tv CBS This Morning CBS April 15, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, april 15th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." hillary clinton and bernie sanders clash in their loudest debate yet. donald trump wins the endorsement of new york's brashest tabloid. >> rescuers in japan find a baby overnight that was trapped for hours in the rubble after a deadly earthquake. "60 minutes" reveals a back door into your cell phone. the government knows about it and exploits it. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. does secretary clinton have the experience to be a president? of course, she does. but i do question her
>> the democrats battle in brooklyn. >> president obama trusted my judgment enough to ask me to be secretary of state. >> you say what are new york values? number one, honesty and -- >> gop candidate donald trump picked up the endorsement fmro the "new york post." >> we start on tuesday. so big. powerful earthquake rocked japan and force of the quake keknocd down and trapped people and sparked fires. >> 8-month-old baby was pulled from a collapsed home. >> u.s.tr desoyer that was buzzed by russian fighters had the right to open fire according to john kerry. >> the member of the manson family may be freed. >> a california review board has recommended parole for leslie van houten. >> she is ready for this and has been for a long time. >> horrific crash involving an army humvee on the new jersey turnpike. four soldiers
sanders went at it like a couple of true new yorkers. they clashed repeatedly last night on subjects like wall street, taxes, guns, and the minimum wage. >> new york's primary is on tuesday. it is crucial to both candidates. a cbs news poll released before the debate shows clinton leading sander by six points among the democrats nationwide. nancy cordes covered last night's showdown and she's at the scene in brooklyn. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the tension that had been building between sanders and clinton exploded here within the first ten minutes. sander, who is trailing, pushed clinton to adopt parts of his agenda. she resisted. he argued she is not bold enough on climate change, on health care. she argued it's not bold to make promises you can't keep. >> let's talk about judgment. >> reporter: across the river from wall street, sanders and clinton had it out over her wall street
about a candidate saying that she's going to bring change in america when she is so dependent by big money interests? i don't think so. >> this is a phony attack that esis digned to raise questions when there is no evidence or support. i stood up againsthe t behaviors of the banks when i was a senator. i called them out on their mortgage behavior. >> secretary clinton called them out. oh, my goodness. they must have been really crushed by this. was that before or after you received huge sums of money by giving speaking engagements to them? >> reporter: they were pressed on president bill clinton's 1994 crime bill which critics say hurt the black community. >> i supported the crime bill. my husband has apologized. he was the president who actually signed it. senator sanders voted for it. >> what about -- >> i'm sorry for the consequences that were
unintended. >> reporter: sanders explained why he recently criticized clinton's use of the term super predators back in 1996. >> because it was a racist term and everybody knew it was a racist term. >> reporter: clinton said sanders was wrong whether with he backed a bill to grant gun maker's immunity in court. >> we hear a lot about senator sanders about the greed and reckless in wall street. >> thank you. >> what about the greed and recklessness of the gun manufacturers and dealers in america? >> reporter: this was the first democratic debate that approached the decibel level of this year's gop debates. >> i'm sure a lot of people are very surprised to learn that you supported raising the minimum wage 1 to5 bucks an hour. >> wait a minute! wait a minute! wait wait! >> you folks are screaming at each other. the viewers won't be able to hear either of you! >> reporter: sanders pushed clinton to release the transcripts of her wall street
she pointed out he still has not released his wall street -- his tax returns rather. something she did eight months ago. and she argued that that shows she's transparent. sanders said, he is going to release one year of his wall -- of his tax returns later today. >> thank you, nancy. "face the nation" moderator and cbs news political director john dickerson is in washington. good morning. >> good morning, charlie. >> what do you think is the most important thing to come out of this debate? >> i think the biggest thing was that the bottom of all of these back and forths on all of these issues was a debate versus vision, big goals, steering towards one big bright star. and incrementalism is what bernie sanders would call it or hillary clinton would say just effective progress execution on goals. this is happening on the republican side too. it's really what do you expect? what can actually happen in government? and who do you want there,
or somebody who set big goals and change and revolutionize things. >> a lot of talk this morning it was combative and nasty and bad tone. there is is a lot at stake here. shouldn't it be contentious and combative? it never seemed personal last night to me. did it to you? >> not since the sharks and the jets in new york. you know, i think it -- it got a little snippy. bernie sanders was a9 little overly sarcastic there. they can take it in new york. they are not going to blanche at that. i think the fact that it mostly kept coming back to that central question which is bernie sanders just selling a lot of fantasy dreams? and is hillary clinton too pinned in by her incrementalism and her relationship with wall street? those are central questions of this debate and so i agree with you, it didn't really get personal in a way that certainly we have seen on the republican side. >> former obama speech writer john
bernie to go angrily gave him bad advice. he has come this far because of his inspiration. what about that, john? and did bernie sanders hurt himself when he was unable to answer the question by dana bash about how donations from wall street to hillary clinton, that she was asked to name one piece of policy she has been influenced because of that? he couldn't answer it. >> that was a whiff on his part, the fact he didn't have a specific. however, people don't find it crazy that somebody would make the case that he is making which is when you get a lot of money from an industry that you'll be less tough on them. so it would have been nice for his campaign if he had had a specific, but i think, in general, his point probably still stands. to the criticism about his tone, you know, what bernie sanders isneeds based on all of the democrats i've talked to is game changing moment because of where the delegate numbers are. he doesn't need to win and win big. without changing that tone that might be hard to do. he does well with his group but
the group he needs to get to win by the margins he needs. >> thank you so much, john. sunday on "face the nation," john talks with democratic presidential candidate bernie sanders and rnc chairman reince i will sit down with the president on monday at the white house. we will bring you parts of that interview monday night on "cbs evening news" and on tuesday on "cbs this morning." the full interview will air tuesday night on my >> look forward to that. the potential matchups in november, voters prefer bernie sanders to all three republican candidates in a general election matchup. only john kasich holds the lead right now over hillary clinton. the "new york post" endorsed donald trump this morning. the tabloid calls him a rookie candidate making rookie mistakes who electrified the public, inspiring people who had given up on politics. major garrett is here with the republican event last night that drew all of the gop candidates. >> reporter: a numbers game here in new york. 95 delegatre
