tv CBS This Morning CBS January 24, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
♪ good morning. it is tuesday, january 24th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a deadly storm hits tens of millions in the northeast. strong winds, heavy rain and ice knock out power and cause travel chaos. plus, as many clean up, a new state of the art satellite could help predict when storms will hit. we'll take a closer look at this potentially life saving technology. today, president trump will meet with top executives of the auto industry this follows his decision to pull out of a pacific deal and a warning to leaders that he will tax imports.
ener," your world in 90 seconds. >> here comes! >> a deadly nor'easter wreaks havoc. >> heavy rains and high winds made the commute missable for thousands. >> these roads are definitely not where you wanto tbe. >> gusts reaching 60 miles an hour. >> rain we can deal with, winds is crazy. howlineng agt my house. >> cleanup continues in the south after a breakout of tornadoes. >> i will be here. >> we just officially terminated tpp. >> it's one thing to kill the tpp which is a positive step. it's another thing to develop a policy which works for american workers and not the ceos. >> u.s. security officials are examining phones call between the national am bass tobassador united states. >> michael
director. go frightening moments when the vern suddenly collapsed. >> three puppies were discovered unharmed at ael hot in italy. >> all that -- >> oh, no! >> a man takesdv aantage ofhe t high waters in california and went out on a jetsky. and "all that mattered" -- >> former president george h.w. bush out of intensive care and his wife barbara bush was discharged from the same hospital today. >> i think misses commented to me you need to get us out of here and toned up because we got to host that super bowl. >> and quite a few protests on saturday. in fact, this was crazy, there were marches across all seven continents including antarctica. to be fair to trump it was march of the penguins. they kind of do that.
>> holding a lynittle sign. [ laughter ] >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." everybody is happy to see president bush and the first lady doing better. >> yeah. we begin with a powerful and deadly storm that's hammering millions of americans along the eastern seaboard. near hurricane force winds and heavy rain lashing states from delaware to maine. at least one death is blamed on the nor'easter. >> heavy snow and ice are already hitting parts of northern new york and new england. more than a half foot of snow is forecast in some areas. the massive storm system is expected to impact the region well into tomorrow. to tony is there in massachusetts. >> reporter: good morning. it's no stranger to harsh weather. usually not like this. we
snowfall. but it doesn't feel like a boulevard so much as a midseason hurricane. blinding rain and floodwaters overnight. upnature stork roads were blanketed with snow and dangerous ice. along the coast, waves pummeled sea walls for winds up to 60 miles per hour whipped across sand dunes. >> being a former firefighter in the area, trust me, these roads -- definitely not where you want to be. >> reporter: in new jersey powerful wind gusts at this window washing platform flying out of control. and blew part of the roof off of this apartment check into a parking lot. >> i ran outside to move my car, but my back windshield was already smashed in. >> reporter: high tide submerged tracks along the busy northeast corridor where service was temporarily suspended.
philadelphia, where police say high winds knocked this sign off a building striking and killing a 59-year-old man. in the suburbs, outside of philadelphia and washington, d.c., winds brought trees smashing down on the homes and across roads. >> three houses in a row, one came down at about 5:00 a.m. another one next door came down at 9:00 a.m. i thought, i hope that's good and then that giants one came down. >> reporter: this storm is not jut causing problems for homes and businesses. it's also zrugobstructing trave. hundreds of flights were cancelled. the dozens of tornadoes around storms that hit the southeast, the death toll has risen to 20. the deadliest day for tornados in always half a century. in albany,
there say 2-year-old boy is missing after a tornado swept him away. four people died and 1100 homes were damaged. an ef-3 tornado with wind gusts up to 150 miles an hour hit that state. one person was killed in florida. severe weather, including two tornadoes damaged homes and brought down the trees. president trump meets with all the industry leaders this morning after sending a clear message on trade. the president signed a memo taking the united states out of the tpp trade deal with 11 pacific rim countries. in a private meeting, he also repeated a false claim that voter fraud kept him from winning the popular vote in november. major garrett at the white house looks at the president's busy day. major, good morning. >> good morning. the white house, it is fair to say, yesterday flooded the zone as president trump met with cop business ceos, top union leaders and the bipartisan congressional leadership. wedged in between three executive actions. and as the day drew to a
the president relitigated the election results and is so doing raised the eyebrows of congressional allies and opponents. >> reporter: while meeting with congressional leaders in the state dining room. sources say trump told lawmakers he lost the popular vote to hillary clinton due to 3 to 5 million illegal ballots. earlier in the oval office the president spent time solidifying three promises, trade, abortion and federal hiring. >> we just officially terminated tpp. >> repor wter:raithdwing the u.s. from the transpacific partnership, a deal that trump helped torpedo during the campaign. >> a trump administration will stop the transpacific partnership. >> reporter: u.s. allies japan, australia backed the deal with nine other countries. pro-tradeub
