tv CBS This Morning CBS February 9, 2017 7:00am-8:59am EST
good morning. it is thursday, february 9th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning." a massive winter storm is battering the northeast right now affecting 50 million americans. more than a foot of snow threatens to paralyze travel. we're in hard-hit areas where schools and offices are already closed. supreme court nominee neil gorsuch says it was disheartening and demoralizing. patients were misdyinged
dementia. one patient shares his experience. we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> reporter: the snow is really stting to come down now. the conditions are really not great for driving. >> reporter: the worse of it will be during the classic rush hour. >> a major storm warning blankets the northeast. >> it's a fast-moving storm with a heavy snowfall. >> take it easy when you're shovel. if you have a friend with a snow blower, buy him a beer. >> calling president trump's cricism disheartening and demoralizing. >> sounds like judge gorsuch is going to be a good judge. >> jeff sessions is confirmed after a bitter debate. >> whenef jf sessions passed, it turned my stomach. >> possible deportation
undocumented mother of two. >> the wall's getting designed right now. they say, trump was only inkiddg. dion't kid. >> five circus performers have fell. >> they fell from a tightrope. >> the show musot g on. >> former knick clarls oakley was arrested after an altercation. >> all that -- ac>> bk to the garden we go. deandre gordon flips the ball high in the air. wait a minute. where did it go. >> tom brady's super bowl jersey. turns out it may have been put in the equipment trunk. >>ds nortrom dropping ivanka's clothing line. >> pushed to do the right thing. >> why do you need to be pushed to do the right thing. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> sean spicer then defended the tweet in the
ill-fitting suit but an ivanka original. it was amazing, amazing. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose is off so anthony mason is with us. >> good morning. >> good morning. more than 50 million people are waking up to a winter snowstorm that is slamming the northeast. the dangerous storm is intensifying as rush hour begins bringing white yout conditions and high inches. in some areas snow will fall each hour. skoogts are closed including those in new york city, philadelphia, and boston. >> the powerful system is moving north through new england. a dozen states are under some type of wea
some places will get more than a foot of snow. we've got storms all around the country. jersey, philadelphia, new york, and boston too. jericka duncan is in chester county, that's in new jersey, where the snow is coming down pretty fast. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the snow so far is pretty light. it started falling at about 3:00 this morning. let me set the scene. we're in the park where people were jogging, walking, you could see ducks on the pond. totally didn't picture right now. it's not just the snow you have to deal with but the wind that's affecting the visibility. bottom line, communities up and down the east coast are bracing for a long snowy day. the plowing started early this morning. truck drivers are working to keep up with the big snow blanketing the roads. >> please stay home if you can. >> reporter: overnight temperatures plunged as the storm
fall. forecasters are predicting more than a foot of snow could fall in some places. the storm is expected to strengthen through the morning commute. >> don't be threatened by the warm weather. >> new york city peeked at a record 62 degrees. but with the conditions turning back to winter, the city's emergency management department is experiencing caution. >> we're going to be experiencing a very fast snow fall. it could be up to 3 inches an hour. that could create whiteout conditions. the visibility could be very, very poor. >> the national weather service is also warning it could create dangerous driving conditions from philadelphia to boston, a more than 300-mile stretch in the northeast. officials are telling people to travel in emergencies only. now last year morris county actually received 30 inches of snow in one single storm. so this community is u
dealing with snowstorms. schools have been closed and the new jj governor chris christie said all state offices will be closed for nonessential personnel. and you can guess why. because of the snowstorm. anthony? >> thanks. 18 hours ago it was 60 degrees here. mother nature having a bit of a mood swing. it's creating treacherous driving conditions all along new york. here's a look. philadelphia has issued a snow emergency. tony dokoupil is there where around half a foot is expected. tony, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i don't know go f you can tell where i'm standing. the philadelphia art museum, the famous rocky steps. typically you can see the entire building behind me. this just began. it looks as though the school kids of philadelphia might have been paying off the forecasters because just a few hours ago it wa
canceled, it looked like a bust. now it's falling as much as 2 inches per hour and major roads are closed already. the majority of flights at philadelphia international airport are canceled and the plowed are trying to keep up. 50,000 tons of salt being spread on the road. but locals here being skreekted to expect a twice as long morning commute. they're communicating a message of stay home if you can. but forecasters are now casting. it is snow, guys. it's a beautiful shot, tony. thank you so much. the snow is causing chaos on the road. about 2,800 flights, to, from, and in the u.s. are already canceled today according to flight aware.com. kris van cleave is at jfk airport with more. good morning.