only 14 go to the statewide winner in the west and rest are awarded three delegates at a time to the candidate who wins a majority of each of new york's 27 congressional districts. now, for obvious reasons, donald trump wants to run up the score here and last night he returned to a familiar and advantageous topic -- y newvaork .lues >> great to be back. what a crowd. >> i think i've eaten my way across the entire state of new york. >> god bless the great state of new york. >> all three white house hopefuls paraded before a lush manhattan republican gala, a comfortable crowd for home-grown donald trump. >> who the hell wants to talk about politics all the time, right? >> reporter: ted cruz waiting in the wings. >> i wrote a few things down jo to revive the fight over so-called new yovark . lues >> you say what are new york values? number one, honesty and straight talking. the firefighters and first responders, and the police officers, and the port authority
workers who ran up those stairs, those are new york values. >> reporter: cruz was the first to decry those values. >> people understood what it meant and i'll tell you, new yorkers understood what it meant. >> reporter: in mid-town, hundreds of protesters accused trump of trafficking in racist rhetoric. a big distraction for trump vanished when a florida state attorney refused to prosecute his campaign manager corey lewandowski for man-handling a reporter. >> we could have had a conversation privately and not made this the story it is today and i'm sorry this is the story it is today. >> reporter: alllewandowski sai- >> i'm a catholic and religious people and i think people deserve forgiveness who ask for it. >> reporter: alllewandowski is grateful for trump for having the video that got him out of hot water. butn'
past couple of months. >> thank you, major garrett. overnight, rescuers pulled 18-month-old baby from a devastating earthquake in japan. the infant was apparently unharmed. the quake injured 850 others. the epi center on the eyelid of mashkiwi. >> reporter: good morning. today we are starting to get a sense of how destructive this earthquake really was. japanese self-defense started delivering food, water and blankets to evacuation points. thousands are in need of shelter following the strongest earthquake to hit japan since 2011. you can see the panic on the faces of these workers at a tv station in kumoto, a moment the earthquake struck. the violent shaking
stumbling across their newsroom as they looked for protection from the falling sgdebris. it hit the city 9:30 thursday night. there have been more than 100 after-shocks. some almost as strong as the initial quake. the tremors are slowing down rescue efforts but teams were able to save this 8-month-old baby from a collapsed home. it took six hours to reach the baby who was reportedly been reunited with her parent. however, it is unclear how many more people could still be trapped under debris. hundreds have been forced from homes that are either destroyed or too unstable to stay in. as many as 44,000 people were seeking shelter. the island was home to the only japanese nuclear power plant still in operation.
were shut down in 2011 following a massive 9.0 magnitude earthquake triggered a tsunami and the melt down of fukushima plant. no problems so far in the nuclear facility where the earthquake struck. no tsunami risks have resulted from thursday night's earthquake. they are trying to prevent any secondary aftershocks. they say additional tremors could last another week. >> lucy kraft in tokyo, thank you. american officials say a failed north korea launch never posed a threat to the continental u.s. the missile failed overnight near the sea of japan. it follows four nuclear tests by north korea that drew tighter u.n. sanctions. the failure is an embarrassment
birth of the grandfather of the current lead kim jong-un. >> john kerry said the fighters would have been within their items rights to shoot down a russian jet that was within their ship. russian war planes repeatedly buzzed a u.s. navy destroyer this week during maneuvers in the baltic sea. the commander of the ship said his crew saw the plane coming from more than 100 miles away. >> the objection from the u.s. navy and the russian's military activity and the conduct is not about fear but it's about safe and professional behavior at sea. >> russia says its planes respected all safety rules. new research on the zika virus. speeding up a debate how to prevent the spread of the disease. one big question facing u.s. health officials is whether the government should recommend that women here in the u.s. invoice getting
areas where zika is spreading and could include large section of the u.s. dr. holly phillips is with us. >> good morning. >> reporter: incredible they are considering this. than would be unprecedented? >> absolutely. this is a politically and ethically charged question and making such a recommendation that women avoid pregnancy would be unprecedented in the united states. never before have our federal officials told women in particular regions of the united states not to become pregnant. now, we have not yet seen local spread via mosquito here in the united states. but everyone says, you know, from the world health organization to the cdc and other federal health official say we will see that happening sometime. >> it now seems that authorities are very, very concerned about this. more so -- i think if you're a woman of childbearing years, this must be very frightening. i'm curious who exactly
affect and are there things that authorities are not telling us? the more we hear the worse the story gets. >> there is more that we don't know about this virus right now than what we do know. so as much as that type of advice to even consider it is unprecedented, you know, telling women not to become pregnant. the virus itself is unprecedented. this is the first mosquito transmitted virus we know of that could because a birth defect. the zika virus in women who are becoming pregnant or are pregnant in their first trimester causes microcephaly, an undevelopment brain at birth and lisk effecfe effects on the >> federal officials are divided or many on one side or the other? >> many are not saying at all. the cdc director has said this will be a very long conversation. and many of the officials who have are ver
making such decisions, aren't making any statements yet. we really know less about what is going to happen here than we would like to but i do think it's one of those things that will unfold as more information becomes available. >> that sometimes creates panic if you let it unfold and do the deliberations in public. >> thank you, doctor. a new jersey turnpike traffic is back to normal after a scary crash involving a military humvee. the rollover blocked one side of the major highway yesterday just before afternoon rush hour. the worst possible time. four army reserve soldiers were taken to local hospital. a female soldier in the humvee reportedly lost one of her legs. a bird strike is blamed for the emergency landing of a passenger jet in west virginia. video shows the shattered glass the cockpit window. the delt plane with 57 passengers on board heading yesterday from new york to tennessee. the flight touched down safely in charleston. nfl fans
plans for the fall. the league released its 2016 schedule last night and super bowl champion denver broncos kick off the season at home september 8th against the carolina panthers. it is a rematch of super bowl 50. all right. cbs will bring you a third straight year of "thursday night football" in prime time. our schedule begins with the jets against thels biln september 15th. it's right here on cbs. >> start the season off without a bang. >> without peyton manning. did a school go too far? the video involving a paddle is coming up. first, it's time to check your local weather.
