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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  February 10, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is friday, february 10th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." president trump tweets see you in court after federal judges refuse to reinstate his temporary travel ban. and in a late night phone call with china's president he reverses his statement on the "ona chi policy." the northeast digs out from a blizzard that paralyzed major cities and small towns. we're in boston where more snow could be on the way. this year's host james corden talks about the pressure he's feeling before sunday's big show. >> i bet he sings. but we begin this morning with
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today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> we are aat nion of laws. those laws apply to erevy,ybod and that includes the president of the united states. >> president trump's travel ban hi anotheroa rd block. >> this sends a message to president trump. rip up this order. >> i think hiswe taset w perfect when he said we'll see you in court and the nation's safety is at stake. >> kellyanne conway is facing possible sanctions for hocking president trump's daughter's clothing line. >> it was out of bounds. there's no ifs, ands, buts about it. of course, we're going to indicate out. >> the norstthea is digging out after a powerful storm. >> i don't want you to put the pedal to the metal and think all is well. it not. i want you to go storm. >> another round of storms in northern california. >> it has been a very demanding winter. >> amazing. >> an illegal immigrant was granted leniency under the obama administration but deported
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mexico. >> congressman jason chaffetz facing an angry town hall. t>> a newark's jfk airport. witnesses report seeing sparks and flames shooting from an engine of an argentinian flight. >> all that -- >> it was like that in south afca >> a man in mississippi is in even bigger trouble now, and here's why. >> -- and all that matters. >> here's another set of a-list twins on the way as george and amal clooney announce they're >> first beyonce and jay z. now the clooneys. >> big time. >> they're not going to know what hit them. >> they have no idea. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> it's a wonderful line. i own some of it. i'm going to give a free commercial here, everybody. go buy it online. >> i love how less than three weeks we go from the
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and trump separates are totally separate but now it's come on down to the white house and buy, buy, buy. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota. let's go places. welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie is off today. anthony mason is with us. but before we start, we're so happy to report that charlie's surgery as you heard about yesterday to replace a heart valve went very well. he's resting comfortably. in charlie rose fashion he said he's excited to get back to work soon. everywhere people were saying, how is he, what have you heard. >> people have called me to check in on him. >> he said he'll be back soon. >> i don't doubt. >> it charlie, rest, relax, come back when you're ready. >> we'll see him soon. a lot of news this morning. we're going to begin with this. the supreme court may be the next stop for
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controversial travel ban. three judges refused to reinstate the executive order to block refugees in mostly seven muslim countries from coming to the u.s., two by a democrat and one by a republican suggesting that it would not survive a full judicial review. >> right afterward trump dweeted an angry response, see you in court, the nation's safety is at stake. krahn crawford has more. good morning. >> good morning. the panel of three judges said the government at this point had not provided enough evidence to order advanced national security. in a unanimous decision, the federal appeals court panel pushed back on the justice department's argument that the president has broad discretion on national security. neither the supreme court or our court has eve
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authorities viewed in that executive action with those arenas in compliance. they argue that it discriminated based on religion and race. >> we've seen them in court twice and were 2 for 2. >> washington attorney general bob ferguson. >> we recollect that the president has brown authority when it comes to issues executive orders, but, but, they still have to follow the constitution. that's the bottom line. >> president trump argued the ban is essential to the nation's security, stopping travel from seven predominantly muslim nations, the united states and the administration governed as terrorism. the states argued even a temporary reinstatement of the travel ban would cause irreparable harm to businesses and
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choice. he can continue to fight this or he can tear up this executive order and start over. >> now, the president does have several options. he could first try to get the supreme court to intervene but i think that's unlikely at this preliminary stage. he can fight the case on its merits not only in california but all the other courts where you're seeinging lawsuits across the country and he's got good arguments or he could start over, crafting a new executive order with more and federal agencies that would be affected by it. gayle? >> all right, jan. a lot of options. thank you. after tweeting see you in court, washington's government said, we just saw you in court and we beat you. nancy pelosi called it a victory for our constitution and democrat chuck schumer asked president trump to roll up his sleeves and come up with a real bipartisan plan to keep america
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safe. major garrett is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. if there is a silver lining, it's hard to find. the congressional democrats are sensing that the politics of this may, in fact, favor the president and they're talking much more openly about a much more legislation they can take some credit for. shortly after the ruling president trump told reporters off camera the legal fight is far from over. the president stood by claims that the travel ban contained in the action is america's best defense against terrorism. >> we have a situation where the security of our country is at stake and it's a very, very serious situation. >> rip up this order. >> democrats on capitol hill celebrated the little victory but sugge tstedhere must by a bipartisan immigration order. >> i hope he gets on board and starts liking at the real challenges. >> i hope he says