have been canceled. at least half of the flights have been canceled. in boston, more than 60%. that's expected to climb. the airlines preemptively canceled to get ahead of the storms in the northeast. all have made waivers. the nation's largest carrier american airlines plan to cancel at least 750 flights today. the biggest impact will be felt at many of the american hubs. that includes washington, philadelphia, and here in new york. new york city-based jetblue planned to cancel 700 flights. delta put the number around 350. southwest was expecting about 250 to be canceled. now, the hope is that as the storm passes airlines will be able to restart service late today into tomorrow. but as these things can cause a ripple effect across the country. if you're flying today,
bet is to check your flight status. ga gayle? >> if you're expecting to fly, you're not happy right now. meanwhile danielle is tracking the system. what do you see? >> good morning, gayle. this is going to be a major impact event. we've got blizzard warnings through long island, all the way to massachusetts and cape code. snow fall rates continue to cross southern new england over the next several hours. the most intense bands will create zero visibility across northeastern new england and intensifies. all the way from eastern and southeastern new york stretching back up into eastern maine. i wouldn't be surprised to see 14, 16, 18-inch amounts with localized banding and amounts will taper off well n a
it's more like 6 to 12 when you get down across new york and pennsylvania. the wind may cause pockets of outages tonight and the windchill will be subzero. anthony? >> that's frosty. danielle, thanks. here's a look at the snow still piling up in new york city. that's right outside the broadcast center. we'll continue to bring you updates throughout the newscast this morning. >> president trump faces criticism from an unlikely source, his own, supreme court nominee neil gorsuch who called the travel ban demoralizing and disheartening. they were revealed in a closed door meeting on capitol hill. major garrett is at the white house where the president is not letting up. good morning. >> good morning. as you suggested, it's drawn the attention of supreme court nominee neil gorsuch and he was reportedly not impressed. as the federal
to review it the president said the time for tighter security is now. #. >> terrorism is a far greater threat than the people of our country understand. >> reporter: president trump's startling words about attacks came amid a criticism of the federal court order halting his travel ban. >> courts seem to be so political, and it would be so great for our justice system if they would be able to read a statement and do what's right. >> reporter: the president's legal jousting did not extend to supreme court nominee and federal supreme court justice neil gorsuch. >> i'm very proud to have picked judge gorsuch who i think is going to be an outstanding member of the supreme court, outstanding. >> reporter: on capitol hill gorsuch told senator richard blumenthal, he considered mr.
the federal judiciary disheartening and demoralizing. asked about the judge's sentiment, republican senator lindsey graham said, i think that was an honest answer, so good for the judge. >> as for the restrictions, sean spicer said terrorism concerns validate the move. >> there's some criticism that have come over to this country and convicted of charges of terrorism. >> they're representative of people who targeted or intend to target americans either inside or outside of the u.s. many are naturalized citizens who later became radicalized. moments ago president trump tweeted. senator richard blumenthal who never fought in vietnam when he said for years
lie, now misrepresents what judge gorsuch told him? it just leaves the question hanging out there. >> senate democrats say judge gorsu gorsuch's criticism of the president may not be enough to get them to vote yes on his nomination. jan crawford looks at the context behind gorsuch's remarks. good morning. >> good morning. in an interview after the meeting, bloom enthaul said gorsuch's concerns weren't going to be enough to sway his votes and he suggested gour such should make his comments publicly and more. it is highly unusual to see a nominee criticize a president who nominated him. what makes this more unusual is it is nothing new to see a president complaining about the judiciary.
conservative justices who were sitting right in front of him during the 2010 state of the union address, and president clinton suggested at one point he would ask a lower federal court judge to resign over one of his controversial decisions. in fact, one president, franklin delano roosevelt tried to change the entire composition of the supreme court because he was so unhappy with its rulings. so that's why i think you see some outside groups suggest this issing in more than a ploy for the white house to show gorsuch is an independent. senator jeff sessions will be sworn in as u.s. attorney general. in a few hours. he resigned overnight. alabama's governor is expected to name a replacement later today. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the final hours of a sentence debate. nancy, good morning. >> good morning.
confirmed, that's eight cabinet positions down, about a dozen to go. and each fight over confirmation seems to get more bitter than the last. now that sessions is leaving the senate, he has some advice for the battle scarred senators he is leaving behind. >> in the future maybe the intensity of the last few weeks would die down. >> in what now passes for bipartisanship, one democrat joined every republican in voting for sessions for attorney general. sessions urged miss ex-colleagues to treat other nominations with less heat than his. >> denigrating people i think is not a healthy trend for our body. >> but the rest of the senate is not in the mood for healthy discourse. >> the democrats are angry and they're out of their minds, foaming at the mouth practically. >> the decision by republicans to bardem carat
from the debate only drove both sides further into their own camps. democrats say she was silenced. >> leader mcconnell owed warren an apology. >> they say it was longover due. >> the bottom line is it was long overdue. >> i don't understand how he can say that. >> republicans say senator warren broke an obscure rule when she read aloud from a 30-year-old letter. >> mr. sessions has used the power of his office to chill the free exercise of the vote by black citizens. >> the rules are very clear that you don't impugn another senator. >> for warren, the drama had some upsides. >> you sent out a fund-raiser letter shortly after all of this happened. how mu
this? >> i don't have that number. but i'll tell you this. lots of people have seen coretta scott king's letter. i think it's more a part of our history. >> coming today they're going to debate the issue of tom price to be secretary of health and human services. democrats say he wrote legislation to benefit some of his investments while republicans insist he obeyed the law. norah? >> nancy, thank you so much. protesters fighting the deportation of a 36-year-old arizona mom tried to block a van from carrying her away. police arrested seven protesters rallying in mesa, arizona, on behalf of the woman. she was reportedly arrested under a 2013 judicial deportation order. the order was not enforced during the obama administration, but president obama has set a stricter policy. don dahler is here with what could be the first in a new wave of deportations. good morning. >> good morning.