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♪ order in the court! oh, ah! put me back! oh, dear jesus! i could never -- ah! ah! oh, where is it going? god! oh, my god! this is so scary. oh, jesus. >> new technology can be scary at times. this grandma is less than thrilled on tesla's model a car. her grandson set up this test drive. a lot of people would have probably had a similar reaction. it's a funny video if it's not you.
indeed. >> can i relate. i can relate to that. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, we will have a preview of a very troubling "60 minutes" reports on cell phones and hackers. sharyn alfonsi finds out how easy it is to hack a cell phone. >> leslie van houten could have a chance at freedom. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports on the growing travel ban over north carolina's so-called bathroom law. the measure forces transgender people to use the public restroom that matches their gender at birth. nearly 20 cities around the country have banned government sponsored travel to north carolina. five states and washington, d.c. are also part of the boycott. the nba and team owners are reportedly expected to talk today about the status of the 2017 all-star game scheduled for charlotte. the league
discriminatory. the hartford current reports on a judge ruling that a lawsuit can proceed against the maker of the rifle used in the sandy hook shooting. the suit was brought by families of victims in the 2012 shooting. it claimed the gun maker should not have sold the military-style rifle. lawyers for the gun maker wanted the suit dismissed because of a federal law that can protect firearm companies. u.s. news and world report says common heartburn drugs may increase risk of kidney disease. the inhibitors including the following. five years 15% of users were diagnosed with chronic kidney disease and all users of these drugs had a greater risk after researchers weighed other factors. britain's "independent" reports on dyson disputing a study on their hand drier. they say the blades spread more germs than paper towels and ad
warm air hand driers. dyson says the study was misleading because it was conducted under artificial conditions. >> i still like a paper towel. "the seattle times" reports on microsoft suing the justice department. it is challenging orders to turn owner customer files without notifying the customer. microsoft says the law which allows that is unconstitutional. the tech company says it has received more than 2,000 such orders in the past 18 months. a new "60 minutes" report reveals that it may be much easier to hack into a personal cell phone than you might think. nearly two-thirds of americans own a smartphone. the attacks on phones are growing and that puts the personal information of millions of americans at risk. on this sunday's "60 minutes," sharyn alfonsi investigates why phones are so vulnerable. she also looks at the surprising role hackers play in protecting our data. >> as the number of mobile devices explode so do the number of attacks on our cell phones.
has been hacked, but often, you don't. we sat down with some of the world's best hackers who showed us just how easy it is for them to get access to everything on your phone. >> reporter: is everything hackable? >> yes. >> reporter: everything? >> yes. >> reporter: if somebody tells you you can't do it? >> i don't believe it. >> reporter: john harry offered to prove it. he gathered a group of ace hackers in our las vegas hotel. each of them, a specialist in cracking mobile devices and figuring out how to protect them. >> would you put your money in the bank that didn't test the locks? we need to try and break it to make sure that the bank robbers can't. >> reporter: how easy is it to break the phone right now? >> very easy. >> reporter: it started when we logged on to the hotel wi-fi. at least it looked like the hotel wi-fi. haring had created a ghost version and it's called
>> it looks very legitimately. so are you connected? >> i am. >> and have your e-mail. >> reporter: you have access to my e-mail account? >> yeah, it's coming in right now. i actually -- i now have your application up here, all of the information that is being transmitted, including your account i.d., your mobile phone, which i just got the mobile number. more importantly, i have all of the credit cards associated with that account. >> reporter: the hack you just saw only took a matter of minutes. i was fooled by that fake wi-fi, but other demonstrations we are going to show you on sunday. the hackers were able to exploit a hole in the global cellular network and get into our phones, turn on our cameras, listen to us. all they needed for that was a phone number with just the phone number, they could hack into my phone. >> incredible. what do you think the greatest weaknesses in mobile security is? >> we are the greatest weakness. like what i just did. where it said, you know, the hotel name and the
i connected. they easily got control of my phone. but there is this bigger problem of this hole in the global cellular network. it doesn't matter what you do, what decisions you make, whether you turn location services on or off, they can still get into your cell phone. >> do they know anything about who hacked the fbi -- the fbi got to hack the san bernardino phone? >> reporter: do those guys know? >> yes. >> reporter: you'd have to ask them and i guarantee you, they wouldn't answer. >> you're staying at the four seasons hotel and it says four seasons wi-fi, why would you doubt that? >> i don't know. you don't know. >> what do you do in that situation? >> you don't know. when it says free wi-fi, i mean, so ones so obvious. free wi-fi connect here. you say that it probably not legitimate. when it says four seasons wi-fi, you think it's the four seasons wi-fi. you don't know. you don't know. >> peter greenberg has told us before, don't turn on your wi-fi and check your bank account