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together. >> attorney general jeff sessions vowed to fight for the president's policy. >> we'll defend the lawful orders of the president of the united states with vigor and determination. >> later in a message to the justice department sessions implied the federal courts got it wrong. >> when one is standing in court representing the united states, there's no place for partisanship or bias. >> with this legal clash possibly headed to the supreme court, the president yesterday entertained red state democrats up for re-election in 2018. > i urge you all to confirm him. >> and pressed for their vote on behalf of supreme court nominee supreme court justice kneel gorsu gorsugor gorsuch. i think a lot of them aren't going to vote for him and that's a shame. i don't think they're being honest. >> president trump spoke for the first time by pho
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elected president with the chinese president. you might remember during the transition president trump cast some doubt on that "one china policy" by taking a congratulatory chent. >> i remember that call. thank you very much. >> president trump and prime minister abe will hold a joint news conference today at the white house. the senate stayed up late again last night confirming another of the president's cabinet nominees. it was around 2:00 a.m. eastern time when senators approved tom price's nomination as secretary of health and human services. the former house budget committee chairman is a leading opponent of obamacare. democrats say price has repeatedly bought stock in medical companies creating a conflict of interest. every republican senator voted for ic
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support him. the white house says kellyanne conway spoke. a by partisan letter from congress is requesting a formal inquiry after conway touted ivanka trump's business. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with more. good morning. >> good morning. congress was uncharacteristically reserved last night when asked about the controversy. that's after a top democrat and top republican here on capitol hill jointly said that she should face discipline for hyping ivanka trump's brand. >> i'm not going to comment on that. i have nothing more to say about it. >> nearly 12 hours after her infomercial -- >> go buy some yourself. >> -- conway went back on fox but onto to say the president was standing by her
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women, at some point in life you ought to have a boss who treats you the way president trump treated me today. >> but president trump has a conflict of interest since conway's comments relate ts nes. they say conway's comments raised extremely serious concerns and they urge of the office of government ethics to determine the appropriate disciplinary action. >> i'm going to give you a free commercial. go buy it, everyone. >> she may have been following her boss's lead. one day earlier mr. trump called out nordstrom for calling off his daughter's brand. my daughter ivanka has been treated so fairly t president said. but he's not treated to the same rules as the southeasteenior co who's now being counseled
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herself. >> she has been counselled. >> i'd like to know how she was council elled. >> had this been under the obama administration i'm fairly sure strong action would have been taken including removing that person from office. >> according to the "associated press" president trump was not happy with the way his press secretary described the counselly that kellyanne conway was receiving. he made it sound like she was in trouble. the president will have the final say. >> right now she's making it clear he's reportedly supporting her. thank you very much, nancy. four people were arrested. police say they found a makeshift lab with explosives and other bomb making ingredients.
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used in belgium. one of the suspects is a 16-year-old girl. an engine fire created a dramatic scene at new york's jfk airport. an argentine jet caught fire as it prepared to take off from buenos aires. >> your right engine is on fire. >> we have no indication. >> it appears the fire is out at this time. we're getting emergency vehicles for you now. >> thank you, thank you. thank you very much. >> the fire was out by the time the fire department responded. the plane returned to the gate and all the passengers safely left the aircraft. the northeast is clearing out. the schools are closed for a second day including those in
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the hartford area got 19 inches. in some places the windchill is below zero. anna werner is in boston where the air is bruittally cold. anna, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it is brisk. people are starting to dig out. imagine if you will trying to dig your car out from under this foot of snow or in the case of this suv it looks like two feet of snow on top of this one for some reason. it's boston's first official blizzard in more than two years. the northeaster blew through new england quickly, but it packed a wallop, whipping winds and blinding snow pummeled cape cod. it even brought a rare weather phenomena, thundersnow. >> dead you hear that? that's thundersnow. >> in rhode island this home was damaged by lightning. the storm
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island. despite pleas to have people stay off the road, cars spun out and went off the road. this is why they say this can be so dangerous. there's almost nothing to see out of your windshield but white. a driver was taken to the hospital after crashing into a house. and here the streets are impa e impassab impassable. some of the worst conditions were along the coast where massive waves battered homes. >> people here have been in the thick of this blizzard for most of the day with heavy snows and high winds not only whipping up the waves but leaving many people here without power. about 55,000 massachusetts homes and businesses were left in the dark. this resident rob mcclel land lost electricity in his house temporarily. >> you have a child.