guadeloupe garcia de rayos was checked in. she'll be reportedly returned to mention yeo, a country she left as a teenager 21 years oeg. protesters banded together wednesday night to block an immigrations and customs ban near phoenix, arizona. locked inside was guadeloupe garcia de rayos, a 36-year-old mother of two who lives in arizona illegally. de rayos was convicted for using a fake social security number. she served six months in an i.c.e. detention facility. in 2013 the judge rule shed had no legal standing to remain in the country. on appeal she was allowed to stay with regular check-ins but when she showed up wednesday, she was taken into custody. minor defenders like de rayos re
recent executive orders bro s broaderned the definition of an illegal alien charged with any crime. the families say her arrest is a direct result of the president's crackdown. her two children including 16-year-old angel are heartbroken. >> nobody should have to be separated from their mother. my mom is my evening. she's always there. no one should have to go through this. >> i.c.e. says de rayos is being deported because of a court order. her they aerd her arrest was unconstitutional during a raid and she should be allowed to say. circus
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the city could up a bit -- you might have a bit but up to a foot. roads are being snarled by this huge storm. we'll continue to track its impact throughout this broad cost. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up this half hour donald trump blasts nordstrom for dropping its ivanka line. they say it was a business position. one who says president trump is not
consistent with the president's office. >> circle was workers fell 25 feet. we'll look at the dangerous acts. time to show you this morning's headlines. the wall street journal reports on air strikes in syria last week. the militants were gathered in northwest syria. 11 al qaeda fighters were killed in two strikes. among them, one who was an ally to osama bin laden. he had been setting up training for decades. a grad found in panama was reportedly strangled. she was found along a wooded trail. eight people have been detained in connection with her death. "usa today" reports that a muslim fen wceras rtl
explanation. remember we interviewed her last summer. she was the first person to compete in the olympics wearing a hijab and won a bronze medal in rio. she was held in customs for two hours. she said she was sad and upset. she doesn't know if she was held as a result of president trump's travel ban. this is one of our olympians. >> yes, sir. i remember her. "washington post" quotes bankers will go the way of black smiths. three new bank of america branchs have atms but no workers. video conferences is available to help with complex issues. the number of workers has dropped sharply since 2009. >> i like talking to people. >> apparently the younger people don't. >> so i heard. nordstrom's gained 4% after a brief
president trump tweeted, my daughter eva can has been treated so unfair by. >> alex wagner is here to look at it. good morning. >> nod strom continues that breaking the ties with ivanka trump's brand has nothing to do with politics and everything to do with business. president trump thinks differently. >> reporter: on wednesday press secretary sean spicer hits back after the president trump blasted on twitter for nordstrom dropping his daughter's clothing line from their stores. >> this is a direct attack on her name. there's clearly an attempt for him to stand up for her because she is being aligned
his politics. >> reporter: nordstrom said we made this decision on performance. it didn't make goods by sense to continue with the line. we've had a great relationship with the team. she was personally informed in january. days before nordstrom dropped the 35-year-old's brand the retailer sent this e-mail to their employees offering support to anyone affected by mr. trump's immigration order. >> reporter: but mellody hobson said even if the split was over sagging sales corporate america is worried about being singled out by mr. trump. >> i think it's very clear no one wants to be in the cross hairs of the united states ivanka has no formal role but she remains very close to the white house. here she's seen at a meeting last week with business
husband 36-year-old jared kushner is a senior adviser for the president. richard painter said president trump is not conducting himself in way that is consistent with the office. >> we need husband undivided attention of affairs. we cannot have him out there schilling for the family businesses on twitter or anywhere else. >> reporter: in a statement the ivanka trump brand told us they continue to experience year of year revenue growth. meanwhile t.j. maxx and their employees to remove signage from it. >> i don't know of anyone who would discontinue a brand if it's making money for you. >> it's a question. if you get in the hot seat, is it going to help your bottom line? >> did nordstrom's release a
they dropped? >> and her clothes and shoes are cute. >> yes, they are. they're undoubtedly cute. five circus performers are in a florida hospital after terrifying fall during rehearsal. three of them are intensive care. they were practicing a high flying stunt similar to this one. they're part of a troupe. omar villafranca is inside the circus in sayre stow ta where it took a devastating turn. omar, good morning. >> good morning. the accident happened in this tent. let me give you an idea how high up we're talking about. there's a wire that's usually swung across there. that's 25 feet up and the from there the performers start stacking up. at the highest point the woman was at 40 feet when they all feo
