tv CBS This Morning CBS December 1, 2016 7:00am-9:00am CST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, december 1st, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning.? president-elect trump goes to indianapolis to manufacturing jobs and this morning new details are emerging to keep those jobs from moving to mexico. >> powerful storms that killed five people in the south causes new damage in the carolinas and thousands of people who fled deadly wildfires could find out today when they can check on their homes. plus, dr. david agus has ground breaking new research on aspinnrin aspirin. how the drug could extend the lives of thousands of more americans. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener."
a thousand families going into christmas with a new sense of hope and optimism is a pretty good present from president-elect trump. >> trump set for a victory lap after saving over a thousand american jobs. >> when you start doing this, other people are going to say, i'm not sure i want a call from the president of the united states. >> i think they do want a call from the president of the united states. >> 13 tornadoes tore across mississippi. >> we picked this up. went through a wall. >> death toll rising in tennessee. seven people have been killed in the wildfires. scorching parts of the great smoky mountains. >> just blew here like a torch, you know? >> protesters marching in north carolina after prosecutors said a police officer would not face charges for the shooting death of a black man. >> in tacoma, washington, police shot and killed a barricaded
>> we sauvered greuffered a gre doing our best to not have anyone else injured. >> a pilot that crashed the plane in colombia told air traffic controllers he ran out of fuel during the final minutes of the flight. >> in connecticut, police officers coming to the rescue of a man trapped inside a burning car. >> get out! let's go! >> all that. ? baby it's cold outside ? >> one of the most iconic holiday traditions in the big apple and thousands watching the rockefeller christmas tree come >> and all that matters. >> yesterday, president-elect donald trump had his third top secret intelligence briefing. yeah. if you'd like to know the details, just check out trump's twitter feed. >> on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump is still deciding who to put in his cabinet so, yesterday, he sat down to dinner with mitch romney. >> the billionaire of the people ordered soup with sauteed frog legs! i thought he said he was going to drain the swamp, not eat its
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is on assignment. anthony mason is with us. >> good morning. >> good to have you here. we begin with the severe weather that slammed the carolinas overnight. it is the latest in a series of violent storms ripping through the south. heavy wind brought down trees closed roads in south carolina. this dramatic time lapse video shows the storm moving through the atlanta area and video captured several water spouts that touched down off northwest florida. >> tornadoes hit mississippi and tennessee and alabama and louisiana. five people are dead and dozen more have been hurt.
20 buildings, including a b baptist church and shopping plaza in rubble like this. >> so much to be done, i don't know where to start. >> reporter: connor hughes like many in jackson county has returned to what is left of home. he is struggling to scrape up the essentials of life. >> i'm just trying to get bowls and stuff to get something to drink. >> reporter: hundreds of structures were leveled and thousands of people are without power. jim smith lost his business when the twister hit. >> my business is gone. no big deal. i'll get it all together and restart. >> it's coming right at us. >> look at this. >> reporter: you can see the path of destruction and ruin. the severe weather system began here in northeast alabama, blew into tennessee and georgia, and
100 miles north in tennessee, the town of athens is recovering from extensive property damage. >> we are extremely fortunate that we have not had a fatality at this point. i think that is something that we are very blessed to be able to say, considering the massive amount of damage. >> reporter: the county's mayor became emotional, sharing the story of a family who escaped the worst. >> and one of our hardest hit areas, a new child came into the world. that family's house had been destroyed and they made it to the hospital and gave birth this morning. rosalie's misery. >> mark strassmann, thanks. search and rescue crews are looking for more possible victims of the devastating tennessee wildfires. the death toll rose to seven yesterday after the discovery of
businesses burned jumped dramatically. official say the fire was likely human caused. demarco morgan is in pigeon forge, tennessee, with the difficult wait for thousands of displaced residents. >> reporter: good morning. local officials say more than 700 structures and homes and businesses like the ones we are standing in right now, have been destroyed. look at this fireplace still standing. if you look down here you'll see remnants of the home of what is left. nothing but ashes. a complete lo here in the city of gatlinburg and also in places like pigeon forge and severe county. they hope to announce when people are able to return to see if they have a home left. >> we know families are frustrated because they can't get back in and visit their properties. >> reporter: the severe county mayor says crews are desperately working to make sure the gatl gatlinburg region is safe before they allow people back into their neighborhoods.
flames but brought concerns of possible mudslides. search and rescue efforts are ongoing, but as of wednesday afternoon, the gatlinburg police chief said only a fraction of the homes in the city had been checked. >> i'd say we have been to 30% or less so far. >> reporter: 85-year-old reverend ed taylor is moving the missing. his neighbor says she found his dog abandoned when she went to check on him and doesn't know what to tell his family. >> i feel so helpless because i can't tell positive, but i just keep telling them to keep the faith and the hope. >> reporter: the local officials are working with the state to process unemployment and insurance claims of people who lost their homes and businesses and jobs because of the fire. >> i've always believed that charity begins at home. >> reporter: severe county native bdoll by parton announce the launch of my people fund to
parton pledged a thousand dollars a month to help the victims until they get back on their feet and fema funds are rolling in and they have approved a grant to mobilize resources. >> thank you, demarco. president-elect donald trump is turning to the midwest to hold a victory tour and visit indianapolis, a factory that was saved by a deal he helped negotiate. the agreement saves more than a thousand jobs that carrier corporation planned to move to panies with plans to move jobs overseas. the deal covers not only
engineering and headquartered staff and make new investment in the facility here making sure is remains a world class furnace factory. in return the company will receive incentives in the millions of dollars. >> such a huge relief. i was worried if i had to take a lower paying job i may have to sell my house to get a more affordable home in a different area. >> reporter: paul is a 17-year carrier employee, a union member and trump voter, he and his stephanie have been bracing for the worse. are you going to go see mr. trump? >> yes. i hope to have maybe enough time to maybe talk to him so i can thank him personally for saving my job. >> reporter: according to "fortune" magazine donald trump called carrier's ceo greg hayes and promised reduction in indiana reportedly sweetened the deal with about 700,000 dollars in yearly tax incentives.
