tv CBS This Morning CBS April 8, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs bulk welcome to "cbs this morning." her qualifications, bernie sanders admits to cbs news, hillary clinton has a sterling resume. and lindsey graham is here to defend why he is picking ted cruz over donald trump. >> breaking news. pope francis issues a ground breaking guide to love, sex, and marriage. one of the leading figures in global finance, christine lagarde, is in studio 57. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. people are saying the tenor of this cagnmpai has changed and it's sounding more and more like the republican
>> bernie sanders changes his tone. >> if we are gegttin attacked by the clinton campaign, i want them to know, we are going to respond. >> on the republican side, the presidential contest focusing on new york. >> conception is your is a texas guy. you don't understand us up here. >> people across newk yor and across the country know exactly what new york values means. police in brussels hopes new video taken teminus after the march 22nd bombings can lead them to the terror suspect known as "the man in the hat." intense manhunt under way for a man who escaped from a psychiatric hospital. >> a wet and wild pursuit on the streets of l.a. two suspects foout r a showboating joy ride. >> doing doughnuts. it is really becoming a spectac >>ectacle. er "amican idol" sg ayingand named its 15th and final winner. >> the winner --
>> this show captivated audience from all over. ♪ she bang >> missing short putt after short putt, he misses. >> this is difficult to believe. >> and all that matters. >> hillary clinton traveled like a true new yorker today. sort of. >> she swiped her metro card five times, which means it only took the crowd behind her ten seconds to go from oh, my god, it's hillary, to, let's go lady! >> here is how cruz was greeted by this morning's new york "daily news" for you nonnew yorkers. the if [ bleep ] train is a prominent line here in new york city. we frequently tell out of towners to take it. it only has one stop -- your mother's house! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪
morning." gayle king is off. vinita nair is with us. bernie sanders admits in a cbs news interview that hillary clinton has a sterling resume. this comes after a day of attacks on her qualifications to be president. sanders says he only challenged clinton because she attacked him first. and he would still rather talk about the issues. >> in a wide ranging interview he says it should not be what he called at this titit for tat. >> reporter: the charges she wasn't qualified was startling from the beginning because the clinton camp considers her credentials to be one of her strongest assets. bernie sanders sat down for a interview and said he is trying to send a message to the clinton camp not to push him around. >> she has years of experience. she is extremely intelligent. >>
>> i have some experience too. >> reporter: pressed by charlie rose, bernie sanders admitted that democratic front-runner hillary clinton is qualified to run. >> secretary clinton, if she is the nominee, i certainly will support her. >> reporter: it was a shift from earlier in the day when a devriant sanders wouldn't say if he would back her in november. if you think she snolt qualifis qualified will you support her if she is the nominee. >> if i am under attack for not being qualified, i will respond. >> reporter: tensions are high ahead of the caucus in new york. clinton needs 635 delegates to lock up the nomination. she reminded new york voters of her hometown credentials thursday with a ride on the subway, traveling nine blocks on the 4 train in the bronx. things got heated in philadelphia where former president bill clinton was campaigning for
[ inaudible question ] >> oh! >> reporter: he took on two demonstrators who were protesting his wife's comments in a 1996 speech about gang members. >> i don't know how you would characterize the gang leaders who got 13-year-old kids hooked up on crack and sent them out onto the street to murder other african-american children! maybe you thought they were good citizens! she didn't! she didn't! you are defending the people who killed the lives you say matter! tell the truth! >> reporter: hillary clinton has apologized for using the term "super predator," but still a sticking point for some african-americans who believe the 1990s crime bill she was defending committed to mass incarcerations. both she and others are made major changes to the national criminal
clinton should apologize to the millions killed in the iraq war. the tenor of this campaign has changed when you're questioning the qualification of a person to be president. whether questioning your qualifications say they haven't. >> all i'm saying. >> are you questioning their qualifications? >> you're right, okay? but what i want to say is when i see the headlines, clinton questions whether sanders is qualified to be president, you know what? we are going to respond. >> but don't you owe it to yourself and those people who may vote for you to know more than simply look at a headline? you looked at a headline and then responded questioning her qualifications. >> oh, charlie, it's not a question of a headline. here, something else. i mean, after we won in wisconsin, i think the clinton campaign -- that was our sixth victory in seven states. i think what they have said publicly is the tenor is going to change. they are going to go much more negative on us and they have.