debate to the trump protectionist wave. >> tpp wasn't the right way. so, we're going back to those countries one-on-one. that will be the end of it. >> reporter: with union leaders, mr. trump pushed an expansion of spending on roads, bridges and other infrastructure. >> i think they're very happy with the meeting we just had. what do you think? >> excellent. >> reporter: it's a topic many union leaders support and congressional democrats have warmed to. >> we're going to put a lot of people back to work. we're going to use common sense and do it the way it's supposed to be done. >> reporter: the president also opposing a freeze on all federal hiring, or national security or public safety rule exceptions. one expert says it could affect as little as one-fifth of the federal workforce. mr. trump also reinstated the so-called mexico city policy. it requires foreign and nongovernment organizations that receive funding from the u.s. to refrain from performing or promoting abortions. the mexico city policy first put
in place by republican president ronald reagan in 1984 was removed by every democratic president thereafter. and then reunited part of the republican presidents. we expect more actions, gayle, one on the pipeline. a five-year ban for anyone serving in this administration leaving to become a lobbyist. margaret brennan asked about the value of pulling out of tpp when congress wasn't going to approve it anyway. secretary sean spicer replied this was not a deal in our best interest anyway. margaret brennan is in our briefing room. good question, i was thinking the same thing. >> exactly, it's symbolic is what i was told, norah. scrapping this massive transpacific deal was one of mr. trump's campaign pledges. but he hasn't yet explained his alternative plan to push back against china's economic dominance in the
the transpacific partnership, the it will pp would have said up a free trade zone with 11 other nations, eliminated tariffs and regulated. the concept that working together would help set global trade standards and prevent china from writing the rules of the road. but whether trump claimed it hurt american workers. and yesterday, spokesman sean spicer said this is symbolic of the president's deal that he can get a better deal negotiating one-on-one with other countries instead of as a block. but free trade senators like john mccain said this gives china an opening to dominate here. and it also puts allies like japan in an awkward spot. norah, the white house did say while the u.s. government doesn't have a free trade deal with japan there may be more to come. >> interesting union leaders met with trump yesterday said t
showing is nothing but incredible. a really good coalition building there as well. fred smith shares why he has concerns about the president's trade policies and the impact he believes they could have on the economy. a third top member of the president's administration is on the job this morning. >> i michael pompeo -- >> do solemnly swear -- >> vice president mike pence swore mike pompeo in last night as the senate confirmed him as cia director. earlier, rex tillerson's nomination goes do the full senate. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the unusually close vote there. good morning. >> reporter: unusual, is right. this may be a partisan place but secretaries of nominees are typically treated differently. they're giving overwhelming support. a tradition dating back to the 1970s. but the vote was
to yesterday, due to a high-profile republican holdup. >> reporter: the vote for tillerson fell straight down party lines. >> yes. >> yes. >> reporter: fellow republican marco rubio said he was setting this aside out of deference for the president. >> my concern is that mr. tillerson would be an advocate for and pursue deal making at the expense of traditional alliances and at the expense of human rights and democracy. >> reporter: rubio's concerns stem from tillerson's answers about russia a country where he has done extensive business as the ceo of exxonmobil. >> let me ask you a question is vladimir putin a war criminal? >> i would not use that term. >> reporter: a diplomat to guide him, not a businessman. >> american leadership on the world
america first. >> reporter: it's a depart from tradition. former secretary of states including hillary clinton got unanimous or near unanimous in the committee. >> this is really, in some ways turned out to be a proxy on people's feeling about our president. not necessarily a vote on the person who's actually coming in as secretary of state. >> reporter: committee chair bob cork are and other republicans view tillerson as no stranger to international affairs after running the eighth largest company on earth. >> mr. tillerson's extensive business relationships around the world can be a positive thing for our country. >> republicans have accused democrats of stalling on some of these nominees. but last night, the republican-led committee that was supposed to vote today on energy secretary nominee rick perry and interior secretary nominee congressman ryan
