tv CBS This Morning CBS September 29, 2015 7:00am-9:00am EDT
us why he's the best person to replace john boehner as speaker of the house. first, forbes unveils the list of america's wealthiest people. >> we begin there morning at a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> strengthening in the atlantic ocean. joaquin could affect the mid-atlantic or at least northeast. >> a tropical storm threatens the east coast. >> residents of destin, florida, are warned to stay off the roads. some areas got over eight inches of rain overnight. >> president obama and president putin meet face-to-face. >> both men address syria and the u.n. a u.s. airstrike trying to capture kunduz that fell to the taliban one week ago. >> critics say the plan is too expensive and would benefit the rich. >> i will probably end up paying more money i believe in the end, i might be better because i really believe the economy is going to go up. >> aer lingus flight, plrnlgs flight landing at jfk. brakes heated causing a small fire. the debut of the new "daily show" with trevor noah. >> i'm not a crazy old dude who left his inheritance to some random kid from africa. oklahoma city, the car rolled over four times, driver unharmed, took off running, was quickly captured. orlando, florida, a monkey
he hung out on a car, swung on a sign, all that. >> aaron rogers qb rating is unbelievable at lam beau. >> green bay undefeated. >> a terrifying scene in pittsburgh. steven piscotty knocked out cold. we are happy to say he is okay and all that matters. nasa confirming evidence of flowing water on mars. >> nasa can find water on mars, maybe one day they'll find it in california. >> on "cbs this morning." >> tom brady is the fourth quarterback to throw over '04300 touchdowns, which amounts to 420 when you had just for inflation. welcome to "cbs this morning," president obama makes cuban president raul castro this morning in new york city t.
meeting with that former faux follows monday's united nations visit with russian president vladmir putin, two leaders crashed over syria and ukraine. >> president obama and putin sharply disagree with how to deal with isis and syria's embattled president. they proposed different ideas for taking on isis. margaret brennan was there for those speeches. good morning. >> reporter: good morning the two leaders squared aur off for an hour-and-a-half. no sign of a break through. there was an offer to make common cause with vladmir putin to end the syrian war and fight isis. a stiff handshake kicked off their first meet income more than two years, after both president obama and putin publicly blamed the other for the brutal war in syria and outlined two different plans to stop it putin said it would be an enormous mistake not to join forces with the syrian regime
president obama blamed their own brutality for feeding isis. >> tyrants like bashar al-assad who drops barrel bombs to mass children because the alternative is surely worse. >> reporter: mr. obama told leaders at the u.n. he is willing to work with russia and iran. but making that happen seems next to impossible since tehran and moscow support bashar al assad the u.s. blames for the rise if isis, a war that killed 250,000 people. u.s. officials said monday's meeting tested how far putin will go to protect assad. in an interview with charlie rose on "60 minutes" putin gave an elusive answer. >> are you prepared to put combat troops on the ground in syria if it's necessary to southeast isis? >> russia will not participate in any troop operations in the territory of syria or in any other states.
