tv CBS This Morning CBS April 20, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EDT
♪ captioning funded by cbs good morning, it is wednesday, april 20th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump and hillary clinton score huge victories in new york. the bigger-than-expected wins could reshape the race. new surveillance video from inside the church where a texas woman was killed. her husband breaks his silence. plus, how a tiny island became a big deal in the battle against climb change by eliminating nearly all of its greenhouse gas emissions. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. the race for the democratic nomination is in the homestretch, and victory is in sight!
e >> wtdon' have much of a race anymore. senator cruz is just about mathematically eliminated. >> this is the yearth of e outsider. i'm an outsider. bernie sanders is an outsider. millions of americans have chosen one of these outsiders. >> i must say that i am really concerned about the conduct of the voting process in new york state. yeott aneaher rthquake has hit the coast of ecuador in the very same region recovering from last week's devastating quake. ficrrst alimin charge connected to the flint water crisis. state regulators and a city employee will be charged. figured i might as well try and help out. raising floodwaters in southeteast xas. >> hoping everything will be okay. >> houston struggling to recover. >> up to my thigh inside my house. president obama in saudi arabia to discuss a battle against isis. >> relations between the u.s. and saudis badly ayfr.ed mitsubishi has admit to falsifying fuel economy test
vehicles. >> allt tha -- >> the gopro captures a great white shark leaping out of the water about 100 feet away. harper, see you later! grand slam for brice. >> trying to go deep, tell you the truth. >> and all that matters -- >> new york is tricky, you have to pander to all types of voters. >>ernie sanders s waborn in brooklyn. donald trump is from queens. and hillary clinton is from wherever you need her to be from. >> on "cbs this morning." >> ben & jerry busted. the ice cream kings among 300 arrested outside the u.s. capitol. no doubt their flirtation with the slammer is going to inspire some new exciting ben & jerry's flavors including solitary confinement, conejugal visit, toilet wine, and life without possibility of pecan. [ laughter ] ♪ [ applause ]
welcome to "cbs this morning." new york voters have moved the presidential front-runners closer to a november match-up. hillary clinton and donald trump celebrated decisive victories in tuesday's new york primaries. they are the biggest wins for both candidates in weeks. clinton regains momentum in the democratic race. she received 58% of the vote, ending a string of wins by bernie sanders. >> and trump smashed his gop competition picking up 60% support. john kasich finished second with 25%, followed by ted cruz with 14%. this victory gives him 844 delegates. he's the only republican who can clinch the nomination before the convention in july. we begin our primary coverage with major garrett who covered trump's big night. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the victory was bigger than the polls projected with donald trump securing at least 89 of 99 delegates up for grabs. he
status leaving ted cruz and john kasich as far behind as ever. probably not surprisingly, trump celebrated in classic new york style. ♪ the king of the hill >> reporter: donald trump strolled triumphantly into his victory party tuesday casting himself as the presumptive nominee. >> we don't have much of a race anymore based on what i'm seeing on television. senator cruz is just about match managementically eliminated. [ applause ] >> reporter: the jubilation did not defuse trump's ongoinght fig with the republican party. >> it's really nice to win the delegates with the votes. you know, it's nice. the people report going to st-- people aren't going to stand for it. it's a crooked system. it's a system that's rigged. >> reporter: cbs news exit polls showed almost 70% of candidates with the most votes should be the nominee, even if he fails to win a majority of delegates. in philadelphia, ted cruz
and tried to condense his uphill campaign into a single, somewhat halting message. >> america has always been best when she is lying down with her back on the mat, and the crowd has given the final count. >> reporter: after a weefk o staff shakeups, trump signaled his newly shaped campaign team is finally positioned for the fight ahead. >> my team has been amazing. and you know, it's actually a team of unity. it's evolving, but people don't understand that. >> reporter: trump and kasich fought for delegates in several manhattan congressional district, giving kasich some claim on legitimacy as a trump alternative. trump's new campaign team, of course, is focused on winning future primaries. he'll also start trying to woo delegates aligned with marco rubio and even those recently attached to kasich and cruz. >> thank you. hillary clinton now has about 80% of the delegates that she needs to clinch the democratic nomination. with the huge lead in superdelegates, she could go over the top in the middle of next month. we have more on the victory that
november. nancy, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. clinton's decisive 16-point win outstripped many predictions and put sanders on a collision course with mathematical reality. her aides immediately urged him last night to return to his vow not to go negative on the party's likely nominee. >> there's no place like home. [ cheers ] >> reporter: celebrating in times square, clinton extended an olive branch to sanders voters. >> to all the people who supported senator sanders, i believe there is much more that unites us than divides us. [ applause ] >> reporter: sanders, arriving home in vermont, wasn't as eager to make nice. >> i am really concerned about the conduct of the voting process in new york state. >> reporter: he criticized new york's primary system which did not allow registered independents who often favor him to vote. >> that makes no sense to me at all. people should have
participate in a primary and vote for their candidate. >> reporter: sanders actually carried most of new york's counties. but clinton won in metropolitan new york and the surrounding counties, which were home to about 70% of the state's vote. clinton's aides argue the senator's tough new attacks on clinton backfired. >> i do question her judgment. >> reporter: in pennsylvania last night, sanders insisted he can still catch up. >> when we stand together, there is nothing that we cannot accomplish. [ applause ] >> reporter: with a nearly insurmountable delegate lead, clinton sounded more confident than ever. >> the race for the democratic nomination is in the hope stretch, and victory is in sight. >> reporter: there were some issues during tuesday's primary. some irregularities at voting sites in brooklyn that led to some voters being turned away from polling stations. hundreds of complaints were
