they're right. >> now they tell us, what does it say? we are there. >> it's more likely to happen is we have too afraid to ask directions so we go in the wrong direction. >> but with certainty. just commit.
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>> do you know where you are going? >> yes. >> it's a popular opinion. i am so direction ally challenged. i can see that i think men are like the hunter gatherers biologically. i can say i do it better because of the direction. >> more than anything else. >> we have ways. >> yes. >> this is what i am told by that middle bopth. it talks ome and i follow. >> it's the voice of a woman. she knows what she's talking about. >> yes. >> we had a lot of news because of what happened in san bernardino this past week. one of the big stories was defense secretary ash carter announcing they will open all roles in the military to women. combat roles and everything. >> air force. >> i didn't know that, cheryl. ? yes. >> what do you think of this move? >> well, it's already been happening. i'm glad to see them legitimize i. i was a medic. so i was considered a non-combatant. i can only use my weapon to
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protect my patience. i think women can do any job that a man can do. >> well said. >> it was already happening. women already on the front lines. they are already doing these jobs. they're not rewarded an recognized. it's a course correction rather than an innovation and, you know, i think there are a lot of people out there putting their lives on the line every day, miami, female. >> military is always making great changes, intgration and now with women. so i think our military is doing a great job. >> in fact, they're playing combat over iraq and syria. >> absolutely. >> can i ask gayle a question? since we are ripping the closing bell on the new york stock exchange, since we're going to be down there, before it closes, should which or should we not biopractice winfrey's weight watcher's stock?
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>> you know, julie, it was killing me. believe me, i wanted to buy some stock. of course i didn't. my doorman said you could have walked by and sid, weighing watchers. told somebody. >> how much has it gone up since oprah bought? >> a whole lot. i don't know, 43, i'm not sure. a lot of people are joining. >> it's a really good price. >> weight watchers. >> yeah. >> fascinating. >> we wanted to talk to sharon about moving in together. that's a good idea. >> we got to go. >> oh. . we'll be watching you in new york all week. >> that's the topic. >> thanks for coming on. >> we got sa game for you. >> there all week. watch the "talk" eastern,
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news reporters: it's a fish, but it's been changed. genetically altered by scientists. critics call the process creepy, and label it frankenfish. narrator: genetically engineered salmon was just approved by the fda - no labels required. disturbing, right? get this. if your state wants abto lel gmos, congress is trying a year-end sneak attack to block your right to label. call congress. demand clear labels, not high tech gimmicks. don't let them overturn state gmo labeling.
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protect our right to know. of many pieces in my life. so when my asthma symptoms kept coming back on my long-term control medicine, i talked to my doctor and found a missing piece in my asthma treatment. once-daily breo prevents asthma symptoms. breo is for adults with asthma not well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. breo won't replace a rescue inhaler for sudden breathing problems. breo opens up airways to help improve breathing for a full 24 hours.
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breo contains a type of medicine that increases the risk of death from asthma problems and may increase the risk of hospitalization in children and adolescents. breo is not for people whose asthma is well controlled on a long-term asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. once your asthma is well controlled, your doctor will decide if you can stop breo and prescribe a different asthma control medicine, like an inhaled corticosteroid. do not take breo more than prescribed. see your doctor if your asthma does not improve or gets worse. ask your doctor if 24-hour breo could be a missing piece for you. see if you're eligible for 12 months free at
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which told you we'd have fun. but that does it for i'm chris bosh.
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when i was sidelined with blood clots in my lung, it was serious. fortunately, my doctor had a game plan. treatment with xarelto®. hey guys! hey, finally, somebody i can look up to... ...besides arnie. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots.
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xarelto® is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there's limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. you know, i tried warfarin, but the blood testing and dietary restrictions... don't get me started on that. i didn't have to. we started on xarelto®. nice pass. safety first. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising, or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto®, watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto® if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto®, tell your doctor about any kidney, liver, or bleeding problems. you know xarelto®
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is the #1 prescribed blood thinner in its class. that's a big win. it is for me. with xarelto® there is no regular blood monitoring and no known dietary restrictions. treatment with xarelto®... ...was the right move for us. ask your doctor about xarelto®. we feature celebrity hairstyles for the holidays. plus, sharon clark, the first lady of jazz is here with her jazz ensemble. >> it's tuesday, december 8. this is "great day washington." good morning. my name is chris leary. >> and i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts of "great day washington." we have a great show. very, very fun things.
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saturday soiree, wearable art. >> what is soiree? is that a french word? >> i think it's french for "party." i'll tell you more about it coming up after this. but we also have barbecue on today's show. are you a fan of barbecue? >> yes. our chef's name is henri. it's a french show. i'll be honest with you. i had a little bit of brisket before -- chef henri cut a little bit off before the show. i had it. it was brilliant. it was absolutely wonderful. >> i had some of his barbecue this summer. he's here today to talk about brisket during the holidays which is a nice break from turkey, you know. >> i could have brisket 24 hours a day, seven days a week, 365. that works for me. what else do we have on the show today? oh, you're talking about the jazz thing.
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wait until you hear her ensemble, her sing. she is the real deal. she is from the virginia area. she sounds so good. it melts you. >> i love it. they definitely had a warm-up before the show. they sounded so great. i'm going to say this just may be our best "great day" purchase machines ever because they were here early warming up. i did say that yesterday. but then i heard them this morning and i just want you to stay tuned because live music when they're already warmed up, there's nothing like it to put you in the holiday spirit. >> yes, the holiday spirit. we have some toy information from paul mart, paul from walmart. i call him paul mart. he will give us insight into what's popular as far as the big toys. you're right, this is a really good show. >> i know. some of the toys are actually chosen by kids. so they're going to be sure- fire hits. we'll tell you more about that later in


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