a record-breaking stunt on the high-wire quickly went haywire as performers attempted an eight-person pyramid similar to this one. >> there's obviously a lot of momentum involved and if somebody loses a balance, then something can go wrong. i would say basically that's what happened. they lost their balance. >> five were hospitalized and three have undergone surgery. all are expected to survive. >> mostly orthopedic injuries, a traumatic brain injury and pelvic injury. >> nik wallenda and his family are known for their high-wire act. he's conquered the niagara falls and the streets of new york. he was there but not among the five that were injured. back in 1962 two were killed in a wallenda family performance after a fall from a similar seven-person pyramid. >> it's always a shock to
everybody knows the wallendas, and to have a repeated accident like this in their hometown of sarasota is tragic. >> the circus says there ee no sign of an equipment failure as in this one when an apparatus snapped sending them into a 30-foot freefall. they still plan to open friday night. >> the circus is resilient. the circus people are resilient. the show must go on. >> they released a statement saying they feel blessed everyone will survive. anthony? >> thank you very much. a reminder just how dangerous what tay do is. >> they have the attitude the show must go on. dozens of people are suing an ohio clinic saying they were misdiagnosed. ahead. how their
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an ohio woman is accused of falsely diagnosing dozens of people with alzheimer's disease and other forms of dementia. more than 50 people are suing sherry ann jenkins. they claim she, quote, lacked the training, education, licensing and credentials to treat and diagnose patients with cognitive disorders. michelle miller shows us how this devastates family. >> none of us would know how we would react if our memories were fading away. several people sold their belongings and quit their jobs. one family reports a man killed himself. another man told us he was ready to do the same. >> didn't want to put my children through dealing with every single day not kno
you today. to me at that point it seemed easier to not be around for that. >> reporter: shaun blazik wrote a note instructing him to swallow a bottle of sleeping pills. his wife cried daily. >> oh, my god, what am i going to do. when you get married, you think about i'm going have kids and then we're going to have this time that we're going to grow old together and i thought we're not going to have that. >> the 33-year-old who has a history of concussions went to to toledo cognitive center for insomnia. he did not realize the woman who treated him was not a medical doctor. sherry ann jenkins opened the center in 2013 saying, quote, i use a holistic manner with a scientific approach for my
patients. i use near recognitive treatment. >> i went there for cognitive issues. hayed the test right in front of me. >> but dr. davis agus says medical staff should be licensed to interpret those results. >> this diagnosis is a difficult one to make. it needs to be done with experts with the disease and always you should get a second opinion when you're faced with a second opinion. >> he did get a second opinion months later. turns out his insomnia is not responsible for alzheimer's. he's suing. dr. oliver jen skins was allegedly listed as a physician for many of the patients. although he is a medical doctor, he's not qualified to issue such services. he never saw the patients
and treatment. >> our concern is there are lots of people out there with this inadequate misdiagnosed treatment. >> last year a letter was sent to him saying this service is no longer providing services but it did not include a warning about the errors. >> it's definitely malicious and hope people can get a second opinion as soon as possible. >> he said he threw out the bottle of pills. they're suing $1 million for every patient. they're saying greed might have been a motive. cbs news was not able to reach the jenkins. lawyer for the clinic would not comment on the pending case. >> would like to know what they say about that. good advice to get a second opinion. >> i hope every patient knows what's going on. >> the o b
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good morning. it is thursday, february 9th, 2017. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there's more real news ahead including a powerful snowstorm that's 'affected 50 million. we'll take you into the heart of the storm. but first here's todd's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> it'ots n just the snow. it's the wind. communities up and down the east coast are bracing for a snowy day. >> up untilt jus a few moments ago it was all rain. it look like a bust, but forecasters are now forecasting it is owsn. >>he hope is as the storm passes the airlines will be able to reach our service late today into tomorrow. >> it's a foot or more for a lot of s apots
eastern and southeastern new york stretching back up into eastern maine. >> the president's recesent criticism it's highly unusual. what makes it more unusual is it is nothing new to see a president complaining about the judiciary. >> nordstrom continues to maintain the severed ties with the ivanka trump brand have nothing to do with politics and everything do with business but the president of the united states seems to think differently. >> he's mad at them. they're on the women's board. >> eventually he'll take down every store at the mall if he has to. >> you're next, orange julius. watch out. >> i'm gayle king with norah o'donnell and anthony mason.