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13 months. but we can't leave him without the heat. >> reporter: a storm was blamed for one death. a man shoveling his sidewalk slipped and smashed through a window. >> we expect the roads to be in better shape, but everyone should drive carefully, take your time, because there will still be icy spots out there. well, these cold temperatures mean not a lot of melting and a lot more digging to get cars like that out of the snow, gayle. >> all right. anna, i like that standup. reporter participation. nicely done, nicely done. >> they've got another big storm there next week. >> you can't've see that car behind her. >> and she's well dressed. storms on the west coast triggered more mudslides in san francisco. one man narrowly escaped when tons of dirt smashed into his home in
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immigration advocates are condemning president trump's tough stance on workers after a new round of deportations. protesters rallied last night against recent immigration sweeps. the demonstrations follow the deportation of a mother who was granted leniency during the obama administration. they say her case represents the new reality. carrot evans with her family and how they plan to fight to get her back. >> reporter: good morning. guadeloupe garcia de rayos was taken from here and driven back to mexico. her family is following her here and they're vowing to bring her back here. this is a case of a rallying case. overnight protesters too t
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streets. across the border in nogales, mexico, guadeloupe garcia de rayos argued her case. i was there for my children, de rayos said. i did it for my children. i don't regret it. i did it for love. >> she came over illegally when she was 14. her children were born here. in 2016 she was arrested at a local water park where she worked. she was guilt of using a fake social security number. on appeal she was allowed to stay but president trump made any offense from illegal immigrants grounds for deportation. her lawyer says the new rules could easily apply to many other immigrants. >> you're saying this will push
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>> undoubtedly. if they know there's a chance of being deported, who's going to show up? >> de rayos' family is still holding onto hope. >> this is a reality. we're going to keep fighting for what we want. >> reporter: now immigration officials tell cbs news the reason the arrests are prioritizing individuals who pose a risk to the community, but to give you an idea how big this problem is, there's 1 million here alone. president trump's travel ban is on hold, of course, but airlines are still feeling its impact. peter gree
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>> announcer: this national weather report sponsored by edward jones, where attention and sound advice is a big deal. a father fighting for
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that he's never met speaks out for the very first time. >> ahead you hear the plea to the couple who has's been caring for the little girl since she was 3 weeks old. >> you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by kay jewelers. for 100 years, every kiss begins with kay. levian chocolate diam. save up to 20% on select levian styles at kay. the number-one jewelry store in america. ♪every kiss begins with kay.
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we'll check in on mark phillips who just
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this is a . >> reporter: this is a live report from new york and philadelphia. >> we're waiting for a bus to come for these walmart workers. now, wait a second. wait. how's driving a semta bus in this weather today? >> coming up, it was extremely bad. going down -- >> hey, you gotta pay. you gotta pay. >> that's how you get to be white house press secretary, right? >> that's funny. i wasn't sur
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coming. that was very good. >> they were sneaking by while they were doing the interview and not paying. >> i hope they paid. >> i'm sure they did. >> with that bus driver, i think they did. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this hour president trump's travel ban -- i know somebody like that guy -- cost nearly $200 million in booking. ahead, why one arguing the uncertainty of the president's ban is bad for business. plus the plea of a by logical father fighting for custody of his 3-year-old daughter who he's never met. why he says he's now ready to care for this toddler. all right. tyke to show you this morning's headlines. the new york's advocate reports on a pipeline explosion that injured two workers. another is missing. it happened yesterday in parody at the phillips 66 pipeline. it's not clear what caused the explosion. it led to a huge fire that could burn for
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an environmental threat. a top republican congressman was shouted down in his own home district. >> they're shoutingour job." he was in a town hall meetinging, jason chaffetz. they wondered why he had not investigated the taxes. national security adviser michael flynn did discuss u.s. sanctions with the russian ambassador to the u.s. before trump was inaugurated. the post said it happened during the month before he took office and last month vice president mike pence told "face the nation" host john dickerson that there was no discussion of sanctions between flynn and russian officials. >> what i can confirm having spoken to him about itth
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happened to occur around the time the united states took action to dispel dep employee mats had nothing whatsoever to do with those sanctions. >> well, yesterday flynn's spokesman said the national security adviser couldn't be certain that the topic never came up with the russian ambassador. this has far-reaching consequences. the "washington post" is also reporting that president trump's travel ban is costing airlines millions. the global business travel association says $185 million in business travel bookings were lost in the week following the executive order. president trump met with the chief executive of several major u.s. it came after one called the travel ban divisive. peter greenberg is here with how the order may be jeopardizing travel into and out of the u.s. peter, good morning. >> good morning. you know, when president trump
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ago blocking citizens from seven predominantly muslim nations, that hold on the executive order that's happened hasn't stopped repercussions from spreading throughout the travel industry, which has now faced uncertainty, confusion, and a loss of revenue as this battle continue in court. u.s. international airports have become the hub for thousands protesting president trump's travel ban. >> i'm thrilled to welcome the leaders of the airline industry to the white house. >> reporter: the topic was notably absent during a meeting with president trump and aviation executives at the white house on thursday. >> your industry supports over ten well paid u.s. jobs and creates almost $1 trillion. >> reporter: but the uncertainty is already affecting that prosperity. >> there's an
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noticeable decline of people coming to the u.s. as a result of the executive order. tourism brings in high value dollars to the u.s. and it's an important employer of a lot of people in america. >> reporter: according to the travel data company forward keys, flight data dropped 6.5% year over year when travel bans were in place. >> uncertainty is bad for business, but it's especially bad for travel. >> this is the ceo of the large evident online travel company expedia which joined washington state's lawsuit against the executive order. he said the ban hurts more than just business. >> i think what people don't understand is just how powerful the american dream is as a brand. >> this man who emigrated from iran nearly four years ago hopes america's appeal isn't lost on
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>> you take apple and nike and mcdonald's together. you put it together and multiply it by a thousand. that's the strength of the american dream outside the u.s. if you believe in democracy and you want to work really hard and be part of the melding pot, come on other. that's the spirit of our nation and we don't want to hurt that brand. >> there's another unintended consequence here. there's been a drop in online searching 17% and it's creating a gloel markets travel. we're talking hotel rights, cruise ship fares. and that's not just this year. >> that's such a concept. the idea of an american dream is a brand. >> we have a decade of a loss here 2001 to 2011. it's now come back but it's on hold. >> a 6.5%
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bookings, that's a lot. >> that's a lot of money. >> so many people think it's an american dream, but we take it for granted. >> it is. mark phillips has arrived in antarctica. starting on monday he'll be reporting for a series we call the "climate diaries." but he sent us a little preview today. >> reporter: these are the south shetland islands. they're the first thing you hit. but even here the effects of climate change are being seen. all along the shore are colonies of penguins but the penguins are changing or the type because of the climate. these are what they call chin strap penguins. they're known as warm water birds or less cold water birds. the penguins used to dominate here. the others are the ice penguins. the ice has gone. pretty much so have they.
