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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 7, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is monday, march 7th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." a nation honors the remarkable life of influential first lady nancy reagan. we will talk to those who knew her, about her love and legacy. plus, the cbs news investigation into trump university. what former students and teachers reveal. and holly williams and her cbs crew caught in the chaos in iraq and a new battle against sis. we begin this morning with a
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open your eyes to life. to see it in the vivid colors that god gave us, as a precious fullest. >> remember america's steadfast first lady. partner. he depended upon you. >> well, that could be. he voted against the money that ended up saving the auto industry. >> the gloves come off in the democratic debate. >> your friend destroyed this economy -- >> you know -- >> excuse me, i'm talking. >> marco roux ubio a major victory in puerto rico. >> it has to be head-to-head. >> i would love to take on ted, one-on-one. so much fun. >> deadly storms hit the west coast and emergency teams had to rescue team. >> lightning and damaging wind gusts. >> the end of an era in the nfl.
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>> one of the greatest nfl players of all time. >> a day time gun heist caught on camera and four thieves got away with handguns and collectible rifles. >> all that. >> for the win! got it! >> john kasich in idaho got this endorsement from arnold schwarzenegger. >> when he went to washington, >> and all that matters. >> the electronic music group led by diplo played to a big crowd in havana. >> so much preservation time. >> preserving time? >> like a time capsule. >> my joy is being mrs. ronald reagan. does she ever see herself as a separate person? no, i never do. always as nancy reagan, she continues, my life began with ronnie and people chuckled. >> they chuckled but it did. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota.
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welcome to "cbs this morning." nancy reagan is being remembered for her fierce devotion to her husband and for her powerful influence as first lady. nancy and ronald reagan's more than half century partnership helped reshape american politics. she was a stylish and sometimes controversial first lady, and the popular president, most trusted adviser. >> reagan's daughter patti davis writes, quote, death always feels like a surprise just as when my father died. there is comfort in feeling surrounded by gentle thoughts and kind wishes and often sent out by strangers. >> nancy reagan died yesterday at 94 in los angeles at her home of congestive heart failure. >> thank you for your love and thank you for just being you. >> reporter: more than half of
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spent bed her beloved husband, president ronald reagan. >> the first lady of the united states, nancy davis reagan! >> reporter: elegant. strong. and loyal. she was his protector and most trusted confident. anne frances davis was born and took her step-father's name to become nancy davis. in hollywood she met ronald reagan the head of the screen actors guild. early in their 52-year marriage, they starred in a film together "hellcats of navy." before leaving hollywood to the political stage.
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in california, her husband won the president. bob callijo first met the couple in 1981. >> he liked everybody. she made sure he had good people around him. she was really the personnel director of the white house. >> reporter: they endured an assassination attempt on the president and multiple controversies in which the first lady was the target. she once came under fire for ordering 200,000 white house china during a recession. the president came to her defense. >> there has been no new china for the white house since the truman administration. >> reporter: mrs. reagan famously launched a campaign against drug abuse. >> just say no. >> reporter: following the president's 1994 alzheimer's diagnosis, she controversially advocated for stem cell research
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their bond with "60 minutes" mike wallace. >> he depended upon you. >> well, that could be. but i wasn't a politician, mike. >> reporter: well, nancy. >> but -- no! no, i wasn't. >> reporter: no moment caught that partnership better than when nancy told her husband how to answer a reporter's question. >> doing everything we can. >> doing everything we can. >> reporter: at the president's 2004 funeral she emotionally kissed his casket and delivered his grave every year after at the ronald reagan presidential library. she, too, will be laid to rest along her husband. >> thank you for the bottom of my heart. >> reporter: at the 1996 republican convention, the first lady reflected on the unexpected
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>> it was interesting, it was challenging, it was fascinating, it was sometimes frightening. there were times it seemed that the sun forgot to shine, but those days have dimmed in comparison to the accomplishments that now glow brightly. >> arrangements are being made this morning to honor nancy reagan's life and to lay her to rest. mourners have been placing flowers and cards at the ronald reagan library in simi valley, california, where she will be buried. ben tracy is there right now. ben, good morning to you. morning. of course, a somber morning here at the reagan presidential library. we are standing in the massive hangar that houses air force one, the plane that president and mrs. reagan used to travel the world while he was in office. and, you know, mrs. reagan has been so devoted to this presidential library as a way of safeguarding her husband's legacy. the folks here at the library tell me they have five board meetings every year and until her health failed, she had
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of them. as for the funeral details for the former first lady, those details are still being worked out but we are told the public will have a chance to pay their respects to the former first lady before she is laid to rest here at the presidential library. she will actually be buried in the same spot right next to her husband president reagan where he was buried in 2004. that is a spot that the first lady picked out. it faces west on this hilltop up here in simi valley and remember that very moving ceremony back in 2004 when president reagan's body was brought back here and laid to rest just as the sun set in the west. he wanted to face west to face the pacific ocean and on a clear day, you can see it from this hilltop. >> beautiful. thank you, ben. flags at the united states capitol are flying at half-staff in honor of nancy reagan. president obama and first lady michelle obama paid tribute from the white house.