at the airport or something like that because that is extremely vulnerable. you say even if you're getting dressed or whatever they can have access to your camera? >> with just the phone number they were able to access my phone. so can i borrow your phone for a second because i didn't bring mine. my phone looked just like this. it didn't light up. no light came on. they were able to watch me and listen to me. so imagine. you take your phone into a meeting. you place it on the desk. take your phone when you're getting dressed in the morning. they could be watching you and you wouldn't know. the real is they don't care about most of us. they are not trying to hack our phones. the bigger issue is here politicians, business leaders that could easily be spied on. >> wow! really interesting. thank you. >> scary. >> that is scary stuff. >> turn your phone over! >> thank you. she is going to look how hackers pose a risk to national security all sunday on "60 minutes" right here on cbs. a former charles manson follower convicted
one step closer to freedom this morning. a california panel recommended parole yesterday for 66-year-old leslie van houten. she was the youngest member of the manson family during its notorious 1969 killing spree. carter evans is in los angeles how van houten still faces legal hurdle. >> reporter: this was van houten's 20th payroll here and just 19 years old when she stabbed a woman with other members of the cult. over the course of two nights they took seven lives. now van houten's attorney says this decision is long overdue? her chance of freedom for more than four decades behind bars. >> she says she is numb. she's ready for this. she has been ready for this for a long time. >> reporter: then 19, van houten admitted she was on lsd when she participated in the murders of rosemary and lino one day after a pregn
and four others were killed in 1969. manson and his followers believe the killings were a start of a race war helter-skelter after a beatles song. charlie rose interviewed manson about the murders in 1986. >> what did you think about sharon tate and her unborn baby? >> what did i think? not my world. i don't live in that world. >> reporter: you didn't care? >> what the hell does care mean? >> reporter: vouten past payroll hearings has expressed remorse for her actions. >> you can never make it right and i sincerely apologize. >> reporter: she has earned a college and masters degree during her time behind bars and those who oppose her payroll say she is a danger to society. >> i know the carnage that happened to the affected famili
that this can happen. >> reporter: ultimately, the decision will be up to california governor jerry brown. >> i can guarantee that jerry brown is going to turn this recommendation down and find a way to keep her in prison. no governor who wants to protect his or her legacy is ever, ever going to sign off on the freeing of a tate la bianca killer. it won't happen. >> reporter: bruce davis another manson follower was recommended for payroll last summer but governor brown rejected that request. gayle, his office tells us it's too early to comment on this case. >> if you're the victim's family your heart is not in a forgiving place after all this time and interesting to see what they do there. a mother says the punishment her 5-year-old received at school amounts to abuse. ahead, we are going to hear from her. she says she now regrets giving administrators admission to use a paddle. wow. if you're heading out the cor
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than a dozen states. >> what happened at that school wednesday was not a paddle and it was not a spanking. it was abuse. >> only do it one time, unless you wiggle around. >> okay, one time. >> reporter: the principal and assistant principal said they were punishing the 5-year-old with a paddle because he got into a fight and spit on another student. the two administrators from jasper county primary school tried to get the
stand still. thomas' mother shane that perez secretly recorded the video. she says she was told to allow the punishment or he would be suspended. >> it was either let them paddle him or go back to jail. >> reporter: perez was arrested earlier this year she said because her son had 18 unexcused absences. in a statement, jasper county school said when corporal punishment is used, it is with parental consent. the district is investigating the incident and looking into its discipline policies. >> in the state of georgia, corporal punishment is not a crime. >> reporter: 19 states, including georgia, allow children to be hit in public schools. in many places, parental permission is required. >> ow! >> i'm not leaving here like that. >> go out there. i shouldn't have been worried about going to jail. i should be worried about my child's safety but, at the same time,
to happen like that. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, atlanta. >> there seems to be a lot more to this question. >> lots of questions to that story. lots of questions. >> one of the important things when children behave is talk it out with them. have them talk it out with the people they had an altercation with. >> i think watching your son about to be hit while crying like that and filming it, i think is hard. why did he miss so many days at school? just a lot of things going on there. >> mother gayle and mother norah. >> yeah. >> all right. >> got some issues about that. charlie, do you have any comment? >> no. >> it's friday. a high wire drama panicked a neighborhood. ahead a close call when zoo workers
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this is the all-new 20wow, it's nice.. let's check it out. do any of you have kids? i do yes. this car has a feature built in called teen driver technology, which lets parent's see how their teens are driving. oh, that's smart. it even mutes the radio until the seat belt is fastened. will it keep track of how many boys get it in the car? (laughter) cause that could be useful. this is ahead of what my audi has for sure. wish my beamer had that. i didn't even know that technology existed. i'm not in the market for a car but now i may be. lowe's oanyone can haveee a beautiful garden. finally, something in this yard as beautiful as me.