that's the fact. >> take a listen to this. this is what you said. you said that clinton should apologize for iraq war deaths. do you really -- >> for what? >> for iraqi war deats. >> this is after i was asked to apologize for the tragedy in sandy hook. you know, put these things in the context. >> but it's tit for tat. >> it is tit for tat but i'm responding to attacks being made against me. >> i'm asking where the tenor of this campaign is going and is that going too far to say she bears responsibility for iraqi war deaths? >> why bear responsibility for the tragedy for the horrors of sandy hook? let's get off that. of course, she didn't bear responsibility. she voted for the war in iraq. that was a very bad vote in my view. do i hold her accountable? no. >> wow. >> he didn't really answer the question. >> which question? >> well, he answered the question with a question. it seems like had he very defensive response for all of the actions of late. >> he really suggested
started it and he is talking about surrogates. and that he has to respond is today in his own words. itic- >> good interview. >> very good. new york will be a key state. donald trump faces troubling new poll numbers this morning. a national survey found 69% of americans have an unfavorable view of trump, that includes nearly half of republican voters. the gop front-runner is still a heavy favorite in this month's new york primary. but his rivals are trying to close the gap. john kasich campaigned at a traditional deli in the bronx, while ted cruz looked for voters while making food in brooklyn. this is what he called new york values. >> i have no regrets for standing up for the people of new york who have suffered under the failed policies of liberal democratic politicians. >> while cruz tries to sell himself to new yorkers, the new issue of "time" magazine asks it is he likeable to b
the nomination? lindsey graham says cruz is the best choice. graham did not always believe that. >> if you now make trump and cruz, i think you get the same outcome. you know? whether it's death by being shot or poisoning, does it really matter? ted cruz at his core is an opportunist when it comes to his political career. >> if you killed ted cruz on the floor of the senate, and the trial was in the senate, nobody could convict you. we may be in a position we have to rally around ted cruz the only way to stop donald trump so i'm not sure that would work. >> you'd recommend that in order to stop donald trump, rally behind ted cruz? >> i can't believe i would say yes, but yes. >> what turns you on about cruz? >> that he is not trump. >> senator lindsey graham is with us right here in studio 57. welcome. >> well, i hate tape! we are in the process of six putting in
primary. just bear with us! >> so why did you change your mind and what goal do you have in mind? >> number one, the field has narrowed. i think trump is a disaster for the country and the party. i got back from middle east and no one asked me about cruz. i think president obama's foreign policy is failing but the idea we are going to withdraw from nato, that we should ban all muslims has made it very hard to partner with people in the middle east who we need partners in the region. i think domestic and foreign policy on the trump side is jibberish. >> you hope everybody will rally behind ted cruz in order to stop donald trump? >> yeah. >> can do you it? >> yeah, i hope so. >> how will you do it? >> number one, if i can do it, anybody can do it. ted cruz is republican and smart and won a very effective campaign. we have a lot in common but also have some real differences. he is a real republican from the more ideological spectrum than i am but not destroy our party.
if he is the nominee. >> yes, i think so. >> why cruz and not kasich? >> because john kasich is probably more electable, but ted cruz has run a campaign that he has become the primary amountive representative to trump. when you add up the votes, 65% of republicans are wanting someone outside the system. ted is in it but he is also an outsider. let me say this to my republican friends. if you parachute somebody in just on electability, paul ryan is a good guy and doesn't want to be put in this position. i'm trying to get us the most viable nominee for 2016 that could win without destroying the party. i think trump destroys the party. if you parachute somebody in and try to ignore millions of those you are destroying this party so we are back to ted. >> if donald trump wins more than 50% of the vote in new york and will get almost delegates here in new york and that would mean ted cruz would so vto win about 90% of the remaining delegates in order to win.
>> a lot better than winning 140% what kasich said. i think he can stop trump at 1237. i think trump is going to fall short. >> if you had to place the bets on a contested convention, what is the likelihood that is going to happen? >> 4-1. >> the likelihood the party leaders are going to try, in your words, parachute someone else in? >> that would be a disaster. trump is a disaster. one, i don't believe he is a republican. his policies are really bad for the country. >> even though you think it's a disaster, a lot of republicans do want to see like three or four ballots and go to paul ryan. >> the same republicans who ignored trump. take my advice -- >> why would paul ryan be a bad candidate? >> paul ryan would be a great candidate. you should run. >> don't choose someone who run in the primaries? >> the nominee should come from one of the three. the bottom line millions of people have gone to the polls and cast our ballot. if 2,000 of us take that choice away, then i think you destroy the republican party forever. >> you mentioned you were coming
because the ted cruz people leave. the trump people will leave no matter what. ted cruz is a part of my party. donald trump is an interlooper. i don't think he is a liable republican. he has given money to every liberal democrat in the world. whatever you say about ted cruz he is smart, conservative, he represents the philosophy that he and i agree on more than donald trump. >> "time" magazine you said he is likeable enough? >> compared to who? bernie and hillary? yes. if we are electing a president on the like ability we need to start over. >> what are the allies in the middle east saying? both of those candidates -- >> what is going on in america? first thing out of the mouth from the prime minister of israeli, saudi arabia, turkey, egypt was -- what is this with trump? >> what do you tell them? >> i said it's the silly season that he's not going to be nominee of my party, that he doesn't represent traditional mainstream republican ig
he's america -- america is angry and they are responding to the anger but this guy will not be the president of the united states and he doesn't represent the republican party that i love when it comes to domestic and foreign policy. they are unnerveed but i tried to be reassuring. i said the congress is there no matter who is the president. >> senator graham, thank you. breaking news from the vatican. a new document on sex, marriage and family life. the pope tells catholics to let their conscience show them how to behave and not priest rules and tells the priests not to judge. seth doane is here with more. >> reporter: good morning. there are no bombshells, no major changes in church doctrine. the church, for instance, reconfirmed its position on birth control. but in these 200 plus pages, we see a pragmatic pope, a pope that seems to understand the pressures of modern families and