elections has been ordered with the support of mayor bill de blasio. >> thank you very much. cbs news political director and moderator john dickerson is in washington. >> good morning. >> trump is winning primaries, he's bet organized, got better -- better organized, got better leadership. is anything likely to stop him now? >> it seems awfully hard to see how he gets stopped. even if he doesn't get the 1,237 delegates that would give him the majority, every one of these big wins is a chance for him to claim fairness. he's turned into the fairness candidate who's saying if i go to the convention and i have the delegates and votes, san ysidi get the nomination regardless of this threshold. this is a huge moment for the argument in the debate he's in with the republican party, every one of the victories he gets. he's building momentum toward he's also building points in an
>> go ahead, norah -- what are the challenges for him now, sgla john? >> the challenges are to keep draining the never trump movement from getting fresh anecdotes. he stopped the eruptions we saw every few hours. he's got a new campaign team that's added discipline to the process. he needs to basically keep making his fairness argument, one of the best cases he can make for future contests, telling people to rally around him because he thinks basically the voice of the people should be heard. that's a great pitch for him to make for the rest of the contest. >> bernie sanders outspent hillary clinton by millions of dollars here in new york. he had huge crowds, and yet she crushed him on election day yesterday. will today be remembered as the day that she clinched the nomination? the next three big contests are pennsylvania, new jersey, and california in which she's expected to win panned ly -- handily. ou
it was a decisive win and proved the underlying rules at that clinton team and most democratic strategist have been arguing are in place which is to say in a closed primary with a diverse electorate that she does well, and does he very, very well. it's mathematically really that you can add the numbers up to get a way for sanders to survive. you almost need to do some voodoo to make it work. she's really on her way. other than some miracle happening for bernie sanders, she's going to have the nomination. >> back to donald trump. is it possible that the party now will understand that he is inevitable and that it's necessary for them to rally around him? by that, i mean his competitors in the primary process and party leaders. >> i don't know about the competitors in the primary process. they don't necessarily lose anything by staying in the race. that's different than the case for bernie sanders. it will be interesting to see how he behaves. in terms of party leaders, i think they still, there are a lot of people who write big checks for the party who
nominee. these victories make it very hard for them to go at him. >> john dickerson, thank you. >> thanks. >> in our next half hour, how the republican campaigns are trying to nail down the support of party delegates in case there is a contested convention. we'll look at the questions raised by offers of free flights, lavish meals, and hotel stays. president obama just landed in saudi arabia at the beginning of a week-long trip to the middle east and europe. the visit comes at a time of growing uncertainty in u.s.-saudi relationship. we have more on what the president hopes to accomplish. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this is president obama's fourth visit to saudi arabia, but tensions have never been quite this high. he will meet today with king solomon to try to heal the rift exacerbated by his recent description of the kingdom as free riders, too reliant on the american military. he also said the saudis need to "share the neighborhood with their long-time faux, iran," but
the two countries are currently on opposite sides of brutal wars in nearby yemen and syria. the president's going to ask the saudis to pull back. the saudi royals are deeply skeptical of the president's intensions. they already felt betrayed by the u.s.-brokered nuclear deal by iran which gave is new influence in this region. today, the u.s. tried to reassure the saudis by offering yet more military support. they're already the largest buyer of american-made weapons. despite these differences, the two countries still need each other. most importantly in the fight against isis. >> all right. margaret brennan reporting from riyadh, thank you. the first criminal charges related to the flint lead water crisis are expected today in michigan. at least two people connected with the state's department of environmental quality and the city of flint could be charged. michigan's attorney general began investigating after the city switched its water source to the flint river back in 2014. the water was not properly treated. many children have
positive for elevated levels of lead. paul egan from the "detroit free press" says this investigation is far from over. >> investigators have talked about gross negligence-type charges. what we also have are some false reporting charge that can lead to charges such as mail fraud and wire fraud. >> and more charges could be filed at the state level. the u.s. attorney's office and fbi are also investigating. more rescues overnight in houston. flooding is blamed for eight deaths in texas. a research scientist estimates almost nine trillion gallons of rain fell on the state over the past three days. we have more from houston where the flood threat persists. omar good morning. >> reporter: good morning. parts of this northwest houston neighborhood are still under water. residents at this apartment complex behind me have been evacuated and aren't sure when they'll be allowed back home. there is
forecast, and the fear is this whole area could flood again. with tons of water and no place for it to go, rescues continued in and around houston overnight. people living in low-lying areas north of houston evacuated with help from the national guard. some families there not taking a chance that things will get better. >> i don't know what we'll come back to whenever all this dies down. i'm hoping everything will be okay. >> are you okay, or do you want to leave? >> reporter: in harris county, streets are still flooded, and cars are still under water. >> about up to my thigh, inside my house. my house is is probably the higher of those three that are under water. >> reporter: still coming up? >> it's still coming up. >> use the branches on the trees. >> reporter: volunteers worked alongside busy rescue crews and law enforcement to help people who were trapped. >> i do want t
condolence. and on behalf of the city, to the families that did lose loved ones from yesterday. >> she was on her way home. >> reporter: linda rodriguez says among those killed was her cousin, claudia melgar. >> she asked her mom if she needed anything, and that was the last we heard from her. >> reporter: this dash cam video shows a toll road worker frantically trying to reach the 25-year-old's car. she had driven around a barricade and drowned in her suv before the worker could reach her. many roads in and around houston are still closed because they look like this, covered with water. but houston schools are open today. norah? >> thank you very much. a magnitude 6.1 earthquake struck off the coast of ecuador as the death toll from saturday's quake climbed to 157. hundreds are still missing. the weekend's magnitude 7.8 quake
