tv CBS This Morning CBS March 9, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
♪. >> good morning, it is thursday. march 9th, 2017, welcome to "cbs this morning." after a marathon overnight debate, the republican plan to repeal obamacare cleared its first hurdle. now they face strong opposition from the aarp, an influential group of hospitals and health care providers and many conservatives. >> a deadly wind storm causes havoc from illinois to new york. wind gusts knocked out power to hundreds of thousands and sent trucks and airplaneing skidding. and a top shoe designer says he waited, all is right to own one of the world's most rare and valuable objects. inside
to own a stamp that remains hidden for 100 years. we begin with today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> reporter: these winds are incredible tense. >> reporter: trees have been crushing down to homes, power lines and homes. >> reporter: dangerous wind storms sweep across the mid-west. >> reporter: toppling trucks, leaving out power, leaving the michigan basketball team banged up after a plane stormed off the runway. >> that continues to the northeast. if you think winter is over, you're wrong. >> reporter: crews are battling several wildfires across several plain states should get some relief. >> we begin this is the beginning of the end of obamacare. >> it looks like chaos, why is that? >> we are going through typical growing pains from being an opposition party to a governing party. >> this effort on thare pt of the republicans is an absolute disaster and
healthcare in macro. >> they are in march income honor of inttiernaonalen wom 's day. >> you are the leaders. never lose your optimism, your resistance. >> no one was injured when a fire broke out an a passenger at o'hare airport in chicago. >> in new jersey, an elderly woman is hit in traffic in the middle of the tracks. cr all that, a huge cruiseship eeped way too close to one florida couple's home. >> it started like any other city council meeting until the interpretive dancing began. >> what was this? >> and all that matters. >> right before midnight, lady liberty's lights went out. there is something about 2017 that turns a woman off. >> we have a close-up of her when the lights came back on. >> it's trying to push it through
through. roberto is the hero of the game and he is the greatest champion team knockout comeback of all time! >> this morning's eye opener is presented by toyota. let's go places. >> good morning, welcome to "cbs this morning". charlie rose is off, so anthony mason and alex wagner of "cbs this morning" saturday are here. >> hello. >> the weekend is coming! >> almost. >> it's not saturday yet, though. >> i know. we will get to lots of news this morning. first this, the obamacare cleared a key hurdle before drawn the house ways an means committee approved an important provision at 4:30 eastern time.
this, still debating the bill. >> democratic party delays kept the members working oall night. but the health care bill also faces growing opposition from hospital groups, the american medical association and other powerful advocates. chip reid is outside the room where the debate continues. chip, good morning. >> well, that's right. >> reporter: the debate is going on, so far, it's been going on for more than 20 hours, democrats say they're just getting started. >> we've gone 12 hours on the first amendment. i know we have at least 100 more, buckle in. >> reporter: democrats spent all day and night attempting to delay the overhaul of obamacare by proposing a series of amendments to the bill. >> my amendment would change the title to the republican pay more for less act. >> reporter: and insisting the 123-page legislation be read out
my objection. >> all right. then the clerk will read the bill. members need to know, this will take a couple of hours. >> reporter: after hours of gridlock, republican frustration became clear. >> if we're really serious about fighting for the american people, then let's be serious and quit wasting everybody's time. >> will the gentleman yield? >> no, not now, i'm kind of on a roll. >> reporter: before worrying about the control, they will need to convince all it will work. >> we all ran on repealing and replacing obamacare. >> reporter: house speaker tried to persuade them the plan is everything constituents wants. >> it repeals obamacare spending and medicare spending and subsidies. >> reporter: yesterday an influential group of health care providers sent a letter to congress expressing significant concerns that the plan's medicaid restructuring will result in the loss of coverage for current enrollees. the aarp says t
dramatically increase health care costs for americans age 50 to 64 in the individual market. >> everyone has some concern. >> reporter: members of the deeply conservative freedom caucus also remain unconvinced. >> it's the product we got to get right. we don't have the product right in this thing. >> reporter: democrats say that this bill shouldn't even be considered until the congressional budget office says how much it will cost. you know, a hospital lobbyist who has been monitoring this entire hearing came out a little while ago and told me that they're on amendment 7 out of more than 100. he said he calculated that at this pace, if they keep going at this pace, they'll be here for 19 days. alex. >> chip, thanks. congressional leaders investigating president trump's claim of campaign wiretapping want the justice department to produce any evidence that might back it up. >> that formal request focuses on warrants and court orders that would have authorized under surveillance of the trump campaign. the president says
phone taps at trump tower but haven't offered any proof of that claim. major gore ret is at the white house, where the press secretary struggled to get his message out yesterday. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. congress, fought surprisingly, requested a briefing from james comey on president trump's startling spying allegations. comey was talking yesterday about cyber security t. closest he came to discussing this confrontation with a new president was to talk about his own job security. >> you are stuck with me for about another six and a half years. >> reporter: without addressing the president's evidence-free wiretapping accusation for a second straight day, fbi director james comey insisted he will be finishing out his ten-year term. president trump said nothing publicly, since setting the story. leaving the questions to white house pressing is sean spicer. >> he has asked the house and senate intelligence committees to use their resources and their processes to exa
>> reporter: spicer was asked if the president was a target of a counter-intelligence investigation the kind that might justify a wiretap warrant. >> i think that's what we need to find out. there's, obviously, a lot of concern. >> reporter: near the end of the briefing, spicer was handed a piece of paper. he then tried to clarify his remarks. >> i just want to be really clear on one point, which is there is no reason that we should -- that we have to think that the president is the target of any investigation, whatsoever tlochlt is o tlochlt. >> reporter: there is one thing they are certain about, they want the congress to investigate. lindsey graham and rhode island democratic senator sheldon white intere whitehouse asked for court order frs of trump campaign or trump tower. >> if there is no warrant, that's something we need to know f. there was a warrant, i need to understand why one was issued. president trump has alleged something very