economy rolling again and america standing tall in the world of prosperity. >> reporter: carrier told employees in february it was shuddering the plant. >> i want to be clear. this is strictly a business decision. >> reporter: in a statement, the company said this agreement in no way diminishes our belief in the benefits of free trade and that the forces of globalization will continue to require solutions for the long-term competitiveness of the u.s. the white house welcomed the saving jobs one factory at a time is effective. >> if he is successful in doing that 804 more times, then he
this agreement. >> thank you very much, dean. all of the people care about there is they get to keep their jobs. whatever it takes to do that. thank you, dean. as a candidate, mr. trump was quick to criticize wall street but that is where he found two key figures for his economic team. he chose former goldman sachs partner steve mnuchin to be treasury secretary and for commerce secretary. the appointment raises questions about mr. trump's economic agenda above and beyond helping manufacturers. major garrett is covering the transition for us and joins bus the latest. >> reporter: good morning. let's talk about carrier, for a second. the economic grease behind that deal is pretty conventional. promises of tax cuts and possibly contracts. but the timing and the political benefits are hardly conventional. carrier gives the president-elect an economic victory in the heartland one
about his cabinet picks and the commerce secretary nominated so far. vice president-elect mike pence and reince priebus met with republican leaders on capitol hill on wednesday vowing to cut business taxes and reduce federal regulations and re-write trade deals. >> we are going to have the most significant middle income tax cut since reagan. >> reporter: yesterday, steve mnuchin, a financier previewed their economic plans. >> the tax plan has both the corporate access efforts to it and loring u.s. tax to make the u.s. companies the most competitive in the world. >> reporter: wilbur ross for commerce signals a turning away from candidate trump's attacks on wall street corruption. >> when you cast that ballot,
interests who have been bleeding your country and your city and every place else. i'm not going to let wall street get away with murder. wall street has caused tremendous problems for us. >> reporter: mr. trump is signaling he will keep his problems to main street with the agreement with carrier to keep 1,000 jobs in the united states. >> someone who is not even yet president of the united states is able to negotiate something that was a major issue in the campaign. >> reporter: senator dan coats, a former u.s. ambassador to germany under president george w. bush is considered for director of national intelligence. and james mattis the front-runner for secretary of defense. mattis retired only three years ago and congress would need to waive a law forbidding any retire general from leading the pentagon within seven years of retirement. sarah palin has been mentioned as a possible secretary of veterans affairs or interior. sources tell us that consideration is more
washington congresswoman kathy mcmorris-rogers is a likely candidate for interior secretary. >> major garrett, thanks. protests broke out overnight in charlotte, north carolina, after the decision not to charge the police officer who shot and killed keith lamont scott. at least four people were arrested. dozens of protesters chanted and waved signs as they marched through the streets. scott's wife captured his final moments on the district attorney says scott had a gun and officer brently vincent acted in self-defense in the september shooting. jericka duncan is in charlotte, outside of police headquarters, where the protest ended with reaction from scott's family. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the scott family said that they were profoundly disappointed by the decision. now they did call for peace yesterday. last night, protesters gathered in front of the police station
>> it's my opinion that officer vincent acted lawfully when he shot mr. scott. >> reporter: charlotte district attorney andrew murray said he and 15 top prosecutors unanimously agreed that officer brently vincent's use of deadly force against keith lamont scott was justified. >> he doesn't have a gun! >> reporter: in cell phone video of the september confrontation, scott's wife claimed her husband was unarmed. >> no gun. >> reporter: you didn't see any gun? >> no gun. >> reporter: in october, scott told gayle king she stood by her observation. >> reporter: they say there was an ankle holster on your husband. >> never seen it a day in my life. >> reporter: on wednesday, murray said he wanted to correct misinformation and showed surveillance footing of shot before the shooting pointing outline the bulge at his ankle was consistent with the shape of
recovered at the scene. >> mr. scott's dna was found on the slide and grip of the gun. >> reporter: murray said videos released by police do not show a gun in scott's hand when he got out of his car. but he says the videos do show scott's pant leg pulled up above where police said they recovered the ankle holster. officer vincent was working undercover outside of scott's apartment executing a warrant for someone else's arrest. he said he noticed scott smoking marijuana risking a blown cover, he ignored it. >> that all changed when officer vincent saw mr. scott holding up a semiautomatic handgun as he sat in his vehicle. >> drop the gun! >> reporter: investigators say scott disregarded at least ten commands by officers to drop the gun. vincent spoke to investigators the next day. attorney eduardo curry represents the scott family.
carry state to now there is eminent danger and, therefore, force should be used? >> reporter: attorneys for the scott family say they will continue to investigate the case and look into a civil suit. gayle? >> thank you very much, jericka duncan. new cockpit audio raises troubling questions about a jet carrying a brazilian soccer team in colombia. 71 people killed when the plane went down in rugged terrain and six people survived the crash including three members oth team. josh elliott of cbsn is here with how the recordings show the plane was running out of fuel and suffering from electrical problems. >> reporter: good morning. as aviation officials do continue their investigation into this crash, they are now trying to answer questions, such as why was the plane so low on
members of the team were pulled alive from the wreckage. they chanted and sang on the field where they would have played their biggest match in history. the faces of those inside the team stadium reveal the community suffering and its pain. >> of those six survivors, one of them a flight attendant reportedly told a colombian radio station says he believes he survived by putting his bag between his legs and going into the fetal position. >> unbelievable story. now it's 7:19. time to check your local weather. >>good morning to you.