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♪ it is friday, april 15th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the rock 'em sock 'em democratic debate. hillary clinton and bernie sanders get tough, ahead of two important primaries. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. the tension thatad h been building between sanders and clinton exploded here within the first ten minutes. >> i've never seen personal last night to me. did it to you? >> not since the sharks and the jets in new york. >> donald trump wants to run up the score here andt tha ishy w last night, he returned to a familiar and advantageous topic, new york values. >> the "new york post" endorsed donald trumps thimorning. >> i do like the "new york post."
>> starting to get a sense of just how destructive this earthquake really was. meanwhile, thousands are in need of shelter. >> this is incredible that they are even considering this. this would be unprecedented. >> making such a recommendation that women vie pregnancy would be entirely unprecedented in the united states. >> what do you think the greatest weakness is of the mobile security? >> we are the greatest weak.ness >> the hack you just saw only took a matter of minutes and i was fooled by that fake wi-fi. >> bernie sanders is visiting rome tomorrow. he'll be flying middle class. we have to share the arm rest equally! it's everyone's arm rest! announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by liberty mutual insurance. ♪ i'm charlie rose with
bernie sanders and hillary clinton hit each other hard in their most contentious debate so far. their showdown in brooklyn last night was their final meeting before tuesday's new york primary. one of the sharpest exchanges concerned special interests and big banks. >> senator sanders did call me unqualified. i've been called a lot of things in my life. that was a first. >> i do question her judgment.
>> senator sander' long interview with the new york "daily news," talk about judgment and talk about the kinds of problems he had answering questions about even his core issue, breaking up the banks. >> do we really feel confident about a candidate saying that she's going to bring change in america when she is so dependent by big money interests? i don't think so. >> can you name one decision that she made, as senator, that showed she favored banks because of the money she ce
operators and that they have got to be broken up. that was my view way back and i introduced legislation to do that. now secretary clinton was busy giving speeches to goldman sachs for $225,000 a speech. >> i cannot come up with any example because there is
no example. >> in other parts of manhattan, the republican candidates appeared on the same stage last night, but not at the same time. john kasich, ted cruz, and donald trump all spoke at a republican party gala. cruz who has criticized new york values got a lukewarm welcome. a lot of chatter in the room and people walking around when he told guests the only way to beat hillary clinton is to unite the party now. >> trump speaks of unity in today's "wall street journal" but his op-ed calls about changing the gop primary process. trump writes, quote.
>> also this. i will sit down with president obama on monday at the white house. we will bring you parts of that interview monday night on the evening news and tuesday here on "cbs this morning." the full interview airing tuesday night on my pbs program. memorial day is more than a month away but one beach is crowded but not with people. miles of seal resting on a cape cod wildlife refuge. don dahler is in chatham, massachusetts, with the side effects of this growing population. good morning, don. >> reporter: hey! good morning to you. and your nice warm studio there! i'm at the fishing pier here in chatham, where we are told that in a couple of hours, you would likely see some seals lying around here and sunning themselves. it's a season for them they spend more time on dry ground. they might be cute to look at but with their growing numbers, they are also bringing with them a lot of frustration, as well a
footage taken from a small plane shows thousands of seals hanging out on this cape cod beach. they can be seen stretched out for miles. so here are the seals. experts say the increasing number of seals is a result of the marine mammal protection act. 1972 law made it illegal to hunt the creatures without a permit and decade later, marine biologist owen nichols says -- >> you're seeing a resurgence of seals and many come down from canadian waters and starting to be here. >> reporter: experts thatis dra the attention of sharks looking for food. >> sharks will also be a factor. usually, in the ocean, there is never one thing that drives something. >> reporter: sharks are no strangers to these parts. >> you're going to need a bigger boat. >> reporter: the 1975 film "jaws" took place in a
last year, most cape cod beaches were shut down after great white sightings. researchers counted 140 white sharks in this area in 2015 up from 68 the year before. but the spiking shark population isn't the only issue. local businesses are also being disrupted by the seals' arrival. >> they are eating your fish as you're hauling gear. tempers flare. >> reporter: this fisherman douglas finney saying the seals are taking a bite out of his profit. >> it has an effect on my business because it makes things a little more scarce. >> reporter: they are competing fish? >> they are competing for fish. >> reporter: according to the fish and wildlife service, this crowded shoreline will begin to disburse next month at the end of molting season. finney says the fishinging and science communities are working together to figure out a better way to coexist. >> we are learning a lot from each other. and hopefully we can come up with a solution to this. which is -- which is well-needed. it ry
>> reporter: that eyelid where those aerials were taken has restricted access but it hasn't stopped some enterprising individuals around here from starting their own boat tours to take people out to watch the seals offshore, much like the popular whale watching tours you have around here. >> don, we are thinking about you in the wind and the cold. >> the fact he is there and you're not. >> that's right. imax brought gin screen to the movie business. how it wants to super size the fitness industry ahead. we put the new
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remember the step climber with all of the rage in the '70s and in the '80s and '90s treadmill classes were important. now technology in classes are designed to help weight and build muscle and have fun and feel good about yourself. dane a jacobson is in brooklyn, new york, with more. >> reporter: good morning. i am here at imax shift, where the very first preview class is about to get under way. this is a fast-paced workout designed to help riders escape into both the big screen and the bike. imax built hits 1.7 billion dollar empire by supersizing the movie going experience and now the company is designed to get people to kick back and turn up the movie is inviting them to click in and break a sweat. >> c