i'm willing to get to the bottom of it. >> reporter: amid questions about trump campaign contacts with russian operatives, bs confirmed he offered the u.s. ambassador to russia to john huntsman, he was unanimously confirmed of president obama's ambassador to china in 2012. nor he tweeted criticism saying he gave our country away to china. >> and now he'll be a part of the administration. major garrett, thank you very much. the fbi launched an investigation into the theft of alleged cia documents, they're posting on wikileaks. they published more than 8,000 pages on tuesday. they apparently detail some of the cia cyber tools and the agency can access smartphones, tvs and cars. we have the cia's response, jeff, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, an official tells "cbs news" u.s. intelligence was aware valuable information had been stolen as a result of suspicious activity in the weeks before wikileaks released what appears to be
an investigation is under way. among the pressing questions, whether someone working for the cia handed the data to the anti-secrecy group and why wikileaks published the information on tuesday. intelligence sources pointed to other wikileaks disclosures over the last eight months and note they usually appear to be timed to coincide with certain events. in a statement the cia says the disclosures were designed to damage the intelligence community's ability to protect america against terrorists and that they jeopardize u.s. personnel and operations. the wikileaks disclosures highlight another security breach in the intelligence community and so far investigators have not ruled out the possible involvement of a state act in some way. earlier this year, u.s. intelligence agencies assessed with high confidence that wikileaks conspired with the russian government to release damaging democratic party e-mails. antony. >> thanks, jeff. hawaii is the
sue the trump administration over its revised travel ban. the state filed papers late last night amending its previous lawsuit against the original ban. the lawsuit says the order involving six countries damages hawaii's muslim population, tourism and foreign students. state attorneys want a judge to issue a temporary restraining order. a hearing is scheduled the day before the new ban goes into effect next week. the secretary of homeland security says illegal border crossings have seen an unprecedented decline under president trump. john kelly says illegal crossings on the u.s.-mexico border are down 40% for january and february. immigration officers apprehended fewer than 19,000 people. kelly says the big drop coincides with the president's executive orders to enforce immigration laws. a human rights monitoring group says the u.s.-led coalition killed at least 23 civilians in an airstrike n
the syrian city of irrajka. a military spokesman confirms to "cbs news," 400 additional u.s. troops are being deployed to syria. they are a part of an intensified effort to push isis out of rajka, the defacto capital. they will have various u.s.-backed factions along the front lines. marines will set an outpost with heavy artillery. hundreds of thousands of people are working without power this morning after deadly storms ripped through part of the countr country. 80-mile-an-hour winds toppled trees in upstate new york. schools in the season are closed today. in the mid-west, more than 60-mile-an-hour gusts tore rooves from buildings and knocked over trees, michelle miller is in michigan, where strong winds fueled a deadly fire. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, this is what people in the mid-west are waking up to, winds
three stories high. this one landing just between two homes and even taking part of the sidewalk out with it. more than 670,000 people are without power this morning. the head of the largest power company says this is the worst weather event for outages he's ever seen. winds whipped the mid-west tuesday pulling roofs off buildings and ripping trees out of the ground. 60-mile-per-hour wind gusts swept through the detroit area, knocking out 3,000 power lines, demolishing store fronts and uprooting trees. this ripped the back of a car in the air t. winds fueled the fire that tore through the apartment building, five people died, four were hurt. >> we had people jumping out of the windows in the back. fire was driving into the building by the wind. so it was a her ren discuss into irto fight. >> i
become. >> reporter: his car and crush and house was crushed in kalamazoo. the basketball team's plane was broken off the runway at willow run airport southwest of detroit. the coach john beeline says some of the players have minor cuts and bruises. >> the gym tomorrow has still a lot of meaning, but certainly, our kids will look at it much differently. >> reporter: michigan wasn't the only state swept up in the wind. next store in chicago, 55-mile-per-hour winds broke a building window, showering the street below in glass and smashing this car windshield. and strong gusts made driving a truck nearly impossible. west of indianapolis, this armored bridge truck flipped over, killing the driver. in toledo, ohio, a tractor trailer tipped on its sides, skidding along an interstate bridge, another careened off a highway in wisconsin. >> you got to slow down. that way you don't put yourself in a bad situation. the worst this inc. that
happen is your truck gets blown over. >> reporter: crews are working to restore power, they're working 16 hours a day to restore power. as far as you, march madness fans are concerned the michigan basketball team, well, they are heading to washington for the big east tournament. they are set to land just in time for the noon tip-off. >> wow. >> we are glad they are okay. michelle milner detroit, thanks, michelle. bad weather in north dakota left amtrak passengers way behind schedule. the empire building train from seattle to chicago with 1 learn passengers aboard got stuck in a 25 foot high snow bank yesterday. a passenger on the train shot this video. it took 13 hours for work crews to dig out the train. ? what a nightmare t. strong winds that fuelled wildfires in the southern plains have calm this morning. dash-cam video from a patrol car shows flames surrounding a major
families in clark county return home to find almost nothing left. 85% of the land there burned. six people died in wildfires, thousands were evacuated in colorado, kansas, oklahoma and texas. the federal communications commission investigated why at&t customers were unable to call 911 across several states t. outage reportedly lasted for about an hour. at least four states and the district of colombia had issues with their systems. the texas-based company says it was fixed late last night. a day of rallies around the world, thousands of women in the u.s. and more than 50 countries took action yesterday by staying home from work, joining demonstration or simply by wearing red. the outpouring on international women's day was meant to show the importance of women to the economy. we have one girl making a symbolic stand. jamie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, alex. this girl