it's the pope's guide to love, sex, and marriage. father thomas rosica from the holy press office says it's some of the most beautiful language he has ever seen in a papal document. >> this is not a manual of answers to all of the great problems. it's, rather, an honest attempt to raise all of the great questions that families are facing today. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: francis famously said who am i to judge when asked about homosexuals but did not stop him on a judgment of same-sex marriage in this paper. it says there are absolutely no grounds for considering homosexual unions. he calls divorce evil. but he has left the door open for people who are remarried without an annulment to take communion. accept our humanity as it was created but that is not exactly the acceptance the transgender community was lookinfor. perhaps most surprising is the way francis acknowledges the prre
moss is a professor of theology at the university of notre dame. >> he tackled some marriage counselors wouldn't address. like being attracted to people outside of your marriage and diminishing attraction to one another as people age. >> while this document may not usher in radical change, this pope did recognize the great diversity among the world's 1.2 billion catholics. the pope left room for discretion among catholics in different regions. at times, was quite practical, even offering a bit of marital advice to young couples, suggesting that they have a morning kiss or take trips together, or, for instance, share the chores. >> that doesn't sound so bad. seth doane in rome, thank you. a spring storm could bring a blast of winter to the middle east and northeast. the nasty mix of snow and rain is targeting several states today and into the weekend. green bay, detroit, and
that could see up as to 4 inches of snow. severe weather slammed the mid-atlantic yesterday and ripped off roofs and damaged cars near bought and a possible tornado barreled through southern florida. more than a dozen homes and businesses were damaged. a car chase in l.a. looked like showbiz and l.a. police said chef nevthey have never se anything like it. carter evans shows us the joy ride that ended with a curtain call and cheers from the audience. >> top down on the convertible! that is kind of nuts but a funny kind of nuts. what this guy is doing -- whoa! whoa! >> reporter: in los angeles, car chases have become a familiar sight. they seem to happen all the time. but for these two men running from the police turned into a bizarre scene right out of a hollywood movie. >> whoa! you know, i don't know if this guy is showboating or what he is trying to do right there. very dangerous situation. >> reporter: the robbery suspects
of some of the city's busiest and most iconic roadways. >> their 15 minutes of fame might come to a sudden stop here. >> reporter: their blue mustang doing doughnuts on hollywood boulevard. speeding through intersections in laurel canyon. >> tmz! look at the tour bus! the tour bus is trying to get out of the way. >> and sneaking in and out of traffic on the 101 highway. >> high speeds and wet roads car with the top down and these guise are, obviously, having a good time out here. >> reporter: in restaurants and bars, people couldn't turn away. >> whoa, got spike strips. >> reporter: after hitting spike strips and getting a flat tire, they kept going. eventually these things do come to an end and this time it was in south l.a. >> these two guys, their moment to shine. >> reporter: not before the suspects nonchalantly posed for a few selfies and some high
five's. fortunately for police, the two surrendered without resisting an with no reported injuries. for "cbs this morning," carter evans, los angeles. >> was it worth it? >> i think they were already going to jail because of the robbery so they went out -- you know, whatever. >> he got some good pictures prosecu from that one. china, ahead, "60 minutes" explores how a big
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♪ ♪ things went from bad to worse to outright painful for golfer ernie els at the masters. els was just two feet from the first hole yesterday, but he needed six putts to get the ball in the cup. >> ouch. >> the quintuple bogey set a record for the worst score ever on a first hole. els couldn't explain the breakdown but he did sink a 40-foot putt on the 5th hole. >> i've had that kind of experience on a sand trap. >> that is explainable but not that close to the hole i mean, you know? that is painful. a 10. >> for a u.s. open champion. >> a 10 at one point. >> he even lost count, you know? >> i know. >> he says every shot is important. d
that's the way it goes. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a murder mystery shakes a texas university campus. a popular student is found dead after she vanished while walking toward her dorm. now how the university is urging its more than 50,000 students to protect themselves. plus is the "american idol" journey really over? we have the best moments from last night's big finale and why the ground breaking series might not be gone for good. >> let's get to that manhunt this morning for the killer of a well-liked university of texas freshman. surveillance video from sunday night shows the suspected murder. that was when haruka weiser, a dance major was murdered. david begnaud is on the campus with more joot fir. >> reporter: you have cops and cars on bicycles on this university and all over this area where the body was found. it was here in
me where haruka's body was found on tuesday. now it's friday. there is devastation and grief for a the people who knew her but the students and there is outright fear. police are asking to channel that fear and watch this video. police in austin, don't know who this man is. but they think he may have killed 18-year-old haruka weiser. the suspect was seen walking sunday night walking with a bicycle similar to this one and now the public is asking for help to identify him. >> we believe the individual is a black male, approximately six foot, and like you say, that's about all we have at this point. >> reporter: weiser was last seen leaving the drama building on campus around 9:30 p.m. on sunday and she texted a roommate she was heading back to their dorm, but never made it. two days later, her body was found. a medical examiner ruled the death a homicide. in the middle of an investigation
can't release any more information. >> reporter: a promising young dancer and ballerina, weiser was planning to claim a second major in premed studies. her family said in a statement read by the ut president, they were thankful for an outpowering of support. >> although haruka loved to perform on stage, she never sought the spotlight in her daily life. yet, if her death can somehow make it safer for a young woman to walk home, then at least we could find some meaning behind an otherwise senseless and tragic death. >> reporter: yesterday, hundreds of people gathered on campus for a memorial for the young freshman. since her death, police have stepped up patrols on campus. the more than 50,000 students at the university of texas are now being urged not to walk alone. >> i would ask you not to walk distracted. i think we all around campus know what i'm talking about in terms of walking down the street and on my ph