of a flurry or drizzle this morning. we start tomorrow with cloud cover, but by tomorrow afternoon we will work a little bit of sunshine, back into the upper 30s. then 30s with some sunshine on saturday and rain and snow on sunday morning, which we will announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by america made weather tech car matter and floor liners. shop weather tech.com today. the california mother was
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dozens of livestock? ahead the uproar over whether to shoot the animal. your local news is next. "cbs this morning" continues in a moment. i'm anne-marie green with a look beyond this morning's headlines. a new study says we are not sleeping enough. dr. jon lapook reports. >> reporter: kristen is a marketing executive at jpmorgan chase and avege hours a sleep a night but now her company is promoting healthier lifestyles and encouraging her to sleep eight hours. >> there has to be a time where the brain slows down and you get more sleep. the biggest mistakes i've made in my life recently have been when i'm tired joot new report by the rand corporation finds like lambka, 45% of american workers get less than seven hours of sleep a night and that is costly to their employers.
women's hospital in boston. >> people are exhausted and they don't have the energy and sometimes they can't even get to work and that is why -- that's why there are six lost work days per year, additional lost work days in individuals who sleep less than six hours a night. >> reporter: and lack of sleep makes workers less productive. >> if the people who slept less than six hours a night simply upped the gain a little bit, that would save $200 billion a year in lost productivity. >> reporter: lack of causes accidents and is linked to heart disease and diabetes, and depression. risk of death increases 13% for people who average less than six hours a night, compared to those getting seven to nine. do you have to change the culture so that if you get an e-mail at 11:00 p.m. and you don't answer it, it's okay? >> yes. an even more, i have to not send them. >> reporter: powering up by powering down. dr. jon lapook, cbs news, new york. a newborn girl in
in school. little miranda was just two days old last weekend when she started to choke. her 11-year-old sister knew what to do. >> i told my mom to turn her around at an angle and pat her back, that way the spit -up could come out. and i also called the nurse. >> elise had just learned cpr and the heimlich maneuver in her sixth grade health class. miranda was checked out by a hospital and she is fine. a nurse gave elise a stethoscope to award her quick thinking. police are looking for a man with pot of gold. surveillance video from late september shows a man taking a bucket from an armored truck when the driver wasn't looking. it contained 86 pound of gold plates worth $1.6 million. >> "cbs this morning" continues
? >> my face will be spitting various forms of fruit. your job is to stand behind that glass and not flinch. do you think you're someone who is likely to flinch? >> uh-huh. whoa! what did you have for breakfast today? >> i had -- [ screaming ] whoa! >> i can't talk to you right now. i'm too scared! whoa! [ screaming ] >> that was a good flinch. well done.
it shows you those are grown ass people but everybody -- >> this is a morning show, gayle! young children are watching. >> it's still okay. but everybody likes acting like a kid. everybody does. >> that's true. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? coming up in this half hour, the fate of prisoners still held at guantanamo bay. detainees never charged or worried that donald trump's election will limbo. only on "cbs this morning," we like it when we can say that, a family' plea to release their father. a backlash to shoot a california wild lion. the big cat killed a dozen domesticated animals. ahead why so many in the community want to protect this dangerous predator. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. cbs affiliate kiro police in tacoma killed a suspect accused of killing and shooting a police
hours-long standoff. the suspect was barricaded inside a home. the officer was shot multiple times while respond to go a domestic violence call. a procession of law enforcement officers from the region escorted the body overnight from the hospital to the medical examiner's office. the officer's identity has not been released. "the washington post" says donald trump is assembling the education nominee betsy devos has a net worth of $5 million. >> nancy pelosi won yesterday the democratic spokesperson. she is 76 and some democrats say this term should be her last as their leader. blookberg news reports that opec plans to lower oil
the deal yesterday in vienna. crude prices rose worldwide on the news. the cuts are opec's first in eight years. a global supply glut has depressed prices. we have new details this morning from the sheriff's deputy investigatoring the kidnapping of sherri papini held against her will three weeks and found thanksgiving morning. le and then kind of pushed her out. >> very scary stuff. papini is trying to help police find her captors. mireya villarreal is outside of the sheriff's office in redding,
she gave investigators. >> reporter: good morning, gayle. definitely a scary situation, indeed. the shasta county sheriff's deputy is wosheriff's departmen working with the papini. but they also say that although she has given them a lot of information about her suspects and her time in captivity, they still don't have a good description of those two women who are still at large and considered dangerous. has been reunited with her family. >> reporter: sherri papini told police the two women who allegedly abducted her spoke in spanish and tried to hide their identities. >> sherri did her best that she could in providing the descriptions but was not able to provide a detailed description due to the suspects covering their faces and, at times, sherri's head was covered. >> reporter: the sheriff said
hair and pierced ears and thin eyebrows. the second is an older woman with straight black hair with hints of gray and thick eyebrows. investigators are trying to work with a sketch artist to create drawings of the suspects. they don't know if they targeted papini or if this was a random abduction. >> until we identify the suspects, the public should remain cautious. >> reporter: during the 22 days she was in captivity, sherri says she was beaten and and released on the side of this northern california highway about 150 miles from her home. investigators are now processing the clothes she was found in for dna evidence. the sheriff says papini's only memories could be crucial to solving the case but that could take time. >> sometimes people that undergo extreme instances or trauma, the mind can end up blocking out information and recollection. >> reporter: detectives recently
surveillance video that had suvs in them on the day she was taken, the abduction day on november 2nd but papini looked at that video and said none of them was the suv she was taken in. >> thank you. the white house says it will not allow president-elect trump to veto any releases from guantanamo bay prison before he takes office. the obama administration is working to find countries that will accept dozens of prisoners who have been cleared to leave. only on "cbs this morning," margaret brennan spoke with a relative of one of the detainees hoping for re she is at guantanamo bay, cuba. margaret, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the pace of prisoner releases has picked up in recent months. but donald trump's campaign pledge to stop this prison from closing has left the fate of many prisoners in limbo. on a quiet day in the guantanamo prison yard, giant buzzarded picked at a detainee's leftovers. one prisoner spotted our cameras
we weren't permitted to film his face as he described each painting in a mix of english and arabic. his name is khalid qasim and accused of training with al qaeda and never charged with a crime 14 years after arriving here. nearly half of the 60 remaining detainees will never be charged, in part, due to a lack of conclusive evidence. but admiral peter clark said there are grounds for their detention. >> i know the detainees we have here today are not folks who were accidentally rounded up. there is a reason why they are still here. >> reporter: perasha is the oldest detainee at 69. he claims his encounters with both osama bin laden and sheikh mohamed was cincinnati. the intelligence community disagrees but his son moustapha
him. the lawyer says the prison doors will slam shut when donald trump takes office. his client told him the prisoners were on edge on election night. >> ed that many detainees thought that it was the end of the world and felt terrible, and that many detainees asked for tran qa liesers and sleeping pills because they were to distraught. >> reporter: some prisoners are being freed as the longer feels they are a terrorist threat. they stay in this apartment before they leave to start adjusting to the outside. >> they are showers and tv and dvd player. playstation game. >> reporter: this route out of the prison is called the pathway to freedom. officials here insist that they are not rushing out any prisoners, but there is congressional concern that they
won't adequately monitor them or stop them from posing a future threat. >> margaret brennan at guantanamo bay, thanks. a california rancher is having second thoughts about whether to shoot a predatory mountain lion. ahead, how a community's uproar could force a new approach to the big cat responsible for killing dozens of livestock. we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day, extended interviews and podcast ig apple's podcast app. we will be right back.