well, at least we don't plan on it right now. >> both presidents putin and obama share a common fear, neither want isis to seize control of syria. >> that led to a shift in u.s. policy saying assad can stay in power short term, but ultimately must exit to end the conflict. >> we must recognize that there cannot be after so much bloodshed, so much carnage, a return to the pre-war status quo. >> reporter: now, putin said their discussion was, quote, open, the white house has not decided what to do next. it wants to see if putin follows through on his vow to fight isis. gayle. >> margaret, thank you. the report coming out this morning highlights isis recruits. nearly 30,000 people from more than 100 countries have joined isis in syria and iraq since 2011. that's according to "new york times." more than 250 of them are
holly williams is in gazientep, turkey. >> reporter: turkey had been accused of turning a mind eye to thousands of foreign fighters crossing its border into syria. turkish officials told us they are now cracking down, but that it's impossible to stop the flow of islamic extremists to groups like isis. the road to the so-called islamic state runs through i stan bull.istanbul. those who join isis are smuggled into the war zone. turkey has a black list of 16,000 names put together with the help of intelligence officials from the u.s., europe and other countries. if one of the people on that black list tries to enter turk
then deported. but it's not enough. a senior adviser to turkey's prime minister told us foreign fighters are still looking through the net. it's impossible to catch everyone? >> definitely. >> reporter: some are going to make it through? >> yep. >> reporter: these three teenage girls from britain crossed into syria in february. but this security video showing them in a turkish bus station was only discovered after they'd already joined isis. plain clothes turkish police officers now have this bus station under 24 hour under surveillance and they're profiling travelers. >> from clothing style frrk the way they are acting. from the way they are speaking. so that it's quite detailed process. >> reporter: they told us they brought over 120 suspected
station alone in the last five months, including several from north america. here in southern turkey in another attempt to stop islamic extremists crossing into isis territory, the turkish government has begun building a concrete wall along part of its a 500 mile long border with syria. charlie. >> holly williams in turkey. thanks. this morning, u.s. airstrikes are being carried out over northern afghanistan. they are targeting taliban fighters who had advanced into the city of kunduz. monday government force there is came under fire from the insurgents. hundreds of taliban fighters stormed the city. they took over a hospital and a prison. afghan officials say much of the city fell to the taliban. this is the first time the militants captured a major urban area since 2001, almost 10,000 americans and afghanistan most
a new tropical storm system could target the east coast later this week. joaquin is hurling about 400 miles northeast of the bahamas. forecasters are watching its potential tracks, joaquin could hit the u.s. within four days. it may impact areas from north carolina all the way to new york city. parts of florida are drying out this morning after a day of heavy rain, stalled cars, flattened roads in the city of destin. others went through the water covered streets. hundreds lost power. as many as eight inches of rain fell in some areas. this morning the faa is investigating a flight that made an emergency landing last night after a serious hydraulics failure. an aer lingus jet left new york for ireland. it looped back to jfk airport about 15 minutes after taking off. the pilot noticed a problem with the landing gear. there sir, we do have a technical issue here. we lost the hydraulic system. we're going to have to return to kennedy at some stage, fought
we'd like you to inform kennedy please that we have lost the hydraulic flusd and it may well be dumped on the runway, we're not so sure. >> he sounds so calm. firefighters were already ready on the runway. >> it looks like a sci-fi movie t. actual touchdown, itself, was pretty bumpy. right away we could see there were maybe 15 or 20 fire trucks right on the runway immediately ready to drive up. and they started spraying us like almost immediately. >> nobody was hurt and everybody got off the plane safely. this morning, some analysts are calling donald trump's tax plan unrealistic and predictable. he wants to cut the highest income tax rate to 25%. he claimed on monday, taxpayers will like him end up paying more. >> we're taking away deductions and that's one of the reasons we're able to lower it. so.
percent tax bracket for low-income earners. it would cut the corporate tax rate from 25 to 15%. he says that would help companies bring billions in overseas profits back to the u.s. the economist calls this plan a fantasy and twaddle. it says tax reforms will not pay for the loss of revenue from tax cuts. but grover norquist calls the billionaire's plan a job creator. everyone right now is googleing the word "twaddle". this morning, house leader kevin mccarthy is officially in the race to replace john boehner as house speaker. in a letter to his republican colleagues, mccarthy writes, i am running to be your speak,er, i know the people's house works best when the leadership you elect listens to members and weres the legislative process. ii'm entrusted to committees, congressman mccarthy is on capitol hill this morning. good morning report. good morning.
thanks, for having me. >> the question i think many people want to know is how will you be different tan john boehner and talking about listening to members, does that suggest that john boehner was fought listening to many? >> no, john is a good and decent man and has served his country very well. but one. that the speaker does is set the culture. every culture has changed. this will be a generational change. you know, i'm concerned about what i see in washington. people are very concerned about power and institutions, more so than changing the lives of every day americans. that's what fundamentally has to change, getting everybody involved. a lot of people think being speakers is like a team manager. i view it as a team captain. i'm a part of the team. let everybody engage. let it bottom up t. more people engage. the more committee works, the more you will get a better outcome and a solution. >> some of the lawmakers who challenge speaker boehner challenge you?