in and i don't know what is around me. >> reporter: i got to tell you it's really difficult to get information from austin police about this case. they are holding everything close to the vest. one of the questions we had is why that guy on video, what makes him the suspect you want to find? we can tell you there is a $15,000 reward for anyone who has information that will lead police to that guy and they are asking anyone to call the austin police department homicide detectives. >> david, thanks. an american missionary wounded in tbrussels terror attack is back at home in utah. joseph empey was dropping off a fellow missionary. they were standing at check-in for less than a minute with when the bombs went off. >> all i remember from the explosion, my vision went bright orange and then black. lots of debris and smoke. there was a few fires and there were people running out of the building, there were people that were laying
and it was pretty scary. i was burnt on both hand and then i had shrapnel in my legs from the waist down. mostly knee down. >> supporters welcomed him home from a utah hospital on wednesday. he says he hopes to use the tragedy to teach others. >> i'm glad he is home safe. the final "american idol" was crowned in a send-off featuring many stars the show launched. the three original judges randy jackson and paula abdul and simon cowell made annance in the final show. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: it wasn't just the end of a reality show. it was the end of an era. a number one show in its early years, "american idol" has been stuck in idle the last few seasons as viewership declined. thanks to the return of the show's winners, they rekindled
good-bye. ♪ >> reporter: from season four winner carrie underwood, to season one winner kelly clarkson. ♪ since you've been gone >> reporter: the "american idol" finale not only provided a who's who of idols past but who is that? performance after performance reminding music fans of all the talent that crossed the show's stage over the last 15 seasons. not only winners like fantasia. ♪ >> reporter: but also successful stars who didn't win like jennifer hudson. ♪ you're not going to lose it no, remember the music ♪ >> reporter: and chris daughtry. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: some of show's most touching moment came from the original judges, paula abdul and randy jackson expressed surpr
that simon cowell joined them for the sendoff. >> thank you, america, for inviting us into your homes. >> absolutely. >> even ryan seacrest and the co-host who quit after the first season returned without any regrets. >> looks like after tonight, you're going to be out of a job! >> the winner! >> reporter: seacrest had one final job to do. crowning the last "american idol." >> trent harmon! ♪ >> reporter: but he left us wondering, as the closing credits rolled, was it really the end? >> good night, america! for now. >> reporter: that did leave many viewers scratching their heads, but the show's creator simon fuller told "the hollywood reporter" earlier this week he has hopes to revamp the show with a new version so maybe "american idol" is jt
like how i did that? >> i completely had forgotten ryan seacrest wasn't the first host. >> i probably feels great about that. >> the ratings are down? >> the ratings are down. there is "the voice" you can bypass that now and go straight to youtube. >> is china ready to take on hollywood? up next, holly williams meets a star who is already box office gold in asia. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. you won't want to miss one of the most powerful figures in global finance, christine lagarde, right here on "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ♪
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investigators showed supervisors instructed workers to falsify wage for care in at least seven states. in 2014 it was revealed dozens of veterans died while waiting for care. the v.a. says it has made significant changes. "the seattle times" reports on a search for an accused killer who is still on the run. anthony garver escaped wednesday from a psychiatric hospital near tacoma. after surveillance captured him buying a bus ticket from seattle to spokane. adams also escaped with garver and adams was captured yesterday. a motel owner who allegedly spied on guests having sex for possibly 29 years starting in 1966. he ran the manor house in aurora and they say he allegedly walked people having sex through ceiling vents. >> you know the kicker? his wife helped him cut the le
>> gross! >> yeah. >> it is gross! >> thanks for that, vinita! >> i was surprised to hear his wife was a part of it! >> i'm glad you provided that kicker. >> detailed information. the news is back! the wife was involved. changing the subject. the "los angeles times" reports that uber will pay a multimillion dollar fine to settle a lawsuit in california. the suit claims uber exaggerated the thoroughness of his driver's background checks and overcharged customers. the company agreed to pay up to $25 million and cut to $10 million if uber pays within 60 days. >> that sounds like a good deal! the oregonian reports that the navy's experimental drone ship is headed to california for testing. the sea hunter was christianed yesterday before segment out for san diego. it is designed to hunt for submarines. it can spend months
>> matt damon has signed to star in a chinese blockbuster and one example of how hollywood is tapping into the exploding movie stati fascination in china. holly williams looks at the booming music business in china and talks to one of the country's biggest stars on "60 minutes" and here is a preview. >> reporter: the movie business is booming across china. shopping malls have popped up everywhere and with them, theaters. 22 new movie screens open every day. that's right. every day! in the last five years, box office receipts have grown a staggering 350%. it's created a kind of mass hysteria and something china has never seen before, star culture. bing is described as china's angelina jolie. it feels as if the movie industry here in china is getting more and more
hollywood. >> the speed of the development, you can't imagine. even for us. >> reporter: it's changing so quickly. >> so quickly. you don't even react. it's already changed. >> reporter: and transformed into a multibillion dollar industry. chinese studios produce over 600 features a year. action movies. sci-fi. thrillers. this year, a chinese company purchased a hollywood studio for $3.5 billion. others have been investing in multimovie production deals with american companies to make films for the global market. you're going to use hollywood directors, hollywood stars. >> yes. >> reporter: to make english language films to compete with hollywood? >> yes. >> reporter: and make global block busters? >> yes. >> translator: i think we will be doing it in the next one or two years, maybe in five years, we will be doing it really
>> reporter: in five years you'll be competing with hollywood? >> translator: i think we can do it. >> to see the biggest movie lot in the world, watch holly williams full report sunday on "60 minutes" here on cbs. >> we will be watching. a man asked his girlfriend to marry him from the edge of a steep cliff. was his proposal a success? well, yes and no. ahead, why a helicopter had to rush to the scene. first, it's time to check yo
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yesterday and he has to pay for a helicopter trip and now there is a fine for climbing the rock illegally! >> so many on his side. >> because he wanted to do something bold and for his girl. >> good thing she said yes! because it would really have been a bad day! >> one of the most important figures in global finances right here is in our toyota green room. the international monetary fund christine lagarde. you're watching "cbs this morning." whoa. what's going on here? oh hey allison.