homeless. more than 400 aftershocks have rocked the country. mitsubishi executives this morning admit employees falsified data on fuel economy tests for several vehicles. the carmaker's president and other executives bowed to apologize today at a news conference. an internal investigation found falsified tire pressure data made mileage numbers seem better. inaccurate tests focused on four mini car models. the 625,000 vehicles were sold in japan. mitsubishi will now investigate products made for sale overseas. there are new developments this morning in the investigation of a woman's murder at a texas church. police released more surveillance video of the suspected killer who dressed like a police officer and was seen wandering around the halls. the person was seen early monday in the hallway. missy bever's pesticide was seen later at the church in midlothian. now with what the victim's husband is saying about the mystery. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, police are working nonst
find a motive. while they appear to have the suspect on camera, investigators can't tell if it's a man or woman. missy bevers' family hope surveillance videos will lead to a suspect. >> we don't know who it is. i ask everybody out there to review the video. >> reporter: more than 2002 ii days after she was killed in a texas church, her husband brandon along with the police are calling for help. >> the person has a distinct walk. there's a distinct mannerism about this person that should be very apparent to somebody. >> reporter: the footage appears to show the suspect roaming the halls of creekside church of christ early monday morning. the person is seen wearing a helmet, gloves, and jacket that says "police." at one point they stop and open doors. sometime after the footage was recorded, police say the 45-year-old fitness instructor arrived at the church early to set up for her 5:00 a.m. workt
class. poor weather forced it to be moved inside. the night before, bevers posted the class time and location on her facebook page. her body was discovered by students who planned on attending the class. >> during the search, the officers found evidence of forced entry into the building indicating a possible burglary. >> reporter: authorities believe the suspect was already in the building when the mother of three arrived, and that she may have interrupted a burglary in process. although nothing was reported stolen from the building. >> the officers observed a lot of broken glass on the floor. >> reporter: friends and family mourned missy at a vigil tuesday night. brandon bevers, who was on a fishing trip at the time his wife was killed, said missy impacted many in the community. >> she was a great woman. a great wife. a great mother. a great friend. she will be missed by many people. >> at this time, authorities aren't releasing the findings of the autopsy. police say they are hopeful for a lead and are cde
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ahead, testing the limits of how to lure presidential campaign delegates. the loopholes that could pave the way to this summer's conventions. tomorrow, tom hank returns to studio 57. we'll look at his new movie called "a hologram for the king." local news is coming up next. you're watching "cbs this morning."
i've said this repeatedly -- nomination should good to someone who actually compared for it. for me, that door is closed. >> got it. but is the door locked? >> it is bolted shut. >> i see. is there a key under the mat by any chance? [ laughter ] >> no, there's not, and before you ask, there isn't one of those little windows on the door you can punch through and turn the handle like a burglar in those home security ads. >> got it. okay. i apologize. >> so how does he change his mind after that, guys? he can't, can he? >> well done. "colbert show" is looking extra special this week. >> looking really great. really great. if he does change his mind, they'll be bringing up that videotape. something to think about, mr.
ryan. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up, some call it a wild west of conventions. a contested convention means candidates would need to earn the loyalty of delegates. how campaigns and their supporters could sway delegates with lavish offers. plus, melody hobson with how cbs is trying to transform its business with drive-in service. customers may never have to walk inside the drug store again. can you imagine? ahead, questions about when the strategy could backfire. time to show you some of the morning's headlines. "usa today" reports the pentagon has approved new rules for air strikes against isis in syria and iraq. they could increase the risk of more civilian casualties. that risk will be weighed against a threat posed by the targeted militants. the pentagon says commanders go to great lengths to protect civilians. "the miami herald" reports on former leader fidel castro bidding farewell to his communist party leaders. the 89-year-old appeared at a meeting of the cuban communist rt
but communist cuba ideas will endure. his brother, raul, will continue as the country's president. and "time" reports the government will study when it's safe for kids to start playing tackle football. the centers for disease control and prevention will collect research on concussions. some experts suggest beginning tackle football at age 14 could lower the risk of brain trauma a. the gop campaigns are fighting to win and keep nearly 2,500 delegates who will go to the republican convention. donald trump still needs 393 to clinch the nomination. if he comes up short, that would trigger a contested convention. delegates would be free to vote for anyone. julianna goldman is outside the future trump international hotel in washington with the effort to security delegates' loyalty. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. now, donald trump says he won't woo delegates by putting them up at his hotels. the art of courting delegates takes many forms and pushes boundaries. since the last republican
contested convention was 40 years ago, campaigns and their lawyers are trying to figure out just how far the law can take them. >> you're basically saying delegate, listen, we're going to send you on a boeing 757 -- >> reporter: donald trump has been lashing out at his rivals, suggesting they're essentially buying delegates' votes. >> it's a rigged system. it's a crooked system. it's 100% crooked. >> reporter: campaign finance experts like attorney kenneth gross say he has a point. >> i don't think you'll see any brown paper bags with cash in it. but certainly you're going to see some efforts to influence these delegates in some way. >> reporter: federal law allows delegates to have their convention trips paid for, as long as the money isn't from businesses, labor unions, foreign nationals, and federal contractors. generally, there are no limit on how much delegates can accept, and they don't have to report any of it. that means flight on
jets, nights in five-star hotels, and dinners at gourmet restaurants paid for by wealthy donors, super pacs, or campaigns themselves, is perfectly legal. >> some of it may be innocent, you know, let's go out for a drink. or it could be a lavish weekend somewhere. or it could be a promise for a specific position. >> reporter: at the last contested republican convention in 1976, gerald ford wooed delegates with promises of trips on air force one and invites to state dinners. ronald reagan countered with calls from his hollywood pals, pat boone, jimmy stewart, and john wayne. delegates tend to be lifelong political junkies. and in the end, convention veterans think they will be swayed not by the wining and dining but by good old-fashioned horse trading. >> would you like job at the national committee? would you like to be national chairman? all these patronage jobs within the pay