experiences for people in the movie theater. why not take that and apply it to a space where consumers are amped up. >> reporter: imax shift combines indoor cycling with a wall-to-wall screen and pulsating sound. >> a whole range of different imagery. >> reporter: brian is ceo of imax shift hopes this combination shifts the way people think about exercise. >> think about it. the biggest sea changes when they put the little screens on the bikes. imax we are able to come in and leapfrog over that technology and create something new and unique you've never had before. >> reporter: one of the shift instructors showed us inside the imax lab. can you show me and give me a sense what is going on in here? >> i chose a song that i love that i think has a lot of natural road map to it and then i made video content with our video editor and now we are going to test it out. hips all the way back. arms long. >> reporter: what was that moment like for each one of you when you first saw it c
>> chill. >> reporter: the health club industry earned $24.2 billion in 2014, up more than 7% from the previous year. experts say the increase is in part because of the growing popularity of boutiquitiness. instead of paying for an entire gym membership, people are playing for a particular craft. jason kelly author of "sweat equity" thinks imax may have tough competition in a crowded fitness field. >> spinning seems like a long-term trend. what may shift is do people like soul cycle? do they like fly wheel or the imax concept. >> reporter: what was the initial gut feeling when you heard fitness and imax? >> i immediately thought it was a good idea. >> reporter: richard is ceo of imax corporation and is cautiously optimistic about this new project. >> i don't want to put too much on it. it's just a test. but i think you've got to
big and start small and i think we will will be on to something. >> how does that feel? >> reporter: at a recent training session, we had a chance to get a feel for imax shift. those first looks did not disappoint. >> first thing that comes to mind is larger than life. physically, literally. there is an energy about it that you don't quite expect. i wanted to turn around and watch it and ride with you guys! it just feels like something you want to be a part of. >> reporter: there is still some questions, obviously, about imax shift. one being all of that movement you see on the screen behind me. during my class, i didn't i have any problems. they are conscious about that and said they want those images and the visuals to add to the workout, not detract. as for price, it's on par with their competitors here in new york city. coming in at $34 a class! the packages will drop that price. gayle, the biggest question people in new york want to know when will they open? i'm told if
planned, it's in a couple of weeks. >> a very cool thing. >> you and i have to cycle together. >> my first and last time. if i can get over wearing lycra and spandex in public, maybe i'd go back. >> those were tiny sports bras they were wearing. >> you can pull it off. >> something to look forward to. >> any comment, charlie? crop tops, cycling? >> we have to go! >> a disturbing we got to go. >> i'm richard schlesinger from "48 hours." a beauty queen was found murdered in a canal. 56 years later, her long suspected killer, a former priest s in custody. will new evidence lead to a conviction? that's coming up later on "cbs this morning." ♪ announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by claritin. nondangerousy. live claritiea
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and the nra to pass the toughest gun safety legislation in the country. i'll take on the tough fights to expand social security and keep the doors open to planned parenthood. my mom is so tough she's
willing to fight anyone who's going to pay him more than us for doing the same job. i'm joseline peña-melnyk, and i approve this message. ♪ 56 years ago tomorrow, school teacher and beauty queen irene garza vanished after going to confession. more than five decade later, a former priest was arrested and extradited back to texas. we have been following this mystery with the help of "48 hours" correspondent richard schlesinger. he shows us how garza family's believe it will finally get justice. >> reporter: on a rainy evening last month, a long
killer was brought back to south texas to be tried by the office of hidalgo county d.a. ricardo rodriguez. >> today we can say after a long wait of approximately 56 years, the beginning of bringing justice to the community. john fyat was a priest in 1960 and has been indicted. >> reporter: 83-year-old former priest john fite told a judge what he has always said about the charges against him. >> not guilty, your honor. >> i'm praying for john fite to go deep inside himself and just do what is right -- confess. >> reporter: irene garza's relative was just a child in 1960 when irene went missing after going to confession. and what had the killer done to her? >> she was sexll
physically assaulted and she died of sufficiesuffocation. >> reporter: fite soon left mcallen and the case went cold until 2002 when this man stepped forward. >> i covered up the evidence. i'm sorry for what i did. >> reporter: dale tashney is a former monk would said in 1963, fite arrived at his monastery and told him about killing a young woman on an easter weekend. >> he assaulted her, bound her, and gagged her. as he left, he could hear her saying, "i can't breathe, i can't breathe." >> reporter: despite tashney arbitration county, john fite remained a free man for decade, until now. >> today, we are one step closer in seeking justice. >> reporter:
87 hopes he will be able to tell a jury what he knows. >> i got a job to do now. i have a moral obligation, i feel, to be there. >> reporter: naomi sigler wants a fight fite to says a judge, a jury, and her. >> i want her to look into my eyes and see irene's face and to see all of us who loved her. >> reporter: the family members, no matter how long it takes, they do not forget. >> they do not forget and at this for 56 years. i think the memories of irene may have faded because they were all kid at the time but the memory of there murder is as fresh as if it happened yesterday. >> new evidence in the case? >> they do have. a tough case to prosecute so they don't want to tell us about it. they say they have new evidence and presented
delores kelley: although we were all one maryland, our schools weren't treated the same way. narrator: with neighborhoods getting unequal funding for schools, something had to be done for our children. kelley: it didn't matter where
chris was from. he knew that we couldn't leave a child having less just because they lived in a region that was poor. joanne benson: he has not just talked about it. he is going to stand tall for all children to succeed. i'm chris van hollen, and i approved this message.