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the effects on the wildlife here that climate change is having and will be reporting what they're finding all next week on "cbs this morning." >> wow snooki just say it looks warmer than antarctica than it does here? >> you can say that, and that might be true. >> yeah. because it's summer down in antarctica. >> there you go. can we go there? >> not today. >> it just goes to show you what great stories we do around the world. we've got it covered. for the first time we're hearing from a father who's fighting for custody of a 3-year-old daughter he's never met. why he believes the little girl should be allowed to live with him and not with her adopted parents. and we invite you to subscribe to the "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews, and there's also what, gayle? >> podcast originals. >> oh, yes. >> we're very proud. >> find them on ine
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a father is speaking out for the first time as he fights for custody of a daughter he never met because he was in jachlt 3-year-old braylon has lived with her adopted parents and their other children since she was just 3 weeks old. a court older says the adoption was not valid. >> reporter: 3-year-old braylon has never met her biological father andrew myers, but he said he's always longed for the moment he could hold his little girl. >> i want nothing more. >> reporter: tammy and edward have been taking care of braylon since she was 3 weeks old, first as a foster child before they formally adopted her in 2015. >> braylon is beautiful and she's bubbly and a little ham. >> reporter: braylon's biological mother erica smith who was battling drug addiction
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>> when i met this family it blew me away that my daughter could actually be part of this. >> reporter: at the time myers was serving time. a judge took away his parental rights saying he failed to demonstrate the minimal efforts to establish or maintain a parent/child relationship including not paying support. but andrew's mother sherry powers said she provided some financial support for braylon, visiting her in foster care when her son was behind bars. >> when i dropped off andrew to be incarcerated, his last words to me were mom, do whatever needs to be done. >> i got my life together and there's no reason she shouldn't be able to come home to me. >> you can take care of her. >> yeah, without a doubt. >> reporter: a court said myers was stripped of his parental rights arguing he did try to stay in touch with the
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the family disputes that. >> he didn't pick up a phone or pencil. he didn't ask about her. >> reporter: have you thought about what it would be like if you did give her up? >> it wouldn't be fair to her. her whole world would come to an end. everything she knows would be gone. >> i believe they love her and she's theirs r what would you say that the argument is the right thing would be for her to remain with her adoptive parent sthoos they would have to walk in my shoes. >> i appreciate that they took care of her and gave her a loving home and all, but i really think it's time that she came home to her real family. >> we are her family. we're the ones that she looks up every singling day and says hi, mommy, hi, dad. >> it's time to be a real dad. it's about braylon. be a man, a true father, and do the right thing. >> reporter: for now braylon remas
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waits for the court's next decision. for "cbs this morning," manuel bojorquez, rock hill, south carolina. >> oh, that's a tough one. >> any answer is a painful one. >> that's right. it's not a winning situation, but you hate to see the little girl tourn away. >> caught in the middle. >> i see the father's position too. it's very difficult. ahead with former u.n. ambassador, caroline kennedy with her favorite son next to her. pull out so we can see jack. hello,
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♪ you make me feel like a natural woman ♪ ♪ >> what a moment that was. aretha frachg lynn bringing doubt the house at the kennedy center. she's reportedly going to retire. she told a detroit tv station this will be her last concert. her career has spanned five decades. she's received 18 grammys. shetomy she took us home to west detroit and showed us. >> i'd be peeking through the railing of the staircase. it was special. very, very special. >> who did you like to see most of all? >> sam cooke. >> aretha goes week when you say sam cooke. she's working on her final album with the help of steve city wonder. one reason is to spend more time with her grandchildren. >> ts
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>> i hope it's not true. >> i do too. i would think maybe she'll do private parties. speaking, james corden on his preparations to host sunday night's grammys. we're inside the staples center in los angeles with the joy he hopes to bring to the evening and no doubt he will. it's going to be a blockbuster show. you're watching "cbs this morning." what i love most about tempur-pedic mattresses... is that they contour to your body. it keeps us comfortable and asleep at night. save up to $500 on a new tempur-pedic. now through february 26. get your tempur-pedic today! the most highly recommended bed in america. i'm about to pop a cap of "mmm fresh" in that washer with unstopables in-wash scent boosters by downy. and if you want, pour a little more, because this scent lasts for 12 weeks, which is longer than any relationship i've ever been in.
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fios is not cable. we're wired differently. which means we can deliver equal uploads and downloads. welcome to 8 and a half maple street. it's half a house. and even though it only has half a kitchen, half the closet space and a half bath, it's a full house to the wilsons. because they have fios, their half house has full internet, with uploads as fast as downloads. don't pay for uploads that aren't up to speed. get 150 meg internet, tv and phone for only $79.99 per month online for one year. only from fios.