abruptly cancelled today's vote. didn't give any reason. former cia director robert gates was highly critical of president trump during the campaign. he calls hill unfit to be commander in chief put gates says he's heartened by president trump's cabinet picks. it was gates who suggested that the president consider rex tillerson as secretary of state. he told me last night he still has concerns over president trump's stance towards russia. >> there's a real question about what russia -- where is russia, what is the relationship between putin and the president. i am concerned about the president's apparent unwillingness to criticize the russians. he's acknowledged that the russians were behind the hacking. but in terms of russia's aggressiveness, its meddling, it's interventionism, it's general bullying and thuggery, those are real. that's real behavior. >>
this? because you're a russian expert. >> well, i told him basically -- >> with your credibility, it says to him, you got it wrong about russia. >> i told him the same thing that i said in the senate hearing introducing rex tillerson for his nomination hearing. i said, your administration is going to have to thread the needle and figure out how, on the one hand, to push back against putin's aggressiveness and meddling and interventionism. and at the same time, stop a continuing downward spiral in the u.s.-russian relationship that is potentially quite dangerous. but they've got do both sides of it they've got to thread the need. >> what does that mean, thread the needle? >> you got to figure out a policy that does both. you can't just be accommodating and look for deals with russia. you also have to be willing to push back against putin. because he i
has the old line used about premiere. what mine is mine is what yours is. >> and talking about the relationships with the united states. >> very interesting. do you think the trump administration is listening. >> yeah. >> i don't know if the president has as much time to watch television as he used to. >> yes, very busy. the governor of minnesota is apparently doing well after a sudden health scare. mark dayton fainted about 40 minutes into the state of the state address last night. he hit his head on the lectern and fell to the ground. his staffer said he was able to leave the capitol on his own. jamie, good morning. >> good morning, norah. so far, the governor's office has given no indication
what caused last night's collapse, as dayton, a democrat who turns 70 on thursday, coming into the final two years ago of his term the latest incident raised questions about his health. >> reporter: signs were visible even before mark dayton began his speech. as he made his way into the minnesota capitol chambers, dayton lost his balance and nearly fell over. >> i knew i should have shown up. >> reporter: the laughter turned to shock about 40 minutes into the address. after pausing brief, dayton began speaking and began to slur his words. seconds later, he collapsed. >> get him to the ground. get him to the ground, please. >> reporter: the governor hit his head on the podium and dropped to
several rushed to help including those who delivered first aid. the governor remained on the ground for several minutes. >> we're all one minnesota in things like this. we care do for each other. >> reporter: in a statement, the governor's office said dayton quickly recovered and returned home. emts joined the governor there and performed a routine check. dayton has a history of health issues. dehydration was blamed after he fainted last february during a political event. the governor has also undergone a series of back and hip surgeries that have left him with a permanent limp. >> he's a tough old bird. >> in a statement, governor dayton thanked everyone for outpouring of support and concern. he will make an appearance later this morning to finish outlining the details of his budget proposal, gayle. >> i hope that's someone who knows him well called him
tough old bird. former president george h.w. bush is out of intensive care this morning. that's very good news. jim mcgrath tweeted this picture of the 92-year-old with his wife barbara. thanking people for their prayers and good wishes. the 41st president remains hospitalized as he recovers from pneumonia. his wife recovered from bronchitis. president bush could go home as early as friday. >> isn't it great after 72 years of marriage they really want to be there? >> to stay there. she wants him to come home. >> let's get home, we have a super bowl party. >> she also believes in stand by your man. >> that's right. nasa sends its first pictures ah
national security adviser say to russia before the inauguration? >> ahead, how the timing of the phone call by general michael flynn is now part of a federal investigation. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by fastsigns. more than fast. more than signs. when you have a cold, pain from chest congestion can make this... feel like this. all-in-one cold symptom relief from tylenol®, the #1 doctor recommended pain relief brand. tylenol® i'm raph. my name is anne. i'm one of the real live attorneys you can talk to through legalzoom. don't let unanswered legal questions hold you up, because we're here, we're here, and we've got your back. legalzoom. legal help is here.
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♪ >> and three seconds left. the three to win. he's done it! >> the dramatic game-winning shot against the warriors. the first one they save the struggle heat is the biggest of the season, 105-102 and it snapped golden state's seven-game winning streak. >> did we want the seven-game winning streak to be snapped? >> there are those who say the warriors have too many stars. >> i love the warriors. but congratulations to the heat. >> yeah. i just got some of those steph curry under armour sneakers for my kids.