♪ welcome to syracuse, university. cue the chris licht cam. i wonder how he got that? i think he bleeds orange. welcome to "cbs this morning." in this half hour, entertainment mogul harvey weinstein is in our green room. we will look at his new movie. plus his thoughts on hollywood and the high drama in the presidential campaign. >> looking forward to that. also boston marathon's beautiful path to recovery. ahead, see how daffodils are helping runners move forward. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. new york's daily news says the owner of the new york mets
jerseys to a mystery buyer. they were worn by the mets in their first game after the 9/11 attacks. it is unclear how many were sold or for how much. mike piazza's jersey was sold at an auction this week and will remain in new york. the mets did not comment. the producers have secured the rights to the 74-year-old bob dylan's massive catalog. the first episodes draws from his 1964 song. the drama is initially called "time out of mind." the name of his 1997 grammy winning album. a new movie takes audiences to dublin in the 1980s. it is a story of a teenage boy named connor who forms a band to impress a girl. his way of escaping from his troubles at home and school. in this preview, we find connor seeking his big brother's advice
song. >> that was fine, fine music and there is nothing fine in this world in fine music. >> you know you can record over text? >> no. >> that was a novelty act. you want to have actual sexual intercourse? >> what? >> the girl. it's all about the girl, right? >> yeah. >> you use somebody else's art on get they are? are you kidding? >> we are just starting. >> you don't need to know how to play. who are you, steely dan? you need to know how not to play. that is rock 'n' roll and that takes practice. >> it was a hit at this year's sundance film festival. harvey, welcome back. rolling stones says the most romantic movie you'll find these days and the thrill of first love. how did you find this story? >> john carney who wrote and directed once and we had begin
growing up in iowa and it answers the age-old problem we all know. why do guys form rock 'n' roll bands? to get a girl! it's usually the nerdy guys who have no chance against an athlete. hey, babe, you want to be in a video? this kid is going to strike out forever. he turns it into a music video and then, okay, yeah, sure. that's great. then he has to go to his little friend and say, "we need to form a band." >> it was really charming. it was a nerdy guy and she is a hot girl and she seems so out of his league. that is another thing. along with the family dysfunction and along with the good music. how relatable is this do you think, harvey, to you? >> well, listen. when i was 13 years old, i was a nerdy guy and couldn't get the guy. we formed a band called the goosemen, a long and terrible name. our career was much more short-lived than the guy in the movie. this is outright fun with a
'80s music and duran duran so we mood some of their music. >> did you tell bono, the irish guy? she has the hot line. we actually did. >> did you? >> a lot of the stories are about the band u2 and how they formed at this time. they were very involved at the beginning of it. they gave us great advice and they are big fans of the movie, but there are a lot of analogies how boys grow up. you see the true relationship between the two guys really reminds me of bono and edge. >> can we talk about politics? >> why not? >> did you watch the democratic debate last night? >> were you there? >> i got to tell you something funny. in my family, we get all types. my daughter emma, gayle, you've met her. she is 18 and she is a bernie sanders fan or at least she was three months ago and she and all of her girlfriends. two weeks ago, he said that hillary wasn't qualified to be president and she --
girlfriends said they have been bombing on the internet like every day, i get another, you know, internet bomb like woodward and bernstein. >> you're a hillary supporter? >> i am and my mom started out for donald trump and she has turned hillary. emma bombs me all of the time, dad, why people don't give up -- em emma, they usually have something to hide. why does he say his wife jane has to do that? she says that sounds stupid to 18 yearly girls in college they don't like the idea that jane has to do the taxes. why can't the senator do his taxes? >> he has a lot of enthusiasm. he had 20,000 people show up there day. >> a great song by the who "we won't get fooled again." and in diagnosing the problem, he has got a great idea. listen, i can afford to send my kids to school. let's concentrate on the
can't afford to go to school. isn't that easier? other than saying give emma a free college education. emma's dad doesn't need money for her to go to college. even though he grew up poor. so many people in this country cannot. let's get the ones who can't afford health care. easier solution than saying let's give it away and bankrupt the company. paul krugman of "the new york times." i know a lot of guys saying that doesn't add up. plain and simple. i'd rather go with hillary who is a strong proven leader. the world is crazy and we need that smart hand. >> some say this campaign is crazy. >> that sounds like a commercial. >> the whole thing looks crazy, harvey. >> good for ratings as les moonves said. >> can i just say that -- >> we have -- >> i made his
show. he has been calling me for advice every day! >> then when he's in trouble, i have to call les moonves. why is he being promoted? >> i think, charlie, you said that very well. here's a show that is moving and you know i said this in other areas and all of those other shows. >> but we are in good hands. >> win/win for everybody. thank you, harvey. >> thank you, guys. the movie opens in new york and los angeles today. three years after the boston terror attacks, there is a path to hope at the city's marathon. coming up, you'll meet the woman
a wreath laying ceremony this morning marks the third anniversary of the boston marathon bombing. the explosions near the finish line of the race killed three people and wounded more than 260. of the many tributes since then, none is more colorful than the return, the yearly return of daffodils along the marathon's 26.2-mile route. michelle miller it at the olson green houses where the daffodils are grown. michelle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's a rather chilly day re
come monday, it will be sunny and 70 degrees. the perfect conditions for these beautiful buds to be in full bloom and perfect timing to greet a marathon of runners in a race from start to finish. the daffodils in bloom throughout boston mark more than the change of seasons. >> the daffodils symbolize hope and rebirth. they are incredibly cherl cheerful and also very tough. >> reporter: diane valley started the marathon daffodils project after the bombings in 2013. >> i hope people will see it as a beauticatification that peopln continue and people will plant their own daffodils along the route. >> reporter: more than the hundred volunteers along the marathon route chipped in for plant as many perennials' they could. >> the idea grew from a few to a hundred thousands in boston on 26.2 miles. >> reporter: the daffodils are grown
greenhouse south of the city are time to bloom just before the race. >> once they get out in the warm air, they will burst forth and be in full flower for the day of the marathon. >> reporter: more than 2,000 will go to businesses along the route, like marathon sports, the finish line store front where the first of the two explosions took place. is this hard for you? >> it's gotten easier. >> reporter: shane o'hara was there three years ago, sheltering survivors and tending to the wounded. how did you know what to do? >> i don't think i did know what i was doing. it was more of reaction. >> reporter: o'hara has fielded questions about what happened in front of his store sips the bombings took place. when the daffodils arrive, he gets to share a different story. this one. >> when we line them up, it's a nice yellow life and just like the sun. who doesn't smile when the sun is out? >> reporter: so all of these daffodils are headed out today for their place along the parade
route. and as soon as they hit the sun, these guys tell me, they will be in full bloom. norah? >> oh, michelle! i love this story so much and shows how great boston is and how strong boston is. great story. >> boston strong. >> it shows michelle is a good worker. >> can i tell you one quick thing? this is my godson's 13th birthday. he is a teenager. a quick word of advice for his mother. >> word of advice. >> patience. >> enjoy! >> enjoy and patience. >> what are you getting carter for his birthday? >> something special. enjoy! >> next, we look at all that matters this week. you're watching "cbs this morning."