girl. as you can see, she is staring down the iconic bull on wall street. she was placed here tuesday by an investment firm to mark the future empowerment of women, one of the many calls to action at yesterday's rallies. >> a day without a women is a day without me. >> reporter: women across the u.s. and around the world walked off the job on wednesday to rally for equality and demonstrate their influence in the work place. >> we're under represented in leadership positions across the board. i think it's time to change that. >> reporter: if women took one day off from work, one study projects it would cost the economy nearly $21 become. hundreds of teachers did just that, forcing schools in at least three states to shut down. about three-quarters of teachers in the u.s. are women. >> it's my job to teach my students as to stand up for themselves and to be good humans. >> reporter: democratic lawmakers in walk highlighted
out themselves. >> when women succeed, the world succeeds. >> the movement was not without criticism of president donald trump. outside trump international hotel in new york city, at least 13 people were arrested as they sat in the street blocking traffic. on twitter the president acknowledged the critical role of women in america and around the world. at the white house, first lady melania trump hosted a luncheon for about 50 women. also in walk, former first lady michelle obama surprised a group of student and hillary clinton spoke to a crowd of female leaders. >> i believe in every woman and girl here tonight and billions more who are not along with men and boys who understand and support that we are not asking for anything extra, we are asking for
never, ever cease. >> reporter: now critics of the demonstration say that yesterday's rallies were for privileged women, who could afford the skip work and find child care, norah. >> all right, jamie, what a live shot there. thank you so much. phone scammers are pretending to be trustworthy government officials to steal your money. ahead the n
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>> wikileaks has published thousands of cia documents detailing the agency's secret hacking capability. the leaks describe a project called weeping angel that allows spy agencies to turn smart tvs into listening devices. >> i love there is a cia agent to come up with the code names t. other spies are i'm going to jump out of a hock, land on an airplane and assassinate the ugandan foreign with zx. >> and the other guy says we will call it x mayhem. i'm inspired, too. >> no shortage of material. >> weeching an gem, is that the name of a rose, too,? i'm kidding.
there with me. right there with you. summer is coming, indeed. welcome back to "krcbs this morning" they were talking about this. while the fbi is tracking down the source of the wikileaks, president trump is blogging a reported surge in hiring last month. they say 200,000 new private sector jobs were created in january. >> that far exceeds forecasts and was the largest in three years. tomorrow the labor department releases its monthly jobs report. so we'll be watching closely to see if the government numbers conif i remember the good hiring news. here's a look at the other headlines this morning the "wall street journal" report on oil prices, posting their biggest one-day decline in more than a year. u.s. crude futures and the global benchmark fell more than 5% yesterday. this came after inventory data showed a big increase in u.s. crude stockpiles, despite a pledge by opec to cut production
is reportedly going bankrupt again. it is the second filing in just over two years. a partnership sprint failed to provide the chain, 200 stores will be closed, nearly 1,300 are being evaluated. the boston globe says a gay veterans group is banned again once again from the st. patrick's day parade. the mayor and other politicians say they will boycott the event. annheuser-busch is rethinking its sponsorship. the los angeles times says a massachusetts airlines flight from las vegas was diverted because a passenger refused to pay $12 for a blanket t. pilots asked to land in l.a. when the man became unruly. >> . >>
someone behind the wood shed. he was removed from the jet but not charged. >> that's when you sort of say, i'll pay for the project. $12. it's a little steep, though. we are talking blanket pricing. >> that is a good point. in other news, two jewish community lead, say they're frustrated more progress hasn't been made to stop waves of bomb threats against jewish centers. the jcc of north america says more than 100 phone or e-mail threats have been received in 30 states since january, including new york. john miller is deputy commissioner of counter-terrorism at the nypd. john, good morning. >> good morning. >> so does law enforcement have a sense of who might be behind these threats? are they coordinated? >> well, they're certainly coordinated. we have what appears to be one offender behind a large number of these. then we have had kind of copycats. you will note there was an re
the nypd's intelligence division actually supplied a key lead in. because there is a character that we had seen in an earlier case some time ago. so what you have is you have the person behind the main number of these and the copycats. the person behind the main number is first of all your typical bomb scareer, this person is a typical coward. they hide behind the shadows. they work from a distance and their goal is to instill fear. and doing that behind the shadows shows that they're not willing to come out and confront whatever the issue is. they want people to jump through their hoops. this guy is using technology. he's using a voice changer that makes him sound like a fe maim. he is using voip technology on the phone. using phone spoofing. sometimes to make it appear that not only is the call not coming from the number he is using, but mi
location that he's threatening. so we have an offender with some technical prowess here. >> what do you had advise jewish centers to do if they get a call like this? >> anthony, we have been in conversation in new york. what we talked about is a measure of response, remember our offender characteristics. this person actually wants to instill fear. but it also wants t cause disruption. so the measured response is rather than evaluating the whole building of the first call, which fits all of the elements of the pattern, do a perimeter search with the police, do an superior search with the police and/or explosive detection k-9. if nothing is found, don't give the payoff to the threat. >> that is quit obviously a threat. >> john, how do you tell the difference between someone who legitimately wants to do harm and someone who is pulling a prank to create chaos?