going to be part of the conversation. >> reporter: does it raise any corruption questions? >> sure. it's a narrow band walking. you're not supposed to promise a job for a vote. >> reporter: election lawyers say this really is the wild west. there is work that apply to anti-corruption laws that apply during elections, but it's unclear if they apply to votes during political conventions. >> thank you very much. the nation's second-largest drug store chain, that's cvs, is launching what it hopes will be a more convenient way to shop without even going in the store. cvs express is a free, curbside pickup service. the program is already available in san francisco, atlanta, and charlotte. the chain plans to roll out the service to most of the stores by the end of this year. cbs news financial contributor melody hobson is in san francisco. good to see you. >> reporter: good morning. >> half the fun of me to going to cvs is buying that you will unnecessary stuff you don't need. how is this going
this program? >> this is the first of its kind. the pharmacist industry's real attempt to allow you to buy on line, pick up at the store, but take it a step further -- use never get out of the car. they deliver to you curbside. they've developed this app with a company called curbside which uses gps technology, much like uber, to alert the store when you're one minute away. they have you spark in a specific spot and -- park in a specific spot and deliver your order to you. >> any reason it's happening now? >> it's happening now because they're going against the all things to all people retailer, amazon. this is one way to try to establish a different kind of service and convenience to customers. >> i'm with gayle, i like to browse and pick pup extra stuff. what stuff will be offered curbside? >> 75% of the inventory. you won't be able to buy alcohol this way, and you will not be able to pick up prescription drugs this way. in many stores, they have a
picking up prescription drugs. in that situation, it's too ii stops. >> in terms of amazon and how they threaten to disrupt a variety of companies, has anyone found a successful way to do something like this to impede the amazon erosion of their customer base? >> certainly, many, many retailers are trying everything, throwing everything and the kitchen sink at amazon. the one barrier to entry that helps cvs and other drug store retailer is specifically related to the fact that they sell prescription drugs. it's a highly regulatedistry that creates barriers -- regulated industry that creates barriers, something that amazon does not do. that helps in this situation to wall themselves off from this onslaught of online competition. >> do you see any downside for the store? see it backfiring at all? >> well, it's the impulse purchase issue that you talked about. when you go into a drug store, most people stroll a
throw in that pack of gum, that magazine. >> yes. >> or when you're waiting for the prescription to be filled, you spend your time walking up and down the aisles. the question is, tell cannibalize that im-- will it cannibalize that impulse snrch. >> yeah. i bought some baby bubble bath the other day, and i don't have a baby. i thought i'll try. >> i don't believe that -- >> if you come to my bathroom, you'll see it right now. johnson's baby bubble. yes, i'm going to take a picture. >> you are. instagram. follow her. the picture is coming. >> charlie, i don't make stuff up. >> great to see you, melody. >> thanks. did a well-known home headac makeover show result in work called disastrous? if you're heading out, watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. see why best-selling author john grisham is giving away, he
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a popular home renovation show accused of a failure to deliver on its promises. a north carolina couple turned to "love it or list it" when they decided to fix up their home for future foster children. now, they're taking the production company to court. we have more from raleigh where the homeowners gave a firsthand look at the work they say falls short. manuel, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, after the big reveal, cameras stopped rolling. was then that the sullivans noticed despite being called tv ready, a closer look revealed a different reality. the hgtv reality show bills itself a hit tv series that appeals to homeowners in search. a new home to "better suit their needs." in each episode, a home is renovated, and the owners gets to decide if they love it and want to stay or list it for sale. it all builds up to a big reveal
like dina murphy and timothy sun valg. >> decision's made -- sullivan -- >> decision's made. >> are you going to love it? >> or are you going to list it? >> well, we've decided to -- >> list it. >> reporter: nearly seven months later, murphy and sullivan have yet to list it or move in. they filed a lawsuit against the contractor and the canadian company big coat tv that produces the show. the couple claims the renovations were disastrous, alleging their $140,000 was essentially used to create a stage set for this television series. this is not like a free makeover. >> no. not at all. we took out a substantial loan for this, and -- put in some of our own money on top of the loan that we took out. >> reporter: sullivan and murphy declined to comment on the specific damage citing the lawsuit. it included damaged and stained
carpeting over chipped concrete, and low-grade surfaces. the production company is said to have acted as a general contractor for renovation after taking the clients' money. for the homeowner here, this is a renovation project. and for big coat, it's a tv show. what we allege is that big coat hired contractors who did substandard work. >> so this is the living room. >> reporter: the couple's lawsuit also claims the contractor only received about $85,000 of their money, and that the production company pocketed the rest. approximately $55,000. in a statement to "cbs this morning," toronto-based big coat productions said, it has completed more than 250 renovations without any issues. and that the claim is in no way supported by any of the facts in the case. >> we feel stressed out. we feel sad. really
>> reporter: you came into this with almost a sense of excitement, it seems, right? >> we're excited -- >> for the home. we were excited for the home. >> reporter: the couple also claims they paid an additional $11,000 of so-called change fees when they asked for alterations to the original renovation plans. the lawsuit also claims that the reality show heavily scripted with people on camera including the homeowners being told what to say and how to acted. >> okay. thank you. thrilling delivery in the back of a cop car. how a police officer took quick action in the birth of his own little girl. >> look how pretty she is. >> like it when another girl comes into the world, don't we? >> yes, we do. >> don't we, charlie, when another girl comes into the world? good thing. what were you going to say -- >> nothing, except that no one could be more -- >> enthusiastic -- >> about that idea. >> i like it.