but a lot of them i worked with. some of them are supporting me. look, this is not going to be easy, what has to fundamentally change across this country and what is being heard. we want to make sure the people, once again, believe this is their ghast. they are in rnlg cha. we will be there to serve them. now, that won't happen overnight. that's my mission. >> president obama said he will reach out immediately to the next speaker. what is your relationship to the president, congressman, and do you hope to meet with him on a regular basis if you do, in fact, get this job? >> i hope to meet with everybody on a regular basis, no matter from the president down to anybody in congress and of course, to the american people. i will work with anybody that's willing to, who. we have big problems in this country and the only way we're going to get it solved is to work towing and solve the problem. >> i understand that. but what is your relationship with the president right now? >> i have a good relationship with the president. i met him many times. we have been in a few meetings. as you know, i have not been speaker.
so we have never sat down to negotiate or anything like that. but i have a relationship with him. >> the question also is about the number two and number three people in the house who are in the republican leadership. are you supporting any of the candidates running for those to top positions? >> no, i think it's healthy individuals go out and compete on their own, be able to earn those seats on their own. whoever winss a win position, they have to carry that position out in their own name and be able to do it. think it's healthy for a conference that people don't influence it. people sit down, see what the policies are, see who the ideas are, and cast that vote how they best serve the conference. >> let me ask you, some if your party are threatening to shut down this planned parenthood funding. would you approve shutting down the government, is is that important to block the funding for planned parenthood. >> look, i don't believe tax dollars should be going to
i believe in fighting and winning. continuing the resolution a short time here has no funding for planned parenthood in it. we will set up a select committee to get to the bottom of what's going on there. anyone that has watched those videos knows there is a concern and a problem. and we've got to get to the with the tomcat of that. national right-to-life asks us not to shut the government down because it will even set back the pro-life movement. so i think the best. going forward is that we are able to move but also get to the problem of what we are finding in these videos. >> do you have enough votes to secure this nomination? >> i think we will be successful. >> okay. >> here is the part that john boehner raised in an interview with john digerson, that there were people who knew they could not win on a vote, yet they continue to take a hard line position, which was destructive in the end. >> and he called them false prophets. can you avoid that? do you have a relationship with
the most conservative member of the party so you can persuade them when it is a -- an unachievable result not to sit there and fight forever? >> look, i have a relationship with everybody in this conference t. most important. is to be willing to listen to them. it's also important that we all have the wisdom to listen to the american public but the courage to lead at the end. look, it's going to take work, time and trust, so it won't happen overnight. but watch our mission and watch our goal and watch that we're successful in the end. >> congressman mccarthy, good to have you on this morning, thank you so much for joining us. >> thanks, for having me. at a house committee meeting, cecil richards will defend the way her organization provides fetal tissue to researchers. how it is connected to the threat of a shutdown, republicans in congress are using it to try to stop all
this morning, former u.s. state worker joyce mitchell is getting a prison sentence for helping two prisoners escape in june. under a plea deal, she will spend up to seven years behind bars. she is admitted to bringing the prisons, but she never showed up to be the get away driver. this morning the 16-year-old daughter of late actor paul walker is suing car maker porsche, the "fast and furious" movie actor. the suit claims the car had multiple design flaws. she says her father's seatbelt trapped him in the car for more than a minute before he was killed by the fire. the lawsuit seeks unspecified damages. we know new details of what caused the death to new jersey quarterback? 17-year-old senior evan murray
reportedly hit multiple times during a game. an autopsy reveals massive internal bleeding caused by a torn spleen. the coroner says the spleen was enlarged, making it more susceptible to injury. murray is the third high school football player to die this month from injuries in a game. this morning, a st. louis cardinal outfielder is recovering from a very nasty collision collision. >> hit well to center field, piscotty over there. did he catch it? >> steven piscotty there you see dove for a flyball in pittsburgh last night. slammed into his teammate. piscotty was motionless on the ground for several minutes. doctors say he suffered a head bruise. piscotty stayed at the hospital overnight. it's painful, guys, looking at it. it's such a high speed i hope he's okay. >> i'm glad he was not seriously injured. >> me too.