person who is legitimately trying to do harm doesn't calm ahead to diminish the amount of harm that he or she is doing, most of the time. but that's a -- that's more a guideline than it is a rule. so you have to hasn't him those things seriously. on the other hand, when you have a defined pattern with the defined characteristics and a large number of these fake calls, then you get into territory where you know exactly what is going on in all likelihood and while you need to respond to it by checking it out, you may not need to use the full-on response that is going to deliver the type of disruption that keeps this person going. >> but you are confident, they're going to catch this guy? >> everything that this individual does, every technological piece that they add in to avoid detection, is going to leave a different kind of fingerprint that when this person is identified and the fbi is running this case, because it's a national threat that are going to help identify this
person. >> there is coordination across state lines on this? >> so what have you is a case that started in the tampa field of the fbi. they're the office of origin, as it spreads throughout the country, leads all come into that central investigation, the headquarters, hate crimes division within the civil rights division, who is running the big picture of this and police departments like new york citys are working their own investigations and coordinating those with the fbi. so there is a lot of people working on this day and night. >> that's good. that's very good to hear. you are the deputy commissioner of nypd. while we have you here we want to ask you about one other thing. protecting donald trump has cost $25 million. is the nypd, i know, want the federal government to reimburse nypd for those costs? >> we certainly do. a letter recently went from the police commission tore all the members of the new york delegation. you know, norah, what this is, is we have an obligation to protect not just the president of the united states while he's in
but also all the residents of trump tower, both when he is here and not here. this is basically an unfunded federal mandate. you know, it's not like the federal government -- >> how much does it cost per year, hundreds of millions? >> if you talk about the 25 million that was before the election, how much it will cost every year is going to depend largely on how often he comes here. so far he hasn't been here as much as people thought he would. but put that aside, trump tower where his family lives, it's his known residence and now because of his name becomes a symbolic target when he's not there. >> that means not just the residents of trump tower, but everything around it becomes a mart of that protection package. >> that all counts the city shouldn't have to pay for that from its taxpayers for walk. it's not like the u.s. government said, just do this, if you guys can fit it in. they said, we need this protection. we're running up a bigil
new yorkers. >> john miller, deputy commissioner, thank you for your time, sir. a growing number of americans are being targeted by imposter scams, how one criminal used jury duty to try to convince him to pay hundreds of dollars. what red flags we should watch out for? later how stroke victims are getting much faster treatment in a new type of balance where every second counts. you are watching "cbs this morning".
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my giant. >> a growing number of consumers are falling victim to imposter scams, con artists are impersonating officials. complaints about impoter scams surpassed identity theft for the first time t.ftc looked at more than 3 million consumer complaints in 2016, consumers lost 24 million over all to fraud. >> that averages roughly ,0
per victim. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, you get a call from someone at the police department who says you missed jury duty and you owe money. >> that call might lure you, as it did a man in california who was told if he didn't pay up, there would be a warrant out for his arrest. richard tanner says the call took him by surprise. >> i literally was about to hang up when they said, are you at this address, it was my po box i've had for many, many, years. >> reporter: the man on the other send said he was sergeant wade marshall and tanner owed fines of $1,600 for failure to appear for jury duty. >> he immediately launched into this very polished sounding, they're you a then it sounding speech about we're calling as a courtesy, you have several outstanding citations. >> reporter: tanner told him he had served jury duty. but the sergeant cave him case and citation numbers of what sound like police scanners in the background. he instructed tanner to h
immediately to the sheriffs department to pay up or face a warrant for his arrest. the only form of payment accepted, cash or a pre paid card called green dot. >> it was all in the guise of giving me a lot of information. he even said, do you have a pen or a paper, you might want to write this down. tapper used his cell phone to call the local sheriffs department. >> the first thing i said was, is there a sergeant wade marshall? and i barely bought the the words out when the real sheriffs department says, no, it's a him ska, hang up. law enforcement would never make such a request. >> the director says it's a growing problem nation wide. the agency recently warned consumers about these slick scammers. >> these scammers are extroomly well versed in the judicial process. they have frequently used real judge's names, real names of u.s. marshall service employees. >> repor t
imposter scams, the most common form of draud fraud dupeing consumers. the federal trade says more than 1,400 people claimed of fraud. the acting associate director. >> there are probably a lot of people out from who are hearing this and saying, ha, i wouldn't fall for that. yeah, a lot of people think they won't fall for it. and a lot of people down fall for it. the fact of the matter is when you get one of these calls, they sound really real, scammers are very, very good at making you believe that you've got an emergency situation on your hands and they have a really powerful way of getting you to act on that. >> well, a couple red flags the government is not going to call you, they're going to use snail mail and send you something in the mail. by the way, they don't take pre paid cards or gift cards. you know, 77% of people
most of the people who are affected by this complaining are 50, age 50 or older. >> it's scary. >> your grandmother, your aunt. so the key is, well, sends me something in the mail and hang up. >> and hang up. >> there you go, thank you, anna. ahead, we will talk with house majority leader kevin mccarthy about powerful opponents to the republican-held plan. doctors, hospitals, nurses and insurers and up next, a florida couple cruiseship to their home. the do
big surprise when a celebrity cruise ship came within feet of their ohio the ship was the height of the chrysler building churned up water as they appeared to try and slow down. the couple thought something wasn't right. royal caribbean company says the ship operated safely. >> you think? >> all right, a closer look at what happened when the white house press secretary was handed a paper during yesterday's briefing. and with safelite's ee "on my way text" she knew exactly when i'd be there, so she didn't miss a single shot. i replaced her windshield giving her more time for what matters most. tech: how'd ya do? player: we won! tech: nice! that's another safelite advantage. mom: thank you so much! (team sing) safelite repair, safelite replace. ahyou the law? we've had some complaints of...