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♪ it's not about the money money money money ♪ it is friday, april 8th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the debate of whether large banks should be broken up. one of the biggest names in global finance, christine lagarde, is in studio 57 to talk about that and much more. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. sander sat down with cbs news and said that he hadn bee trying to send a message to the clinton camp, not to push him around. >> all i am saying to the people, if they are going to attack us, as has been the case time and time again, we are going to respond. >> if donald trump wins new york, wins more than 50% of the vote that means ted cruz has to
delegates in order to win. it's not going to win. >> it's a lot better than having to win 140%he wn kasich has to do. >> if these 200 plus pages we saw a more pragmatic pope. >> the car chase is coming to an end. they are sitting on the car. >> astnight's show gave anyone whloved it in the past, a chance to rekindle the relationship before saying good-bye. >> i've had that kind of experience with a sand trap. >> that is explainable. >> but not that close to the hole! >> we are in the process of six-putting in the republican primary. just bear bus. >> you want ted cruz to get the republican nomination? >> at this point, there is no choice. >> at this point, there is no choice. that kind of passion that inspired the new campaign slogan, ted cruz abandon all hope! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by nationwide.
o'donnell and vinita nair. gayle is off. in a cbs news interview, bernie sanders says hillary clinton is extremely intelligent and has years of experience, and sander said he called her unqualified to be president because she attacked him first. the clinton camp insists she never said he was unqualified. >> clinton did say sanders had not, quote, done his homework when talking with the new york "daily news" editorial board. charlie asked sanders about that last night. >> a lot of people are talking about your interview with the daily news here in new york and talking about breaking up banks and talking about what is necessary to do if a financial firm is too big to fail. >> right, right. >> they say you don't have a plan for that. >> really? >> that you have these ideas but no plan. >> well, okay. >> to lay it out. >> then go to my website, charlie. my senate website. and you'll find legislation that i've introduced which is pretty specific about how we break up the banks.
requires is that the secretary of the treasury will determine which banks are endangering the fiscal health of america and which banks might be, quote/unquote, too big to fail and bring down a significant part of the economy. >> how would you break them up? >> how would you break them up? >> yeah. >> you would determine which banks are too big to fail. that can destroy the economy. >> how would you determine that? >> that's not very hard. that's what -- that's what economists and fiscal analysts do. if a bank has a great deal of size and the bank is unstable financially, and if that bank were to go under and bring down a significant part of the economy, that bank should not exist. if it's too big to fail, it is too big to exist. >> sanders campaign said he would use current laws to break up those banks within a year if he becomes president. christine lagarde is one of the most powerful leaders in global finance and she is managing director of the
imf. she pushes for world cooperation, despite fears of economic insecurity and terrorism and we are pleased to have her here in studio 57. welcome. >> thank you. >> we have many questions for you about the global economy and china and all of that. first, what we said to senator sanders about financial institutions being too big. does the global economy need for banks to be broken up? >> you know, i would be more concerned about the nonbank financial institutions at the moment. so i know there is a lot of focus on banks and how they should be broken up. i think a lot of work has already been done into being able to resolve them if they fail to deliver. but there is a lot of financial the banks. s happening outside >> shadow banking? >> yes, absolutely. and there is good shadow banking and there is bad shadow banking. i think what matters is the shadow banking
the trust that most people have in the banking institutions, in the financial sector in general, be protected. >> let's talk about the health of the global economy. i know you said in a speech this week that it's facing increased risk and uncertainty and that we are on alert. what worries you? >> what worries me is that too fragile and growth is at risk. you have a combination of chinese slowing down. third, you have financial tidaling caused by the different monetary policies that are being used around the world between the fetd and the bank of japan and that is tightening of currencies which are hurting. the combination of the three are exposing a fragile growth at the moment. >> are you worried about
chinese growth? >> i'm not worried about it because i believe that 6.5% is nothing to be ashamedive. >> which is part of the five-year plan? >> it is lower than what we have experienced with china over the years. so it is slowing down. it is moving from manufacturing a certain kind of manufacturing to more services, moving from exports to more domestic markets and changing in terms of monetary policy and exchange currency regime. all of that combined is an incredible shift to, you know, organize and manage and for people to anticipate, so we are not worried. we don't think there will be any hard landing, as has been sometimes feared. but, equally, it's a big, big change. >> what about influence. >> what recommendations do you have for the u.s. economy? >> we recommend for many countries, u.s. included, what we call a