the northeast right now impacting 50 million people. the powerful storm gained strength just as the morning commute began. thousands of schools are closed today. new york, boston, and philadelphia are among the cities affected here. noerl 3,000 flights have already been canceled. >> weather warnings and advisories are in effect for a dozen states. some places will get hit with more than a foot of snow. tony dokoupil is in philadelphia where a foot of snow is in effect. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i'm standing at the top of the steps of the famous philadelphia art museum. this morning you can't see a thing. i can't pick out a single build and this is a major change from just 24 hours ago when it was 60 degrees and sunny where i'm standing. now the city of philadelphia and the region not taking any chances. the majority of flights at nearby philadelphia international airport have been
canceled. there are speed restrictions on the road. schools have been canceled, government offices. scho commuters can expect double the time to get to where they're going. it should be done around noon, however, it's hard to imagine it letting up soon based on the pace of it, 2 inches per hour. >> thanks, tony. meanwhile danielle niles of our station in boston, wbz, is tracking the storm. good morning. >> good morning to you. this is a nasty one. zero visibility at times in the afternoon as these snowfall bands become really intense across southern new england. the back etch comes by early afternoonful we're talking about thundersnow that's been reported across connecticut and eastern new york. the back edge comes through this evening but not before we get a foot
into eastern maine. i wouldn't be surprised to see 14, 16, 18-inch ats. we're talking deeper blues from philly to vermont. >> thank you, danielle. president trump's supreme court nominee said he's dismayed by the attack on the judiciary. democrat blumenthal said the president's comments of being political are disheartening and demoralizing. on twitter this morning the president asked this question. senator richard blumenthal who never fought in vietnam when he said he had major lie now misrepresents what judge gorsuch told him. they're expected to decide
president's temporary immigration ban. >> i do think it's important to point out that a white house adviser who was working with gorsuch has confirmed that was the comment. while there were no cameras and while blumenthal, a democrat was there, a white house adviser has confirmed that happened. hackers targeted traffic and security cameras in the nation's capitol just eight days before president trump was sworn in and the attack happened while federal law enforcement officials were trying to ram up up security. jeff pegues is in washington tracking the investigation. good morning. >> good morning. we know that the secret service was racing, trying to figure out who was behind the cyber attack before the inauguration. this security breach affected traffic and street cameras. security cameras around watch like that one right there. get real officials tell us that the hackers
code into the system and crippled about 70% of washington's camera network. the cyber attack that hit washington's cameras targets the system that was in place to monitor several kilo indications including parade route. they quickly found an ip address and located two people in britain who were taken into custody. officials say despite those arrests, the search for suspects is expanding. >> the case isn't closed. at this point in time we're pursuing all available leads. >> reporter: authorities are still trying to determine if the cyber attack was part of a larger plot. secret service agents with the electronics crime task force are now working the case. the secret service is increasingly being called upon to investigate cyber attacks. in watch
operations center which could affect coats and power grids and even security. in this case hackers took control of the dc security cameras using code known as ransom ware. in the past they've targeted hospitals, company, by essentially holding data hostage to extort money. >> mesh first. >> for now the secret service would not reveto the motive for the cyber attack before the inauguration. >> did the people behind it make any sort of demand? >> i conditioned speesk specifically. >> if they did, you can't talk about it. >> that's correct that no ransom was paid. now we're told investigators are trying to figure out if other major cities around
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denied. demarco morgan is outside the macomb county jail, 25 miles outside of detroit with the details. >> reporter: good morning. he says he stands 100% behind the actions of his guards and his nurses here at the jail but it's not the first time his staff has been accused of ignoring the medical needs of inmates. twice jessica preston told nurses she was going into jail prematurely and need god to the hospital. twice she was sent back to her cell. >> the one deputy said you'd better knock your "s" word off or they're not going to believe you if something does happen very when swhent back a third time she was bleeding. >> they would not take me to the hospital. they said they're not going to take you if you're crowning so
>> how did this make you feel? >> i was scared. i could have been bleeding to death on their floor and nothing would have been known. >> reporter: baby elijah weighed less than five pounds when he was born one moth early. now nearly a year old preston is in good health. her footnote an say was angered by the way his son was treated. >> my son was born on a dirty cell room floor and wrapped in a dirty sheet. we're all human beings. >> the sheriff sees nothing wrong with how she was cared for. >> once we knew she was experienced pain, she was immediately taken to our infirmary and attended to. >> reporter: he said inmates are usually taken to the hospital to give birth. >> in this situation the baby
>> reporter: in 2014 a man was found dead in his cell. he had been going through a painful withdrawal from a spriebed meth a doan. a year early a woman died. she suffered for days. "cbs this morning" learns ccs, the medical provider at the jail, is in involved in 200 active cases. >> there's no concern. everything is done in the appropriate way? >> we look at it. if they're doing something wrong, they need to be held accountable. i have nothing to hide. the doors are always open. if you want to investigate, please, come on in. we'll given you all the documentation. >> reporter: correct care solutions would not comment on specific case bus they did tell "cbs this morning," and i quote, our practice standard dards of care are held to