>> they still can't jump like steph curry. >> it's a good-bye. >> are they expensive? >> they're a little pricey, yes. president trump's national security adviser, how his phone call with the ambassador has race some questions. and mr. president trump make good on a campaign promise. ahead, we're in jerusalem why some are worried the change could need to new violence. time for headlines around the globe. "the guardian" reports on the supreme court announcement on the major brexit lawsuit. it says parliament must start the process of leading the european union. that could delay plans by prime minister teresa may to begin separation talks in march. the process could take two years. britain voted last june to leave the european
and the white house press secretary rebooting his relationship with the press i guess you could say. in his briefing yesterday, sean spicer eased the tensions with remarks over the weekend where he called the news media shameful. yesterday, he told reporters he wants to have a healthy relationship. >> he looks sharp in that suit. >> he looks good. "the washington post" reports on a gm o'o apple that l go on sale in the u.s. a brown apple left out in open air. it will be in grocery stores as early as february. some say it could be the turning point over the fierce debate over genetically modified foods in this country. wonder how it tastes. "usa today" reports on the temporary blocking of a proposed $37 billion merger between aetna and
the merger would have created the largest seller of medicare advantage plan. aetna is considering an appeal. humana did not comment. and the los angeles times reports that nascar is dramatically changing its format for the upcoming season. scoring will be overhauled. nascar hopes it will keep fans interested. it begins with daytona 500 on february 26th. the top of the president's national security team is under investigation for his contact with russia. cbs news has learned investigators are looking into at least one phone call in december between national security adviser michael flynn and russia's ambassador to the united states sergey kislyak. >> good morning. >> good morning, retired general michael flynn was during the campaign and is now one of the president's top advisers and he's acknowledged having contacts with top russian officials. but over the
investigators led by the fbi have been taking a closer look to his calls to the russian ambassador in washington. >> reporter: the call came on december 29th. the same day the obama administration expelled dozens of russian diplomats in response to a wave of cyber attacks during the presidential election. >> during the transition i asked flynn if there were any conversations beyond the ambassador, and he said no. >> reporter: sean spicer said on monday the call between flynn who is now the national security adviser and the russian ambassador covered four topics. >> one was the loss of life that occurred in the plane crash. two was christmas and holiday greetings. three was to talk about a conference in syria and isis. and four was to set up a -- to talk about after the inauguration, setting up a call between president putin and president trump. >> reporter: when asked for a response, a spokesman for the russian embassy said
does not comment on multiple contacts which are carried out on a daily basis with local interlocketurs. adam shift is the top democrat on the committee? >> will we conduct our own just as the senate will? we're determined to follow the facts where they leave. >> so far, investigators found no evidence of wrongdoing. the trump administration has denied having any knowledge of the investigation. or any basis for it. the white house also said that the tread has not given any indication that he would stop an investigation from moving forward. norah. >> all right, good reporting, jeff, thank you so much. president trump's press secretary now says the u.s. is in the early stages of deciding whether the american embassy in israel should be moved from tel aviv to jerusalem. president trump says he plans to move it.
seth doane is in jerusalem where this is an emotional issue for many. seth, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, while there is no policy shift yet, israelis we've spoken with are eager to take advantage of president donald trump pro-israel statements. >> reporter: just a suggestion of moving the u.s. embassy had folks talking this morning at the israeli soup or market in jerusalem. >> this is the right thing to do. this is the moral thing to do. >> reporter: moral? >> yes. >> reporter: why is it the moral issue? >> because, you know, the jewish people, okay, have a very long connection with the city of jerusalem. >> reporter: jerusalem, home to some of the holiest sides for jews and christians also claimed by the palestinians as their capital. they say shifting the u.s. embassy would show the u.s. siding with israel. it sparks
the same coffee table. >> it is a bad idea to move the embassy to jerusalem. >> reporter: a bad idea? >> bad idea, yes. >> reporter: why? >> because we don't need world war iii. >> reporter: on a windy rooftop in rowmala he warned that would give extremists reason for violence. >> it complicates our life. and starts president trump on trust. we wanted him to be a forceful piece. >> reporter: no countries locate their embassies in jerusalem. the status could be the main piece of stalled peace talking. >> to recognize jerusalem as the capital of the jewish people, like america does in any other country it works in. >> reporter: jerusalem's mayor told us they stand ready to help the u.s. with any move. you have been in cct
is president donald trump a game-changer here, from your perspective in israel? >> i think president trump has the right vision, aligning interests with israel. >> reporter: palestinian president mahmoud abbas has met with jordan's king abdullah. the two agreed if an embassy move were to take place, they'd take countermeasures. but underlined they hope it won't get that far. gayle. >> seth doane reporting from jerusalem. we thank you. this morning, we've got our first pictures from a potentially life-saving satellite. what it can do and not do. more to learn about extreme weather. and we invite you to scribe to cbs on itunes. we're celebrating five years on the air with a series looking back at what we think are some