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right now you good morning. it's 7:26 on this thursday, september 29th. a chance of thousands throughout the day. i'm chris wragge. john elliott will have the full forecast coming up in a few minutes. a baby's body was found in a courtyard yesterday afternoon, and the baby may have been dropped from 57th story window no arrests have been made. a new legionnaires' scare this morning. seven people are now sick with the potentially dead bacteria. city official the say right now the exact source is unknown and the news is after a deadly outbreak this summer that left
12 dead. payor de blasio is traveling to the city to push his international business agenda. the conference is sponsored by american family voices, and then he will travel to baltimore for the american conference of mayors on saturday. now over to john elliott. >> reporter: as you make your plans to maybe have a little travel for business or pleasure the next few days, don't forget the forecast. today, relatively quiet. looking at the possibility of a stray shower or thunderstorm this afternoon that would slow you down briefly. light rain in pockets and patchy fog. you can get a sense of the front, and there's compression before that. you can see the heating today and the area of low pressure that will really turn on the wet weather tonight. today, spotty showers overnight tonight, into tomorrow, and that's when we will see the
tt2watx# gd p bt@qd(\ tt2watx# gd p "a@qt$8 tt2watx# gd p bm@q_/4 tt4watx# gd r dztq 1e4 tt4watx# gd r entq aat tt4watx# gd r gzt& xf, tt4watx# gd r hnt& hh@ tt4watx# gd r there is a big announcement about mars. there is water on mars! i mean it was right there the whole time. >> this officially makes mars more qualified to support human life than california. >> okay. he's very funny. welcome back to "cbs this morning". the late night comics are happy they survived the mars mystery. >> mars is not the dry, arid plan thaet we thought of in the past. liquid water has been found on mars. >> scientists say this is the first time that flowing water has been found on a planet other than earth. the proof coombs from satellite photos of mars. these images show long plaque strikes that seem to flow downhill during warmer months.
now the scientists are deciding whether the water supports microbes or it's too salty to survive. scientists are very excited about this you look at the visual. i saw the movie "the martian," it doesn't look like that. >> there was a lot of news that happened yesterday the past couple days, this is by far the biggest. if there is water and life on mars. yeah, it's a big deal. very exciting. coming up in this half hour, can volkswagon maintain its status as the large scandal. mellody hobson is in our green room. she explores if the company can stay on top. plus, trevor noah takes over "the daily show." he has big shoes to fill w. le hear the reviews from his debut last night. you can see his jabs against john boehner and a shoutout to jon stewart ahead. the "new york times" reports on a possible disruption of train services in the united states. the rail industry missed the deadline to install a positive
train control system. it will cover about 60,000 miles of tracks. verdicts say the new technology could have prevented the deadly amtrak derailment in philadelphia. if the deadline is not extended, some railroads will not allow passenger trains to use their tracks. the san francisco chronicle reports on apple's new iphones. apple said it beat last year's records for most iphones sold the first weekend. customers bought more than 13 million 6s and 6s plus devices. the "wall street journal" reports on the price americans pay for sitting too much. the research shows that potential health problems from sitting in an office include, an increase risk of cancer and diabetes. standing too much can raise the risk of varicose veins and back and foot problems. they say you should sit for a maximum of 20 minutes and stand
for eight minutes and stretch two minutes. got that? >> i do. walk post reports on the national suspending papelbon for the fight with harper. on sunday he grabbed him by the throat in the dugout. he apparently did not like the way harper ran to 1st base. later in the game, paple bonn has been suspended four games without pay. he will not play again this season. the team will not make the playoffs. >> those are teammates. that's what i think makes that so interesting. this morning, erik roner's manager says the extreme sports athlete died doing something he loved. he was killed in a sky diving accident. we have a look at his high flying career that ended on a golf course near lake tahoe, good morning. >> witnesses describe the mad rush to save roner's life after he struck a tree roughly 25-feet high. people tried to stand on shoulders in a desperate attempt
