tv CBS This Morning CBS March 23, 2016 7:00am-9:01am PDT
>> we love when your hear. we hope roberta gets bell. >> feel better. see you at noon. ♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, march 23rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." the heart of the european union is rocked to its core. a manhunt is under way for the third suspect in the brussels terror attack. yesterday's bombings killed more than 30 people and injured more than 200. we share the stories of several american survivors. and police in the u.s. step up security at so-called soft targets. we'll talk with nypd commissioner bill bratton and deputy commissioner john miller. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 09 second. two of the bombers have now been named. the identity of the other not
yet certain. they're being careful about how much information they divulge. >> europe hunts for the suspected belgian bomber. >> describe as europe's most wanted. >> overnight, raids yielded what is thought to be a bomb-making factory. >> they go through the wreckage searching for clues. >> a huge army presence at the train station. people realize, of course, just how vulnerable the transport network remains. brussels is the site which is becoming all too familiar in europe. officials, the mourning of the dead, another terror attack, another city in shock. >> in the u.s. presidential race bernie sanders and ted cruz won utah. >> donald trump and hillary clinton score big wins in arizona. >> what we saw happen in brussels reminds us, this is a time for america to lead, not cower! >> tributes in lights illuminating lights of monuments
around the world in a show of solidarity. president obama is in argentina this morning after ending his historic trip to cuba. all that -- >> president obama's happily at a baseball game. yucking is up with the castros, rather than directing the effort to defeat isis. >> the whole premise of terrorism is to try to disrupt people's ordinary lives. as long as we don't allow that to happen we'll be okay. >> and all that matters. seems that americans gravitate toward the candidate who talks the toughest. >> we cannot allow the trumps of the world to use these incidents to attack all of the muslim people in the world. that is unfair. >> on "cbs this morning." >> there's nothing i can say or anyone here can say to make anyone feel much better. >> the prime minister said, unity is how we'll overcome. >> we'll do our part by hopefully providing some laughs and, you know, they may be cheap laughs. who knows. this morning's "eye opener" is presented by toyota, let's go places.
welcome to "cbs this morning." there is an international manhunt for the third bomber connected to the belgian terror attacks. prosecutors say the man in the center of this image is airport suicide bomber ibrahim el bakraoui. the identity of the second suicide bomber on the left is not known. the suspect on the right has also not been identified and is believed to be on the run. an image of an injured woman is on the cover of many newspapers. the airport and subway blast killed at least 31 people, about 270 others were wounded, at least 7 americans were hurt in the attacks. several others are missing. >> earlier today, belgium observed a moment of silence to honor the victims. we have a team of correspondents covering the attacks and we
begin with charlie daggett at brussels airport. >> both brothers, one of them here at the airport, the other at the subway station. a third man is on the run. he left behind the biggest bomb, one that failed to detonate until the bomb squad arrived. one of the most heartbreaking things about yesterday's savage suicide attacks on the brussels airport and the bomb packed with nails that ripped through the crowded subway car at rush hour is the growing sense they could have and should have been stopped. after the airport attacks, police released this picture of the suspects casually pushing leggage thought to be carrying explosives. the man in the middle has been identified as ibrahim el bakraoui. e and his brother, khalid, were already known to belgian police
as petty gangster. ibrahim is thought to have blown himself up at the airport, khalid is the key suspect in the train bombing. but the man in the hat has not been identified by police. belgian media has named him as najim laachraoui, the suspected bombmaker. investigators believe he fled the airport in the chaos and may have left his bomb behind. a bomb disposal team carried out a controlled explosion on a billion they found at check-in. counterterror police raided an address reportedly given to them by a taxi driver who unwittingly drove the three men to the airport. it was at that location police say they found another bomb, more bomb-making equipment and an isis flag. and the images of the badly wounded sprawled outside the airport terminal has put the belgian rescue effort under fire, too. passenger camilla aphra told us she was lucky she was in a different part of the terminal
when the explosions rang out. >> we just missed it, literally, just missed it. >> what was the scene like? >> chaos, people crying, screaming, people running around. >> bell jinz not only have to deal with the horror of what's already happened but the real fear it might happen again. the prosecutor said one of the suicide bombers left behind a will that said he was in a rush. he didn't know what to do. he felt hunted and didn't want to end up in a cell. >> that's an interesting piece of news. thank you, charlie d'agata, reporting from brussels. >> we now turn to holly williams. she's at the place de la bourse in brussels where there's a memorial for the victims. holly, good morning. >> good morning. as belgium mourns its dead, new information is emerging which suggests that the deadly bombings here in brussels are closely linked to the attacks in paris in november that killed 130 people.
more grief and more horror in another european country apparently targeted by home-grown terrorists. this time, europe had been bracing for an attack for weeks. >> it was not a big surprise. it was expected. >> last night there was a show of european solidarity as the colors of belgium's flat lit up the found dan, berlin's brandenburg gate and the eiffel tower. the scenes reminiscent of paris just four months ago. now there's mounting evidence that the bombings in brussels could be connected to the paris attacks. several of the terrorists in paris lived in belgium and one of the men who's reportedly a suspect in the brussels bombings is najim laachraoui, believed to be an associate of salah abdeslam, the alleged logistics
planner behind the paris attacks. on friday, belgian police finally captured salah abdeslam and just days before that, they raided an apartment in brussels and found ammunition, an isis flag and salah abdeslam's fingerprints. that apartment, according to the belgian media, was rented by none other than khalid el bakraoui, one of the suspected suicide bombers in brussels. all of that suggests that the men may have operated as an isis cell. what we can say for sure is that this very small country of belgium, population just 11 million people, has a very big problem with violent extremism. charlie? >> holly williams in belgium, thanks. at least seven americans are among the wounded in the brussels attacks. a group of mormon missionaries were hurt in the blast. a couple with ties to kentucky are among the missing.