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last weekend. an overflow crowd squared off last night with california officials. carter ercvans has more. >> reporter: last night, wildlife officials held a meeting right here to talk to locals about building complete enclosures like this to keep their livestock safe at night and they expected about a dozen 0 people or so to show up. instead, there were hundreds. >> no one wants anyone to shoot p-45! with wildlife officials last night, concerned residents voiced their outrage over plans to kill a mountain lion known to locals as p45. the 150-pound cat is one of roughly a dozen roaming the hills near los angeles who are being tracked by the national park service with a gps collar that logs every move. but over the past year, it's believed p45 has killed dozens of livestock and carrying out its bloodiest attack yet last weekend.
he just killed them and kind of left them where they lay and went on to the next one. >> reporter: wendall phillips immediately suspected p45 when he saw the ten dead alpacas on his ranch. they granted a ten day permit to shoot p45 which they are determined to do when a mountain lion destroys a person's livestock. attorney reid brightman who represents victoria attended last night's meeting. >> she has taken a lot of steps to try to avoid this the last year. >> no! >> reporter: he revealed she is now reconsidering her next move and asking the department of fish and wildlife to capture the animal, instead, and have it relocated to an animal sanctuary. >> if she could have any solution that does not involve the animal being killed, she
says that request may not be possible. >> in this situation, we wouldn't relocate this animal based on the fact that it's killed animals, so it would take it kind of off the table. >> reporter: and she says that if authorities do not grant her request to relocate this animal, she does have someone on standby to shoot him. of course, wildlife folks don't want the animal shot. they don't even want to relocate it. they just want him to be able to ro >> a lot of passion on both sides in that story. i wonder what the answer is there. we will let them figure that one out! thank you, carter. >> that's right! >> we have enough on our plate! >> we really do and stay in our lanes right here at the table.
>>good morning to you. cloudy skies and a little bit of a flurry or drizzle this morning. we start tomorrow with cloud cover, but by tomorrow afternoon we will work a little bit of sunshine, back into the upper 30s. then 30s with some sunshine on saturday and rain and snow on sunday morning, which we will announcer: t jcpenney.
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new surveillance video shows a suspect stealing a very valuable bucket on a busy new york city street. i wonder if this guy knew what he was getting. this nearly 90-pound bucket was full of gold plates worth more than $1 million. >> no! >> you can see the suspect snatch it off the armored truck when the guard stepped away. the suspect then struggles to carry it. it's he puts the bucket down saying i need a little rest. putting it down at one point. >> he looks like he is flagging a cab. >> the theft took place back in september. the suspect is believed to be in florida now. he had cased the car a couple times and goes back. >> exactly what he was doing! >> looks like an inside job. >> he knew. gold plates? >> what do you do with it? >> you retire to florida is what you do with it. >> how do you get rid of the gold plates? >> sell it. >> to who? >> i don't know.
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"cbs this morning" continues in a moment. i'm anne-marie green with a look beyond this morning's headlines. a new study says we are not sleeping enough. dr. jon lapook reports. >> reporter: kristen lemkough is a marketing exec about 6 1/2 hours a sleep a night but now her company is promoting healthier lifestyles and encouraging her to sleep eight hours. >> there has got to be some time where the brain slows down and you get more sleep. the biggest mistakes i've made in my life recently have been when i'm tired. >> reporter: a new report by the rand corporation finds like lambka, 45% of american workers get less than seven hours of sleep a night and that is costly to their employers. dr. charles slizer is at brigham
there. >> people are exhausted and they don't have the energy and sometimes they can't even get to work and that is why -- that's why there are six lost work days per year, additional lost work days in individuals who sleep less than six hours a night. >> reporter: and lack of sleep makes workers less productive. >> if the people who slept less than six hours a night simply upped the gain a little bit, that would save $200 billion a year in lost productivity. >> reporter: lack of sleep causes accidents ands to heart disease and diabetes, and depression. risk of death increases 13% for people who average less than six hours a night, compared to those getting seven to nine. do you have to change the culture so that if you get an e-mail at 11:00 p.m. and you don't answer it, it's okay? >> yes. dan even more, i have to not send them. >> reporter: powering up by powering down. dr. jon lapook, cbs news, new york. a newborn girl in massachusetts owes her life to
she learned in school. little miranda was just two days old last weekend when she started to choke. her 11-year-old sister knew what to do. >> i told my mom to turn her around at an angle and pat her back, that way the spit -up could come out. and i also called the nurse. >> elise had just learned cpr and the heimlich maneuver in her sixth grade health class. miranda was checked out by a hospital and she is fine. a nurse gave elise a stethoscope to reward her quicth police are looking foran 1 1i .