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redefined her role in her time ear here. >> peggy noonan was a speech writer for president reagan and cbs news contributor and "wall street journal" columnist. with us is "60 minutes" correspondent lesley stahl who covered the reagan white house. good morning. >> good morning. >> peggy, how much influence did chef? >> oh, she had plenty of influence. this was the ronald and nancy reagan were not only a great love affair and a great marriage, they were a great partnership. she looked out for him. she made sure he had time to think, time to do what he had to do and made sure people didn't take advantage of him. she also was someone who bluntly told her husband her views. she didn't try to be, you know, ragging away at him, but boy, on big things, she told him what she thought. >> you know she ragged away at him. you know that. >> no. i mean in an irritating way and knew nod to the that but when
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she stay on the subject? yes, she did. >> she wrote in owner biography for eight years i slept with the president and if that doesn't give you special access, i don't know what does. >> that is exactly it! >> such a great line. talk about the access and how she used it. she, in the second term, had a great deal of influence on foreign policy. >> you know, something? first ladies, generally, are not appreciated and celebrated. i don't mean for their influence but their ability to help hold the country together. presidents don't trust anybody except their wives. they are the people they go home to and bad things around. honestly, she was very powerful and not just in who she helped him select and in terms of the staff, but in terms of policy. >> but he clearly relied on her too. that clip was very telling when she says we are doing the best we can and then he repeats, we are doing -- he really relied on her --
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on and he began to falter a little bit. >> but he could not hear and there were times when she literally was the interpreter of the world in his ear. >> i'm struck but how she wanted to make sure the right people were next to him. >> yes. if she didn't think someone around him was protecting his image, protecting -- protecting him as well, then she found a way -- to get them off the scene. >> if she thought a chief of staff was no longer useful? >> gone. >> he made a mistake. i think he hung up a phone on her when she was talking to him and that was sort of -- >> that was the end of it. >> that was the end. good-bye. >> she also felt he wasn't -- that he wasn't propping ronald reagan up in the way she thought he should have been. he was trying to take too much power for himself and letting it be known.
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were some ego clashes too much. >> the iran controversy. >> the great luke cannon, the great biographer to ronald page, next to peggy noonan and nancy pushed him to apologize. once he finally listened to her, he was not eager to do in the beginning. >> his numbers went up. >> his numbers bounced right back up. >> she had a better sense, i hate to say public rerelations. she had a better sense this wasn't working, we have to do this and i think he did and she covered that plank for him. >> you both really knew her. peggy, if you'll start us with this. can you tell us something about her that we didn't know that you feel comfortable sharing? >> yeah. i saw a great deal of her in the past ten years. i got in the habit of -- she was
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reagan foundation and reagan library boards. so, when we would go out there for a board meeting, i would see her and i got used to going to her house and talking with her fun. she was witty and amusing, rather sly in her observations. she was like a girl/girl. she loved gossip. >> nancy reagan gossiped? we all love gossip, peggy. >> it was never unkind and never judgmental. it was part of the history of humans. you know she loved gossip. she loved seeing who is seeing on who and who looks great and what did he do? i would save unfortunate stories for her and half the time she would say that is fabulous but the other half, he would go, i know that. >> you saw a funny side to her? >> i did. i only saw the image when i started covering the white house. they went on their first european trip and peggy was a very influential speech writer at that time writing for him. it was a triumph.
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on the flight home, i was in the pool and we were invited back from an off-the-record sip of champagne and i saw a raucous side of nancy reagan i never dreamed was in there. funny, hilarious. no holds barred. she was the one making the toast. i then went to try and interview her. i said to her, press secretary, we have to show the public this loose fun nancy reagan and they agreed. gave me an interview. the minute the camera went on, up went the mask. >> thank you very much. >> the public never saw it. >> good to see you. >> great to have both of you here. thank you. former secretary of state colin powell will be with us in our next hour as we remember nancy reagan. that is ahead. the men who want to be the next republican president are also honoring mrs. reagan. ted cruz tweeted she will be remembered for her deep passion for this nation and love for her husband. marco rubio called her a woman of incredible grace and strength.
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total class act. and donald trump tweeted that she was an amazing woman. major garrett in washington is tracking this year's republican campaign. major, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. history echo can be heard in the tributes to the reagan family. ronald reagan ran against the establishment not once but twice and backing barry goldwater in 1974 and running against gerald ford in 1976. so it is again with very different characters and hunting for new delegation and a new degeneration of the republican party. >> i need your represent. it's crunch time now. >> reporter: marco rubio swept puerto rico's primary a welcome victory after a super saturday rout. >> in the island of puerto rico i won 70% of that vote and the primary and the 23 delegates. >> reporter: the win near hours to quit. out. one-on-one. >> reporter: trump and ted cruz
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trump won narrowly in kentucky and louisiana and cruz swamped trump in kansas and maine. >> he should do well in maine because it's very close to canada. let's face it. >> reporter: cruz captured a majority of the delegates at stake over the weekend and he now trails trump by just 81. >> we are seeing come together because they are recognizing that their candidates were not in a position to beat donald. >> reporter: on "face the nation," cruz said trump was losing momentum and protected he would overtake the front-runner, avoiding a fight at the party's convention. >> the bunch of washington dealmakers try to step in a brokered convention and steal the nomination? i think we will have a manifest uprising. >> reporter: trump defended himself as a unifier and stronger opponent for hillary clinton and again sought to clarify his position on hate groups like the ku klux klan. >> i don't like any group of hate. hate groups are not for me. but i've said this before. >> reporter: trump also argued for changing the law to allow
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to interrogate terror suspects. >> we have to beat the savaging. >> reporter: by being savages? >> no, well, you have to play the game the way they are playing the game. >> reporter: four contests loom tomorrow with michigan big prize and 59 delegates. a poll shows trump leading with 39% and cruz in second 24% and followed at some distance by rubio and john kasich. >> thank you, major. our battleground tracker shows hillary clinton leading bernie sanders by 11 points in michigan's democratic primary race. sanders won sunday's caucus vote in maine. he also topped the kansas and nebraska caucuses on saturday. hillary clinton won saturday's louisiana primary. she leads the delegate count 1,120 to 476 for bernie sanders. nancy cordes is in flint, michigan, where the candidates argued they are both to handle a crisis like the water problem in flint. >> reporter: -- >> it is raining lead in flint.