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>>. >> it's thursday, march 9th, 2017, welcome back to "vbs this morning. kwlts real news ahead, house leader kevin mccarthy is trying to sell a obamacare replacement to skeptic conservatives. why this plan is worth the fight? first this day's eye opener. >> it's been going on more than 20 hours, democrats say they're just getting started. >> reporter: congress has requested a briefing from james comey on president trump's spying allegations. >> they were aware information had been stolen the weeks before wikileaks release what is appears to be sensitive kia
>> hundreds of thousands of people are without pow their morning after deadly storms ripped through part of the country. >> this is what people in the mid-west are waking up to, winds so strong they took down trees three stories high. a day without a woman marked by strikes and rallies around the world. >> this, though, is called fearless girl. she was placed here to mark the future power of women in coorate leadership, one of the many calls to tax at yesterday's rallies. >> reporter: tim tebow, making his debut with the new york mets. his biggest moments came as a run scored as he grounded into a double play. tim tebow puts the ball into play. >> that in and of itself excites the crowd. i'm norah o'donnell, kelly is off, gale is on
the public replacement for obamacare. foot dragging by democrats kept them in session throughout the night. some members struggled to even stay awake. they did approve a key provision at 4 dhchlt 30 a.m. eastern time. >> democrats and some republicans criticized the bill and influential medical and lobbying groups are lining up against it. they include the aarp with its nearly 38 million members. house speaker paul ryan says the plan delivers on a long-standing promise to repeal obamacare. house majority leader kevin mccarthy is working with speaker ryan to sell the obamacare replacement to his fellow republicans t. congressman is with us from capitol hill. congressman mccarthy. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. >> you weren't up all night, were you? >> snow, i'm not energy ways an means, but energy and commerce is going as we speak. >> we showed a live shot earlier, working through the night. now that you have just about
coming out against this, meaning the hospitals the doctors, the nurses, aarp, are you confident this can get through congress before april 7th when congress goes on recess? >> yes, very confident. and remember, this is one of three phases to repeal and replace obamacare. this is the first phase going through. you have to think about why are we currently where we are and why are we repealing it? remember what obamacare did? it gave greater control to health care to the federal government. it was the exchanges and then it was expansion of medicaid. neither of those in the past. when you look in the changes today, one-third of all the counties of america, there is only one provider, humana was recently pulled out. it gives 16 counties in tennessee with no provider and medicaid is on a path of destruction. it's going to cost $1 trillion within the next ten years for one year and that's the equivalent of how much we spend on discretionary spending for all of government. so you can't let thi
it's going to collapse upon itself. we have to solve the problem. this is the first phase, it's going to reconciliation, which makes it with the senate rules a little more difficult than the second phase will be with tom price and health and human service secretary and the third phase will all start moving at the same time. those bills take 60 votes. overall, you will have a very good bill that solves a problem that lowers the premium's price and brings greater quality to health care. >> the hospital associations that norah mentioned are warning this will result in a substantial reduction in the number of americans who are covered. do you disagree with that? >> yes, i disagree with that. because if you want to sit back and say the argument that the federal government is going to mandate that everyone gets covered, look for the -- what has taken place today. if people can't get care. obamacare created 23co ops and provided more than $2 billion in a short amount of time 18 of those collapsed. if y
tennessee that don't even provide any coverage at all, how can that provide coverage to them? then you look at what the providers are actually saying, they're calling eight death spiral within it comes to obamacare. we can't sit back and see people go without health care. we bought the to provide a system that would actually lower the price and bring greater quality. >> congressman, this is all happening remarkably fast. your colleague in the senate tom cotton tweeted guidance to you this morning, how it can't pass senate without major changes to my friends in the house, pause, start over, get it right, don't get it fast. will you heed that had vice? >> we have heeded that had vice. we have spent the last six years seeing the obamacare and failures of it. we have sat back and watched this thing getting collapsed. what we are doing is keeping the promise of what we said we will do. we will repeal it and replace it. unfontly, we have to do it in three phases. under the rule of the senate it does notow
in one simple vote. so that's why we are going through three different phases, regular order. you watch through committee, through energy and commerce and ways and means. it will go to bug then come to the floor. this is the way legislation is produced in america. this is the way that, one, we can actually keep the promise to lower the price of health care. >> i know that president trump is taking an active role in lobbying some of the more conservative members of your caucus who oppose this bill, particularly the tax credits who they call an additional entitlement, bringing some of them to bowling tonight at the white house. is that going to work? >> look, president trump supports this bill because he understands it lowers the price. what's more importantly, tax credits is a conservative idea. few look back to what heritage said in 2007, tax credits is the way to provide greater health care in the process, so i believe when people sit and read this bill and understand that this is phase i in the process, you will find much more support as we go through. >> all right. vengressman mccarthy, thank you