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it is friday. aren't you psyched about that. february 10th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead including caroline kennedy here in studio 57 today. the former ambassador to japan looks at today's white house visit by prime minister shin zoo abe and the position of them. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. >> if there is a silver lining for the white house it is that congressional democrats are sensing the politics may favor these prt.iden >> i htasn't stopped repercussions from spreading
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>> counsel to the president has been spoken to. >> top demtsocra and republicans say she should face discipline for hyping ke ining ivanka's br >> she's going to be terrific on kwfs. >> with heavy snow and high winds. >> all right. i ke that standup. reporter participation. nicely done. >> you can't even see that car behind her. >> i would have to say i'm pretty disappointed because the number one trending topic on twitter earlier today was #snowstorm. where's your imagination, twitter. >> we've had #snowpocalyp had #snowpocalypse, # snowmaggedon, #snowstorm. we need something for 2017. #flakenews. >> i'm norah
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gayle king and anthony mason. charlie rose is off. president trump is ready to take the battle over his executive order on immigration to the supreme court. three federal judges ruled against the president. his temporary travel ban remains on hold while the lower courts decide if it's constitutional. afterward the president tweeted see you in court. the security of our nation is at stake. >> he also told reporters he thought it was a political decision. it was argued he has broad discretion on nation a security but the supreme counselings rote this. neither the supreme court nor our court has ever held that -- >> president trump will meet with prime minister shinzo abe. they're expected to discuss economic and security priorities including trade after the collapse of the trans-pacific partnership. >> caroline kennedy became the rs
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ambassador to japan in 2013. her achievements include president obama's historic visit. kennedy stepped down from the role last month. she joins us at the table. welcome back home. >> thank you. it's gret to be home. >> great to have you on a day like this. this is a big meeting as japan is seen as america's closest ally in asia. we know he said he thinks trump is someone he can trust. what's the stake in this meeting? >> i think it's hugely important for both leaders, for japan obviously it depends on the u.s. both for its security as well as and i think our country -- something that gets lost are partners around the world and all the global issues that we face. and so i think for president trump it's important to reaffirm that relationship as well as to send a signal that the u.s. is going to remain engagedn
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>> i just wanted to say just before this meeting at the white house and them going to play golf, they have a meeting with the president of china. what does that show. >> i think it shows the chinese are watching and listening and it shows the important of the u.s./japan alliance because obviously the chinese have a big stake in all of this and certainly japan is increasely concerned about chinese behavior in the region. they're encroaching provocative behavior, taking over islands, interfering with japanese ships and planes, and so i think this whole thing, it's a dangerous area and i think with north korea shooting off nuclear -- testing nuclear bombs and shooting missiles, it's -- you know, there's a lot going on there that the dus needs to focus on that really could affect our own security. >> the japanese prime minister continues to have a strong relationship with president trump but at thee
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also staked a lot of political capital on the ttp which trump has knocked down almost immediately. they seem to think there's still a chance he can rescue something here, is that true? >> i don't know, but certainly it's in the japanese interest. it will help stimulate the japanese economy, but i think it's in the u.s. interest because it really creates a network where the u.s. is a leader in asia where all the growth in the 21st century is going to happen and it comments our relationships with 12 countries, 11 other countries in the region plus us, and if we're not meeting and setting the rules and practices, china will easily move in on that and all the countries are washing to see what the united states will do in asia. >> president always says america first and it's always very pleasing to hear in this country. do you ever worry there's a downside to that message for our allies to
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>> well, i think the u.s. has achieved a leadership position in the world because of working with others. certainly in asia it's allowed for tremendous economic growth and it's benefitted us as well. so i think what america first means, you know, putting our own perj interest first. that's all great. every country does that. when it means excluding others or insulting our allies and not appreciating or working with them as partners to advance our common goals, i think that's not in our interest. >> but you've called that america first message alarming. do you think that that's how our allies are seeing it as not working with them? >> yeah. i think they have serious questions. i think the phone call with australia is alarming to countries in the region who have been by our side all the way
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i think they're all trying to figure out what this means going forward. >> let's talk about you, caroline kennedy, for a second. back to norah's question, welcome back home. i remember, norah, when you did the "60 minutes" piece and you had very little diplomatic experience but you're getting two thumbs up as you're back. what did you learn? your favorite son is here. he spent time with you in japan. what are you most proud of? >> i think -- this may sound cliche but i really learned the most about america. i mean i learned a tremendous amount about japan and it's really fascinating but really how asia and japan see our country. that made me so proud, our values, commitment to rule and democracy, and i think that's what the whole world sees in us. i think our economy is the leader, and i they
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can can can't, you know, overstate how much asia wants us to be there and want our leadership. >> how big a threat is china militarily? >> well, they're just having double digit increases in their military spending which is already huge, so i think that japan has a capable but small defensive self-defense force and so i think -- this is a very militarized region and it's very important for the u.s. to stay engaged there because everyone looks to us to keep security and that's another reason why steady leadership is so important. >> there's been a lot of speculation about what you will do next. you said, i just got back, i have to think about it. have you ever had any second thoughts of not taking the new york senate seat in 2008
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hillary clinton left? >> the experience in japan was really something i couldn't have obviously predicted and it turns out to be really a great privilege. i'm so glad everything worked out the way it did. >> that didn't answer the question. >> oh, no. the answer would be no. >> last time you wrote, see you in tokyo, which i thought was a little bit of a him. when are you announcing you're running for mayor, president, senator, something? >> i don't know. i'll have to wait and see what i write on the board. maybe i'll see you in tokyo again. >> jack's on deck. we'll see. caroline kennedy, we thank you. we'll bring you a special report on the news conference with the japanese prime minister. it starts at 1:00 eastern noon central right here on cbs. the link to the murder of a doctor that happened more than 50 years ago. >> i'm peter van sanlt of "48 hours." a beloved father, doctor, millionaire was killed
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house behind me.