vladimir duddier is also in the center of brussels with a look at the victims who are receiving treatment. vlad, good morning. >> a u.s. air force officer and members it's his family are wounded, some in serious condition, reportedly. several u.s. residents remain in a brussels hospital, that includes a former basketball player. of all the images of carnage in brussels, perhaps none more striking than this, this man lying in a pool of blood at the airport. >> we were woken up at 4:00 in the morning by friends who had seen the picture. i knew when the picture had been taken he was alive. but then you wonder, you see all this blood and you say is he going to make it. >> reporter: after calling several hospitals in brussels, bella's father was able to speak with his injured son. >> i think he was speaking very weakly and slowly because he was in shock.
we saw people dead and people dying. i'm sure that will stay with him for the rest of his life. >> reporter: he played for two ncaa teams in the u.s. and was a star center for pro basketball team in belgium. he was headed home to michigan where he lives with his wife and children. >> i want to tell him how proud he should be about his determination, about his courage. >> reporter: in all, officials say at least 250 people were injured in tuesday's terrorists attacks, including three mormon missionaries from utah, richard norby, mason wells and joseph empy. his parents say he has second degree burns to his hands and face, shrapnel injuries to his face and legs. >> we love him a lot. we're excited to see him again and hopes he gets better. >> reporter: mason wells' family says he's been treated for burns and shrapnel injuries. he was standing near the finish line three years ago when
terrorists detonated explosives at the boston marathon. wells was also in france but not in paris when those terrorist attacks occurred in november. the state department said it does not know of any americans killed in the brussels attack but several americans are reportedly still unaccounted for, including this brother and sister from new york. family members say they were on the phone with them, heard an explosion and got cut off. the siblings haven't been heard from since. a couple from kentucky is also >> all right, vladimir duddier in brussels, thank you. cbs news has learned the fbi is sending a team to help with the investigation in belgium. here in the u.s., experts are analyzing those images captured by airport security cameras. a government official says it is rare to have such clear pictures of terror suspects. law enforcement has stepped up security at major transportation hubs around the country. jeff pegues is in washington with a look at the tighter
security. good morning. >> you'll see that stepped up security in major cities like new york, los angeles and at key locations in washington. the department of homeland security says it is coordinating with local and state law enforcement. meanwhi meanwhile, we've learned that u.s. investigators are looking for symbolism in the images of those suicide bombers, perhaps in an ert to prevent the next attack. the two suspects on the left are wearing black. the color of the isis flag. they are not hiding their faces and they are wearing black gloves on their hands. sources tell cbs news the gloves were likely used to hide some sort of detonator. as for the man dressed in the white jacket, a government official says he may have been the so-called controller or facilitator of the operation. notice how unlike the other two men, his face was covered and he was wearing a hat. investigators believe that may not be a coincidence. all along, the plan was for him to escape. here in the u.s., the fbi has stepped up surveillance of potential terrorism suspects. even as they emphasize that
there is currently no credible or specific threat against the united states. investigators are closely monitoring the situation in belgium and trying to gather as much information as possible. charlie? >> thank you, jeff. former cia deputy director michael morrell is a cbs news senior security contributor. good morning. >> good morning. >> what do we know and what's the significance of the man who was the subject of this manhunt? >> right. so he's significant for two reasons. right. if he is still at large, he's a bombmaker. he can make additional bombs. right. if he's been captured, let's hope that's the case, then he will be able to tell authorities if he's willing to talk, a lot of information. he was probably traned in iraq and syria. he was probably trained with a large number of other bombmakers who may also be at large in western europe. he may know who they are. so he may be able to provide
authorities an awful lot of intelligence. >> here's what concerns me. terrorists have struck a european capital two times in the past four months. they're on a roll. you said yesterday they're winning. >> right, right. >> what's next? >> this network in europe is very large. we're talking about 5,000 guys who went from western europe to an iraq and syria to fight. some of them are still there. some of them have died on the battlefield. some of them are coming home with battlefield experience, hardened jihadists, more radicalized. they're the threat we now face. western intelligence, u.s., european intelligence simply don't know how many individuals are out there, how many cells are out there. they're worried. >> because we're separated here in the united states by an ocean, does that make us any safer? >> so it's -- so in the last 9 to 12 months, 15 months, isis has built its attack capability in western europe. it's much more difficult for them to do that here for all
sorts of reasons. the muslim communities here are nowhere near as isolated as they are there. it's much easier to get people there. they've had more people go fight. it's much harder to do it here, charlie but not impossible. if we don't degrade isis in iraq and syria and aroundtack like ts someday here, absolutely. >> authorities getting criticism today for how they've handled it. this guy was hiding in plain sight. is the criticism fair? >> so i think some of the criticism is fair but most of it's not. the criticism that is fair is the belgian police don't do a good job of community policing. in these largely muslim areas. they don't know the community well and they done the get the intelligence they need. but it's also unfair. their governments have not given them the resources they need to do all the surveillance that they required and the job is huge. >> good to have you here. >> thank you.
we'll get perspective from nypd's bratton and miller in the next hour. senator ted cruz picked up a major endorsement even as he slipped further behind republican front-runner donald trump. former rival jeb bush is throwing his support behind cruz in an effort to stop trump's march to the republican presidential nomination. donald trump added to his lead last night by winning the arizona primary by a wide margin. but cruz won the support of most caucusgoers in the smaller state of utah. trump is closing in on the 1,237 delegates needed to clinch that nomination. the democrats held three contests yesterday. hillary clinton beat bernie sanders in the arizona primary. sanders won caucuses in utah and idaho. hillary clinton holes a commanding lead over the vermont senator in the delegate count. president obama this morning is in argentina for a state visit. air force one touched down overnight in buenos aires. the two-day visit follows the president's historic trip to cuba where he took in a baseball
game. an image tuesday shows the president seated next to cuban president raul castro hours after the brussels attack. he quickly came under fire back home from republican candidates. dean reynolds is there with how the presidential hopefuls plan to confront the terror threat. dean, good morning. >> good morning. the brussels tragedy was seized upon by candidates on both sides as a golden opportunity to flex some rhetorical muscle of their own in the political process. >> president obama is happily at a baseball game, yucking it up with the castros communist dictators. >> in the political fight of their lives, ted cruz and john kasich decided talking tough was the way to go. >> had i been president i would have cut short my visit. i would have flown home. >> reporter: noticeably absent from public events was donald trump. but he made up for it by tweeting his disgust with the president. writing that mr. obama, quote, sounds so ridiculous making his speech in cuba.