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bill for poison water! >> reporter: clinton and sanders courted the hometown last night making big promises to an audience that still can't drink its own water. >> i got a bill for a trillion dollars and create 13 million jobs and rebuilding flint, michigan, and helping communities all over the country. >> thank you, senator. >> we will commit within five years to remove lead from everywhere. >> reporter: when the debate turned to the economy and trade, sanders pounced. >> secretary clinton supported virtually every one of these disastrous trade agreements, written by corporate america. >> reporter: clinton argued it was sanders who abandoned michigan's workers at a critical time. >> i voted to save the auto industry. he voted against the money that ended up saving the auto industry. >> if you are talking about the wall street bailout, where some of your friends destroyed this economy -- >> you know -- >> excuse me.
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>> let him finish. >> reporter: it was one of a few pesky exchanges. >> the nra. >> can i finish, please. >> reporter: the attacks didn't get personal, at least not the attacks on each other. >> we are, if elected president, going to invest a lot of money into mental health and when you watch these republican debates, you know why! >> reporter: clinton is going big on that line of attack about the auto bailout. she released a new radio ad this morning here and an approach that obama used effectively against romney in the general election in 2012 and winning in michigan despite the fact that mitt romney grew up here. >> the debates are never dull on either side. ahead, holly williams on the front lines outside of iraq's second largest city. >> isis is thought to have several thousand fighters in mosul. now they are stopping civilians from leaving the city and it means effectively that they have
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shields. >> holly is in the middle of the wi announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cintas. getting you ready for the work
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before donald trump's rivals began asking trump about trump university, cbs news was investigating. >> the news is back right here
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that is deejay diplo and making history in cuba. the first major american artist 1962. their free concert in havana drew more than 100,000 people. >> wow, wow, wow. >> there is charlie rose! guess what he did this weekend? spent the weekend in cuba with diplo, including, i love this picture, the classic car ride through havana. we will show you what happened in their time together tomorrow on "cbs this morning." >> we don't normally ride that camera. >> it looks like a bit after
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people were wondering! that definitely falls -- >> they said get a little tighter? >> that falls on a cool list of things charlie was doing. with the breaking news with nancy, you're here with us. we are glad about that. >> it's a great month to be in havana because diplo is there. >> the rolling stones. >> the president and vice president are coming and the rolling stones are coming. they are very excited, rolling stones are, to be there. >> yeah. gayle, charlie said he was going to be dancing all weekend. >> i was reading about that! >> duty calls. >> can't wait to see it. >> duty can be hard too. >> duty be can a whole lot of fun too. morning." coming up in this half hour, trump university, were they encouraged to max out their credit cards? ahead, what our cbs news found out and how the republican presidential front-runner is
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cbs news cameras captured gunfire in the latest battle against isis. cbs news reporter holly williams time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the new york times" reports attacks. north korea has made similar threats before. the "atlanta journal-constitution" reports on former president jimmy carter announcing that he no longer needs cancer treatment. he shared the very good news at his regular sunday school class in georgia. after the lawing last august, he revealed he had melanoma that streed pread to his brain. a new system is hitting northern california now and will
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firefighters in los angeles rescued four people stranded yesterday by surging water along the l.a. river. isis is claiming responsibility this morning for a massive suicide truck bombing south of baghdad. it killed more than 60 people sunday. in northern iraq, the united states is helping local troops gear up for a new offensive against isis in iraq's second largest city. holly williams and her crew got caught up in the middle of the chaos. holly, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. iraqi and american leaders have been talking about recapturing mosul for over a year now. it's still not clear when the long-awaited battle will actually happen. but we visited kurdish troops outside the city who were already putting up the offensive. twenty miles from mosul, kurdish soldiers opened fire. they have spotted what they think are two isis gunmen moving
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wonder they are nervous here. the day before our visit, there was a coordinated isis attack. the kurdish soldiers fought the extremists back and told us they had killed nearly a hundred isis fighters. that is isis over there. only a mile away. we crossed into no man's land to inspect the aftermath. this is all that is left of a humvee detonated by a suicide bomber. blown to smithereens. they will likely use the same tactics against mosul. isis is having fighters in mosul awe known stopping the civilians from leaving the city. this means effectively they have more than a million human shields. when isis captured mosul nearly two years ago, many people cheered their convoy in the street. but this general who is leading preparations for the mosul
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on the help of civilians. >> i think about -- party or -- from the people in mosul, they will support us. >> reporter: 80% will support you but 20% still supporting isis? >> yeah, with isis. >> reporter: the general told us the fight for isis could last several months. iraq says the recent battle to reclaim ramadi left 80% of the city destroyed. gayle? >> holly williams reporting in iraq. i'm glad you are okay. she needs to call home immediately and let them know that i'm fine. that was scary stuff. >> but important reporting to know what is going on in iraq and certainly what they are doing in the fight to retake many of those towns from isis. they had in the paper they have recaptured 40% of that lost territory in isis -- or from isis rather. >> holly, thank you. the nfl's peyton manning will nous announce his retirement
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the star quarterback is retiring one month after he helped lead the denver broncos to super bowl 50 win. he is the league's record holder in career touchdown passes and passing yards and victories. james brown has hosted the "nfl today" and he shows what is behind his decision. a lot of people want to hear what he has to say. good morning, j.b. >> reporter: good morning, and welcome back, gayle. no question that peyton manning big drop-off performance wise was a major factor in his decision. the broncos were also, quite frankly, unwilling to guarantee his 19 million dollar salary to lace up his shoes one more year. but unprecedented five-league mvp awards during his 18 nfl seasons, no doubt, manning is among the best ever to play the game. >> go broncos! >> reporter: with his second super bowl title, peyton manning put the finishing touches on a storyied career. at the time, there was speculation super bowl 50 was the 39-year-old's final chapter.