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it is wednesday, april 20th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including much-needed primary wins for hillary clinton and donald trump. we look at the major impact of the new york sweep. first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. tr ump regained his front-runner status with a blowout that left ted cruz on the edge of elimination and kasich as far behind as .ever >> is anything likely to stop him now? >> it seems awfully hart to see how he would get stopped. >> clinton's decisive win outstripped many predictions and put sanders on a collision co wurseith
reality. president obama's fourth visit to saw -- to saudi arabia, but tensions have never been this high. >> reporter: the fear is the whole area could flood again. ep>> rorter: police are looking to find a motive. while they appear to have the suspect on camera, investigators can't tell if it's a man or woman. >> the question, tell caalnnibthize at purchase. >> i bought some baby bubble bath the other day and i don't have a baby. >> i don't believe that for a second. >> reporter: donald trump says he won't woo delegates, but the art takes many forms and pushes boundaries. >> the winner of the primary gets delegates, momentum, and most importantly, two tickets in the front mezzanine to see "hamilton." [ laughter ] ♪ i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. donald trump and hillary clinton have new momentum thanks to voters in their home state. clinton beat bernie sanders by
democratic primary. she added 139 delegates. her overall lead is now 728, including superdelegates. clinton needs to get about 30% of the remaining delegates to clinch the nomination. >> donald trump won 60% of the republican vote here in new york. john kasich was second with 25%. ted cruz got 14%. donald trump picked up at least 89 delegates. he needs 393 more to secure the gop nomination. >> in his victory speech at trump tower in manhattan, trump said he believes he'll arrive at the convention with enough delegates to win the nomination. he continued to criticize the nominating system. >> nobody should take delegates and claim victory unless they get those delegates with voters and voting. and that's what's going to happen. and you watch because the people aren't going to stand for it. it's a crooked system. it's a system that's rigged, and we're going to go back to the old way. it's called you vote, and you win.
>> trump will campaign in indianapolis and maryland today. bernie sanders left new york before the polls closed last night. he campaigned in pennsylvania looking ahead to the state's primary next week. sanders ran hard here in new york and outspent the clinton campaign almost 2-1. he congratulated hillary clinton on her win last night but also complained that new york did not run a good election. >> i am really concerned about the conduct of the voting process in new york state. and i hope that that process will change in the future. >> there are widespread complaints that new york city voters were removed from voter rolls or couldn't get access to polling sites plus other irregularities. the city comptroller has ordered an audit of the board of elections. the mayor says that's a good idea. the board dismissed the complaints saying only a few voters had problems. hillary clinton won new york by almost 3-00,000 votes. american ten million people have voted for her so far.
than bernie sanders. nancy followed the clinton campaign in new york while major garrett followed donald trump's victory. great to have you here. >> here together. a two-fer. >> we missed you, major. let's talk about donald trump. with this big victory mean it's mathematically impossible for ted cruz to win the nomination. is today a reckoning day? >> it's the first of many reluctant reckoning days for republicans. ted cruz, if count bound delegates and look at the mathematics in a way that only the cruz campaign can, it's not impossible to win the nomination but incredibly difficult. trump not only won but carried a wow factor with the size of a victory. it was not the best primary for donald trump, and what did his campaign do? they did the hard work of preparing for new york months ago. a lesson the trump campaign ought to learn going forward. preparation matters, it can take a good environment, make it even better. if trump learns t
-- in primaries in indiana, oregon, washington, nebraska, i'm on-- wyoming and the lot, h will in all likelihood become the republican nominee. >> i'm intrigued by this point. in both parties, the likely nominee does not run as strong against the other party as the also rans. >> right. >> the clinton campaign would argue that's because she has been attacked starting out by 17 republicans at the beginning of the race. and bernie sanders hasn't been vetted to the degree she has. they say if he were the nominee that over those months of the general election his numbers would erode. >> hillary clinton and donald trump were calling for unity today. is that the front-runner speak for competition, get out, get out now? >> sure. it's always easy to be magnanimous in victory. >> yeah. yes. >> look at your rivals and say, you're so wonderful. you're the greatest thing there ever was, no get out. >> we saw this last night. >> thank you very much was very short, sweet, drove a simple message. called ted cruz senator cruz,
properly pronounced john kasich's surname. not always true with donald trump. you begin to see someone who is trying to be a unifier, more presidential, more temperaturemetemperature temperatureme temperaturement -- temperamentally aligned. >> becoming a presidential nominee. >> precisely. >> they're saying he's being more presidential just because he's not calling him lying ted. >> trump has realigned the bar. let us acknowledge that. >> the clinton campaign was explicit after her win. they said bernie sanders needs to go back to his vow not to go negative on the eventual nominee because he's damaging her and by extension the democratic party. i asked one of his aides what they think of that urging by the clinton campaign. he says they ought to look in the mirror. >> they say she's been attacking him for months. >> did bernie sanders care about the future of the democratic party? >> that's an open question
including by you. he's taking a wait and see. he's still running for his own chances. he'll worry about the rest of the party later. >> thank you very much. >> great to see you two together. like it. a cbs news poll out this very morning finds that americans are more marijuana friendly than ever. 58% say it wouldn't matter if a presidential candidate supported legalized pot. it wouldn't change their vote either way. 56% of americans say marijuana use should be legal. that's the largest percentage our poll has ever found. 51% have actually tried the drug. that's 8% higher than last year. a car owner gets an unwanted -- >> no comment, anybody? we've got a table full of people. nobody wants to comment about -- it's marijuana they or something. major? >> that's a dopey story. >> okay. all right. okay. >> i'll be here all week, ladies and gentlemen. a car owner gets an unwanted service during a visit to the mechanic. ahead, how
ahead, saving the planet by branching out. >> on this island in denmark, they've created a place so green the world has been coming to learn howit's done. >> i'll follow you up. >> it's not what they did, it's how they did it. wow. the danish island where they've been literally on top of the climate change issue for two decades coming up on "cbs this morning."