cruz drove decisions about homeland security, writing in a statement that to prevent a similar attack in the u.s., muslim neighborhoods should be patrolled and secured by law enforcement. >> where there is an expanding presence of radical islamic terrorism, we need law enforcement resources directed there, national security resources directed there. >> reporter: trump agreed without getting into detail. >> i would support that, yes, 100%. >> how would you do that? >> you do it. you do it. >> reporter: that was too much for kasich. >> no. i don't think we should be patrolling muslim neighborhoods. i don't even know how you would do it. >> reporter: democrat bernie sanders agreed saying this from jimmy kimmel's couch. >> at the end of the day, we cannot allow the trumps of the world to use these incidents to attack all of the muslim people in the world. that is unfair. >> reporter: taking ashot across the aisle, hillary clinton
called out her republican opponents saying their ideas won't keep america safe. >> what donald trump, ted cruz and others are suggesting is not only wrong, it's dangerous. >> house speaker paul ryan will be speaking today on the state of american politics. and it will be interesting to hear what, if anything, he has to say about sucker punching demonstrators, baiting opponents or hurling insults at competitors. >> all right, dean, thank you so much. senator cruz will be right here in studio 57. we'll talk with him about brussels, his plans to, quote, secure muslim neighborhoods and a new clash overnight with donald trump involving the candidates' wive
>> chrkris van cleave has more. >> i'm what they are calling a soft target. coming up will expanding the zone of protection make us any safer? the news is back this mornin t to prevent new purchases on your account in seconds. and once you find it, you can switch it right on again. you're back! freeze it from discover. get it at discover.com. ifor all the wrong reasons.gical you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec® for powerful allergy relief. and zyrtec® is different than claritin®. because it starts working faster on the first day you take it. try zyrtec®. muddle no more®.
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ahead, the latest on the terror attacks in belgium the democratic candidate for ak to a crowd stiever good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. it's 7:26. here's what's happening. hillary clinton back in the bay area today. the democratic candidate for president speaks at stanford today on anti-terrorism. and today pacifica's safety commission will decide whether to change the decision on yellow tagging a building because of recent storms. coming up on "cbs this morning" airports around the globe are on high alert after the attacks in belgium. kris van cleave has more. liz has forecast and gianna will tell you about traffic coming up. ,,,,,,,,
good morning. let's start with conditions as you work your way in and out of san francisco north 101 busy as well as 280 extension as you exit king street so give yourself a few extra minutes. we have muni delays and judah line delays at embarcadero and brannan. ingleside and t-3rd also blocked. bay bridge backed up. metering lights on. 49 minutes carquinez bridge to the maze off the eastshore freeway 30 minutes for your drive time from hayward to foster city. here's elizabeth. >> thank you, gianna. crystal clear skies around the bay area. and today marks the beginning of a warmup. we are going to see a peak in temperatures by later on this weekend but for now jacketed weather. 43 vallejo. 50 oakland. 46 in redwood city. 60s across the board by later this afternoon, with easter sunday remaining dry and then our next chance of rain on monday. ♪
check-in desk at the departures hall and outside the secure area where travelers pass through security screeners. experts often remember to these locations as soft targets. kris van cleave is inside new york's laguardia airport with the debate how to better protect these often crowded spaces. good morning, kris. >> reporter: the tsa has raised security at the major airports and that applies to the check poise. the rest of the airport is up to the police. from the time you arrive to the curb and walk into the terminal and head to the check-in counters, this is all open to anyone. and that makes it a very attractive target. this could be the new normal at airports across the country. stepped-up security in the wake of the brussels attacks. a team of heavily armed customs officer patrolled this sprawling miami airport. outside of new york's jfk airport, officers checked vehicles as they arrived at the terminal. and the busy denver airport was evacuated for a time tuesday to
investigate a security threat near the american airlines counter. travelers admit the whole situation is unnerving. >> any day there is an attack, i think it makes you a little bit more nervous. >> i never even seen, like, machine guns in general. police officers are machine guns just like right over there. >> reporter: similar scenes played out at train and subway stations from los angeles to washington, d.c. >> subway stations, rail stations, and trains and buses, public transportation have always been soft targets. >> reporter: john pistol is a former tsa administrator. the brussels attack showed how vulnerable the unsecured areas of airports can be as well. >> airports want to be seen as inviting places people can come in and have a meal and shop. >> reporter: creating a larger airport security was after shooting of a tsa officer. but they say there is no easy answer. >> the problem is wherever you move them, that then become the
target. >> reporter: if in new york city heavily teams of officers made their presence known in subways and some passengers had their bags searched. >> for a terrorist any kvenconf space. >> i think it's a risky proposition right now. this is going to be an ongoing battle and this may be the new normal. >> reporter: another challenge with moving the security perimeter back is it would likely require costly infrastructure to be installed at airports across the country while shifting the problem to another place. instead, terror experts like the thorough between the parking garages and checkpoint to be visible but yesterday no deterring the attackers, gayle. >> kris, thank you very much. ted cruz will join us in studio 57. we will ask about his proposal to police and control the muslim
neighborhoods here in the united states. his reaction to the results of tuesday's contests. if you're heading out the door, you can watch us live through the cbs all-access app on your digital device. we will be right back. we give you relief from your cold & flu. you give them a case of the giggles. tylenol® cold helps relieve your worst cold & flu symptoms... you can give them everything you've got. tylenol® feel like this. look like this. feel like this. with dreamwalk insoles, turn shoes that can be a pain into comfortable ones. their soft cushioning support means you can look like this. and feel like this. dreamwalk.