? it is thursday, december 1st, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning.? there is more real news ahead, including new evidence that aspirin is a life saver. dr. david agus who led the research, he will join us and we like him. plus, how much businesses lose because we are not getting enough sleep. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> this community is in storm shock after the tornado came barreling through here with wind up to 135 miles an hour. more than 700 structures, homes, and businesses are just like the ones that we are standing in right now have been destroyed. >> there are concerns about what kind of precedent this deal sets
>> carrier gives the president-elect an economic victory one that is likely to eclipse all speculation about future cabinet picks and the scrutiny of cabinet secretaries nominated so far. the scott family did call for peace yesterday. last night, protesters gathered in front of the police station behind me. at times, they threatened no peace without justice. aviation officials now trying to answer questions such as why was the plane so low on fuel? and how might something like this be avoided in the future? although she was given them a lot of information, they still don't have a good description of those two women who are still at large. two connecticut residents stole over $1,000 worth of candles from the yankee candle village! the suspects are being described
>> i know where they are. a lot of white people in this room. >> gayle king with norah o'donnell. charlie rose is off and anthony mason is here. violent weather hit the southeast overnight and storms blamed five deaths across the region. wind brought down trees and power lines. >> video shows one of several water spouts that touched down off the coast of northwest florida. alabama is assessing the damage. more than a dozen tornadoes were confirmed in alabama and three other states in a day. investigators believe the deadly tennessee wildfires were caused by humans. the death toll rose to seven after search and rescue crews recovered three more bodies. the fires have damaged or destroyed more than 700 homes and businesses and other buildings. only 30% of the town of gatlinburg has been searched. crews are still looking for survivors and victims. most of the fires were contained by yesterday afternoon. there is concern rain will bring
the u.n. says aleppo, sea, is in danger of becoming a giant graveyard. syrian government troops in aleppo have seized more than a third of the territory held by rebel groups. human rights reservers say the last two weeks of fighting has killed more than 300 civilians. a special envoy said 400,000 have been displaced in the city. our debora patta is on her way there and report on the situation tonight on the "cbs evening news." putin says his done does not with an confrontation with the u.s. he said that the u.s. and russia have a joint responsibility to ensure international security. he called global terrorism in the united states real enemy and also said he will not let russian interests be stepped on and he's prepared to defend them. cia director john brennan warned president-elect trump this week not to put too much faith in
national interests frequently to the detriment of the of the peoples of country where in it operates. so i think president-elect trump and the new administration need to be wary of russian promises. russian promises in my mind have not given us what it is that they have pledged. >> he will step down as head of cia in january. president-elect trump goes to indiana today announcing a deal to preserve more than back in february, carrier announced it was closing two facilities and moving about 2,000 jobs to mexico. mr. trump slammed the decision on the campaign trail and promised to make the move difficult. "fortune" magazine reports the president-elect called the ceo of carrier's parent company united technologies. mr. trump reportedly said any savings from closing the factory in indianapolis would be dwarfed by savings from corporate tax
mnuchin says those type of dealings will continue when trump takes office. >> it starts with an attitude of this administration, this president, this vice president-elect, is going to have open communications with business leaders. and you can see that this started because the president-elect called up the ceo of united technologies and said it's important to keep jobs here. wilbur and i will continue that. he said this job. >> united technologies gets 10% of its revenue from federal contracts. carrier hasn't said if those contracts played a role in its decision to keep jobs in indiana. president-elect trump's luxury hotel in washington is prompting new questions about potential conflicts of interest. top oversight and transportation city democrats are calling for more information about the lease mr. trump has on the building.
twitter he will separate himself from the trump organization. he wrote legal documents are being crafted which take me completely out of business operations. anna werner is outside of trump international hotel in washington with some of the unusual problems. good morning, anna. >> reporter: good morning. well, the president-elect said he'll hold a press conference in mid december to discuss how he is going to separate himself from his businesses. on twitter he said he would separate himself, quote, in total. but still has not given any specifics. and exactly how he chooses to separate himself from his family empire could prove critical. >> 1-2-3! yea! >> reporter: trump's luxury hotel in washington's old post office building is owned by the federal government and leased to trump. through a national park service restoration tax credits, the company owned by the president-elect and some family members could earn a tax credit of up to $32 million.
vis-a-vis the united states government. that's fine if he wants to stay in business but if he wants to come over and be president of the united states he can't be both a landlord and a tenant in the building at the same time. >> 3-2-1! >> reporter: over the past 15 years or so, donald trump's worldwide properties labeled with the trump brand have expanded. >> enjoy your views and enjoy the great luxury lifestyle. there will be nothing like it in south america. 2016 publicly filed financial disclosure listed 564 businesses and entities he is connected to, including places where he has developments like trump bali and india and uruguay and lists places he may be planning new developments like trump marks south africa llc and jedda, saudi arabia. top that with many buildings have the president-elect's name
expert but i can tell you there is no way i would want to put the name of the president of the united states on top of a building and, in particular, if it's clear he is getting payments for that in some of these countries around the world where there is definitely a terrorist threat. >> reporter: the trump organization gave cbs news the same statement they have been giving out on the subject for three weeks, that says we are in the process of vetting various structures with a goal of the immediate transfer of management of the trump organization. to requests for more details on exactly what that may mean. but painter says if it's anything less than mr. trump selling all of his assets, it's not enough. >> it's critical he sell off his ownership. these business create way too many conflicts of interest for him as president, regardless of who is operating the businesses. >> reporter: now when he takes office, mr. trump will be required to file a new financial
is not as revealing as an actual tax return because it does not require disclosure of actual income. as we have reported before, conflict of interest laws really don't cover this unique situation because they do not apply to the president or vice president like they do to other governmental employees. anthony? >> anna werner, thank you. vice president biden will make a return appearance next week on "the late show" with stephen colbert. it will be the vice president's the presidential election. he first appeared on "the late show" just over a year ago. see him sit down with stephen colbert tuesday night at 11:35 p.m. here on cbs. >> good to see him back there. aspirin can extend the lives of nearly a million more americans if people just start taking it on a daily basis. ahead, our dr. david agus will
new research on the 2,000 year old drug. first, it's time to check your local weather. >>good morning to you. cloudy skies and a little bit of a flurry or drizzle this morning. we start tomorrow with cloud cover, but by tomorrow afternoon we will work a little bit of sunshine, back into the upper 30s. saturday and rain and snow on
we know liev schreber as the fixer in the hit series ray donovan. we will speak with him coming up. good morning. you're watching "cbs this morning." you're watching "cbs t morning." just press "clean" and let roomba from irobot help with your everyday messes. roomba navigates your entire home. cleaning up pet hair and debris for up to 2 hours. which means your floors are always clean. you and roomba, from irobot. better. together.