morning. >> thank you for having me. the fbi is investigating the source of a leak of an apparent cia cyber espionage ve yesecret. wikileaks revealed hacking tools used to break into smartphones, computers and cars. u.s. officials said they noticed suspicious activity well before the wikileaks' release. leon panetta told this harms intelligence efforts abroad. >> some very serious damage has been done to the ability of our intelligence actions like the cia to be able to use their methods, they used to go after terrorists and potential terrorists and try to make sure that we know where those threats are coming from. they have to reinvent other tools to be able to gather that kind of important
>> the cia has not confirm the authenticity of the files. the white house says it does not believe president trump is under any investigation after he claimed former president obama ordered wiretaps on his ban office. the fbi is already investigating whether trump campaign officials had contacts with russia. our marcus brennan asked sean spicer just how far that investigation goes. >> reporter: is the president the target of a counter-intelligence investigation? >> i think we need to find out t. president made clear he has no interest in russia. yet a lot of these stories that come out with respect to that are, frankly, fake. no, no, but i think that's one of the issues that we have asked the senate house to look into. >> reporter: are you saying that there is a possibility he is the target of a counter-intelligence probe -- >> i don't know the answer, no, no, no, i think what i'm saying is that there is a difference between that narrative and the narrative that has been perpetuated over and over agai
the concern that the president has and why he asks the senate house intelligence committees to look into this is to get to the bottom of what may or may not have occurred in the election. >> minutes later, he was handed a slip of paper and revised what he said. >> i just want to be clear on one point, which is there is no reason we have to think the president is the target of any investigation, whatsoever. >> who seniors are asking the justice department for copies of warrant applications or court orders for wiretaps of the president or his campaign. >> it is important to make that clarification. >> indeed, it is. >> yeah. every second is critical for victims of a stroke. ahead, how patients can see the doctor and start treatment before they reach the hospital. this is thanks, to a new high-tech ambulance.
>> a rare and iconic disblah on the multi-million dollar stamp. >> coming up, the quest to own the world's most valuable stamp. it sovs donald duck and those renowned shoe designers of our time. [ music playing ] this this this this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can take on psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific
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in our morning rounds, a high professional life saver for strokes units. they found they cut treatment times for victims from 94 minutes to 66 minutes. the vehicles are rolling out across the country. we spoke to a cardiologist and she is here to explain how these strokes ambulances work. good morning. >> good morning, alex. every 40 seconds someone in america will experience a stroke. these special ambulances a
before patients get to the hospital and when millions of brain cells are lost every minute without treatment, saving time is crucial. >> all of a sudden i had a very bad headache. >> reporter: when monica suddenly began to feel sick last friday, her daughter called 911. >> they were asking me to lift my legs and my arms and stuff. at first my leg wouldn't lift anymore. >> reporter: a special mobile stroke unit responded. it's equipped with a ct scanner. a video conferenceing system to communicate with doctors at the hospital and drugs that can stop the most common type of stroke in its tracks. remotely, a neurologist diagnosed a stroke and ordered life saving medication. dr. mohammed hussein managed her care at the cleveland clinic. >> this allows you to go to a patient's home, make a definitive diagnosis of what type of stroke and allow us
distribute the treatment immediately. >> reporter: a stroke occurs when blood is cut off to the brain. quick treatment tpa can prevent permanent damage or even death. dr. hussein's new study found that patients treated by a mobile stroke unit get tpa an average of 38 minutes faster than those transported in a regular ambulance. >> it makes all the difference in the world between a person being able to walk or not being able to walk. for a person go home versus having to live in a nursing home. >> hey you all. >> reporter: after three days in the hospital, monica still has a limp, but the 41-year-old nurse's aide feels lucky and grateful. >> oh. >> finally. >> oh, baby. >> about 20 of these mobile stroke units are now deployed around the country. each ambulance costs up to a million dollars, more than twice the cost of a regular ambulance and about a million dollars a year to operate. but considth
strokes cost an estimated $33 billion each year for rehab, treatments and missed days of work. >> absolutely worth it. so what's the time frame you need to get someone medication? >> time is critical. these drugs the window is four-and-a-half hours from symptom onset to being able to use them t. golden hour, meaning the first hour of symptoms is the best time. because have you the best chance at functional recovery and a better prognosis. >> what are the symptoms, how do you know when there is a stroke occurring? >> if you were to feel you couldn't feel one side of your body, you couldn't move one side of your body, you can't speak or understand launk. you are having trouble seeing, a quicking acronym others can remember is fast. if you can smile for me, if they can't move one side of their face, that is concerning, ask them to lift their arm up. the s stands for speech. ask them to repeat the sky is blue, if they can't repeat the
key is time to call 911. >> time is of the essence when that happens. >> thanks. we work at the start-up that rents office space to entrepreneurs. we will talk to the ceo how the company has doubled its membership and expanded to more than 30 cities. plus, find out what a five-year-old said to his dad when he learned doctors had found him a new heart. you are watching "cbs this morning." see me. see me. don't stare at me. see me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works.