the country and while we fully identify the ideal place for a pregnancy is not a jail cell but we also know a cell delivery might be the only option. norah? >> that's hard to defend. >> i was going to say. you maybe should look at that video again. that's -- pictures tell a very different story than what they're saying. >> presumably you can send a guard -- >> for a speeding ticket. >> yeah. >> suggestion spended license, yeah. childhood comforts can help teenagers cope with the pressures of life. ahead, how old disney moves and cartoons and books can help a stressed out teen. later the founders of pinterest are going to stop by to show us a knew feature. you ta take a photo and pinterest will provide recommendations where you can buy it. >> i like that already. >> youw
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a psychologist takes an in-depth look at teenage stress in her new article when their coping mechanism is sponge bob, a cbs news contributor. you're also good at writing headlines. >> i don't take credit for that. >> but you write, quote, being a teenager isn't easy, so it's no surprise adolescents find quirky ways to reset when they feel overwhelmed. so how do they reset? >> often they do things that parents may not recognize as healthy coping, so they'll go back and watch tv shows and read books that they liked when they were really young or do repetitive activities, go out and do layup after layup after layup. we need to appreciate. it takes them back to a time when thinks were simpler. it's really stressful. there's a lot of expectations. sometimes kids go back to go forward. >> yeah. i have a
through a lot of this. >> a real teenager? >> a real teenager. a real life one. >> 16. i won't go through the stresses he dealing with but he'll hurt me. and i have a 20-year-old who went through this who would literally go into the room and watch an entire season of "frensd" for the weekend to cope. but at what point should i begin to worry about? >> when the costs outweigh the benefits. if a kid comes home, watches two reruns and then does homework, they've decompressed. and if they do too much, you need to tell them to set that aside. >> a teenager says, quote, i want to go back to tades when all i had to worry about is picking out the right crayon color. >> i want to do that too. >> i do. >> but you say all coping strategies are
personal. everybody doesn't cope the same. >> when i ask teenagers how they like to cope, the rage is so broad. some like to bake, some wrestle with the family dog, some take a long shower some sit at the piano and good around there. i think we can suggest strategies if kidn't don't have th them. >> you're sending a note to parents. >> yeah. i'm saying, what are you doing. what i want to say, this is normal, this is healthy. another way is consider the alternatives. sometimes kids cope by smoking pot. >> how do we know when the stress is actually becoming a problem. >> so one thing we want to start with that sum stress is normal and expected in life and it gives way to growth. we want to make sure their coping strategies are equal to their stress ors. we don't
fios is not cable. we're wired differently. which means we can deliver equal uploads and downloads. welcome to 8 and a half maple street. it's half a house. and even though it only has half a kitchen, half the closet space and a half bath, it's a full house to the wilsons. because they have fios, their half house has full internet, with uploads as fast as downloads. don't pay for uploads that aren't up to speed. get 150 meg internet, tv and phone for only $79.99 per month online for one year. only from fios. fortunately there's a bedples diswhere you both get whatess? you want every night. enter sleep number and the ultimate sleep number event, going on now. sleepiq technology tells you how well you slept and what adjustments you can make. she likes the bed soft. he's more hardcore. so your sleep goes from good to great to wow! only at a sleep number store. and right now save 50% on the ultimate limited edition bed. go to sleepnumber.com for a store near you.
if you're in the northeast, chances are you want to go, where, there. it's key west florida this morning where rumor has it it's going hit 80 degrees today. ah, nice. now they're just showing off. it was looking to go to florida but it's hard to get a flight out. >> no. i think you should go to the airport and see what happens. that's always fun. or you can just stay here with us. >> find a nice comfy chair. >> you and mr. tracy can just stay here with us. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, tech company pinterest has launched a new visual way to search. co-foirnlds, there they are. they got the red shoes memo. ey
to show us how your phone camera can help you discover new ideas. plus, you night not know their names but their words get stuck in your head after they're performed by singers like justin bieber and selena gomez. they share their crafty music on the road before the grammys. "the seattle times" rohr reports the makers of the 5 hour energy drink have been hit with huge fines over deceptive advertising. a judge in washington state ordered two companies to pay more than $4 million. they claim their energy shots are superior to coffee and say doctors recommend them. the companies reportedly plan to appeal. the "houston chronicle" reports tom brady's jersey may not have been stolen after all. it disappeared from the locker room. they're hopeful it was packed with other patriots gear and is on a truck
today. mean kbhooil boston police say 1 million people braved the cold and snow to go to the patriots' victory parade. it was almost 1.5 million or more. everybody turned out for this parade in boston. >> i get it. that would make mr. kraft very happy. it's good to know his jersey might not have been stolen. i'm glad to hear that. "business insider" says we're witnessing the slow motion collapse of the smart watch. smart watch makes are struggling. fitbit is laying off some of its workers after disappointing holiday marek. they have abandoned google software. the smart watches have failed to free users from the smartphone. "the new york times" describes the strangeability of a new species. when grabbed by an attacker it escapes by slippingut