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james corden says he's feeling pressure about hosting the grammys. what he shared with ben tracy and why he's really looking forward to snooping backstage. >> how much of a fan will you be backstage with what's going on? >> if i academy ever lucky to be backstage, it's mostly because i'm looking for snacks. if anyone can't find me, look for the m&ms. maybe there's a great snack list for the a-listers. maybe i'll be there. >> fwail and i have been backstage with him recently. >> and he was looking? >> he was looking if for that and adult beverages. >> also norah o'donnell. we're inside t
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center with a prae view. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "road to the grammys" is sponsored by one new gnc. don't ever let anyone tell you you can't change. that is what life is. change. it's not some magic trick. it's your will. your thoughts become your words become your actions become your reality. change is your destiny. now go chase it. ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! ♪ heigh ho! heigh ho! it's off to work we go ♪
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the case of a beloved doctor murdered in his florida mansion appeared
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saying, to be a burglary gone wrong but the death quickly became an investigation into premedicated murder. police focused on the doctor's family and friends. in a preview of "48 hours" peter van sant shows us how a secret past aids in the investigation. >> reporter: he lived in a waterfront mansion with a fortune worth as much as 30 million dollars. the rewards from a thriving medical practice and a vast array of properties. >> his patients loved him. he was just a wonderful guy who would do anything for anyone. >> reporter: his oldest son carter was followed in his footsteps. >> dad was always a role mod toll me. if i could be half the physician he was, that would be a successful life. >> reporter: dr. schwartz's life also include
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becky. >> just remember this, yes, dear. >> reporter: i see a couple who enjoyed being together rebecca schwartz had a wonderful life with her husband. >> reporter: but in 2014 it all came don. dr. schwartz was shot, stabbed to direct and strangled in his own home. many were questioned including construction workers and the handyman. >> i loved dr. schwartz. >> reporter: police found his dna on dr. schwartz's bloody clothing. he was charged with first-degree murder. >> i didn't do it. i'm not the man. >> who is snit. >> rebecca schwartz. she asked me to find someone to kill dr. schwartz. >> this is still an active criminal investigation.
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investigation listed becky schwartz as a suspect, she's never been charged with anything related to her husband's murder. >> it all points to her. she probably wasn't the one who pulled the trigger, but she was behind it all. >> reporter: her motive? >> what is the most important thing to becky schwartz. >> money, money. she's into money like you andry into breathing air. >> reporter: could a secret to dr. schwartz's past provide a secret to his murder. it happened 50 years ago when schwartz was 19. >> steven had a dark side to him, a mystery side. steven committed a murder. i know, because i was there. ♪ da-da da-da >> talk about it, the plot thickens. the murder was
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er. >> he goes into this den it's office, shoots the doctor right behind the eyes, is arrested, goes to prison. the governor sees him at one of these scared straight performances, is so impressed by him, he commutes his sentence. he goes off to italy, studies medicine, comes back and become as widely specialized kidney specialist in florida and racks up a $30 million, 40 million dollar base. >> why did he shoot him between the eyes? >> they believe he had gambling debts. the dentist was known to carry pocket cash and he went after him. the secret that his own children who didn't know he was a woulder er tied things to him that would lead to murder. >> never simple. >> twists and turns. thank you, peter. you can
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he's calling it "the strange life of dr. schwartz." it airs at 10:00 p.m., 9:00 p.m. central right here on cbs. a terrifying accident. ahead how tight rope walker nik wallenda honored five acrobats including members of his own family. and up next, a big reveal about george and amal's hopes to be parents. you're watching "cbs this morning." tech: at safelite, we know how busy your life can be. mom: oh no... tech: this mom didn't have time to worry about a cracked windshield. so she scheduled at and with safelite's exclusive "on my way text" she knew exactly when i'd be there, so she didn't miss a single shot.
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bee son-on-say is not the only superstar expecting twins. congratulations to george and amal. >> george and amal will have twins. they discussed the possibility of being parents. >> i haven't thought about it, i suppose. it hasn't been high on my list. it've been asked it a lot lately since i'm getting married and i'm doing a movie with kids in it. >> the up canal was married in 2014 and we're hearing that the townships a s twins are due in june. >> she sent me a note, twins, exclamation point, exclamation point. i thought, you?