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? most of us know that taking an aspirin a day helps prevent heart disease but millions of americans who could benefit from a low dose of the drug don't take it. a new research at the university of southern california study led by our own dr. david agus. over the next 20 years, 900,000 lives could be spared and 692 billion dollars in health benefit costs saved. dr. agus joins us now from los
good morning. >> good morning. >> so describe low dose aspirin therapy. >> so aspirin is a 20,000-year-old drug. 81 milligrams of this compound every day reduces the death rate of cancer by 30% and stroke. many of us aren't taking it so we did a simulation study showing that people who take it do take it you're going to add 900,000 lives by the year 2036 and 690 billion dollars in health savings. those are big numbers. >> what age should this start? >> anthony, age 50 is where the data is really most pronounced because that is when disease starts to happen, heart disease and cancer. some of the cancer studies started at age 40 where i started aspirin.
talk with your doctor first before you start a medicine. but certainly interesting. >> so if it's so good for us, especially for people over the age of 50, why aren't we taking it? >> gayle, i got to ask that question to you! >> busted! busted! >> so busted! i wasn't referring to me, dr. agus! i'm asking for all of the viewers out there. >> part of the reason, i several dollars a year, nobody is going to spend money marketing it. we don't perceive value in it but the data are clearly there. when you talk about health reform, we talk about health care finance reform, this is real health reform. let's educate people to take a pill that makes a benefit. >> any downside? >> it can increase bleeding time and upset the stomach. both of which are real and we figure them into our models but the benefits dramatically outweigh the risks. gayle, start. >> i am.
>> it's an important reminder. glad to here this. let me ask you about a new sleep study came out from the rand corporation and it found that the lack of sleep cost the u.s. up to $411 billion in lost productivity. what does it mean for us on the individual level? >> i think we as a culture are saying, you know, we got to get more done, get more done. use your devices right before you go to bed and we forget having a restful sleep actually makes us work better during the day. so it hurts us. people who sleep less than seven hours has a higher death rate as well as the lack of productivity. and so from a health perspective, it's critical that you get that seven hours. >> david, i mean, we keep hearing these stories but, i mean, what are the signs -- aside from getting up at 4:00 to do this show, what are the signs you're not getting enough sleep? >> the key is to get regular sleep. go to bed the same time and get up at the same time in the morning. when you can't concentrate during the day, you can't focus, you're feeling fatigued, that is a sign of it.
which affects our sleep and drinking more sugary sodas and drinking caffeine, alcohol, all of which affect our sleep and doing less exercise, all of which take time off sleep. so we need to change our whole lifestyle because the goal is productivity, happy, long life. and we can achieve it if we pay attention. >> we all want those things! >> i know! we do! >> we all want it. it's just difficult. >> gayle, aspirin! >> i swear to god i am going to do that. >> dr. david agus, thanks. the creators of jersey boys lose a major copyright infringement case. ahead why the octors and writers were accused of stealing part of the script with a hit broadway musical. you're watching "bs this morning." a hit broadway musical. you're watching "cbs this morning." this is lulu, our newest dog. mom didn't want another dog. she said it's too much work.
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frankie vallee and the four seasons. they say they copied part of a script by a ghost writer who wrote about one of the founding members. he spoke to an attorney for the show's creators. >> whenever you have two factual works, historical works talking about the same subject matter, you're going to have a lot of similarities. and i think that the jury was focused on the similarities but without really appreciating that the scope of copyright protection is really quite significant. jersey boys has grossed more than $2 billion worldwide since its 2005 debut. performances of the show on broadway will close next month. >> music is so great. i love the music. >> i've never seen it. >> you got to go. you got to go, norah. more than 500,000 people are following the world's news on
that allegedly got violent last month. last night, newly elected linn county supervisor stacy walker called for a special prosecutor to take over the case. it's important to note - he did so as a private citizen - and not a member of the board.district attorney jerry vandersanden has been handling the case since it started. jerime mitchell's family agrees with that call for a special prosecutor.many turned out to a benefit last night to help mitchell and his family in any way they could. mitchell's brother tells us they are heartened to see the outpouring of support from friends and even complete strangers -- of all different races.there will be another benefit for mitchell on sunday at gabe's in iowa city.a number of local bands will play from seven until 10.. that's this sunday night. we're now learning a report on the death of an iowa veteran is still months away.sergeant brandon ketchum -- who served in in iraq and afghanistan -- reportedly committed suicide after being turned away for care at the v-a hospital in iowa city. ketchum's family -- along with lawmakers -- including iowa
demanding answers.yesterday, the inspector general told senator ernst quote: "we recognize the importance of this work and i expect it will be published in the spring of 2017."the senator tells us ?she will continue to monitor this investigation - and hold the v- a accountable, if necessary. the city of cedar rapids and the iowa d-o-t says the opening of the first phase of highway - 100 is reason to celebrate.the first four miles from edgewood road to covington road should be ready to open in about two weeks.the extension should eventually interstate - 380 and edgewood road.the entire highway 100 extension should be completed by early 2019. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your thursday morning news.get more news anytime online - at cbs 2
welcome back. coming up, instagram from the top news stories to the most following news. we'll look at the most popular the social network's users are from outside, that's right, outside the united states. actor lieb schreiber in our toyota green room. his revival of -- >> liason -- >> one critic calling him a seduction machine. now to the headlines from around the globe. "usa today" reports that the creator of the big mac has died.