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♪ ♪ this morning, many people across the country are cleaning up from destructive storms. they relied on the up-to-the-minute forecasts to prepare for the worst. the images were captured by a new weather satellite designed to make the forecasts a little more accurate. the photos from the potential life-saving technology were released yesterday. jane crawford is in maryland with what makes the satellite so special. jane, good morning. >> reporter: this is the satellite. it sits 26 million miles above the earth. and it sends data here. those satellite dishes over there. meteorologis
to help them better predict where and when bad weather will hit. >> i think that's a tornado. >> reporter: this week saw deadly tornadoes. violent waves. and torrential rain. you can't prevent bad weather. but meteorologists will soon have a new tool to better predict it. using a satellite called goes16. >> it's better and new information that we haven't had before. >> reporter: a launch a few months ago unveiled its first images monday. fires burning in mexico, clouds over florida and clouds in the northeast. when it becomes fully operational until november, it will have current satellites and take pictures of individual storms every 30 seconds. currently radar segments could only scan a storm every five to six
>> with greater resolutions at high speeds we'll be able to see realtime. >> reporter: it can help by tracking lightning strikes. the experts say gos 16 would have help. >> there is no doubt in my mind with these systems at 30-second imagery we'll be able to see those changes in the quality we've never seen before. >> it's accuracy for the viewers. that's huge. >> reporter: evelyn is a meteorologist at cbs los angeles. >> we can warn people earlier. if we've got thunderstorms here at home we can tell you where that lightning is, everything. >> reporter: experts say that this satellite will give them a better and sharper picture of weather patterns. so that means instead of getting a five-day forecast, we might get them much farther out. i think that's pretty cool to better make those beach
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♪ it is tuesday, january 24th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including senator john mccain in washington. his view of president trump's foreign policy moves and the decision to block a major pacific trade deal. but first, here is today's "eye opener" at 8:00. with the warmer temperatures, it doesn't feel like a blizzard so much as a midseason hurricane. >> the death toll of dozens of tornadoes and violent storms that hit the southeast has risen to 20. the white house with president trump meet with top business leaders and union les ader candongressional
leadership. >> slashing the transpacific trade deal is one of mr. trump's pledges. but he hasn't explained the alternatives. >> secretary of states of typically given overwhelming support but yesterday a high profile holdup. >>ha micel flynn is now one of president trump's top advisers led by the fbi. the governor's office gave no indication as to what caused last night's collapse. >> any, the women's march was on saturday. many of the women took to the streets to proceed president donald trump. >> you can imagine having that many women mad at you? [ laughter ] >> i mean, i get nervous when one woman is mad at me. [ laughter ] >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. millions of americans are favoring a powerful and deadly storm slamming the east coast.
near hurricane force and heavy rain. it is lashing states from delaware to maine. floodwaters submerged streets overnight making some nearly impossible. >> along the coast, the waves hammered sea walls and the wind ripped across a sand dune. the man's death is being blamed on the storm. the impact of the system is expected well into tomorrow with rain, sleet and snow. the first job approval rating of president trump has set a new record. only 49% approve of the way mr. trump is handling the job. that is the lowest in gallup polling history, the president signed three presidential memoranda yesterday. one of them imposes a federal hiring freeze. it does not apply to the military or to jobs with national security or public safety role. the president also reinstated the so-called mexico city policy. it says foreign and nongovernment
get american funding should not perform or promote abortion. and mr. trump kept a campaign promise taking the united states out of the transpacific partnership. senator john mccain of arizona is one of the few republican lawmakers to criticize the president from withdrawing from the transpacific partnership. in a statement he called it a, quote, serious mistake that will have lasting conventions for america's economy and our strategic position in the asia-pacific region. but senator mccain had a change of heart over the nominee rex tillerson. he says he now supports the exxonmobil ceo. and others voted to confirm kansas congressman mike pompeo to lead the cia. pompeo was sworn in shortly afterwards. senator mccain joins from us the capitol. senator, good to see you. thanks for joining us. for the u.s. in the
largely symbolic because it hadn't been ratified by congress. what are your concerns? >> well, my concern is we can sign the asia pacific region, the chinese are now negotiating their own version of tpp. they have now a very significant economic role, where 60% of the world's economy is in the asia-pacific region. and we are stepping back. i have talked to leaders of asian countries who have all said that this will soon give the field to china. and that, to me, is not good for the united states of america. >> the president's argument says it means jobs lost from america to asia. >> well, charlie, i guess it all depends on your fundamental belief. and that is, with a level playing field. and i believe that the tpp was largely level. there's always aspects of it that the united states worker can compete with any other worker inhe
worker is the best, by far. look at our lead in the economic indicators that are most important. and that's in high-tech and capabilities. and so, i believe that this is harmful. and over time, it will give the chinese a greater domination economically. and also some of their behavior patterns, by the way. >> speaking of behavior patterns, let me turn to russia. you have great concerns about the u.s. relationship with russia. you have said that the present key advisers share your concerns but you haven't heard from the president. why does the president not share your concerns about russia? >> well, he campaigned, as you know, about and talked about better relations with russia. that it would open up new dialogue, et cetera. and all of that is fine, but it has to be done from a position of strength.