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would decide to come back? the love of the game? >> charlie, like i said haven't gotten that far yet. i'm trying to enjoy this moment. >> reporter: on saturday, he told tight end jacob tamme he was retiring. teammates for seven seasons, they remain close friends. >> we have exchanged text messages about it and i told him how happy i was for him. >> reporter: manning has what is perhaps the best ever single season ever played by a quarterback. >> there is the record for peyton manning shra ! >> reporter: when he passed for 477 yards and 55 touchdowns in 2013. he was also a very successful pitchman. do i really look like this >> reporter: manning played 14 seasons with the indianapolis colts leading the team to victory in super bowl xli. he was released after neck surgery forced him to sit out
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as a bronco, manning won four straight division titles and made two super bowl appearances but his final season was marred by a foot injury and controversy. last month, allegations of sexual assault, while he was a quarterback of the university of tennessee, resurfaced. in december, an al jazeera documentary accused him of doping. >> it's been nothing but pure junk and i welcome that investigation. >> we don't really know yet what occurred in either of those instances and we may never know. i do think he is a lock for the hall of fame. >> reporter: well, manning's big rival, patriots quarterback tom brady said you changed the game forever and you made everyone around you better, end quote. >> j.b., thank you. congratulations to him on great, great career. how does donald trump's public claims about trump university compare to what he said behind closed doors?
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coming >> republicans groups fighting donald trump are doing everything to derail him including ads targeting trump university. >> i was trumped by trump. i was duped by the donald. >> the program sold nearly 7,000 students on learning the billionaire's real estate winding down in 2010. more than 150 former students alleged it was a fraud. three lawsuits have been filed. a 40 million dollar case by new york's attorney general and two class action cases in virginia. julianna goldman. good morning. >> reporter: trump university began in 2004 with online courses and in 2007 offeringing
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three-day 1500 course where students were urged to sign up for a mentor program. in a tweet yesterday defending the school, trump pointed to 98% satisfaction rate but court documents sew that nearly 40% of the students who signed up for the three-day seminar or more received a refund. >> his promises are as worthless as a degree from trump university. >> former students say trump university was a scam, costing up to $35,000. >> reporter: donald trump critics say the next week is critical to stopping the republican front-runner and they are betting trump university is their best weapon. >> that is why trump university is so relevant here. and these people owe all of this money now and they got nothing in return for it. >> i could have settled it i think pretty easy. i don't like settling cases. >> reporter: by refusing to circle donald trump has opened the door to the peak of his presidential bid and distractions on the campaign
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closed door depositions for the two class action lawsuits. >> at trump university, we teach success. >> reporter: court documents reveal that attorneys for the other side zero in on trump's proceedingsal video that he chose all of the instructors. confronted with questions about the instructor's lack of experience trump acknowledged he looked at resumes and things and didn't pick the speakers. he was impressed on one instructor we told you about back in september, james harris. trump said he didn't know who he was, i wasn't running it. harris told cbs news he was a motivational speaker paid on commission to sell additional trump training. at least 17 students complained >> trump university is something i've thought about for a long time and i didn't want to put my name on anything having to do with education, unless it was going to be the best.
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documents, former events marc careen summer wrote in her experience, the focus of trump university was on making sales, rather than on providing educational services. some consumers had showed up who were homeless and could not afford the seminar yet i overheard trump university representatives saying it's okay, max out the credit card. >> they said call the credit cards and make a request and, you know, try not to take no as an answer. >> reporter: former student gary smith was sold on the 35,000 dollar package and initially gave positive reviews and now says his investment in trump university was a net loss. >> trump's name, you know, is one that, you know, you kind of -- at least up until then, i kind of thought that he was reputable reputable. >> reporter: trump's attorney said they are looking forward to defending trump university at trial. he says when the evidence comes out, it will show there was
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in the program and there will be a lot of people proven wrong. one of the california cases could be brought to trial during the campaign and, gayle, trump's attorney also told us if and when that happens, donald trump will take the stand. >> people waiting to see how this is going to turn out. thank you. ahead, dr. david agus on why nutritional supplements could do you more harm than good. the fast acting baseball fan who saved a boy from potentially serious injury right there. wow. it's spring training!
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remarkable photos capture a baseball fan shielding a child from a flying bat over the weekend when the priorities played the braves in florida. the photographer was for the
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the fan's quick move. the mlb recently asked for more netting around home plate and all teams are expected to install the netting at major league parks. >> like his instinct kicked in there. the guy behind him is cowarded and he said, nope, stopping the bat. everybody is okay. we will talk to former secretary of state colin powell about the love stories between nancy reagan and president ronald reagan. colin powell is ahead on "cbs
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what makes thermacare different? two words: it heals. how? with heat. unlike creams and rubs that mask the pain, thermacare has patented heat cells that penetrate deep to increase circulation and accelerate healing. let's review: heat, plus relief, plus healing, equals thermacare.