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republican presidential candidate ted cruz this morning picked up an important endorsement and it came from his former rival jeb bush. he is also celebrating a win in yesterday's utah caucus but the candidate is facing a backlash this morning after targeting the muslims after the brussels attack. he says we need to empower law enforcement to patrol and secure muslim neighborhood before they about him radicalized. good morning, senator. >> thank you, charlie. >> first, here is what police commissioner of new york bill bratton said this morning on this program. >> doesn't know the hell what is he talking about, to be quite frank with you. i took great offense with that
statement. i have almost a thousand muslim officers in the nypd. ironically, when he is running around here we probably have a few muslim officers guiding him. >> what do you say to that? >> well, listen. it's not surprising that the democratic political linchpin and mayor de blasio are coming after me and under the instructions of mayor de blasio. >> certainly he doesn't think patrolling muslim neighborhood is a bad thing to do in the interest of new york? >> boy, it would be striking if his position we shouldn't patrol muslim neighborhood and patrol every neighborhood. listen. yesterday, we saw a horrific terror attack in brussels. and our prayers this morning are with the families of those murdered, of those wounded. but what is important is that was not a lone wolf. it wasn't an isolated attack. it was radical terrorism and isis has declared jihad and is waging war on us. and president obama and hillary clinton and sadly, mayor de
blasio, the elected democrats are so bound up by political correctness they refuse to utter the words radical islamic terrori terrorism. >> the point you're suggesting they should focus on muslim neighborhoods more than any other neighborhood. >> look. new york city, under mayor bloomberg, had a program that focused on worked proactively with the muslim community to stop radicalization and to prevent attacks from radical islamic terrorism before they occur. now what happened, mayor de blasio came in and decided political correctness mattered more than keeping american safe and disbanned the program. if you're concerned with gang violence, it's a real problem in a lot of places across the country. what does law enforcement do with pro activing policing? you go into the programs where the gang members are working proactively and get them off the street. the people you're correcting, by the way, are the residents of those communities who are typically the victims with gang violence. it is often african-americans
and hispanics and low-income americans often the victims of those violence. by having a serious police presence you're protecting those communities and same is true in the muslim community where radical islamic terrorism don't murder just christians and jews and murder other muslims as well. and we need to fight and defeat radical islamic programs. >> that program was disbanned. you don't know it didn't lead to work. ad and they said it didn't >> it is true that the de blasio political hinch men said that and the nypd said it provided valuable intelligence. as i travel the city of new york and as i travel the country, police officers, over and over again, stop me and they say, thank you for standing up and having my back. you know, there was a moment here in new york -- >> raises a lot of civil liberty concerns. how many muslims are in measuam? >> i don't know the number off the top of my head. >> you don't know how many muslims are in america?
3 million muslims in america. law enforcement is overwhelmed. >> you're saying -- >> we have a chief of police who is well-respected and here earlier and said no muslim neighborhoods and not like europe and doesn't exist that way. it's impractical what you're suggesting and is more of a political point you're making. >> norah, you brought up europe and it's a good example. if you look at the attack in brussels, it's a direct result of the failed immigration policies in europe that have allowed vast numbers of radical islamic terrorists to come to europe and they have been ghetto-ized in neighborhoods and they become separate and -- >> is that is not a similar problem that we have in the united states. >> of course, it is. there are communities in america -- >> name one community and one city where we have a large group of rat calized muslims. >> communities in minnesota and you have radical immans
preaching jihadism. >> how about this point of view. there are so many people that say that your comments are decidedly anti-muslim and that you're playing right into the hands of isis, that you're giving them ammunition to come after us, to really take action against us. then you're just teeing it up for people to come after us. >> gayle, with all respect, people are fed up with the political correctness of barack obama and hillary clinton, where following the paris attacks and following san bernardino and, no doubt, following brussels, president obama goes on tv. he will not say radical islamic terrorism. instead, he lectures americans on islam phobism. it is a philosophy that commands its adherence to wage jihad and -- >> you're painting one community with one brush. >> no, i'm not. there is a difference between
islam and islamism. islamism commands that you either murder the infidels or convert them and you wage jihad -- and here is the consequence of president obama and hillary clinton and bill de blasio. they still support bringing tens of thousands of syrian muslim refuges to america despite the fact that isis has said they intend to iinfiltrate those wit jihadists who are here to murder us. james comey of the fbi said they cannot vet those refuges to make sure they are isis terrorists. the first job of the commander in chief is keep america safe. i will apologize to nobody how vigorous i will be as a president fighting islamic radical terrorism and defeating isis. >> on your chances to become president, you got an endorsement from jeb bush. >> sure. >> does that give you a pathway,
you think? and what is that pathway to get the nomination? >> well, i'm very grateful to have the support of governor jeb bush and it's really -- it's an indication of what we are seeing nationally. we are seeing republicans uniting behind our campaign. last night we had a tremendous victory in the state of utah. we were very much hoping to break 50% and give us all of the delegates. not only did we do that but a landslide of nearly 70%. we are seeing republicans uniting behind our campaign. utah is now the tenth state where we have beaten donald trump. you know, charlie, it's interesting. the last ten days, we have been endorsed by jeb bush, mitt romney, mike lee and mark levine. you want to talk about a broad spectrum. that is the spectrum. republicans are uniting behind the campaign that has beaten
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your realtime captioner is linda marie macdonald. good morning. i'm michelle griego. apple may not have leverage over the fbi for long. the feds say they have an outside source who has the skills to unlock the san bernardino shooter's iphone. and a meeting tonight in pacifica over a coastal apartment building. the city insists it's unsafe for former tenants. the property's owner has appealed its yellow tag label. coming up on "cbs this morning," president obama pushes for change and freedom in cuba. stay with us. traffic and weather in just a moment. ,,
,, it took joel silverman years to become a master dog trainer. but only a few commands to master depositing checks at chase atms. technology designed for you. so you can easily master the way you bank. good morning. i'm gianna franco in the "kcbs traffic" center. let's take your commute out of the south bay this morning. we have pockets of slowing on 101 and 280.
northbound 17 right at 280 an accident now over to the right shoulder. looks like traffic is easing up through there. checking your drive times, still busy 30 minutes at least north one one from 280/680 to 237. bay bridge metering lights remain on. you're still slow at least from the maze this morning approaches seeing delays especially off that eastshore freeway. looks like the san mateo bridge is just crawling along as well between hayward and foster city. about a 28-minute ride for your drive time. and southbound 101, a little slow out of novato heading into san rafael. looks like you get a break at the golden gate bridge. here's elizabeth. >> thanks, gianna. temperatures are starting to warm up around the bay area. you can see across the bay we are seeing 44 right now in fremont. we have 45 degrees coming in at concord and a chillier 40 degrees in santa rosa. by this afternoon, we are going to see 60s, low 60s in san francisco. and upper 60s in concord, fairfield and livermore. some of your inland spots. here's the seven-day forecast. rain monday.