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that with the twins. good luck. >> their lives
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♪ that's james corden singing car pool karaoke with who is that, anthony? very familiar. lady gaga. he'll be hosting the grammys on surchd night. coming up why james says he's looking forward to adele's performance the most. a lot of people are. we're live with how cordon is preparing for the biggest show. >> he's like the ultimate fan boy. >> yeah, he is. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "usa today" reports that dozens of new cancer drugs do lit toll improve
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72 therapies were approved between 202 and 2014. on average they increased the patient's survivability by just over two months. many new drugs showed no new increase at all. that's of the 66% approved in the last two years. >> the "los angeles times" reports on a possible solution to the bee population. robot bees. they attached sticky hair to the drones so they can pollinate flowers. pollen is needed. the drones are still being tested. and some owners of newer model vehicles tell "the wall street journal" they're being mistaken for uber or lyft drivers. it happens a lot. they say a lot of times people start to open the door and get in. >> funny story. funny story. >> it's true. daredevil
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returned to the high wire one day after escaping an accident that hospitalized five fellow accidents. he performed last night at sarasota after a terrifying fall. five including his aunt and sister fell 30 feet to the ground. omar villafranca is in sarasota where the circus is its home. good morning. >> good morning. the circuit will open to the public as planned but last night nik wallenda and his performers were under this big top for an emotional show in froj of friends and family and it included a death-defying stunt. legendary circle was performer nik wallenda took to the air again thursday night. surrounded and supported by his circus family.
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wallenda was performing with a heavy heart one day after five performers including his sister and aunt were injured. >> they're doing well. >> reporter: on wednesday wallenda and seven other performers were practicing a high wire pyramid trick similar to this one shown here when something went dangerously wrong. >> we were all blessed enough to catch the wire. >> reporter: but five others fell nearly 30 feet to the ground. they were rushed to the hospital. two formers have been released. three remain hospitalized but all are expected to fully recover. >> it will be a long road for those three. they've got a lot of rehab to do. >> wallenda was joined thursday night by one of the performers who was standing on his shoulders when the accident happened. another daredevil involved was also honored. the tight-knit
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has been struggling to stay in business. ringling bros. circus closed lakt month after 146 years. in a recent profile, they say its audience has grown overtime claiming their circus showed out and they do not travel. >> keeping circus in the family. i can't thank you guys enough for reaching out. i love you guys. exactly what caused the ball is still a mystery. circus officials say there was nothing wrong with the equipment but he thinks one of the performers may have blacked out for a second and that's all it takes. gayle? >> i'll say. that's scary stuff. thank you, omar. in that situation, nobody can have a bad day. everybody has to do it perfectly. james corden, he'll going to have a good day on sunday. he'll have 17 admissibilities of screen time.
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ahead, how he plans to make the most of the time a
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all this week we traveled down the road with key figures. today we're riding with grammy host james corden.
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"the late late show" host has been tapped. ben tracy spoke to corden about his new duty. he's inside the staples center where the awards will be handed out. i can't wait. ben, good morning to you. >> i'm with you. on sunday the staples center will have about 18,000 people in it. so james corden will be up there. he'll be looking down at the front row. he'll see people like adele, lady gaga, bruno mars. so i started by asking him if he's feeling any pressure. so kind of on the scale of calm, cool, and collected to losing your mind, where are you at in terms of nerves? >> well, i like nerves. nerves are good when you want to do your best. i haven't gone to bed for like a month now where i've not been thinking about the grammy awards
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host it and i don't want to let anybody down. i want the show to be a true celebration of everybody in that room. >> reporter: as the host of "the late late show," james corden has been singing along with some of the best voices in the music industry. many of this year's nominees have ridden in his car do car pool karaoke. this segment shifted corden co' career into high gear. >> a couple of years ago people were saying james who. no one says that anymore. >> i don't know if that's true. i'm still on at 12:37 in the morning. i don't know if we've really cracked that one yet but let's not get carried away. a few more, i'm
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♪ and his name is james corden ♪ >> he's already proved he's got what it takes. ♪ no, just you wait, just you wait ♪ >> reporter: he earned rave reviews for last year's performance. >> most award shows are a succession of millionaires giving each other gold trophies, do you know what i mean? this show is essentially at its core a music performance. if we can just bring the show along in a sense of warming, the most joyful sense, that'll what we'll try to do. >> reporter: he won't say what special moments he has planned but his team has been figuring out ways to put their own stamp on the show. corden said he's most excited to see his friend adele perform. >> i have a huge soft spot for adele only because i've known her a very long
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friend of mine and my whole family's really. i feel incredibly emotional if i think about this person who i love and respect and seeing her just become this artist who almost defies the music industry at the moment. and the fact that she'll be there, it's really, really nice. >> reporter: his sing along with the superstar has been viewed 147 million times, part of what mate corden a household name and an unexpected cover boy. >> you are the cover boy of "esquire." did you see that coming? >> well, when i worked as a model -- no, of course not. are you joking? all of these things, this is all ridiculous, you know. it feels like at some