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it is monday, march 7th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including new insight on nancy reagan's role on shaping her husband's presidency. we will find out how she helped ronald reagan overcome a major crisis. former secretary of state and regular white house insider, general colin powell will be with us today. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> a somber morning here at the reagan presidential library. the public will have a chance to pay their respects to the former first lady. >> ronald and nancy reagan were
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a great marriage, they were a great partnership. >> she was very powerful and not just in who she helped him select, but in terms of policy. >> reagan eventually remade the republican party in his image and so it is again with very delegates. >> clinton is going big on the bailout. she released a new radio ad about it here this morning. isis over there. only a mile away. now they are stopping civilians from leaving the city which means effectively that they have more than a million human shields. >> she wrote eight years i was sleeping with this president and if that doesn't give you special access, i don't know what does. >> you also had several memorable encounters with nancy reagan, did you not? >> yes, several, but the big one at a reception when i introduced my date to her as my almost fiancee. she gave me a withering stare
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i did. >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. the nation is honoring nancy reagan as a powerful and transforming first lady. she was a strong defender of president reagan's legacy. she is remembered as a force, both in public and behind the scenes at the white house. >> nancy reagan once said, quote, my life really began when i married my husband. the adoring way she looked at the president came to be known as the gaze. bill plante covered the reagan white house and joins us at the table. good morning to you. took her advice and got the ring. >> yes. >> good morning. >> during her lifetime, nancy reagan played a lot of roles. she was an actress, a mother, she was an advocate for alzheimer's research. but by her own account, her most important role was that of ronald
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during their 52 years of marriage, nancy and ronald reagan's devotion to one another was undeniable. they met where love stories are made. hollywood. >> he! hey! >> reporter: nancy davis, then the hollywood starlet, contacted reagan who was head of the screen actors guild for help. after her name mistakenly popped up on a list of communist sympathizer. >> at that point, i just wanted to meet ronald reagan. >> reporter: they married in 1952 and became parents of two children, patti and ron. >> it's impossible to imagine ronald reagan being elected relied on her for pretty much everything. >> reporter: mrs. reagan was often accused of meddling in the white house as when she orchestrated the firing of chief of staff donald regan. she was krit criticized for wearing
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>> for all the time we have been married, it's we, not you and i. it would be inconceivable for me to go my own way on something without her. >> reporter: after the reagan's left the white house, the first lady focused her energy on the health of her husband. >> they were very short, the golden years. >> reporter: in 2002 she spoke to "60 minutes" about his battle with alzheimer's. >> that is the worst part about this disease, there is nobody to exchange memories with. >> reporter: right. >> and we had a lot of memories. >> reporter: the reagan's would have celebrated their 64th wedding answer last friday. niversaries, the president wrote the following. i'm waiting for you to return so i can start living again. nancy reagan will be buried beside her husband at the ronald reagan presidential library in california. >> bill, you covered the reagan presidency there. what was she like?
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lives as you evolved earlier. >> she was involved in everything. i said to her at a reception this is my almost fiancee. she looked at me what a stupid thing to say! which, of course, it was! she said to my now wife, when is your birthday, dear? she looked at me and said "get her a ring!" >> so sad to hear her say we had so many memories and no one to share them with because of the president's alzheimer's disease. former secretary of state and joint chief chairman colin powell served as secretary of state under the reagan administration. he is with us now. >> good morning. >> let's begin with memories of the time you were there at the white house as national security adviser. how did you see her? and was she an ally for you?
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how did you see her? >> well, remember, i came in in the last two years of the reagan administration, and the presidency was in trouble. he was in trouble because of iran contra. she was termed to help those of us who came in, myself and frank and national security adviser and howard baker and ken and she was a friend and ally. she could be an adversary if she didn't like what was going on. she was a dominant presence in the white house. once the don regan case, a classic example, she knew he had to be moved on chief of staff and bring in howard baker, she merely leaked it to the press and the press had it on cnn. i was the deputy national security adviser and my boss, frank carlucci said have you seen the television? i said yes. he said, i wonder if don knows?
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don's office and said, don, did you resign? it's on television. don looked up bewildered and he immediately wrote his resignation letter and took it to the president's office and left the white house. that is hardball, fellows. >> you told a great story if she was gone for too long, those of you in the white house said we need to get her back here. how much did he depend on her? tell us about that. >> it was total. you said it earlier in the setup piece. without him -- without her, there was no complete him. whenever she went to new york to shop or visit friends and other interests, we knew after about 24 to 48 hours, he started to become fretful. he started to become distracted. on the third day we would have a little meeting. somebody call up there and tell her she has got to come home. it was that direct! you could see it! it was visible. and he was incomplete without her presence and i saw it throughout that two-year period. i was privileged to serve with him.
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always related to taking are care of her man, her ronnie and it touched us all deeply. and after they left the white house and i left the white house, we stayed in touch and she became much more mellow in the after period. and i spent some pleasant time with them out at the library and i'll never forget visiting them at their home in bellaire with a young soldier who had driven me there and went up to the door and knocked on the door. president reagan opened the door and nancy was right behind him. and the young soldier salute president reagan and reagan saluted him back. and then the soldier went back to the car. reagan closed the door and he said to me, is it okay if i still salute? and i said, mr. president, don't ever stop. and nancy was just standing there beaming and smiling. so she was a presence. she really completed the man. >> what was it about him, colin? >> charlie, you know, you know
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with president reagan, you always had someone who had a clear set of goals. he knew what he wanted. communism is bad, we are good. if only i can get gorbachev to come out and see my ranch in california, all will be well. he so believed in america and created an image of america, that shining city on the hill that touched all americans but touched our foreign allies as well. even though some might say that margaret thatcher or others knew more than president reagan or gorbachev had greater control of detail. president reagan had us on his staff with the detail. but what he had was he captured the spirit of america and that is what touched all of those foreign leaders. he was a remarkable man but i was with him every day two years during difficult times and the onderful thing about mr. reagan is that he always was able to sort of look beyond today, look beyond today.