♪ good morning to our viewers in the west. it is wednesday, march 23rd, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead including the latest developments in the bombing investigation in brussels. but first here's today's "eye opener at 8." an international manhunt for the third bomber connected to the belgian terror attacks. >> third man is on the run. he left behind the biggest bomb, one that failed to detonate. there are new information which suggest that the deadly bombings here in brussels are closely linked to the attacks in paris. isis has focused attack capability in western europe. if we don't degrade isis in iraq
and syria and around the world, we will face an attack like this someday here, absolutely. you'll see stepped up security in major cities like new york, los angeles and key locations in washington. from the time you arrive at the curb, walk into the terminal, head over to the check-in counters, this is all open to anyone. and that makes it a very attractive target. vice president joe biden pledging u.s. support into the investigation in belgium. he went to the embassy with his wife dr. jill biden, to sign a condolence book. >> they are going to school. they're not letting terrorism win. what they really want to do is change the way we live. we're never going to let that happen. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle
king and norah o'donnell. an international manhunt is under way for one of the men wanted for the deadly bomb innings brussels. isis claimed responsibility for the brussels attacks. the terror group warned of more, quote, dark days ahead. belgian police released this image of three suspects at the airport. identified as suspected suicide bombers. the third man has not been identified. he is on the run. investigators believe he fled the airport and left his bomb behind. >> around the world there is shock at yet another terrorist attack. security is being tightened at so-called soft targets. the french newspaper released a cartoon showing two figures covered in the french and belgian flags crying and embracing one another. the drawing notes the dates the terror attacks rocked both of the countries. like the paris attacks, these bombings hit crowded locations, struck at busy times at an airport and subway station that serves the european union headquarters. charlie d'agata is at the
brussels airport to bring us up to date on the latest. good morning. >> reporter: the belgian prosecutor has confirmed the identity of two of the suicide bombers, one here at the airport and the other one at the subway stations. the mystery about the other suspect. another suicide bomber here has not been identified but the real mystery is on a third suspect, the man in the hat, who somehow got away and is still on the run. he said that man left behind the biggest bomb, one that failed to detonate in that crowded departure area until the bomb squad arrived. police are still trying to figure out if there's a direct connection between these attacks and those in paris after arresting one of the paris suspects, salah abdeslam, on friday. the anti-terror squad tens to conduct raids. they discovered a location with 33 pounds of high explosives an a suitcase full of nails and screws used inple bos. people here are struggling to come to terms at the horror that unfolded here yesterday. today held a moment of silence
at noon in honor of the victims. as we've been here today, we've seen a number of aircraft taking off but we've been told that this airport has not opened to commercial passenger traffic and it won't through tomorrow. >> charlie d'agata in belgium, thank you. moments ago we learned the number of americans injured has risen to a dozen. so far it's unclear if any were killed. the family of justin and stephanie schultz hasn't heard from them since two bombs exploded at the brussels airport. the couple was dropping off stephanie's mother when the trusts struck. three american mormon missionaries were injured in the airport explosions. the father of 20-year-old joseph empey is grateful his son is alive. >> just feel bad for people who lost their family today, who lost a son or a daughter and a feel so grateful that i have my
son still and he's alive. >> the defense department says an air force serviceman and members of his family were also wounded in the attack. the attacks overshot a primary contest in western states. democrats voted tuesday in two caucuses and a primary. hillary clinton won the biggest prize, arizona, sanders took idaho and utah. clinton still holes a big delegate lead. sanders has less than half the number needed to win the nomination. clinton's lead remains large even with that pledged superdelegates. in the republican race, donald trump is building on his front-runner status. he won big in arizona. cruz picked up utah and all of its delegates. he still quoted, president obama should leave the baseball game in cuba immediately and get home to washington where the president of the united states under a serious emergency belongs. president obama is defending his decision to continue his trip to cuba and argentina in
the wake of those attacks. overnight, the president arrived in buenos aires despite calls from some republicans to return home. margaret brennan has been in havana all week following the historic visit that started and ended in controversy. good morning, margaret. >> good morning. well, before he left cuba, president obama met with some of the activists jailed by the castro regime and he attended that ball game. the president argues that terrorism shouldn't dominate the u.s. agenda or stop his mission to repair ties in latin america. as president obama landed in argentina, he was under fire at home for refusing to cut short his trip after the attacks in brussels. >> he's being criticized by some for not cutting his trip short. >> he has to be worried about the wave of bombings that might come here. >> the president was off base today. he wasn't there. >> the president spent an historic two days in havana with cuban leader raul castro. friendly images of the pair at a baseball game, cheering a play
at the plate drew sharp criticism from republicans. >> we are talking about standing up with our alallies, fighting r freedom and the president takes a trip to cuba where effectively gets nothing in return and he legitimizes a dictatorship. >> president obama is happily at a baseball game, yucking it up with the castros, communist dictators rather than being in america, rather than traveling to brussels standing with our friends and allies. >> they cannot defeat america. >> president obama defended his decision in an espn interview. >> what they can do is scare and make people afraid. and disrupt our daily lives and divide us. and as long as we don't allow that to happen, we're going to be okay. >> during a speech to the cuban people, the president briefly condemned the attacks in brussels. >> we will do whatever is necessary to support our friend and ally, belgium. >> he largely stayed focus on his top priority, re-engaging
cuba. >> i believe citizens should be free to speak their mind without fear. to organize and to criticize their government. and to protest peacefully. >> reporter: and what was extraordinary is that castro was sitting in that audience as an american president criticized him on national tv. and gayle, president obama argues that it's proof that engaging cuba is better than isolating it. >> all right. it did send quite a message. thank you very much, margaret brennan in havana. ahead, how to prevent terror attacks in the united states. our studio 57 interview with new york city police commissioner bill bratton and his point man ,,
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♪ we have been showing you this morning how the obama administration is ramping up transportation security after the belgium attacks. homeland security secretary jeh johnson says there is no specific threat in this country. new york city deployed teams of corporate terrorism officers, transportation hubs from times square to the world trade center and the city's airports are under surveillancsurveillance. bag checks are being conducted. john miller is our former senior correspondent. good morning to both of you. >> good morning. >> this is part of a task i know you are facing and what you are talking about, this from "the new york times." anxiety aintensefied about the inability to preen have the mass killings at relatively unprotected places.