a mcdonald's outside pittsburgh franchised by jim delgati. twoal beef patties special sauce lettuce cheese, all on a sesame seed bun. he was 98. >> we didn't know his name but knew the sandwich. >> it was a favorite in my house. >> still good. >> love the special sauce. irresisti irresistible. >> like thousand island dressing. >> sh, a secret. airbnb settling a dispute with regulate around the world. it will institute rules in london and amsterdam a number of nights a host can rent a home. those breaking the limits would be blocked on the site. some students shamed martin shkreli. he raised the price of a potentially lifesaving drug from
yikes. the students made this very same drug for about $2 a pill. it is used to treat malaria and hiv. "the new york times" reports on a study that looked at when an illegal hallucinogen can help cancer patients reduce depression. 80 cancer patients were administered psilocybin. 80% sewed sh showed a reduction it lasted seven months. and "fortune" says facebook's sheryl sandberg plans to give $100 million to charity in stock. she is the chief operating officer. documents filed with the securities and exchange commission show the company shares would go to a donor advised file. sandberg will give to self charities including those that empower women and grieve support groups which helped her after the death of her husband last
instagram has become an important platform to slayhare e of the biggest stories of the year bike the shooting at the orlando nightclub to the olympics and historic presidential election. the family watching the votes come in. instagram has connected people around the world. >> here at "cbs this morning," we like to use our accounts to share our broadcast and our lives with viewers. i post behind-the-scenes shoots with my favorite musicians, we have photos family, and gayle chronicles visits to the dentist. the gym. >> attractive! >> and ventures on the playground! >> my children are so proud! >> charles porch head of instagram, good morning. >> good morning. such a thrill to be here. >> yea! >> what do you think of gayle's account? >> gayle actually, i'm not just saying this, gayle. it's one of my favorite accounts. gayle is living an incredible life and you're taking us along for the ride which is incredible.
people want to see. >> warts and all! because life isn't always so great and wonderful. i love instagram. >> i think it's all about your highlights and everything you have in between. >> you reach 500 million users this summer. why has that happened? >> we reached 500 million users like you said and it's a thrill for us because not a lot of apps have actually reached that amount. i think what has happened on instagram we have really become this community that is organizing around shared interests and shared passions. people are forming these really strong ties and it keeps propelling the community forward and it's really helping the growth on the platform. >> i actually think instagram is a happy place, do you know what i mean? yes. a lot of the social media plfo little negative. i think instagram seems to me sort of a happy place and people are trying to share happy memories or memories of news events. what have you found in terms of instagram and news intersecting? >> a ton happening this year.
crisis, for example. we have seen instagram help put a face to the refugee crisis. there is an amazing account called the worldwide tribe that is one of my favorites. this woman named jasmine o'hara a student from the south of the uk and tried to figure out what is happening with refugees, and drove to a refugee camp in france on her day off on a phone and documenting the stories of refugees. and now she has 20,000 people following her and she is going to refugee camps all over the middle east and europe and reporting on what the needs are right now. really trying to do good in the world and organize the community around what is happening. >> i got such a kick out of the pope being on instagram. how did that happen? i heard that you guys made a personal pitch to the pope. what is that and were you in that room when that happened? >> we gave a personal pitch to the pope. i did get to go to the vatican.
>> so i will give the pitch, the credit for the pitch to our founder kevin who actually made that. >> what did he say? >> really we went to the pope and we said we really think instagram could be a great tool for you. when we went in for the conversation with the folks at the vatican, they really understood that instagram is a new visual language. the pope's flock, they speak all sorts of difference languages and spread out all over the world. and say we want to meet the pope? i'm curious, charles. >> you do. we had a couple of introductions. there is a team that runs all of the social media there. they are lovely people and really forward thinking and they really -- >> 80% of your viewers are now outside of the u.s. so he can speak to the whole world through this. >> through a picture. >> exactly. he is putting up pictures of positivity and photo and video and putting a few captions in a few languages. but it doesn't matter because you can still understand the message is trying to get across to you. >> i was fascinated by taylor swift and selena gomez.
selena has more followers than taylor. why is that? >> selena and taylor are the number one and two most followed people on instagram. selena has 103 million followers and they are both great at the platform. what i like about selena she is authentic on the platform, much like you, gayle. she creates a two-way conversation with her fans and posting these photos and interacting in comments and been a frequent poster which i think has really gotten her ahead. >> she has the top instagram post, right? >> she does. >> wasn't it was a paid promotion, was it is not? >> we stay out of what the relationships are between, like, celebrities and their brands. >> right. >> it is an ad from coke. it looks like she has a hash tag on there. looks like she has a #on there. i think the focus she's so good at instagram it's not such a surprise that she would have the most followers. >> is there a way you can let people know what is an ad and what is not an ad in some of
>> for selena, she put #ad to let her fans know that and she has a really open conversation with them and she is being honest with them. i will say for the shot, it is a beautiful shot and it has her song lyrics on it and people really responded really well to it. >> so it's interacting. some of the comments can get snarky too on instagram. >> we have tools for that. so we really want instagram to be a safe place. we want it to be a place where you can really truly express yourself and we have new common features that can help you control what is happening in your columns. >> i like it. i'm a big fan. thank you, charles, for coming. actor liev schreber, i wonder is he on instagram? he is bringing something risque to broadway. are you on instagram? >> yes. >> he is listening! first, it's time to check your local weather. ?
broadway. what is it, liev schreber? >> he stars as a "playboy" in 18th century france challenged with corrupting a young woman before her wedding! >> now, this key resembles the key to your bed bedroom door which i happen to know is kept in your mother's room on the mantelpiece tied with a blue ribbon. take it. attach the blue ribbon to it and put it in place of your bedroom key which yo i'll get a copy cut in two hours and return you the original and you can put it back in your mother's room and then i'll be able to collect your letters and without any further implications. >> oh, dear! he appears opposite tony award actress in the term of sex, power and big-time portrayal! i went yesterday in the pouring rain just to see. this is fascinated me about the play. the dialogue. a couple of lines.