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in 1988 when the japanese were buying everything, you'll recall they bought rockefeller center and they bought the pebble beach golf course. >> and hollywood studios. >> and hollywood studios. the cabinet marred in to complain to the president. we have got to do something! congress is mad. the american people are mad and japanese are buying everything. president reagan sat there. he asked a couple of questions. and then he merely looked at them and said, well, i'm glad they think america is a good investment! the meeting was over! the meeting was over! they all walked out saying, why didn't i think of that? >> good imitation, general. >> that was him. that was him. of course, the japanese lost all of their money. >> yeah. >> that reminds me, general, nancy reagan said of her husband he was the most optimistic man she had ever met and how he was governor. i want to ask you about the current state of this campaign because reagan, of course, is often credited with saying thou will not speak ill of any fellow republican. what do you make of this campaign?
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into the mud. i mean, the comments they are making toward each other, the nastiness, it's running us into the ground. the foreigners of the world looking at this are distressed. i was in africa. and they are scratching their heads, what is going on? can't they debate the issues? politics is arguing and there are debates. but this nastiness, they have to stop it! and i hope with mrs. reagan's death and the mourning period will have for the next few days, it might influence these gentlemen to stop with the nastiness and get on to the issues. the american people really want to hear about the issues. let's not make this a reality show. i know you know you're in trouble when jerry springer thinks it's over the top. >> we have heard you say you've endorsed barack obama the last two campaigns but i forgot who
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campaign because you say you're still a press. who did you say? i missed that press conference. >> i haven't had a press conference. you didn't miss anything. i will watch the campaigns unfold and watch the conventions and i always vote for the person who i think is best for america at that time. i'm first and foremost an american and concerned about this country and deeply in love with this country and political party has to be set aside when i'm deciding who i'm going to vote for as president of the united states. >> general powell, thank you for joining us. >> thank you. >> always good seeing you, general. dr. david agus is in our
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the dating app that requires women to make the first move now wants to help people find friends.
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founder and ceo of bumble. show how the app is redefining its relationship with users. you're watching "cbs this morning." she drives me crazy if you have allergy congestion, muddling through your morning is nothing new. ...your nose is the only thing on your mind... ...and to get relief, anything is fair game. introducing rhinocort allergy spray from the makers of zyrtec . powerful relief fromt your most frustrating nasal allergyv symptom* ,all day v and all night.
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if you are one of the millions of americans who tra nutritional supplements in the morning you may be putting yourself at risk. more than 50% of american adults take them. in some cases the supplements can interfere with prescription drugs and treatments for serious health problems, including cancer. our dr. david agus joins us at the table. you think they are natural but put in perspective how big it is and why you're concerned. >> supplements and vitamins country. we spend more on those than any other medical research in the united states. many supplements change enzymes that metabolize drugs and can
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if you're taking a drug for blood clotting or chemotherapy - something else it can make the level higher or lower so the undued side effects. when you get a prescription drug the pharmacist has mandated and on the label it says what it interacts with but none that have is out there for these you just don't know most of the >> what are some of the dangerous interactions that could occur? >> well, lots of them. so you can go down the list. echinacea everybody takes for colds changes the level of cancer drug. if you're on a drug for cancer and you take echinacea, the drug dose may too high or low. calcium. it combines with things like antibiotics so they are not absorbed. you take antibiotic for a serious infection and taking calcium with it and it doesn't work that well. you can go down the list. many have well interactions. tell your doctor as soon as you get there, these are the supplements i'm on.
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make sure there is no interaction with the drugs you're taking. >> how do we know this? this is very scary to me because i take calcium and i think i'm doing a good thing. >> calcium is a whole other story. yet a positive story showing calcium has a benefit. >> but you don't also have cancer, right? >> not that i know of! >> i think the important point is you may have some conflict between drugs you're taking to make sure you get somebody who knows. >> exactly. >> look at them and tell you. >> the pharmacists checks things with your prescription drugs but they don't with the supplements. when you go there your doctor or pharmacist, tell them here is what else i'm taking. you know, supplements, there is no data yet that these supplements have a benefit and they may. the studies haven't shown it yet. potential downside, not yet significant upside. we need to have these discussions to make sure. >> before we go, i know you knew nancy reagan. >> yeah. >> what would you like to say about her today? >> she is a hero in the medical community. she is one of the most prominent
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have to change our stance on sem stem cell and change the outcome of alzheimer's. >> good to see you, doctor. >> thank you. >> up next a special treat for two royal kids. newly released photos of prince william and his family in the snow! look at those little munchkins! look how cute. more of those are coming up on "cbs this morning." the market's been pretty volatile lately. there is a lot at stake here, you know? look jim, we've been planning for this for a long time. and we'll keep evolving things. so don't worry. knowing what's on your mind and acting accordingly. multiplied by 13,000 financial advisors. it's a big deal. and it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. soil is the foundation... for healthy plants. just like gums are the foundation for healthy teeth. new colgate total daily repair toothpaste. it helps remineralize enamel and fight plaque germs
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family just took their first ski trip and they are sharing it with the world. these photos from the french alps show prince george and princess charlotte. it is the first time in the snow
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look at him! he is going at it! i'm going to lick this in the center. >> breathe, breathe! talking about ted cruz right now! >> long time chicago blackhawks announcer eddie olczyk, looking at this young boy who focuses on the ice cream and the way a young man is eating this ice cream cone. >> has his total attention. >> he does seem to have a system there. >> sheer joy. >> looks good. >> i was going to say it looks good to me. >> welcome back to "cbs this morning." the next half hour, the next big
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we will take you to a giant house ware show to a blender and machine making pancakes that are work of arts. >> women making the first move in a search for love. it's taking a new path. first on "cbs this morning," the founder of the dating app bumble is right here in our toyota green room. whitney wolfe shows us what else the company plans to offer ahead. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the san francisco chronicle" reports on the death of a man credited with inventing modern e-mail. ray tomlinson deviced person-to-person messaging in 1971 on the precursor to the internet. his use of the@symbol in the coding made it a culture icon. he showed his idea and reportedly said, don't tell anyone. this isn't what we are supposed to be working on!