speak to that. >> soft targets is the term used in new york is a clear example of that. we're a city of 8.5 million people with thousands of lcations where large numbers of people congregate. the idea of trying to protect all of that, it's not possible. this is where the world of john miller lives in, the idea of intelligence gathering, trying to act before the fact, get them before they take action is so critical. at the same time, if there were to be an event, you'd have to respond quickly. it's prevention surveillance, intelligence and prevention of police officers and capability to respond quickly if you have a situation that's not just a bomb but an active shooter. >> you don't have to be smart to kill people. does it seem these guys are just smarter than the authorities, more tech savvy than the authorities?
what is it? >> i have to reflect what the commissioner said, which is when you live in a free society, it is not a place -- people are allowed to move around freely, popular to contrary belief, the government isn't listening on everybody's phone or reading e-mails. >> are they more tech savvy than us? >> they're as tech savvy as the average 14-year-old. you have to remember, gayle, these are free apps that you download to your phone that have end-to-end encryption. if i walked in with a court order from a u.s. federal district judge and said i need everything that went between these particular people over telegram or one of the apps, the company would say not only won't we but we can't give it to you because we don't have it. they change their own encryption in realtime. >> how much better is our intelligence here in the u.s. compared to in belgium and the coordination with law enforcement? as you know, there's been some
criticism of how our counterparts overseas carried this out. >> i think this is a giant mistake, a serial mistake which is when a terrorist attack happens, people in the critics seat, people in the media seats immediately defer from blaming those who deserve blame, the bad guys, and focus on the good guys. we can't have this conversation upside down where we're having companies make applications that are completely inpenetrable and apple phones that are complete ly -- >> could an attack that happened in brussels happen in new york city? >> certainly. it can happen anywhere in the world. the benefits here fortunately is that we put a lot of resources into the intelligence community. john has now over 1,600 people reporting to him. nowhere else in america is there that degree of concentration of resources. it's necessary because we are new york. >> so tell us that, because
after charlie hebdo, after paris, after brussels, what are you doing and most american cities doing that they were not doing before? >> before all of that occurred we had begun, john and i, we came in having worked together in los angeles. we did the exact same thing in l.a. understood this threat was going to expand and not decline. that was in the tea leaves. as soon as we came through the door, one of the reasons i stole john away from you guys, i needed him to help me start ramping up for what we believed was going to be an expansion of terrorist activity, not a decline. that's what's going on ironic. that's why the administration is suppo supposing what they are. >> what do you you think about ted cruz's statement, we need to empower law enforcement to patrol and secure muslim neighborhoods before they become radicalized. >> he doesn't know what the hell
he's talking about, quite frankly. when he's running around here, we have a few muslim officers guiding him. many of these people are also combat veterans, a lot of them are active duty service members and so for him to be den graigig the whole population. once they become radicalized it's almost impossible to deradicalize them. >> prior to your tenure there was a system in place that was looking at muslims. did that generate any leads? >> no. you're talking about the demographic unit. what both he and some of the other candidates are talking about, this idea that we disbanded this critical intelligence gathering operation, not one single actionable piece of information came out of that. >> you're suggesting it might not even work . >> it didn't work. a man in a tree proves to be
a big challenge for police. how the man clogged traffic and caused trouble for the people below. what's he doing? you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back. ♪ i don't want to live with the uncertainties of hep c. or wonder whether i should seek treatment. i am ready. because today there's harvoni. a revolutionary treatment for the most common type of chronic hepatitis c. harvoni is proven to cure up to 99% of patients who've had no prior treatment. it's the one and only cure that's one pill, once a day for 12 weeks. certain patients... can be cured with just 8 weeks of harvoni. with harvoni, there's no interferon and there are no complex regimens. tell your doctor if you have other liver or kidney problems, hiv, or other medical conditions, and about all the medicines you take including herbal supplements.
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♪ get this. a man in a tree has captivated seattle and gained attention across the whole united states. he climbed 80-foot tree in downtown seattle yesterday. police tried to persuade him to come down to hours but no luck. they say he is suffering from sometime of a crisis and in a precarious position. traffic was snarled throughout seattle as the man threw branches and pine cones at police and passers-by. he needs help. >> he does. i would call that a crisis. >> yes. how about a yoga class after you deposit a check? ahead, the inventive new way banks are trying to bring customers back into brick and
mortar branches. not cool. can you imagine doing yoga at your bank? >> no thanks announced this morning... they've m good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. 8:25 your time. here are the headlines. government researchers announce this morning they have made a historic discovery near the farralone islands. it's a native tugboat that sank 95 years ago. the u.s.s. conestoga departed from the bay area for hawaii way back in 1921 but never made it to pearl harbor. there were 56 crew on board. all died. hillary clinton will be at stanford university later today. the democratic presidential front-runner will deliver a speech focusing on terrorism. and coming up in the next half-hour on "cbs this morning," could your bank branch soon become obsolete? a look at some of the new techniques financial institutions are using to stay relevant. more on that, traffic and weather, right after the break. ,,,,,,,,,,
101 and 92 this morning, stop-and-go conditions 92 at 101 reports of an accident in the area. also getting word of a trouble spot reports of highway 92 possible closure not far from main street and half moon bay due to a major accident and a possible gas leak. we are still getting more information on that. we'll keep you updated. taking a look at westbound san mateo bridge towards 101 slow, 23 minutes across the span
through there. still slow at the bay bridge with metering lights on. 43 minutes coming off the eastshore freeway. at least if you are traveling from the carquinez bridge to the maze on that westbound side. south 101 busy marin county novato into san rafael. richmond/san rafael bridge also seeing brake lights near the toll plaza but no delays as you hit the golden gate bridge. easy from 580 into san francisco. here's liz. thanks, gianna. well, definitely feeling like spring all around the day. you can see temperatures out the door right now mainly in the 40s. we are seeing a few 50s, as well. 50 in mountain view. 52 in san francisco. and 45 degrees in concord. we're warming up to the 60s around the bay. 63 in san oakland. and 68 in concord with lots of sunshine. the beginning of a warming trend reaching the peak on friday and saturday with temperatures soaring into the mid-70s inland. easter sunday a few clouds role in bringing some cooler weather, rain monday. ,,,,,,,,
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, when was the last time you walked into a bank? think about that for a second. we will look at the future of brick and mortar banking for modern designs to yoga and an ice cream truck. see how these branches hope to create a different kind of high interest you could say. one of the things i saw in beijing, there is a lot of people outside doing yoga. >> on the street? >> yes, on the boulevard. >> did you join in? >> no, i didn't. >> tai chi, probably doing that.