and legitimize russian behavior. which we know is taking crimea. partitioning georgia, ukraine. one is, charlie, is that the russian airplanes used precision weapons to strike hospitals in aleppo. killing thousands of innocent men, women and children. that cannot go unresponded to. that's not the united states of america. we stand against that behavior. >> with concerns against rex tillerson and now you say you're going to vote do for him. what changed for you, senator mccain? >> well, it wasn't so much change. i have concerns about him. i still have a few concerns. i had conversations with him. i have talked to people that have dealt with him. i believe also that the president should have the benefit of the doubt in the case of close calls,
american people have elected him as our commander in chief. and i still have some concerns. but i'm willing to give mr. tillerson full opportunity to act as our secretary of state, in what i would argue is the most challenging times in 70 years. >> was this a difficult call for you? >> oh, it wasn't easy. but, you know, these things -- that's what the people of arizona send me to do. >> senator, as you know, there's investigation into what the next security adviser mike flynn has said in a phone conversation with the russian ambassador on the day that sanctions were announced against russia. what do you think about this? what do you think he was doing? >> well, i'm told that he talked about possible meeting between the president of the united states and vladimir putin. but it was a routine call. i think we ought to take general
unless there is something to contradict that. i happen to like general flynn. i think that the team is surrounding himself with is outstanding. people i have known for many, many years. and that gives me confidence. >> does the timing of the call concern you? >> i don't know enough about it. honestly. all i know is what i heard that general flynn said, was the reason for the call. so, i'm much more concerned about our attitude and policy towards russia, who which is acting in the most outlandish and disgraceful fashion in my view, as they continue to violate all norms of international behavior. continuing. in syria, georgia, ukraine. and the buildup of their weapons systems. and, of course, their continued thuggery and murdering
will "la la land" and "moonlight" be worth oscar gold ahead? >> yes. >> you think so? >> yes. >> a look ahead at nominees in the top categories for the 89th annual academy awards. you're watching "cbs this morning." i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c.
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♪ among the thrills i'm sure that you must have had in the beginning when it didn't take off? >> well, that would be an understatement. >> wow, fedex founder and ceo fred smith discussed the early day of his company on "60 minutes" with morley safer. that was 1983. >> wow. >> ten years after it began operations. fedex had a fleet of 14 planes and shipped less tha
packages on its first day. today, guess how many packages it handles. 12 million packages a day. operates in 220 countries. >> fred smith after founding it he's a respected economic leader. with donald trump and his transition. he joins us at the table. good morning. >> what do you think of president trump so far? >> well, i think president trump is certainly a man of his word. he's checking out the boxes of campaign promises. i think he, obviously, still -- is quite sensitive about the media relations. >> yes. but then there's the trade. he clearly is on a mission to create jobs. and he believes the way you do that is either abandon trade agreements or renegotiate them? is he right? >> i would urge him to rethink me
charlie. trade is what's made america great over the year. about 27% of our entire economy is related to trade. either imports or exports. the average american family benefits to the tune of about $13,000. in lower priced goods than otherwise would be the case. >> you say not abandon it but improve it. what do you mean? >> well, we have a trade surplus which is very important to the president. with the 20 countries we have free trade agreements with. if you really net it down, the fundamental problem in trade is chinese protectionism. mercantilism. >> so it's unfair to it? >> well, there certainly has been historically. i think to some degree the admist
little out of date with reality of channel today. they want to open their markets today. president xi and the premier have both said it over and over again. they find that hard to do with the subsidies and provided state-owned enterprises. i think the secret is to take the very able on the team. robert lighthizer and the professor to give them a mandate and not walk away from it. >> he's not going to stop the tpp on nafta. he's signing an order to renegotiate nafta on the deal that largely gives us our north american partners. you said that can be catastrophic for the economy. how? >> well, when nafta was inked in 1994, we did about $400 billion worth of business between canada and united states and mexico.
millions of people make their jobs in trade with mexico. >> well, when an american worker says i feel like i've lost my job because of this trade, what's the response from the ceo? >> well if you go to new hampshire, you'll see all of these beautiful abandoned textile mills that have lost their jobs to south carolinians making textiles in the 1970s. the economy is a constant change where some people lose jobs and others gain them. but the reality is, the benefits of trade are diffused in lower products. better products. the pain of trade is always localized. so, i think one of the real problems is that we let chattel for years engage in marcantile. >> with p
change that? >> no question about it. you have to have regulations federal regulation. >> safety? >> safety. >> and environment am regulations for emissions standards? >> of course. >> how do you draw the line then in between -- >> well, therein lies the problem. bureaucracies tend to want to perpetuate themselves. they get the benefits of regulation, and then they keep on going. >> do you worry about a competition with amazon if they decide to get into business? >> no, amazon say retailer. good customer of ours. >> but they increase your shipping? >> they are. they're increasing. but of course, i watch the famous drone show with jeff. your interview with him not long ago where he made the point of the requirement to work with fedex and u.p.s. let me give you a couple of factors -- >> we may have time for one. >> one factor. >> 95% of e-commerce in the united states is delivered by fedex, u.p.s. and the postal
favorite movie? >> well, i told tom hanks i thought my 18 seconds made his career. >> now your favorite is "la la land." >> yeah, my daughter is an executive producer of "la la land." fred smith, thank you. police found $20 million in a box spring. what the suspect hiding it is accused of doing. we'll be right back. what stiff joints? what time of the month cramps? what nighttime pain? make all your pains a distant memory with advil the world's #1 choice what pain? advil.