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>> what a gift he left us. in the hospital today is lena dunnham. she has endometriosis. we are certainly sending her good wishes today. >> good wishes indeed. crash landing of a small plane carrying a pilot and his daughter. the plane went down in long island, new york, on saturday as the two returned from touring a college in rhode island. a parachute was deployed. the plane missed a building by ten feet. oberg suffered a scratch on his head and his daughter was okay. >> amazing. new york's daily news reports the iceberg that sank the titanic was more than 100,000 years old. scientists say it was formed by centuries of glaciers near southwest greenland.
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its original size when it was struck by the titanic in 1912. "the new york times" reports on the series finale of "downtown abbey." they were asked to provide a story line in the episode five years ago. the sixth and final episode of the pbs drama ended last night. reports say the show's creator wanted a warm ending that left no viewers unhappy. i recorded it so i haven't seen it yet. >> i haven't either. >> once it's aired, we can talk about it but no, no, today. >> i want to make one point about it, though. >> yes, yes, i know me who is thinking about you should have watched it! did you see it? you couldn't because you were >> yes. locked in a building somewhere! cries of help! >> trying to get out. >> you did not have a good night and we are glad you made it. >> yes, we are! now i want to show you this. "usa today" reports on the discovery of an unusual octopus. scientists spotted it deep in the pacific near hawaii.
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unknown species. it's ghostly appearance prompted someone on social media to call it casper after the cartoon ghost. >> creepy. i don't like it. it gives me the creeps. okay. >> casper gives you the creeps? >> no, that octopus gives me the creeps. i'm not feeling casper either, by the way. any way, move on! look at that eye! >> who likes grilled octopus? nothing i'm trying! thousands of industry professionals will attend the international home and house ware show. it brings in 300 billion a year. the event is closed to consumers, but anna werner got in! she's in chicago at the largest convention center in the united states where some companies are using technology to make appliances smarter. i like this idea. anna, good morning!
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>> reporter: good morning, gayle. i think it's safe to say anything you might want for your home is here. coffee pots and tea pots and water bottles. a new way to poach an egg. this is a home huediver for a child. you screw a water bottle on top. say you don't want to go to the grocery store to pick up that rotisserie chicken? make your own at home! what show would be complete without the pocket fisherman? yes, everything you want is all here. want a blender with an app that eliminates the need to measure ingredients? >> i don't have to into any measuring cups. >> reporter: or a machine that pulls drinking water from the air. how about a way to make that expresso drink in your own kitchen? if it's something you want for your home or didn't know you need it, chances it will appear here first at the international home and house ware show. >> once a year show. >> reporter: perry reynolds is with the international house wares associations which puts on the show.
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serve are the kinds of things that we all do every day. we cook, we clean, we organize our homes. it's going to continue. the question is -- what are the kind of products that will win or loss? and i think you're going to see some of those today. >> reporter: it's the largest of its kind in the world. 2,200 vendors from 47 countries crowd the floor. exhibiting the trends of today and tomorrow. it's here that the companies that make home goods meet and make deals with the retailers selling them. innovative technology, bold design, and functionality are on display this year and seems consumers, especially millennials, have been asking for. >> the millennials are asking for things that help define them and my sense they want well-designed products. >> it has reneversed room. >> reporter: mary more owns three kitchen supplies stores in atlanta and she has been coming to the show and watching trends emerge since 2003. >> when all of these three huge buildings and hundreds of
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whittle it down to the 7,500 that are in my store. >> reporter: how do you possibly get through this entire show? >> it's really hard. i timed it out once, i think. you can send 18.5 seconds at every vendor and get through the whole show! >> reporter: the sales pitch is here are endless. >> this is a lightup lollipop. >> this mug will keep your coffee hotter for longer. >> it will not tip no matter how hard it's hit! >> reporter: it's a chance for innovators to hawk their attention and hoping a company notices it. allison brought her idea tidy snap a way to keep clothes neat. >> you know, at night, you pick your clothes up the next day and kids a slinging clean clothes on the floor. i lost it! i came down and my husband is an engineer and i said fix this. >> he did and now the whole family are pros. >> do all of your homes, are
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>> well, not my mom and dad's. >> reporter: really? so you're neater than mom and dad? and they invented it! >> well, yeah. >> reporter: the family's invention is getting attention from major retailers and so is this pancake making machine that draws pancakes in almost any shape imaginable from the eiffel tour to bernie sanders face. >> people are talking about having it in their cafes and homes and restaurants and all over the world and so we are really excited about it. >> reporter: so we are joined by miguel. his daughter lily who was the inspiration for the machine. she told her dad she wanted a lego machine that made pancakes! and actually, he invented it. so, by the way, you can make almost any design you want. so, charlie and gayle! norah, i'm throwing back to "cbs this morning." >> oh, my gosh! that is awesome!