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kids: he came here from rocky married 27 years. raised 6 kids. including 5 boys. he had grandpa move in with us.
glenn: we loved having him as part of the family. it's what you do. kids: in congress, dad will protect president obama's legacy. he'll fight for jobs and protect social security and medicare. glenn ivey will never quit on you; and we should know, we're his kids. glenn: i'm glenn ivey and i approve this message. i'll take on the republicans for all of us. (bear growls)
we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ ♪ the international deal reached last year in paris to curb carbon emissions will be signed this week in new york. ahead of that, we bring you the latest report in our continuing series "the classmate di the cl" about tiny island in denmark making big progress against global warming. people from around the world including the u.s. are heading there to see how it's done. mark phillipsws
exploring nearly a decade ago. and he's in london this morning. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the paris deal, you may remember, was about trying to limit global warming to manageable levels. agreeing is one thing. doing it, something else. samso is the place where they've managed to do it. it's an out-of-the way place that takes some getting to. on the little danish island of samso, a 20-mile-long squiggle of farms and tidy villages, they're providing answers to some of the biggest questions now facing a warming world. here they've already found ways to reduce their greenhouse gas output to effectively zero. they haven't done it using any magical new technology. they've used what they have -- power from the wind, power from the sun, and power from crop waste. here, it's not what they've done, it's how they've done it
attention. i'll follow you up. sore en hermenson has led the fight. and you've got to go a long way up to understand how it works. these wind turbines weren't put up by a con glam rate in search of subsidies and profit. they were erected by local farmers and shareholders who saw that the island's economy could be improved and that they could cash in by visiting in environmental action. wow. things do look different up here. a different king of the world moment. >> we don't have discussion about the landscape. we don't have noise problems. and the birds for some reason don't die around these turbines. >> reporter: this farmer was one of the first to do well out of doing good. half his income now comes from
the power he sells from his wind turbine and from the solar cells which cover his barns. >> the wind turbine will help pay back two, three times. and they help -- >> reporter: that wind turbine has repaid itself two, three times over? >> yes. therefore, i will build a new house. that's good. >> reporter: that's good news. >> yes. >> reporter: the good news for the fewer than 4,000 people who live on samso goes back almost two decades to when they started this project. then, it seemed unlikely that a speck of an island off the cold north coast of europe could keep itself warm and prosperous on renewable energy alone. >> it's very good feeling. >> reporter: when we first visited here nine years ago, we found the plan was already working. despite the lack of fossil fuels, the morning shower was exactly what it was supposed to be. hot. and it's still hot. but much has changed here, including the shower curtain
samso, which was once considered to be at the radical edge of the response to climate change is now considered the model of how it should be done. politicians and environmental scientists from across europe, asia, and the u.s. now come to the energy academy here to study the samso model. and they're not done here yet. that new ferry that now runs on natural gas, they've got a plan to power it with the methine that comes out of the back end of these guys. >> in japan they call it biking leadership. i don't know what they -- >> reporter: viking leadership? a new viking invasion. >> yeah. >> reporter: a welcome invasion this time. samso institute is involved in projects from maine to colorado to south carolina and even to hawaii. a whole new industry. >> mark phillips, you look -- i don't know where you're standing, mabu
great. >> reporter: right beside our london office. >> okay. boy. i want to go there. thank you very much. a great story. >> it's beautiful. exactly what should be done. >> "the climate diaries" are terrific. >> terrific. more from mark's chapter tonight on "cbs evening news." and ahead, taylor swift -- ♪ >> you hear her singing? the background. she shows her heart and home. hear her candid words about her career and personal life and advice she would give her 19-year-old self. by the way, she's 26. what she's learned in the last seven years. tomorrow, tom hanks drops by. we'll look at his new movie about a salesman sent to saudi arabia. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. i've got allergies. and i'm doing just fine. there are hundreds of different allergens that come from pets, pollen and dust.
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dramatic videos raising new questions about what can happen to your car when you at least with a mechanic. the person who posted this dashcam video claims an audi service tech turned a test ride into a joyride, racing at high speeds. possibly even taking drugs in the car. oh, no. how the dealership is dealing with the controversial video. this is going to be fun. >> reporter: the alleged joyride began at this audi dealership in palo alto, california. >> ooh!
gps information embedded in this dashcam video, the driver raced down a street reaching 57 miles per hour. it was like a scene out of "ferris bueller's day off." garage workers hit the streets of chicago in a borrowed ferrari. but in this case, there's a twist. the palo alto driver stops to take a break. that's when we hear this -- [ sounds ] before he takes off again, this time pulling on to a freeway and revving up to a speed of 77 miles per hour. ♪ >> reporter: the general manager of audi palo alto issued a statement, "an unfortunate incident of the was brought -- incident was brought to our attention this week. we have begun an investigation and taken action." when asked if the video was authentic, he would not confirm or deny it beyond his statement
mechanic is still employed there. ♪ >> reporter: palo alto police tell "cbs this morning" they are not investigating the alleged incident and know the streets in the video are at least near two dealerships and mechanics often use roads for high-speed test drives. for "cbs this morning," los angeles. >> cameras are everywhere. you leave your car off to get it serviced, and you hear a guy -- sounds like he's doing marijuana. could be his asthma inhaler. you know, it's hard to breathe. >> it is. absolutely. especially with the -- >> charlie, you have to see the good in people. >> of course you do. let me say when i said i don't believe you, i thought you said there was some baby product that you bought, knowing it was just for babies. >> well, if i'm having a baby, that is a new story. and you can have the first interview of that. that would be very difficult to get pregnant after you go through menopause, so i hear. that would give you the exclusive on that. >> okay. >> you'r
what's something that always carry with you? >> hot sauce. [ laughter ] >> really? >> yeah. yeah. >> really? okay. all right. at first i thought this was bull [ bleep ], you know. oh, because beyonce says she had hot sauce in her bag, now you carry hot sauce in your purse? okay. everyone knows the only thing hillary carries with her is benghazi secrets. ♪ benghazi >> but it turns out this is true. apparently hillary is like crazy into hot sauce. have you heard this? i'm not making this up. really. in the white house, she had a collection of over 100 types of hot sauces. when she became the senator, she moved it to a private server in her house. [ laughter ] >> i was with larry when i first heard -- come on,
purse, based on the beyonce song. i thought it was a little pandering, but it is true. you looked it up -- she's been talking about hot sauce since 2008. >> well before that when she was in the white house. and she liked -- she travels with red pepper flakes and jalapenos. she says it helps her voice and other stuff. >> i stand corrected. >> yeah. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, taylor swift opens up about some of the tough of the parts of her road to fame including the false shaming that she says made her a national lightning rod. john grisham says he hopes his latest book will tackle some of the latest medical challenges. how a new approach could reset the fight against disease. now, it's time to show the headlines. the "wall street journal" says the treasury secretary originally planned to put susan b. anthony on the front of the $10 bill. that's according to a memo from last year. jack lew instead asked the president whichri
he heard from fans of alexander hamilton who urged him to changed $20 bill instead. we'll ask the ask in an interview you'll see tomorrow on "cbs this morning." "fortune" reports on effort to speed up checkout time for shoppers with gyp-enabled -- chip-enabled credit cards. visa has a software upgrade to quickly dip and remove the card. it could save up to 18 seconds. walmart stopped asking for confirmation of the transaction amount. that saves 11 seconds. and "entertainment weekly" reports on scientific find beings freddie mercury's voice. european researchers found queen's lead singer had impressive controls of his vocal registration as he demonstrated on the band's "somebody to love" song. the study showed his vibrato frequency was higher than the standard for classically trained vocalist. did i say that right? >> i think it's vibrato. >> vibrato. you can tell i'm not a singer, thank you.