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>> that was a moment. look at this. >> that's a beauty. >> a big apple sunrise, there it is. >> the heart of manhattan. a five-year-old boy who waited nearly a year for a new heart got good news, his father record it is news on friday. >> i think they found one that might be perfect for you. what do you think. >> they found one? >> yeah, they did, what do you think? >> great! when am i going to get
>> like most kids, yeah, when do i get it? more to the point. >> a big piece of it. >> right, ari schultz battled heart surgery, it took place over the weekend at boston children's hospital. it was successful. we can report that ari is rests comfortably this morning. i am sure his parents are so, so relieved. >> he got it. he got it. >> what a great piece of news, all right. "fortune" releases its list of the 100 best companies to work for, ahead, we will share the top five. your local news is next. [ music playing ] .
jackson on the "late, late show" recreating his famous scenes with james corden. >> they're having too much fun of that show. >> there's a reason that's on the late, late show. >> now it's on "early morning." welcome back with "cbs this morning" edited version. business insider reports on congress passing a bill that authorizes more than $19 billion in spending for nasa. the bill asks the agency to create a plan to send people to mars by 2033. it also calls for crude mission to the moon in 2021. trump administration officials did not comment on whether the president will sign the bill. the washington post reports on a record-setting comeback in soccer being called one of the greatest comebacks ever. barcelona scored six goals yesterday to win a high stakes
in the champion league in europe t. final three goals of the match came in the final minutes. it is the first time in a championship that a team has wiped out a four-goal deficit from their previous games. >> i got to go back and watch that game. absolutely. the "new york times" says the window landmark is closed forever. images of the rock art in malta were widely used in movies and tv shows. it fell into the mediterranean yesterday during a storm. malta leaders said erosion made the collapse inevitable. he still called it hard breaking. >> sure is. >> a beautiful piece of land there. the usa today reports 16 states had their warmest february on record. that covers 145 million americans. nationwide, it was the second warmest february since scientists began to keep track more than 120 years ago. it was the sixth warmest winter ever. the average temperature last month soared to more than 7 degrees above average.
released its list of the 100 best companies to work for. it's based on a survey of more than 230,000 workers. at number five, investment giant edward jones. number four, investment firm baird. number three the boston consultant group and number two wegman's group and gook him took to top spot. they have free gourmet food and haircuts, haircuts! it's boosting its parental leave policy. >> well, for women, that's a real cost. all right, we work as a leader in the business of renting out spaces to entrepreneurs. the company was founded in 2010 to build a work community. it lets people rent out a desk or a private office equipped with amenity, internet, coffee and spacious common areas. we host networking events and weekly happy hours. we like those. today we work as 100,000 members around the world and
valuation of $17 billion. adam newman is the co-founder and ceo. we work for us on cbs "this morning" he is announcing a plan for new entrepreneurs. welcome back. >> good to have you here. >> you were last on the show less than a year ago, we work has doubled. you have doubled your membership, expanded over 30 cities. >> so first of all, thank you for having me again. and the happy international women's day, i know it's yesterday. we take it very seriously. >> goods for. >> you we take it seriously, 47% of our work force today are women. we have made a commitment we will work to 50%. >> good for. >> you they include engineers, construction managers, builders and everything in between. >> what's behind your expansion? >> women [ laughter ] >> and so we actually more than doubled in size over the past year and truly what's behind us is our ability to work
team, our understanding of the more we listen to everybody around us both to the teams and to our members and our employees, that the more successful we can be and this minute ago of creating a world where people make a life, not just a living, which is so important for us, the only way we can achieve it is growing as large as possible in the most important cities in the world. >> you have a big announcement to make here on ""cbs this morning,"" the create or awards, how much are they? >> at work we talk a lot about doing what you like and creating your life's work. now it's time to do more than talk about it on a local basis, but really help our members globally in the local communities and around the world. we decided to create a word the creator awards, graphic designers are a creator, anybody that feels being a part of something larger than themselves and wants to contribute is a creator, non-profit and for profit. we will recognize them nationally and globally in local events, where anyone can submit, members and non-mb
the world starting today actually on the website, i think you guys are up right now. after you submit, you go through the process. on the local events, we will give out $1 million-and-a-half. we will give $10 million in barclays center in front of 20,000 members and creators. >> wow! >> what's the idea that a lot of these creators use the "we work" space as office space? >> it's true, but we are opening this up for everyone. we work in a lot of cities. there are people that can't buy a membership for $45 a month. we want to apply also, the idea is to recognize anyone in the world doing amazing things, that might not be the traditional 'earn to win an aid waward and v this cash. >> "wall street journal" is soft bank is considering putting $4 billion in your company. is that
number. there is snnothing i can say. sounds big. >> when you three of investment, you are talking about expanding into marks like india. how does the product change, the "we work" work in the country you are in? >> as much as we think we know, there is a lot more we don't know. so the secret of expanding to india is finding the local culture and understand our values that we so much believe in and find a way to connect them locally. we have a local partner. under construction, there will be nine buildings, in mumbai, new delhi, three in bangalore. very excited about india. >> last year when you were here, we talked about the "we live" concept, a rental apartment becomes a shared common space. you told us, but it's going to work globally. so far have you two locations in d.c. and downtown, new york. so what have we found in trying to expand that contact? >> first of all, we found it's tremendous. the new york locatio
only 100% fuel with a waiting list larger than the amount of people inside. we have locations under construction all over the world. it takes longer for people to live. we are more committed than ever before. it's ramping up not only the speed that we want, but the quality that we are looking for. because when you go into a person's apartment, you will be very sensitive, even more than in the work place towards their privacy, towards all the things that make a home such an important place for all of us. >> it's a brave new world, adam newman, thanks, for your time. >> thank you for having me. a top shoe designer's quest to own the world's most valuable stamp begins with, wait for it, donald duck. ahead, how a comic book launched a journey for a rare
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♪ the moments that connect us happen one morning at a time, and one cup at a time. folgers, the best part of wakin' up. [ music playing ] >> the smithsonian is home to the world's rarest stamp worth nearly $1 million. the ma ggenta, thanks, to stuar weissman, luxury shoe designer, the stamp is on display for all to see. it is chronicled in a new book by ""new york times"" reporter
smithsonian in washington to find out what makes this little tiny piece of paper so valuable. >> well, good morning the one cent magginta soo -- magenta, ie only british colonial stamp that queen elizabeth doesn't own and the current owner, you may have we heard of him, enprepreneur shoe designer stuart weissman. >> it's in is there. it's protected pretty well. >> reporter: this stamp, the one crept magginee owe magenta. it's said to be when you account for size and weight the most valuable object in the world the only one of its kind in the world. >> well, i keep hoping that. it would be quite a shock if someone came up with another one. >> reporter: the one cent
british colonies more than 100 years ago. the author and "new york times" reporter james baird said it was all but forgotten until a 12-year-old boy discovered a stamp in his uncles basement in 1873. why care about a stamp? >> it's history. it's a way of seeing how the world was connected. it's a way of thinking about how people are connected. >> reporter: the stamp has also connected a handful of people who have spent fortunes to own it, including an american chemical company air and now renowned stuart weitzman, it was 1952, he was ten-years-old when he learned about this stamp from none other than donald duck. in a comic book which also is at the smithsonian, donald duck launches one of his schemes to get rich quick the hunt for the one cent magenta.