>> but i can't bring myself to regret leaving you. >> i want her to believe in god and virtue. >> and still not be able to stop herself. >> you only flirt with those. >> you intend to refuse. >> i love the language in this play! you are such a cat in this play! >> thank you. i think. >> is it something -- it's clearly not hard for you to play because you play him so well. it's about sex and revenge. >> very hard for me to play. >> is it? >> i didn't think it would be but it's really, really hard. >> why? >> well, i think it's a complicated play. >> yes. >> a beast of a play. a lot of dialogue, particularly for val mal. but i think the sexual indiscretion part of it and the scandal of it is really complicated. i think it starts out very funny and it goes to some relatively dark places. >> you didn't think you were really right for this part? did i hear that? >> no!
that is part of, i think, my job as an actor is to try to do things that push me in different directions. >> yeah. >> and i think, you know, one of the things about doing something like ray, which i love doing, is that it's a very specific thing and on a television show, you end up doing that for a long time and then you're sort of looking for ways to expand your work and your range. and for me this felt like it might be that kind of opportunity. >> yeah. ray donovan, you've gotten such a following and so many people love, love, love that show and in its fifth season? >> yes. we are going into our fifth season. >> why did you need more on your >> i didn't! >> that's a really good point, norah. >> yes. >> number one, you have a lot of dialogue and it seems grueling. it doesn't seem like you could ever zone out while you're up there thinking what am i doing for dinner? >> i tell you what i did. i wanted to be close to the kids and i wanted to pick a job that would put me in new york and keep me in new york. >> yeah. >> and this was a job that was in the city. and it kept me around the kids. the problem is -- >> have you two sons?
the problem is that you have no time to be with them on a theater schedule. >> wednesday, matinee. you did five hours of theater. two shows. >> yeah. just this past thanksgiving, we had thanksgiving day off and then we did five shows in two days. >> wow! >> that has to be exhausting! >> i think the play is getting rave reviews. it's from the movie. there was a movie. i remember the movie years ago. i remember the other play that was on broadway. but now the time is so different. there is a sce made me squirm and he is is a -- seducing a young girl. it's very graphic, number one. i almost felt like i was watching child molestation but people were laughing. does it make uncomfortable? am i reading it wrong? am i overthinking it? >> it's supposed to make you uncomfortable. laclo who wrote this play in france wrote this play as a
and, you know, sort of since been interpreted, particularly by the movie, it's a wonderful sex scandal. but the reality is that the guy was writing it to say, watch out and so i think the intention is that people become very uncomfortable in that scene. now, of course, casting an actor that looks as old as me an as an actor that looks as young -- >> she looks 14. >> may be a little extreme but i think that was the intti through in that period and i think that is the intention. >> the picture on the playbill we have up here. wow! >> that one, i like. >> i understand you two had just met when you took that picture? >> yeah. >> you got acquainted very quickly! >> yeah. that is steamy! >> yeah. >> you got acquainted very quickly. >> can i ask you about the film you're working on that co-producing called "the
about the boxer who fought mohammed ali? are you through intensify training in. >> no, it's done and should be coming out in the spring. it's the story of the real "rocky" guy and he is a wonderful character and it was a lot of fun to do. naomi and i got to work together on it. i co-wrote it and co-produced it and i'm really proud of it. felipe fardow is a wonderful canadian director. >> are you and naomi in a good place? i was very disappointed when i heard the two of you separated. she wrote in "people" magazine change is very scary but you two have navigated to raise your children together. is change scary for you? >> of course, it is but we are parents together so we will be together for the rest of our lives no matter what and we are very close. >> i'm glad to hear that. >> hopefully, that never changes and i don't think it will. >> would you like me to set you up with someone? >> yes. >> okay, good. >> i'm busy with a 15-year-old.
it's always good to see you. congrats. >> liev schreber, thank you for being here. >> thank you. >> you can see the musical on broadway at the booth theater now until january. are you okay with that? >> how did he do? >> who won the world chess championship? the outcome of a tiebreaker in the final showdown in new york between two grand masters. you're watching "cbs this morning." between two grand masters. you're watching "cbs this
now looking into a possible assault on campus.the alleged victim told police they were attacked at the hawklot -- near the hawkeye recreation fields.this happened on tuesday between 9 and 9-thirty.the victim did not see the attack and believes there could possibly be two people involved.u-i police are increasing patrols in that area now -- but if you have any information on this incident -- you're asked to call them. also in iowa city - the move- in date and official opening of the new university of iowa sted family children's hospital is now being pushed
scheduled to move in on december 10th -- now the hospital will transfer patients in january or february.a specific date will be announced within the next few weeks. schools in marion will operate as normal today - following some tense moments yesterday. police were called to a home along 14-th avenue for a person with weapons refusing to come out.it took crews about an hour to end the standoff. police tell us the public was never in any danger -- but, as a precaution, police requested lockdowns at nearby saint joseph catholic school and emerson elementary. don't forget -- cbs 2 connects with you - call cbs 2 if you see news happen.800 222 kgan. you can also email tips, pictures, and even video --to news -- at cbs 2 iowa dot com. that's a quick look at your thursday morning news.get more news anytime online coming up on the cbs 2 news at noon.the law enforcement community is again mourning the loss of another officer.
wayne: (imitating chewbacca) you got the car! - holy cow! wayne: you've got the big deal! you won. now dance. cat gray is over there jamming the tunes. vamos al aruba! let's play smash for cash! - go big or go home! jonathan: it's time for ?let's make a deal.? wayne: (speaking spanish) and welcome to ?let's make a deal.? i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. what do we do all day? what do we do every single day? we give things away. jonathan mangum, don't we do that? jonathan: give it away! wayne: tiffany coyne, don't we do that? cat gray, don't we do that? who wants to make a deal? let's see. the g-raf.