this is an extraordinary jurny. >> something that will be consequential and satisfying and fun. this is the start of an exciting time. it marks the last of let's go did this and next week we start doing it. we start shooting things and we start actually doing television that is going to be on the air january 9th and i can't think of a team that i'd rather go into this with. >> that was charlie. you know him. there is the big cheese around here, chris licht talking about the launch of "cbs this morning." >> there he is. >> happy to see you at the ed sullivan theater that day. on monday, chris will be going to work there every day. why? he is taking on a huge new role as
late show with steven colbert." >> we love you! we will miss you. sleep in. >> it's a nice challenge and worthy for everybody. as we prepare for his departure, we show you this great week, this last week that chris licht produced, a look back at all that mattered this week. have a great weekend. >> it's a corrupt system. when everything is done, i find out i get less delegates than this guy that got his ass kicked, ayok? >> when donald loses, he curses and yells and insults anyone nearby. >> you're theesprt.iden you should actually run for it. count me out. >> very possible he does want to be president -- someday. >> i called the banks out on their mortgage behavior. >> secretary clinton called them out. oh, my goodness. >>
me in saudi arabia? >> substantially. >> the government? rich people in the country? >> all of the above. >> russia planes were there. the plane was there. wa the scene where will smith s gunned down. >> my leg! i've been shot! >> hail a little bit bigger than this golf ball. >> that's more grass. >> controversial part of the law which restroom transgender people can use. >> fighting my own faith is the hardest part about my transgender. >> the plane? oh, my gosh. just missed the tourist's head. >> 22-year-old jordan spieth is likely still in shock. >> breakdown, no doubt. >> going to the basket. >> kobe, at what moment were you most emotional tonight? >> when i put on my jersey and said this is the last time! ♪ i'll be digging i'll be digging ♪
>> if hi to convert that crazy cloud of electrons i do this here. >> do you realize you're speaking a foreign language? >> give out of your heart. innovation and creations are created. >> you dressed up. >> that was on videotape the whole time. >> will you sing it? >> it's never been done. ♪ all that matters on "cbs this morning" ♪ >> hello! >> i've never been on live television before! >> kind of looks like chris licht, our executive producer when he was 5! >> oh, my goodness. leave it to cbs, chris licht, to bring out the news! a key story! our cris licht is the new record
chris licht, he is our big tease around here and he knows it's an inside joke. >> my ex-intern chris licht. >> they freak out here if you lose a graphic. >> or mispronounce a word! >> cue the chris licht cam! camera doesn't work today! okay! >> ha ha. >> i see you, chris licht! ♪ jitter bug." >> all that. >> it's sparkly, indeed. do you think chris will let me wear it on the air? >> no, no, i don't. >> and all that matters. >> the news is back in the morning, if i can lift my leg. >> on "cbs this morning." >> gayle, please don't break anything. ♪ baby we were born to run
>> we're your host of great day washington i'm also ready to fly you to the moon. well not me. >> fly you to the moon. and let me swing upon the stars. everybody. >> no, everybody is just me, chris. >> crickets, like i'm not doing that that's a train wreck. >> we're talking to people who are actually one person has been flowing to places like the moon and one person is being prepared for that. so this is an exciting show. >> she's an astronaut. >> men, women, i love this and can't wait to hear. >> i just learned that nasa's latest class that just graduated in 2013, half of the class were made up of women. >> love that. >> so we've come a long way. >> and we'll keep ongoing. wonderful. it was cold up in space also cold on the ice, the capitols we switch gears here and they've taken the first step towards claiming the stanley cup. brayden hope with the fans cheering as
shot after shot of the flier i think 19 overall. late in the second period, john carlson actually got the puk and doesn't need to get any closer, he makes a long distance shot and then he scored a second goal kind of insurance for the caps in the third period so everybody is feeling pretty good about that time. next game by the way tomorrow night and the puk drops at 7:00 be there we are so excited. >> we are rocking the red. i've got the caps shirt upstairs so good luck. well what does a super model and a scientist have in common and what were they doing at the white house together? take a look at this. isn't that exciting? that's super model carlie cloth and super star scientist bill nye, they were both attending a white house science fair and she posted the video to her