approach. it means taking structural measures, adopting a sound growth friendly fiscal policy and using monetary policy to support the other two. so this is what we recommend. to give you an example, in the united states, for instance, we believe that minimum wage would be a very good idea. it's -- >> increasing the minimum wage? >> yes. >> to, what, $15 an hour? >> i don't know exactly what the right threshold would be. i think there are differences between states and there are, you know, states where it's within the jurisdiction of the state authorities. but it's pretty concerning when you see that 50 million american people live in poverty and that is in that 50 million, 40% >> speak to the issue of trade, because in the political debate, both parties have problems with trade. >> and you're really sounding the alarm bills about protectionism saying if even if the average man is worried, that basically the cards are stacked against them, they should avoid
this knee-jerk reaction to say let's avoid other countries. >> history has told us time and again that building barriers, moving to protectionism, thinking that you can just deal with international interconnected issues such as -- such as terrorism, such as refuges, behind border is an illusion and is very conducive to extremely disruptive situations. we have seen that in europe. we have seen that in many parts of the world. walls don't actually change the situation for the better. >> donald trump has proposed a 45% tariff on china. what would that do to the global economy? >> i think it would be massively disruptive. i also think that all countries are part of the big club called the two which tariff and nontariff barriers be discussed
facilitate trade. i would very much hope that the united states continue to be a leader in the world economy and a good player of a game that it has determined the rules of. >> finally, what would happen if britain leaves the european union? >> we are in the process of assessing the economic outcome of such a decision, but we believe that it's not -- it would not be a positive and we -- >> do great damage to the european economy? >> i very much hope it doesn't happen. >> christine lagarde, wonderful, as always, to have you here. thank you. the photo ops politicians would rather you forget. ahead the less than
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♪ tomorrow night, "48 hours" investigates the death of a young boy and how the mother blamed a hospital, but prosecutors say she was secretly poisoning her son with a surprisingly simple graeged. the mother gave her only interview to correspondent troy roberts. here is a preview of his report. >> i locst my 5-year-old son an i'm very saddened to never watch him grow up. >> reporter: lacy spears was a 26-year-old single mother when she lost her son. how did your son die? >> his death certificate says homicide. >> reporter: much of garner
seeking medical attention for often unexplained health issues, something lacy frequently posted about on social media. >> he was in and out of the hospital for the first nine weeks of his life and afterwards. >> reporter: at 10 weeks old, doctors at a hospital in alabama found his sodium level to be unusually high, but that was just the beginning. >> the biggest problem we had was we couldn't get him to eat, so he was losing weight. >> reporter: garnett had surgery at 9month-old to insert a feeding tube. >> they were hopeful, within time, he wouldn't have so much problems eating. >> reporter: however, lacy says, garnett continued to have feeding issues. so she took him to more doctors. through the years, some doctors had concerned about the cause of garnett's medical ailments. one noted, in a letter obtained by "48 hours" that lacy might suffer from
>> reporter: that is faking an illness and mostly to seek attention. >> reporter: in 2014, 5-year-old garnett was taken again to a hospital. he was admitted with seizu seizure-like symptoms. later, during that hospital stay, garnett is in distress, stops breathing, and tests showed and eerily familiar condition. high levels of sodium that caused his brain to swell. >> this is my 5-year-old son on life support. >> reporter: two days later, garnett is officially declared dead. doctors could not figure out garnett's sodium level had gotten so high, unless someone had given him salt. five months after garnett's death, lacy spears was charged with murder. >> i didn't kill my son. i never poisoned him with salt. >> reporter: then
sodium level so high? >> you would have to ask the hospital that. >> troy roberts is with us now. it's so hard bauecause it's a mother and a son. >> 5-year-old boy, so sweet. >> i don't think any of us would think salt could do this. >> me either. when i first got this story, i was like, what? i didn't know you could kill someone by giving them toxic levels of salt but it leads to the brain to swell and lead to death. >> does the state have other evidence against her? >> yes. they went to lacy spears' apartment and recovered two feeding bags. inside the bags, lab results showed there were toxic levels of sodium, the equivalent of 69 small salt packs you get to a f fast foot restaurant. it would be half of a shaker from a restaurant. that was covered from the bags. the
but that was found in the bags. i asked her, how do you explain that? she goes, i don't know. >> what about a psychological analysis of the mother? >> it's very difficult. she claims she doesn't have this disorder but you have to go back years and you have to review their history. lacy took this little boy, norah, to 25 hospitals at the very least. and the weeks leading up to his death, she was researching the harmful effects of sodium on the body and she did that when he was a baby and five years later, she was researching the same stuff. >> must be a difficult interview with her. troy roberts, thank you very much. you can watch troy's full report, on mother accused" tomorrow night on "48 hours" here on cbs saturday night at 10:00 slash 9: 10:00/9:00 central.