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♪ right now, time to show you some of this morning's headlines. we're bringing them to you a little earlier than normal box of the oscar nomination. this morning "the boston globe" is reporting on the discovery of $17.5 million in cash. they were stuffed in a box spring in an apartment in west boro, massachusetts. linked to an alleged pyramid skim. the atlanta constitution reports that arthur blank plans to take all employees to the super bowl. that's about 500 people when the falcons face the patriots in super bowl li. blank wants those who helped the falcons to reach the super bowl to have the chance to see the game live. >> that's great. >> that's so great. variety reports stephen colbert will host the emmy awards. colbert report won
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." if you're a movie buff, this is your morning because the nominations of the 89th annual academy awards will be announced momentarily. of course, we'll bring it to you live. afterwards, "vanity fair" editor and cbs news contributor christa smith will break it all down for you. first, the nominations they're doing it differently, guys. it's on digital. and they've already announced a couple already. >> my big piece of advice when you're nominated is not to pop the champagne right away. that's going to contain you for a long time. 33 days. and you've got a big job ahead of you. you might have
in front of millions and millions of people. you don't want to screw it up. the nominees for original screen play are ". >> hell or high water. kala sheridan. la la land, damian chazelle. the lobster. manchester by the sea. kenneth lonergan. and 20th century women mike mills. >> the nominees for adapted screen play are -- >> arrival eric hiserer. fences, august wilson. hidden figures, alison schroeder. lion, luke davies. moont,
tarell mccrani. >> so the first time i ever experienced the academy and oscars is when i was there nominated for an oscar. the nominees for animated feature -- >> kubo and the two strings. moana. my life as a zucchini and the red turtle. zootopia. >> the nominees for animated shows are -- >> blind vaysha. borrowed time. pear cider and cigarettes. pearl, and piper. >> i got to meet lee daniels, the director, and he just gave me the role after about 30 to 45 minutes of talking. so, i don't know how other people get nominated f
but for me it was easy. here's more of this year's nominations. >> actress in a supporting role, viola davis in "fences." naomi harris in "moonlight." nicole kidman in "lion." octavia spencer in "hidden figures." and michelle williams in "manchester by the sea." film editing. arrival. hacksaw ridge. hell or high water. la la land. and moonlight. >> my phone rang. it was my father. and we both just started crying. and neither of us could finish the sentence. it was one of the greatest moments of my life. it was two years later that we actually got nominated together. >> isabee
ruth negga. natalie portman in jackie. emma stone in la la land. and meryl streep in "florence foster jenkins." directing. "arrival." . denis villeknew wavy. hacksaw ridge. mel gibson. la la land, damien chazelle. manchester by the sea, kenneth lonergan. "moonlight" barry jenkins. >> to our global community and experts and fans and everyone inspired by movies and love them as much as we do. thank you for joining us this morning. >> i'm thrilled to be here to welcome the nominees for the 89th academy award. i'm specially honored to have the nomination for the best
>> "fences." >> "hacksaw ridge." >> "hell or high water." >> "hidden figures." >> "la la land." >> "lion." >> "manchester by the sea." >> moonlight." congratulations to all of the extraordinary artists and filmmakers nominated today. it's going to be a great show. >> congratulations. >> congratulations. >> congratulations and a lot of what! "vanity fair" director editor and cbs news editor, krista smith joins us. they were doing it digitally. >> definitely i would say rebooted the whole process. >> let's talk about best
really, it's not that much of a shock. but it's nice to see "hell or high water" get in and also "hidden figures." two different movies "hell or high water" came out in the summer. this movie. everyone talked about it, but not a huge box office pictures and then "hidden figures" comes out on christmas day and gains moment item. big commercial. >> and amazon, they just be doing it with the oscar waves. >> right. this is a big, big, big move for essentially a streaming nets work. >> let's talk about best director. >> well, i think i heard mel gibson got in for "hacksaw ridge." >> but is he nominated for best actor? >> he is nominated for best
actor. and barry jenkins. that's very exciting. kenny lonergan, again. there's a lot of new voices here. it's interesting that hollywood ass as essentially, i guess, forgiven mel gibson. >> do you think the race is between denzel washington and ben affleck for "manchester by the sea?" >> i do, denzel is amazing. he's a legend. in september, he's in magnificent 7 on a horse. and then bringing august wilson from theaters to the screens. that's how i see it. >> best act tresress, amy adams not nominated. >> i'm shocked about that. for "arrival" how do
nominate the actress on screen the entire time. he's an academy favorite. that to me is the biggest shock. >> and natalie portman? >> natalie portsman, this race for me is thrown wide open. i think it's natalie and emma stone for la la land. ruth mega was on bubble. meryl streep, i think her golden globe speech helped push her into this oscar category for sure. >> supporting actress category, viola davis, naomi harris. nicole kidman. octavia spencer. >> for best supporting actress, that's a big role? >> i agree with you. i agree with you. and i thought it might correct itself in some way. the academy has done that before and put her in as best actress.