vibrato. >> you are a singer. i've heard you sing. >> i'm a frustrated singer. >> you know all the line and all the tunes. >> that's true. >> not singing -- >> you're right. i at least admit it. you're going criticize her for reading? wow. oh, ho, drop the mike, charlie rose. >> i don't know what you mean by that. >> kind of don't either. >> exactly. >> thank you. >> what did control room they? >> nothing, nothing. >> i didn't think so. they said "move on." >> they're going to cut the mikes. >> they said, "norah, wrong again," is what they said. >> you want to read this? grammy winner taylor swift featured on the cover of the may issue of "vogue." swift gave the magazine an inside look at her beverly hills home and answered 73 questions as parts of its web series. she also offered a candid look at her younger years in the public eye. >> reporter: what's the one thing you wish you knew at 19? >> if i could
19-year-old self, i'd say, hey, you're going to date just like a normal 20-something should be allowed to, but you're going to be a national lightning rod for s shlut shaming -- slut shaming. >> she shared lighthearted insight into her world. >> reporter: what advice would you give to anyone who wants to be a finger? >> get a good lawyer. >> reporter: what's your favorite food? >> i mean, if we're just saying like what i wish i could eat every day if calories didn't count is like chickenten tender. >> reporter: what would you order at a drive-thru? >> cheeseburger, fries, chocolate shake. >> reporter: what's goal you want to acleave? >> i want an -- achieve? >> i want an honorary doctorate degree because i think ed sheeran looks down on me for not having one. >> and my parents used to plant trees on
>> someone said the thing to do before you die, plant a tree, have a b.w. parkway and write a book. -- have a baby, and write a book. aaron leavy is already a silicon valley veteran. the cloud sharing service, he and friends co-founded box and ran it from their garage. we're pleased to have him on the program. great to see you. >> good to see you. >> good to see you. tell us what the clouds does and why it's important and where is the future. >> yeah. what the cloud enables is the ability for people, when in your personal life or in a business context, so going to work, to allow you to access any information that you have from any device, anywhere you are, to share with anyone. what we do at box is we help businesses take their most important information, their documents, their financial data, their marketing assets, and be able to securely store and share
they want. >> is there emphasis on the word "secure"? there's a movie, "sex tape," if you've seen it. there's a funny scene that involves a sex tape. and jason says, "nobody understands the cloud, nobody knows where it goes." you're saying with box it's secure? >> yes. we tend to store different kind of data -- >> you're laughing nervously. >> we're in a very different business than probably what was portrayed in that movie. >> yes. >> you know, the most important thing when an enterprise is going to use the cloud or in our personal lives, if we're going to store photos or personal communications in the cloud, you have to be able to trust the security and reliability of the service that you're using. so when that's sharing photos or your most precious and important business documents, you fundamentally have to make sure that the technology is secure. >> how are you able to keep it secure? >> this is something that we invest in pretty significantly compared to everything else at box. and so everything from the security of our
our customers so they can ensure that they see what's going on with their data and who's accessing it and where it's being accessed from. so that's -- that's how we focus on security. >> when you look at change in technology, people talk about mobile, people talk about the cloud. and people talk about what else when you guys are thinking about the future? >> yeah. i think right now, if you look at silicon valley, there's focus on things like artificial intelligence, virtual reality or augmented reality. it has the impact of technology working more for us as opposed to us having to spend more time with technology. so can we actually have the underlying tools that we're using become smarter? in our personal lives, that might be daily benefits from a utility standpoint -- >> cleaning house and thing. that's the most difficult thing, they say, the people involved in artificial intelligence, is it involves so many movements. which are the hardest things to do in robots.