recordings of our most important cultural and artistic achievements, we will show you the wide ranging new entries. that is ahead. belgian officials confirm this morning that two brothers carried out suicide bombings at the airport and subway station. conflicting reports say a third suspect in the bombings has been arrested. but there has been no confirmation. there is an international manhunt m laachroui. isis is claiming responsibility. we have a new perspective this morning on iconic images that have been become symbols of the attacks in belgium. a journalist was inside the airport area when the bombs went off and said she was feet away from the attacker. she took all of these photographers in less than two minutes. she shared her story with cbs news. >> i'm standing here in front of the desk and the explosion watch
isil was here. so it was very near. everything was in the dust and smoke. my first impression was that am i in the movie? and in three seconds, there was a second explosion. i saw people wearing blood as they were on the floor without legs, without legs. everyone was in shock. it was my first photo and on my iphone, time is -- i'm very sorry that i left them. i wanted to help them, but i did not know what to do. and took the photo and, are you okay? i ask her. but she was speechless. nothing.
the guy. yesterday, i find out that he's a basketball player, plays in belgium, and i want very much to meet with him. i'm here and covering lots of stories, including paris terrorist attack, but never, never believe that it could happen in the city. today, when i get up and look into the mirror, i realize i'm another person. something very important happened in my life, very important, because this pictures will be in front of me my whole life. >> the history she has left us with. >> what a history. one of the things that has happened since we all carry iphones now or other digital samsungs or other digital devices we all become citizen journalists. she is a journalist i think by training but all of us can document different things we see
at a major news event and that helps broaden our understanding. >> because you have access and availability. >> but it shows a photographer's instinct. even in danger she whips out her camera and starts taking pictures. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "wall street journal" reports that unemployment among veterans fell to an all-time low. the rate among nonveterans 20 and older 5.2% and the improve economy and programs that find jobs are credited with the improvement. "forbes" reports on a remark by a former nixon aide hinting that the war on drugs had a hidden purpose. john ehrlichman said nixon saw the crackdown as a way to arrest blacks and protesters. ehrlichman claimed the white house knew they were lying about drugs. launch of a rocket taking
supplies to the international space station. it roared into orbit last night from cape va and a half rel wcad supplies on board. the supplies should reach the six astronauts on the station by saturday. owner orlando affiliate kmg reports on the arrest of a 12-year-old girl for pinching a boy's bottom at school. briana evans called it a game kids play between classes and says she regrets it. the boy's mother pressed the charges. the girl is facing misdemeanor battery accounts. the charges will be dismissed if she completes community service and other programs. >> i don't know how i feel about that. >> i think you could just say knock it off. does chef to be arrested and charged with misdemeanor battery account? >> i think you get called before the principal and talk about how it's inappropriate behavior and each share their feelings why
they liked it or dlikisliked it >> if i pinched your butt, would you call the police, mr. rose? the answer is no. >> the question is would you pinch my butt? >> a good question. tee-hee! >> something to think about. starbucks will donate all unsold food from his operated stores in the u.s. nearly 5 million meals that will be distributed the first year through the nonprofit food share program. starbucks aims to donate nearly 50 million meals a year by 2021. i think a great idea. all of that unused food. >> it's still good. >> too many hungry people. technology continues to make personal banking easier. the marvel buildings in the 18th century offers people a feeling of safety and security. now by 2014, more than half of
smartphone owners are a bank account will use mobile banking. vinita nair is here with how the industry is branching out to keep you coming back in. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the rise of services like apple pay and google wallet have made banking easier for us on the grandpa. in an age you can transfer funds with a fingerprint how do you keep that personal relationship between a customer and teller? we found some banks are tackling that topic with innovative solutions. >> now hands to your hips. >> reporter: a yoga class is hardly an unusual site in san francisco. >> look at your belly and round your back a lot. >> reporter: but this class is different. it's taking place in umpqua bank. some of their branches offer family entertainment and some have ice cream trucks! in more than 300 locations on the west coast. >> close up shop. >> reporter: the enticing free services. >> thank you for being here. >> reporter: are part of a banking revolution.
>> one thing we have known and we do know is pretty much in all place, people expect to see banks. >> reporter: for centuries, banks have been both an expectation and a necessity, with the evolution of online banking, companies have had to rethink their brick and mortar strategy. >> it's very futuristic looking. >> it's "star trek" in a bank. >> right. >> reporter: jonathan larson, global head of retail banking for citi showed us their first smart bank in the u.s. and almost 300 across the globe. >> we worked with a design firm that had actually helped steve jobs build the apple stores. we were most intrigued by the way, you know, apple had changed the whole way at retail and direction happening. we thought what could the analogy be in banking. >> reporter: the change was driven in part by numbers. of the 83 million americans between 18 and 34, nearly 75% visit braank branches once a moh
or less. bank of america found 62% of their consumers access their mobile app a few times a week. within the banking industry is there a fear there could be a phase-out of banks down the road? >> i don't think we are worried about that. the millennial don't go near a bank branch is a big part of what the future is like but there is going to be a time when you're a millennial when you do need to buy a car and you need advice. >> reporter: 20-year-olds like jen wynn aren't thinking that far in advance. she hasn't been to a bank to cash a check in three years. when she owes a friend money she uses an app and transfers payments between smartphones. >> i use it even for $3 for gas or something. someone drives and i'll then owe them $3. it's just so easy. >> reporter: but not everyone wants to change the traditional experience. unlike his daughter, jen's dad greg doesn't own an atm card.