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expression. to celebrate the milestone the country is offering the world a phone yum to chat with a swede about anything. a few hours ago one of our producers connected with the random swede. 39-year-old martina bjorck was at work when she answered our call. >> it's a nice way to connect with the world in a new way. it's back to basics to talk to people, to hear people's voices and speak english. so it's nice to have people to talk to and just connect with the world. but fun. >> fun, indeed. since the program began two days ago, it has received more than 14,000 calls. martina says yesterday, she talked to people in australia and south korea. >> a cool idea, connecting the world. coming up what do pioneer rappers and steve miller have in common? ahead we will show you the unexpected links to tonight's inductees to the
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, the pictures that lost a thousand votes. political photo ops can be tricky things. we will show you some of the famous moments that didn't turn out the way they were planned. plus "smoke on the water" and "fly like an eagle." we will preview this weekend's induction and ceremony for the rock 'n' roll hall of fame. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. business headlines reports on tesla making car history. it has received more than 325,000 preorders for its model 3. that represents about $14 billion in future sales for the first mass market electric car. the model 3 is d
production at the end of 2017. "newsweek" reports that shacking up is now legal in florida. this week, the state repealed a ban on unmarried couples living together. the law dated back to 1868. virl violators faced jail or a fine but rarely forced in modern times. michigan and mississippi are the only two states with cohabitation laws still on the books. a bear cub was rescued from a florida brush fire. it was spotted walking near the woods with no mother in fight. firefighters named it smoky junior. the cub had minor burns on his paws and face. it was turned over to wildlife official and is expected to recover. "usa today" is reporting the discovery of a massive black hole. astronomers say one of the biggest ever detected. this is up to 17 billion times heavier than the sun
with the hubble telescope in hawaii. the black hole is in an obscure corner of the universe, about 200 million light years from earth. >> rolling stone reveals the fate of "game of thrones" character stone. he was stabbed repeatedly at the end of season five and leaving fans with a major cliff hanger. after months of rumors, hbo synopsis of the upcoming season states under no uncertain terms that john is dead. i don't want to believe it! it can't be true! >> i've never seen "game of thrones." >> he has to come back as a white walker or something, right? season six debuts april 24th. >> maybe season eight. maybe wait a season. >> he can come back alive. golden state beat san antonio for their 70th victory of the season. warriors are only the second team in nba history to reach that mark. if the warriors win their last three regular games, they will break the nba
mid '90s by chicago but their coach is thinking of resting some starters for the playoffs. he'll ask the team if they want to go all out for 73. >> one of those games is with the spurs, the san antonio spurs. "the washington post" reports how smartphones have caused camera sales to plunge. demand for camera soared when digital devices were introduced in the late '90s but they slumped soon after the iphone debuted in 2007. tech experts expect the trend to continue because smartphone cameras are improving. hillary clinton tried to emphasize her new york ties yesterday with a subway ride but she had trouble getting through a turnstile and not the only candidate who made a show out of reaching out to voters. chip reid shows us the bipartisan images of unplanned portrait. >> reporter: they say a picture is worth a thousands words but for a politician a photo op could be worth a
unpleasant words. it usually happens when they try to look like regular people. a trip on the new york city subway got her a oneway ticket to the bad op photo hall of fame. it should be easy but it took hillary clinton five tries before she finally cleared the subway turnstile. out of her element. >> it's so convenience. it is the best way to get around. >> reporter: the democratic front-runner isn't the first politician to fail at the photo op. in 1992, vice president dan quayle wanted to look smart and when he unsuccessfully tried his hand at spelling potato! >> there you go! >> in 2000, republican presidential candidate gary bauer flipped a pancake and himself! ir >> oh, no! oh, no! >> reporter: and who could forget this photo op of richard nixon? >> only richard nixon would walk on the beach with full suit and black
>> russ has worked on half a dozen gop presidential candidates. what are the riskier kinds of photo ops? >> if you're dealing with children or animals. you don't know what is going to happen. you try to kiss the baby. is the baby going to cry? is the dog going to have an unfortunate accident on the set? >> reporter: even with careful planning, accident happens. in 1998, michael dukakis team put him in a tank. it "tanked"! >> he looked like the character in the "peanuts" cartoon as we all know. >> reporter: he says it's risky for a candidate to try to appear ordinary, like when the media mistakenly reported that george h.w. bush didn't know what a scanner was. >> oveven though he didn't do anything wrong, it hurt him. >> it hurt him and made him look like he was not connecting. he was distracted. he was a distracted candidate. >> reporter: if you're not a regular guy, don't try to pretend you'reeg
the challenge is none of these folks really running for office are regular guys. >> reporter: he says photo ops involve a lot of planning and the goal is to make the moment the picture of the day, but a photo op gone bad can stick around a lot longer than a day. >> chip, thanks. it always seems like a good idea i'm sure in the planning stages of them. >> i must say, though, sometimes getting to the new york subway turnstile is kind of a pain. you do have to swipe it multiple times. bernie sanders still thought they used tokens in new york. >> not a picture of that one, though. >> yeah. we have seen between john kasich and donald trump eat pizza with a fork. lots of those moments. >> it gave donald trump a hard time. >> yeah. >> how do you eat your pizza, charlie? >> like a real new yorker! let me see it on camera one more time. there you go. >> legendary music acts will see serious love tonight. ♪ if you want my love you got it ♪ >> ahead, cheap trick andhe
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>> steve miller is among a diverse line of musicians to be inducted tonight in the rock 'n' roll hall of fame. artists representing punk rock to gangster pap rap will be recognized by the music industry. michelle miller is at the barclays center in brooklyn. >> reporter: good morning. all of the action happening, as you said at barclays center tonight where deep purple and steve miller and chicago will be performing. you know their names. you even know their songs by heart. but while they may seem different, they have got a lot more in common than you might think. ♪ baby you're the one >> reporter: they cover the music spectrum. ♪ you're the inspiration >> reporter: from the easy rock of chicago. ♪ >> reporter: to the guys once known as the loudest bands in the world,
there is crooner steve miller. ♪ get my loving on the run ♪ i want you to want me >> reporter: punk rockers cheap trick and gangster rappers nwa. >> this year's rockle roll hall of fame class is incredibly diverse. thein nomating committee are trying to acts that are important and that faced the shape of rock 'n' roll and popular music. ♪ >> reporter: deep purple sold more than 100 million albums, along with led zeppelin and black sabbath defined heavy metal music. here is the front man. >> we never set out to become this, that, or the other, pop rock metal. you guys put us into a genre you felt appropriate. >> reporter: so to you, you're all just rock 'n' roll? >> we were just making music.