obviously i got the stamp. he didn't. >> reporter: you beat donald at his game here. weitzman grew up collecting stamps in queens, new york. >> i don't know today how kids collect stamps. >> reporter: his stamp book had one prominent hole, a spot for the one cent magenta. >> i looked at geography, it provided a bit of education a. lot of fun. it was a childhood thing, i eventually gave it up. >> i gave up the girls. >> until the previous owner john dupont died in jail. >> i spent my lifetime looking for it, father, i found one in john dupont. >> reporter: in "front" the chemical fortune was imprisoned for the third degree murder of a gold medal wrestler. >> he's an ungrateful ape. >> reporter: he tried to use
his get out of jail free card. >> one of the things he thought was if some museum could put in a good word, could arrange a pard were, he'd let that museum have it. >> but that was a non-starter? he wasn't going to get out of ja ill with this stamp? >> no, no, it didn't happen. >> reporter: instead, in 2014, it went to auction. and weitzman who later would sell his shoe empire to coach for half a billion bought it so the world can see this 21 of a kind treasure. but first he had to get it to thesmithsonian. you know how i brought it to washington? >> why? >> many my sock. some people keep it to their wrist. >> did you watch "mission impossible"? >> yes i dressed
having aabonds i didn't shave for two days. >> how to be more conspicuous, put the stamp in your sock? $9.5 million. >> that little piece of paper in your sock. that's how you got it to the museum? >> yep. >> it's been described as the ugliest stamp an expert has seen $9.5 million you paid for it. >> i would like to see what art he appreciates. >> it's not about how it looks? >> no, it shouldn't even be judged that way. so his attention is on the wrong characteristic of that stamp. it is one of a kind. what else could it be in it was hidden for 150 years. >> shrouded in secrecy. this smithson yan exhibit is the publicly accessible the one cent magenta has been. this transcends stamp checking for stuart weitzman, he likes this cognac signed by the 1941
yankees. >> the only signed pair of shoes in baseball history. >> reporter: who's shoes were these? >> the girlfriends o jodi imageio, the only thing exciting if he had taken marlin monroe's shoe to be signed. >> and there is his childhood stamp album. >> i said this to anybody that asked me about, what was the one thing i got out of my childhood, toy, games and sports or hawks. i learned history from this book. >> reporter: his childhood quest, some 60 years in the making is now complete. now the one cent magginta will be here until november and then stuart wezman has to decide what to do with it. if you come and see the one cent magenta you can make a personalized stamp of your own. i say it probably won't be worth quite as much. >> yeah, thanks. well, if h
weitzman and john dupont, unbelievable. >> so many layers, it kept going, it's great. >> i have no idea where my stamp collection is. >> it might be worth finding. a skier recorded tracked down a mountain with a selfi stick gets caught in an avalanche, ahead how he managed to escape. are you watching "cbs this morning."
ff>> a a skier making his way down the mountains in the french alps, got caught in an avalanche. all of a sudden the snow cracked and he's covered to tumble into trees and ended up face down. wasn't able to free himself. i think i might have let go of the selfies. >> i was thinking the same thing. priorities. all right, well on that note, i hope you don't get buried today. hold
good morning, my friends. >> it's so lively! >> my name is chris leary. >> we are the hosts of great day washington. it is truly a great day when it is thursday. >> it is friday, and thank you for doing this viral thing. >> we will have some talented people. she won't be on. >> we have a real finger on the show. we have some wonderful guests. >> looking forward to it. we have a mentor for all the budding musicians in washington. >> his name? >> gerald albright! [ cheering ] [ applause ] >>
something else. people go crazy for music and cherry blossoms and we have an update on bloom watch 2017. i'm talking about the cherry blossoms and the best time to see them in all their glory. the national park service is changing the date of the peak blooms because of the unconventional weather. as of this morning, they predict it will be march 19th through the 22nd. this has proven to be a logistical nightmare for those planning events around the blooming of the blossoms. the largest, the national cherry blossom festival parade is april 8th. we don't know if there will be any blooms around the basement. i know a lot of local artists will paint pictures on the tidal basin. but during the peak blooms, no one seems to know this year. >> the cherry blossoms are kind of like our own local celebrity and right now, they are saying, hello, i'm not