scales and skin. one scientist said that makes the lizard look like a maken chicken breast. think about that for a while. >> yes. >> the scales and the skin do grow back. >> enjoy your cher owes. >> it's about evolution and adaptable. >> it's a great defense mechanism. the "washington post" looks ahead to a celestial show. when the moon -- then the moon will pass through the earth's shadow thamd will cause a lunar eclipse that will peek around 7:34. t pinterest calls its the world catalog of ideas. 150 million users have logged on to find places to travel, products to buy, and recipes to look. people can pin thinking they find on their personal board. in
than 75 billion bids or more than amyion bill bards. they're calling it pinterest lens. it les you find new ideas or recipes or products by taking a photo. only on "cbs this morning" pinterest co-founders ben zimmerman and sylvan sharp are here. good morning. i really like this new feature. i don't know anything about it but i like it. normally i have to call somebody and say help. you're making it very easy. what are you doing, ben? >> we wanted to make it easier, see something you like, find out other things that are relate. so many times you see things but you can't come up with the words for it. anything you see can be a jumping off point to find new ideas. >> evan, how can people use it? >> there's a whole bunch of use cases that we're experimenting with. say you go to
and they have a really cool dining room table and you want to see other tables like it or how to style it or chairs go with it. you take a camera out, point it to the table and you get all sorts of ideas. you want to cook a recipe and you have an ingredient. >> i use pinterest a lot. i absolutely love it. did you have to create a new search engine to make that happen? how did you do it technologically? >> pinterest is already great at visual discoverry and search. so what we wanted to do is take online what we do well today and make it the same thing offline in a world around you. >> from a business perspective will pinterest get a cut if you find and buy something through pinterest? >> a-ha. >> look at the smiles on both of their faces. >> they're in it to make money. >> nothing wrong with that. >> the answer is actually no. you can buy things on pinterest today, but when you do -- we actually don't take a cut and we don't because to us
buy things is a way of making it more useful for users rather than a revenue source. >> you said you want to be seen more like google than social media app. they have 100 searches and you have two at this point. how do you compete? >> going sl great for facts, questions that have a very specific answer and we think of ourselves as a place to go. what am going eat, what am i going to wear, what should my house look like. questions that have the right answer for you. >> what's so cool is, number one, it's started by guys. i assumed when i learned about it it would be women centric. you say we have to give credit to you because anxious when you were little, you liked to collect things. >> it is women driven. 70% are women. >> but it was men who started it. it started as a little kid you liked collecting things. how does it go from that t
this? >> when i was a kid, i loved collecting things. i loved collecting bugs. and when i met evan in new york, we said why isn't there something for collecting. what's cool is a lot of our first users were actually women and a lot of them where i grew up in iowa and the midwest and they were using it for their everyday life like what do i want to eat, what do i want to wear, what do i want my home to look like. it's expanded a lot. there's 150 million folks, a lot of them outside the u.s. they're basics from things to woodworking and tattoos and mod fig motorcycles. >> men like it too. >> well, i pin all the time. >> what does that say about you. >> do you do anything to drive up your mail traffic. what do you think you need to do
only for women. that's not true. i use it a lot and a lot of men do as well. >> what are you most prout of? i think people get granddaughter ideas and they share with other people. >> what makes me prourkd we work in silicon valley. it's about self-driving cars and rockets. i like rockets. but, you know, i this i what really motivates us is taking technology and solve human problems, everyday problems. i love that many use it. >> i use it a lot, whether it's kid party ideas and all kinds of things. thanks so much. >> thanks for using it. writing some of the big pop music can be creating by committee. ahead, why three of the industry's most successful
yourself" or lucas graham's song. don dahler took a look into their peculiar brand of poetry. good morning. >> good morning. from nashville to los angeles, songwriters are the left publicized counter parts to the high profile artists who soak up the spotlight on grammy night. you may not know their names but their wok work gets stuck in your head like an unforgettable memory and by their own admission, it's an odd way to make a living. equal parts poet, math me tishian and therapist. together they're responsible for some of the most popular music in the past decade.
♪ welcome to my house np baby take control now ♪ ♪ we don't have to go out ♪ ♪ i know you know i made those mistakes maybe once or twice maybe a couple of hundred times ♪ >> reporter: this justin bieber hit dropped right after his much publicized breakup with selena gomez. >> do you feel sometime yos u ooher a relationship counselor at times. >> you're writing and almost writing to each of them. >> viewing what pop culture was viewing him at that moment, i knew an apology would be good. >> so there was no awkward moment there with working on both. >> no, not at all. >> because you don't want to get caught in these people's lives. >> their real lives. >> and they t
of course those are sacred things you would never say no anybody. >> the video is really kind of a confessional. >> it is. ♪ i don't want to be called up at 4:00 in the morning ♪ ♪ i'm the only one in the world you know won't be home ♪ >> reporter: it's not someone else's secrets being exposed but pink was inspired by her own teenage battle with an eating disorder. >> was that scary for you to expose your own experiences and pain that way? >> songwriting is the best therapy never paid for. we trade in a commodity of truth and we have to be really honest with ourselves in order to put that out and have it affect somebody else. when i stopped writing so much and i go to concerts and i look around and these kids will be singing words that i've written and you realize there's a spiritual element to what i do.