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tap me on the shoulder and go, i'm so sorry, we've made a trrible mistake, we actually meant someone else. i hope i'm doing it for the big man everywhere who never get represented in such a place, you know. ly keep trying to represent him as best i can. >> reporter: as grammy host corden will only represent on stage for about 17 minutes of a show known for hours of performances. >> what will you be doing the rest of the time? how much will you be backstage going on. >> i imagine i'll be looking for catering. >> having a snack? >> if anyone can't find me,'ll be wherever the m&ms are, do you know what i mean? or i'll go snooping. i'll go snooping around to see who has the best snacks. maybe there's a great snaking area for the real a-listers. >> maybe thyou have your own ro
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where they keep mops and stuff, i think. i'm pretty sure. >> reporter: my guess is they treat the grammy host pretty well and if nothing else, anthony, apparently the gift bag is worth about $30,000, which is crazy. hey, i did not know gayle was coming to the grammys, but we found her seat. they got the picture wrong but they did get your name right. >> guess what, gayle didn't know she was going to the grammys either, but save that card. put me next to beyonce. >> and adele. >> ben, thank you. tomorrow on "cbs this morning: saturday" songwriter brandy clark after years of writing hits for nashville stars, she's dreaming of grammy gold as a country performer herself. also country nominee sara rose will perform. and you can watch the grammy awards sunday night beginning at 8:00 p.m. eastern right here
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cbs. >> that's a good show that "cbs this morning: saturday." >> that's not bad. they've got some talented people. >> i do too. >> you can come visit any time you want. >> i'm watching you in my pajamas. >> looks good in his pajamas, in your pajamas watching him. i got it, i got it. >> i'll leave that one alone. >> you haven't seen me in my pajamas. >> i just know it's good. >> we're used to caroline kennedy leaving us message frmg we were talking about that earlier when she was in studio 57. >> last time you were here you said see you in tokyo. when are you announcing you're running for mayor, president, governor, something? nothing? >> i don't know. you'll have to look on the board. >> we'll find out what she just wrote when we come back. plus when we come
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you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: this morning's "road to the grammys" is
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caroline kennedy just signed our signature bofrmtd she wrote "see you soon." remember a few years ago she wrote "see you in tokyo." we're told she's figuring out her plans. see you soon. that could be at the grocery store or in politics. >> that's a very diplomatic response. >> be sure to tune in to "cbs evening news with scott pelley." as we leave you, let's take a look back at the week. i hope you have a great weekend. >> and a title for the patriots. >> i can'tel
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>> thank you to all our fans. >> we're bringing this sucker home! >> the biggest comeback in super bowl history is when the team was down ten points. the patriots were down 25. >> oh, my god. >> that's incredble! >> that's what nfl super bowl is all about. >> imagine if you will trying to dig your car out from under this foot of snow. >> storm warnings from top to bottom in our area. >> if you have a friend with a snow blower, buy him a beer. >> the president said the time for tighter security is now. >> terrorism is a far greater threat. >> sessions has been confirmed. >> denigrating people who disagree with you, i think, is not a healthy trend. >> there the performers all fell to the ground. >> the circus people are resilient. the show must go on. >> they don't call him
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for noth ing. >> mr. obama took up kite surfing. >> that smile looks like, what, me worry? he looks like he's having a great time. >> president trump blasted nordstrom for dropping his daughter ivanka's clothing line. sean spicer then defended the president in not in a slim fitt suit but in an ivanka original. >> people said you could be the best in the world. you believed them. >> i did. i wanted to be the best. i wanted to be great. >> do you have any idea knowing what it's like with my real brother and mother spejd their lives looking for me? >> take us back to when you were r5 years old? how were you able to do that? >> you never played such a macho character. >> no, for sure.
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fund manager, mine's bigger than yours. >> absolutely. i was never great at it. ♪ ♪ i love that dirty water oh, boston, you're my home ♪ >> how many superlatives do we need to describe this game? >> i couldn't wait to come to work today just so we could go wow, wow, wow. all the cliches. >> i know. we were running around the house screaming, it was so good. >> did you hear somebody stole his jersey? >> why don't they bring it back. >> look what she did there. >> ba da bump. >> i like that. >> she did it just like that. >> it just came to me. >> i suggested during the program it was probably a crazed fan. we have found the jersey, tom. ♪ but i love t
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oh, boston, you're my home ♪ fios is not cable. we're wired differently. which means we can deliver equal uploads and downloads. welcome to 8 and a half maple street. it's half a house. and even though it only has half a kitchen, half the closet space and a half bath, it's a full house to the wilsons. because they have fios, their half house has full internet, with uploads as fast as downloads. don't pay for uploads that aren't up to speed. get 150 meg internet, tv and phone for only $79.99 per month online for one year.
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and say hey, this is where grandpa and i got arrested. >> you know pass it down generations, maybe the twins will get arrested one day. >> i'm looking for a noble cause right? >> you did good for them. >> can i say i went to grad school at american university? i never got nick clooney as a professor. what up with that? >> you got -- i guess you got jeff whatever. >> go back to school. that's the only answer. hey by the way who are the most romantic people in the usa? turns out the answer is you. fast growing retail delivery service called instacards scanned the worldwide web and they looked for searches that contained row may nottic treats and turns -- romantic treats and turns out washington, d.c. came out number three. the search ha


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