supporting and seemed to have gone through all the way through. >> the criticism of oscars that the oscars are so white. are they more inclusive? >> feels like it. the documentaries are very strong. >> and there's a couple of other ones. >> actor in a supporting role? >> i think that one is going to go to mahershala ali in "moonlight." he's one of those actors, he's always good. >> you know him from "house of cards" and million. he's been an actor for a long time. >> why did they announce the oscars differently this time? i'm still hung up on that. >> i'm notri
♪ >> a new way to experience live music. it's called sofar. the gigs are popping up around the world. the audience is asked to be respectful with no texts or talking. jonathan gigliotti shows the movement. >> reporter: on a recent friday night, visitors packed this stage not to work but to watch. ♪ >> reporter: you probably never have heard of norma jean mar keefe. and that's exactly how sofar planned
sofor, or sounds from the room host unplugged gigs from emerging artists. ♪ >> reporter: it's like the old days of an open mike night at a c cafe, but with a modern twist. concertgoers buy their tickets not knowing who's performing or where the concert is being held. which could be in an enclave. someone's living room. or a rooftop. those attending get the location just days before. ♪ >> reporter: how did sofar come to be? >> i was at a gig that was ending. there was this moment when the three of us looked over and said everything here is wrong. people were texting. and you could hear the clanging of the beer bottles.
sofar in his friend's apartment in 2009. performers looking for a stage without all of the distraction. it's a common complaint among artists like justin bieber. >> i thought it was an issue just in my head, but it's turned into a global issue. >> reporter: to address it, he created a website where people can volunteer to host. musicians can sign up to play and concertgoers can purchase tickets for just $15. the gigs spread to 300 cities around the globe. from san francisco to moscow. ♪ sydney. ♪ to seoul. ♪
far, it's like the pinnacle, if you just moved to a city and you want people hearing your music everyone wants to play sofar. ♪ >> reporter: american singer norma jean martin is the latest in a long line of performers to headline a sofar event. ♪ >> reporter: hozier played in manchester. ♪ ♪ no time for me ♪ >> reporter: and bastille performed in a sparse lovnndon apartment. sofar is expanding into one dozen new cities in 2017. but he says he will preserve the same atmosphere from that first performance which sparked it all. >> it was magical. you could hear a
in the background. >> reporter: and focusing on a moment, you created a movement? >> looks that way. ♪ >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jonathan vigliotti, london. >> that was fun. i like the new idea. that's a way to go to a concert, buy a ticket and you don't know who is going to be performing. >> and no texting. no talking. speaking of which we got to go to the next one coming up. we've got to have a reprisal of that. >> group dates gare good. >> it was fun. thank you, guys. >> did you have as much fun as we did. jonathan vigliotti. thanks so much. a small sign of comfort after a devastating avalanche. ahead, the emotional discovery ofee
♪ well, these three puppies provide a glimmer of comfort in the aftermath of a deadly avalanche in central italy. firefighters pulled the white sheepdogs. the 1-month-old puppies were found in an isolated part of the complex. they were buried for five days. still searching for survivors there. >> hoping for a miracle. you look at that picture and it does give you hope. animals are just amazing. that does it for us. be sure to tune
for you. the oscar nominations are out. i begged my producers if i could act out the most dramatic scene for each film. the answer was? >> let's all guess what the answer was. no, please. >> it actually just cleared the room and told me this what i'm about to tell you. the nominations for best movies are arrival, fences, hacksaw ridge, hell or high water, hidden figures, lion, la la land, manchester by the sea, and moonlight. we have the cast on our show of moonlight. >> how about that we're proud of that. >> right. >> well, so we have that. >> that's you. >> is that me? it says markette there. israeli humpert, isabel humpert. natalie portman. that one i know. emma stone, meryl ep
>> that's a given. >> she didn't get that? >> let's see, maybe she's supporting actress, we'll see. the nominations for best actor are casey affleck, andrew gar- field, ryan gosling. and my personal favorite denzel washington. the oscars don't have nothing on me. >> yes. >> i know your favorite is the nominations for best animated film are kubo and the two strings. moana. the life of a zucchini. >> yes, i liked that. >> the red turtle, the green went out and then zootopia. >> i saw moana. that is a wonderful film. i think the rock is starring in that as maui kind of like a demi-god super hero. moana is a princess. >> right,