it probably will be a while until you have a robot who can clean your house in a proficient way. in the meantime, things like checking in to flights and knowing what meeting to go to next, knowing what's on your agenda, that's the simple stuff. where it gets powerful is where we apply artificial intelligence or machine learning to things like how do we solve, you know, different kinds of cancer issues -- >> it's already being done. >> yes. we can actually apply technology to our most pressing problems like education, health care, life sciences, even the government. >> i think one of the most important debates is security. it's not personal security. it's secure from the government and legislation. as you know, your industry is under pressure from law enforcement to share more data. there's legislation in congress that would force you to do that. >> yeah. so one of the biggest issues we're seeing is this collision between our legacy laws, the laws that were built up the past couple hundred years, designed to protect information and protect consumer and protect ze
and give the government certain access to data in the physical world. the problem is is in the digital world, that information needs to be protected in a very different way. and our laws and policies and the way the government interacts with the technology industry sort of assumes that we're still in that physical era. that physical world that is defined by borders and boundaries. and we're not there anymore. so in a world where billions of people are going to be on the internet, where we're going to be accessing and communicating with anyone in the world from any device, we need a different set of laws that are going to ensure the protection of our information. that is going to ensure the protection of data for consumers, brksz and even the government -- businesses, and even the government. that's what we're running into with the fbi versus apple or microsoft versus the government. we're in the very early stages of probably what is going to be a decade of change that's going to be necessary in our laws and practices. >> good on you, aaron levy, 31. you dropped out of college. you have a $1.5 billion company. your parents said, great, son, you'rett
that. but ultimately, they were fine with the proposition. probably up until about five years in, my mom kept asking me when i was going get a degree. that's since subsided. >> doing a-okay. thank you. best-selling author john grisham offers up a plot twist. >> i don't view my books as important. i view my books as entertainment. first and foremost as entertainment. "the tumor" is the only book i've written with the potential of advancing some technology that will have a profound impact on the lives of millions of people. >> ahead, john grisham talks with chip reid about the
john grisham has told more than 300 million copies of his books worldwide. while he's popular for his legal thrillish, his latest explores mo modern health care. chip reid talked about it and his efforts to share it with everybody. chip's in a washington book store. >> reporter: john grisham's books are usually found in the mystery section. his last book, "the tumor," is more likely to be found in a medical section. it tells the story of a young husband and father with a brain tumor. he's
lives a year. in an alternate ending he's treated with focused ultra sound and lives five to ten years. >> i don't view my books as important. i few my books as entertainment. first and foremost as entertainmentment. >> reporter: that's how grisham feels about his legal page-turners that have entertained millions of readers. >> i'm trying to figure out how far you want to invent. >> reporter: and inspired several blockbuster movies. >> want to talk about the brief? >> everyone i've told about the brief is dead. >> reporter: now for the first time, grisham has written a back that he calls important. so important he's giving it away for free. >> "the tumor" is the only book i've written that has the potential of advancing some technology that will have a profound effect on the lives of millions of people. >> reporter: the focused ultrasound sfoingz based at the university -- foundation is base ted university of virginia. grisham is on the board. he decided he could have a much
bigger impact by writing a nonlegal thriller than doing what board members usually do. you didn't want to sit down and call people and say can you contribute money? >> not going to do that. i've learned a value lesson. when i ask somebody for money, it normally doesn't take very long for them to return the favor. >> reporter: focused ultra sound is a non-innovative outpatient treatment that targets diseased tissue with multiple beams of ultrasound energy with extreme precision. so far, it's approved by the fda to treat prostate tumors, uterine fibroids, and bone metastases. but it could eventually be approved to treat dozens of diseases including parkinson's, alzheimer's, and a long list of cancers. >> the vast majority have never heard of focused ultrasound. >> reporter: grisham met retired brain surgeon dr. neil cassell 15 years ago in virginia where they both. cassell runs the targeted ultrasound foundation and
grisham to join the board. >> one of the key development to the technology is lack of -- key blocks to the development of the technology is lack of knowledge. we have a celebrity on our board who's got a brand, who can tell a story, and who has a following. this is the brain here. >> reporter: cassell admits the technology is in its infancy, and ongoing clinical trials need years more data to prove the procedure's effectiveness. >> it may not work. needs to be demonstrated. for malignant brain tumors, it's only going to improve longevity. for benign tumors, it will be an alternative to surgery and radiation therapy and forms of keep tla-- chemotherapy. >> reporter: you're saying it may not work at all on malignant tumors? >> may have flow value compared to traditional -- have no value compared to traditional treatment. it has to be proven. the technology is revolutionary. the challenge is getting there. >> reporter: grisham is well
the potential to improve the lives of millions keeps him going. >> after 37 books or 38 books, i can look back and say, yeah, that was a good one. i'm proud of that book. others i can look back and say, well, you know, i'm not too sure about that one. i'll never do that with "the tumor." >> reporter: you won't? >> no because it is what it is. if it finds a much bigger market, if it finds people to push our research to get us there, that's the purpose of the book. >> reporter: focused ultra sound is not cheap. grisham put the price of a treatment for a brain tumor in this book at about $75,000. and it is not covered by insurance. grisham and dr. cassell hopes that will change over time as its use becomes more common. norah? >> thank you. i love it -- john grisham such a good guy. >> bravo. >> glad he's bringing attention to this.
p?p?o?gv i'm chris van hollen, and i approve this message. narrator: an attack ad from the campaign for donna edwards. so untrue. so outrageous that president obama said, "pull it down."
the obama white house called the ad on chris van hollen and the nra "misleading." the sun says van hollen and president obama have the exact same position. the post praised van hollen as a "leading champion on gun safety," and condemned the edwards ads that "mislead" voters.
we have a look at a new portrait of queen elizabeth and three future kings including adorable prince george. she's also posing with prince charles and his son, prince william. a total of four generations of the royal family is part of a series of stamps to honor the queen who turns 90 years old tomorrow. >> right. >> the president is having lunch with her and then dinner with -- >> i know. how about that? >> nice. >> very nice. >> it was nice to see george's socks, knee socks. cute. that does it for us.
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washington." happy wednesday. hump day. halfway through the week. you made it. >> good show to celebrate. we have a lot of guests here. >> it's wealth wednesday. you know how i feel about money, chris. >> how do you feel about money? we love money. >> i love to safer money, right? we have something here who will help us. >> good. >> what else is happening. >> you know, it's not all carpool karaoke on the late late show with james corden. last night he pushed his talent to the limit. this is a dance class taught by little ones. during the class, the two had to mimic their intructors steps. look at gwinnett. >>
>> jump up and down. this little girl knows how to burn calories. amazing what he can get huge stars to do, sing in the car and there we go, that's right. knock the knees. >> adorable. good for him. entertaining. down on your booty. >> no, that was part of the move. >> then, of course-- >> that is adorable. >> flip my hair back and forth. they know how to build calories. i haven't lifted a weight in 2 1/2 years since i had my baby. feel. letter it's hard -- it's hard. that's good. we have yoga. >> by the way, prince william and prince harry visited the set of the next "star wars" movie in england. they visited with actress daisy ridley and they got a chance to play with light sabers and they couldn't leave the set