>> reporter: what does it mean for you to be in this class? >> this s?clas >> reporter: this class. >> it's kind of, you know, like i've been inducted with some of my old friends. ♪ ♪ surrender surrender >> reporter: this year's inductees are uniquely connected. cheap trick played with deep purple in the '70s. steve miller once opened for chicago. and nwa samples steve miller's hit song "take the money and run" for one of its own rhymes. nwa is only the fifth hip-hop act to join the hall of fame. the youngest group this year and the most controversial. ♪ express yourself >> reporter: their lyrics were extreme, profane. and brutally honest about their own black urban experience in the 1990s. so why is america ready to give th
>> nwa, in their time, were, obviously, extremely controversial. yes. a bunch of things have happened since then. >> reporter: since then, two founding members found mainstream success. dr. dre started a million dollar he headphone company and ice cube is now an actor. >> we were shunned by critics and by a lot of people in the industry and we did it our way. >> reporter: then last year's blockbuster biopick, straight outta compton, thrust the group into national spot all right. >> you really saw the human side of these people and you understood where they were coming from. >> here we go again. >> and what was in their lives that let them make this music. ♪ >> we came from the heart and we ended up in the hall of fame, and that is rock 'n' roll to me. >> reporter: only
nominated 25 years after their first record debuts. we should note while this is live here tonight, it will be airing on hbo on april 30th. >> michelle, how come you get all of the great assignments? >> reporter: lucky girl, i guess. i'm trying to get like you, charlie. >> hanging out with all of the rock stars. we love it. you're a rock star, michelle. thank you. next, we look at all that mattered this week and remember a cbs news legend. don't forget the new daily eye-opener e-mail. your world in 90 seconds is now direct tour inbox. go to "cbs this morning".com to sign up. we will be right back. ♪ make me smile
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we are refreshing a journalism pioneer. phil scheffler was the first television street reporter for cbs news. "60 minutes" creator hired him in 1951. he was a long time executive editor of the broadcast. he died thursday at age 85. "60 minutes" executive producer jeff calls phil a first-class journalist and a great friend to many of us. we second that here. to know him, was to love him! that does it for us. vinita will are here tomorrow with "cbs this morning: saturday." tune into the "cbs evening news" tonight. as we leave you, let's take a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> he started lecturing me on new york values, like we are no good! like we are no od
so, folks, i think you can forget about him. >> get of ut othe bronx! >> cruz strategy is pretty simple. not lose new york too badly. >> so convenient. >> it's soundinge mor and more like the republican campaign. >> let's not go that far! >> what is it that people say to you wheny the look at american politics? >> there is great anxiety everywhere i go. >> cruz worked overnight to remove train 89 from the tracks. >> it was like a big explosion. then a window bursted out. >> i mean, look at that. there is ano swplow behind me. >> i don't want any more of this! that is where i'm at right now. >> certain citizens are nddemaaning swersm fro leaders. >> there will be lots and lots of questions about the source of the fund. >> who is going to pie for that wall? >> this always seemed rather fluid plan. >> it was here in this creek be mhindere whe ha russianruka' was found. >>
>> acm award. >> thank you for treating this record so kind. ou♪ y know and i know that i've always come back for more ♪ >> i hope you like my coat! i had to do somet thingo overcome all of those long-legged women i'm having to work with around here! ♪ >> yes! >> for the championship! yes! >> did you know it was going in when it left your hands? >> i think every shot i take is going in! so no different. >> the national championship goes to connecticut for the fourth year in a row! >> there were plenty of holes in one and maybe the best from 81-year-old golf legend gary player. ♪ ♪ stay with me gl just talk about the red
sally jesse rafael. >> yes. >> i think so we are doing this the next 24 hours. >> charlie works 24 hours any way so this won't be a problem. >> what time is it? >> hors d'oeuvres are ready! >> "the odd couple" the first felix unger nude scene coming up this season. >> what did you do to prepare? >> i tell you what i did. i averted my eyes. >> happy day for my mom. somebody called me up and referred to me as anderson cooper's mom! >> you've had many lovers. >> errol flynn and frank sinatra and howard hughes. >> and hot howard hughes. not like leonardo dicaprio. >> well said!
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welcome to great day washington. >> thank you. >> third time is a charm, right? >> it's friday. but tomorrow is a big day. because we are airing a special, right after the masters. tell us about that. >> the special is called genomics, the power to predict. and what is important is knowing what is going on inside your body, gives you control, you can manage your own health. did you know that genetic factors play a role in 10 different leading causes of factor in the u.s., including heart disease? lynne hunter knew something was wrong right from the beginning, but she never did anything, because people didn't listen. >> i was unable to breathe, unable to walk, completely shut down. >> one of the things that happens when you're young, yo
get mistakenly diagnosed as exercise-induced asthma. >> she had hyper tropic cardio myopathy. something she realized she suffered as a teenager. but when she would go to the doctor, they would say, it's something else. so she stopped talking about it. until she had her third child. and that's when she suffered heart failure. when you have this information, it's not just for you, it's for your framly members, because then they will know how to handle the health conditions. >> doctors do their best, right? >> they do. >> you can't blame them. but this genomics is just amazing. it's a tool to help them out. >> knowledge is power. >> also, it's good for young people. we met a little boy last year, who stole our heart, and we give you an update on zach, a year later.