>> i think when you go up to a teller and ask for money it's a very personal and tangible experience. i also like the human aspect of doing business. >> reporter: the new smart branches by citi are an eighth of the size of the former banks. >> i think some people might think when they see this, okay, a smaller footprint and there is fewer actual materials. wi -- tellers. will there a change for us in terms of what we pay? >> as the process moves to digital, clearly our marginal kos is reducing and a value to share with consumers. >> reporter: major u.s. banks are partnering with tech companies to make entering a bank easier. citibank is testing out current technology to enable their customers to enter a branch with an i-scan. and in pilot you can it enter with your apple watch. instead of pulling out your card you walk by and they let you know and you swipe. >> he i'm with jen's dad.
♪ louie armstrong is one of the audios making it into the library of congress this year. the list out this morning represents recordings of songs and speeches and significant events have shaped our history and our culture. michelle miller is here for a sound preserved for future generations and what it sounds like. >> reporter: the national recording preservation board was tasked with selecting an eclectic mix of audio files which they say represent a important cultural artistic or historical moment. ♪ not i i will survive ♪ >> reporter: gloria gaynor's "i will survive" will do just that in the library of congress. ♪ >> reporter: the recordings will join the magic of guitarist carlos santana.
♪ >> reporter: they were drawn to the spiritual journey taken by john coltrane on his 19 464 alb "alove supreme." and "master of puppets." with metallicmetallica. they will join thousands of recordings at the elaborate of congress. >> most think it's just a book. ♪ >> but it's manuscripts, it's maps, it's films, it's recorded sounds. >> reporter: the acting libraryian of congress say they rely on public recommendations when making their pick. the list includes several recognizable songs. >> one of my favorites is adding billy joel. it's a very iconic, much-loved
piece. >> reporter: in 2013, billy joel told charlie rose how he came up with the classic song. ♪ >> "piano man" came along about that time. >> i wrote it in 1973 when i was living in los angeles. i was working in a piano bar. >> reporter: under a sued nim pseudonym? >> reporter: i signed a bad deal. i signed wraway my copyrights a you name it, i signed it away. i was happy to get a record deal. i didn't have a lawyer representing me. >> reporter: this year records only audio recordings exist. like philadelphia broadcaster bill campbell calling wilt chamberlain's 100-point game in 1962. >> the most amazing performance of all time! >> reporter: and former secretary of state george marshall giving the commencement address at harvard university in
1947. what later became known as the marshall plan, laid out the blueprint for rebuilding europe after the devastation of world war ii. >> i need not tell you that the world situation is very serious. >> reporter: sounds from the past. ♪ baby baby >> reporter: forever preserved for the future. ♪ please don't leave me >> and if you want a song or audio recording on nux yearext list submit your recommendation on the library of congress website list. >> i'm looking at wilt chamberlain. >> of all things you heard -- >> we don't want audio either. >> i was listening. watching norah with metallica.
[ screaming ] >> i have a range. everything from a love supreme to the supremes. i'm thrilled by the fact that you can bee bop all the way through the library of congress. >> good group. >> you like metallica, right? >> i like billy joel. i don't know obey your master, norah. i don't know that and don't want to know the lyrics. >> sorry. i don't think it has those. >> obey your master! okay. no, thank you. we have to go. you're watching "cbs this morning." ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
police are trying to determe o fatally shot a l good morning. i'm frank mallicoat. it's 8:55. here are the headlines we're following. police are trying to determine who killed a los gatos man in east oakland. the shotspotter system led to the discovery of the shooting victim on international boulevard. he died at the hospital. today pacifica safety commission will consider an appeal to overturn an appeal to yellow tag a building in pacifica that's close to the eroding cliff. beautiful day to get outside. it's gorgeous! >> it is. crystal clear skies, you can see the blue skies over san jose. it's going to warm up by this afternoon. temperatures into the 60s around the bay. we are seeing 61 as a high in pacifica. but reaching into the upper 60s
in places like concord, fairfield and livermore. so here's a look at your seven- day forecast. warmer still by tomorrow. warmer still by friday and saturday reaching a peak into the mid-70s in our inland spots. a few clouds roll in by easter sunday bringing temperatures down slightly. and then rain returns a chance of rain by monday. gianna will have a look at your forecast after this. ♪
welcome back. i'm gianna franco in the "kcbs traffic" center. we have delays as you work your way towards doyle drive this morning getting word of a broken-down vehicle at the palace of fine arts causing a backup on doyle drive so heads up there. 101 northbound heading into san francisco, you have a lot of brake lights coming out of south city. northbound 280 also busy out of daly city. stop-and-go conditions pretty much toward the extension as you head to king street. checking the golden gate bridge, so far traffic has been light. at least a portion from southbound 101/580 down into san francisco. north of there you might see brake lights into novato. busy across the san mateo bridge, 20 minutes between 880 and 101. that earlier trouble spot on 92 out of half moon bay is cleared. not clear though at the bay bridge. you can see in our live shot here we still have a backup to the maze. ,,,,,,,,
wayne: i'm on tv! jonathan: it's a trip to napa! (cheers and applause) wayne: you've got the car! cash, mr. la-de-da! jonathan: it's a new kitchen! wow! - i'll go for door number two! jonathan: it's time for "let's make a deal!" now here's tv's big dealer, wayne brady! wayne: what's up, america? welcome to "let's make a deal," i'm wayne brady. thank you so much for tuning in. you know what i'm gonna say: who wants to make a deal? three of you, let's make a deal, let's do this. let's see, in the cat ears, pink bow and cat ears. let's see, the cheerleader, the cheerleader right there. and last but not least, you, lewis, come on over here,