>> reporter: what they do rarely gets recorded the way it was originally intended. when ross first wrote the flo rida hit "my house" it was about the joys of domestic bliss. >> my wife and i don't go out. we haven't been to a club in years. i was at the rose bowl and they sing the "national anthem" and a huge flyover and "my house" comes on, and i said, this is so surreal because this is how my wife and i don't go out and there's 140,000 people there. >> it's the exact opposite. >> to flo rida's credit he wrote the bridge, the rap, which has nothing to do with the song, but he just turns to me and goes, "trust me."
>> he's right. >> bus is it poetry by committee? >> sometimes. >> can be. >> you have to check your ego at the door. so if you walk in and you think that you're the best writer in the room, first of all, you're probably not. >> reporter: for these songwriters it's less about inspiration and more about hard work and perseverance sitting in a room last year alone they had eight top 20 hits five that went to number one. >> and then i was thinking like maybe is it -- but on the day we sat in the room it was he who brought in the seed that grew a melody. >> that's cool. >> you've got to fall. stand up, statota
to stand up. >> it very easily could become the next pop song at the grammys. >> you've got to fall to stand up, to standing up, you've got to fall to break up, to break up, to break up. >> a lot of tapping feet all over the studio. >> there seems to be an unwritten rule. they say their discussions stay there, they're not shared with friends or the public except, of course, when they're used to create hit lyrics. >> that was a great piece, don. i love how you did it too. i love how you put it together. and the three of them don't normally work together. >> they don't, but this song that's really coming together was so catchy and they said, oh, you know -- they were doing it for our benefit. >> i love her voice. >> me too. >> we should do a podcast on this actually. >> okay. >> good. grammy host james corden is feeling pressure tomorrow. he shares what he
achieve on sunday night. >> i haven't gone to bed for like a month now where i've about not been thinking about the grammy awards because it mean as lot to me to host it and i don't want to let anybody down. i want the show to be a true celebration of everybody in that room. >> and you can watch the grammy awards this sunday night live at 8:00 eastern on cbs and we'll be right back. >> he's the perfect host for it. >> announcer: this morning's "road to the
fios is not cable. we're wired differently. which means we can deliver equal uploads and downloads. welcome to 8 and a half maple street. it's half a house. and even though it only has half a kitchen, half the closet space and a half bath, it's a full house to the wilsons. because they have fios, the only 100% fiber optic network, with uploads as fast as downloads, their half house has full internet. cable only offers upload speeds that are a fraction of their downloads. now you might think it's a little odd that the wilsons have a half house, but they think it's a little odd to pay for uploads that aren't up to speed. get 150 meg internet with equal uploads and downloads, tv and phone for just 79.99 per month online for one year. visit getfios.com or call 1-888-get-fios to learn more. that's 150 meg internet, tv and phone for 79.99 per month. cable can't offer speeds this fast at a price this good.
we are going to get your body moving with heart healthy exercises you can do at the gym or home. >> meghan is out celebrating black history month at the prince georges african-american museum and cultural center. >> it is thursday february 9. this is great day washington. good morning. my name is chris
>> i am markette sheppard. >> i am darrell green. it's a beautiful morning. >> it is not. >> it is a beautiful morning. >> have you been outside? >> let me tell you why it's great. it's not because of the weather. it's because of our viewers. we want to start off with good news. yesterday we partnered to host heart health screenings. we had it on the show. we are excited to report that 206 people went and had their free health screenings. >> that's why it's a great morning. >> it's wonderful. if you didn't have a chance to go, you are not out of luck. next wednesday we'll be hosting two more, one in maryland in prince georges and one right here in washington, dc at wusa9. check out our website. >> you are healthy. >> we are going to be doing some exercises. i will pretty
that. >> you already had your heart checked out. you are in good shape. >> are you going to the screening? >> i will go next wednesday. it will be here. join me. we'll share robes. >> you will get to meet the chris leary. >> that's special. >> there is going to be a line. >> they don't check for sarcasm. these guys would be over the top. >> great. i know how much you love to talk about fashion with me. >> we do! >> let's continue that conversation here. when it comes to the first daughter's fashion line, ivanka trump and melania trump's lawsuit suggesting she missed out on many lucrative endorsement deals, is it faux pas? >> you have to keep things separated because you have a responsibility for the united states of america. >> this morning, the washington post says this is