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>> charlie said he wants a dozen of the gayle pancakes! get them over here! he wants a dozen of the gayle pancakes! >> and shipper! >> that is scary. fun, though. >> that is really cool. >> can't get enough of that, can you? >> there you go. or the cbs eye. >> thank you. that is fun! >> are you choking? the dating app that seeks to empower women is moving into the friend zone. bumble ceo whitney wohl lfe is in
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the last few hours, 162 women have read our profiles. >> combined? >> yes. >> zero! >> dude, this is brutal! >> i don't think i've ever felt so rejected. and i had a rescue dog who ran back to the pound. >> not good. >> not good at all. >> good line. >> guys on "the big bang theory" found dating a woman can be hard. once women make a move in the
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start a conversation. bumble launched at the tend end of 2014 gaining more than 3 million movers and women made the move more times and bumble is heading into the friend zone and app helps you find friendship and first on "cbs this morning," founder and ceo whitney wolfe is here at the table. good morning! >> good morning! >> reporter: great to have you here. >> thank you for having me. >> thanks for being here. what is bumble bbf? >> it stands for bumble before friends. what we found we have an incredible user base. so many of them were using this app to find friends. and they have been requesting a feature for, hey, i'm in a relationship, but i love bumble. i still want to be able to use it. i just moved to a new city. i would love to find girlfriends in the area to go do these things that i love. so we listened and now we have released a new feature for both men and women. >> are men and women making it hard to make new friends and do we want to meet friends as
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>> we always want to meet friends. we come out of these environments wherever we were and getting to a new city can be daunting and it can be lonely. it's almost easier to find a date than a friend and you need a friend. so we really want to be your go to for connecting you to anyone in your life if that is a friend, a new business connection or a boyfriend or girlfriend. >> how is this different from other appears out there about finding friends, other than bumble bff? >> we are not not highly tuned in with purely friend finding appears. we are the first to market a dating app to make that leap and call it out and say, now, we are here to help you find a girlfriend. go grab something to eat with and do the things you love. and so it's really exciting. >> i actually think it's a good idea and it takes the stress out of trying to create a relationship that you really don't want. i just want to hang out with you and get to know you but i really
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with bumble, you are looking for love, right? >> yes. >> i like that it's on the woman. i like this. >> it gives you an opportunity to at that time initiative. >> exactly. i like that. whitney, we are raised at girls and girls don't make the first move and bumble says what? >> when i was in college and my girlfriends would say that guy is so cute. we would say, no, let him come over to you. it's a backwards way of looking at it. so, finally! we are actually calling it out and saying, ladies, go for it! if you think he is cute, say hi. >> charlie, don't you find it attractive when women make the first move? >> absolutely. no reason a man will not like you because you come over and take the initiative. >> i think you let him know. if he doesn't take the bait after ten times, then you stop trying! >> i think that is a rule of thumb. i like that. >> where does bumble come from? the name, where does it come from? i think it's cute. >> the name is incredibly fitting for the yellow and everything.
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make the first move. it's kind of this perfect mix and our board member named it and it just was so perfect. >> you cofounded tinder, another dating app that a lot of people know and you left. harassment suit against the company. so can you talk about that? and what made you want to get back into that same space? >> so i can't comment on that aside from saying, you know, tinder is still doing very well and i wish them nothing but best and i hope they seek continued success. >> are you gritting your fiji? no >> no, i mean it truthfully. >> i think it's interesting you would want to get back in that business again. >> certainly, but i didn't. i really didn't. originally, i was going to launch an app that would help reduce online bullying. there is a lot of bad behavior taking place. when i was a 13-year-old girl, if there was bad things going on at school, my mom would pick me up and i didn't have to think
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they get picked up and they are on their phones until the next morning. so you can't escape that, right? and so we really wanted to launch something for online account ability and from there a series of things parlayed into a dating app. my business partner said i think the vision is incredible but there is a need of dating as well. >> i'm curious about where bumble stands on these tra things -- tradition things the guy should always pay on a first date? >> i'm torn. if i ask a man out to dinner, i pick up the tab. >> waiting two or three days to call after a date? >> no. >> i say no too. if i like you, i'm calling. not accepting a last-minute date offer, yes or no? >> no. go for it! >> i like it! >> go after it. feel confidence. >> 2016, whitney wolfe, we thank you. >> thank you. nancy and ronald reagan's love story shaped the course of
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we have been showing you this morning the intense and public bond shared by nancy and ronald reagan. their love was also apparent in their private accordance. ronald reagan showed his devotion in handwritten and romantic notes throughout their marriage. on christmas day in 1978 he claimed nancy the most desirable woman in the world. the future president wrote i live in a perpetual warm globe because of you. from the bottom of my heart, i thank you for being my wife. >> years later, he wrote the following. she said if either of us ever left the room, we both felt lonely. filling the loneliness and completing with each other that's what it meant for us to
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she said she was the hasn't girl in the world when the i became we on their wedding day. >> that does it for us today. we will see you tomorrow on "cbs this mor next studio 10 live... country music legend glen campbell's wife joins us to talk about alzheimer's and it's impact. plus, how to embrace the "wild" in your dog and carmel kitchen is here making crab cakes. that's studio 10 live at 9 a-m right here on 10 news. coming up inside studio 10 live well
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and i'm michael clayton, welcome to the show. coming up today .. mediterranean meets modern ..

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