a routine jump did turn deadly. 39-year-old erik roner experienced the world in a way most people wouldn't scare to try. >> there is so, so fun. i really like that stuff. >> reporter: roner was a star extreme sports athlete, professional skier and a pioneer in the sport of ski base jumping, where skiers propel off tall cliffs. he had performed thousands of stunts over his career, but an monday, something went wrong. witnesses say roner missed the drop zone target on a golf course, while attempting to sky dive in the opening ceremony of a tournament in northern california. he hit a tree and was pronounced dead at the scene. he was known for his role in the
circus" which focused on a motocross driver eric pastrana said he was an amazing person that made everything and everyone around him better. in 2012, roner explained his love for death-defying stunts. >> most people don't get it. a lot of people think these guys are crazy, they're out of their minds, they're maniacs. initially i did as well. i didn't want to base jump, i didn't want to dive t. more i saw it and understood it. >> reporter: roner's death comes four months after world suit drivers were killed attempting a jump in yosemite national park. investigators are combing the accident scene for clues to how this adventure turned deadly. roner is survived by his wife and two children. two other people were involved in monday's sky diving stunt but landed safely. norah. >> all right. michelle, thank you. there is new fallout from the emissions cheating scandal at volkswagon. this year the auto maker overtook toyota as the world's
it happened three years ahead of the company's target, but investors punished volkswagon's stock after the company lied about emissions data. "cbs news" financial contributor mellody hobson is with us this morning. vw is facing investigations, class action lawsuits and massive fines, can they, how do they survive this? >> well, i think they can, even though this issue has taken a huge toll on the company already. the company has lost $25 billion in market value t. stock is down over 35%. they've set aside $7 billion already for legal costs and fines and put that in perspective, last year, they made $12 become. so they're wiping out a lot of their earnings, but if you look at some of the precedents like toyota and the issue they had with unintended acceleration, and general motors and the issue they had with the faulty ignition switch. those companies got through it.
>> but the question is, have they selected the right kind of leadership to get them through it? >> that's the huge question. we don't know yet. the leader, the new leader is from porsche. he had a great record, but this is a company in crisis. and everyone doesn't deal with crisis well and they have to do a lot right. now, this is not a company that will go away. but they're placed at the top of the auto food chain is definitely in jeopardy. >> how has the competition been reacting to the scandal? >> there is so interesting. so one i think the competition is going to pounce on some of the vw talent, for sure. so they'll probably see some accidents of some really important people. but we know, for example, if you go on twitter and you search #volkswagonscandal, a renault ad pops up. they're taking advantage of this moment of weakness for volkswagon to try to market itself. it makes a lot of sense, even though some might feel it's a pretty aggressive move.
company before he stepped down said, look, i wasn't aware of wrongdoing, i will step down anyway. what is the reaction from the troops to say i wasn't aware of it? >> here's the issue with him. the culture ought volkswagon where the ceo is supposedly all knowle. people say he is dammed if he knows, he is dammed if he doesn't. if he knows, obviously, that's horrible. and this will be more than a couple rogue people inside of the company. if he doesn't know, they say culturally that means his eye was off the ball. so this is not a good story for him either way. it will be interesting to see what happens with the criminal investigations launched. in germany, can you not indict a company, you can only indict individuals. >> messages, emissions standards are real. they're there for a real. yeah. >> we don't want anything to happen to the vw bug. thank you, always good to have you at the table. >> the new host of the "daily show" takes his first steps in the shadow of jon stewart.
>> i can always hear everyone saying the. jon, please come back, sure. >> yes, everyone is feeling nos australia for the new leader. maybe the new guy will surprise us and just crush it, you know. >> coming up next, the highlight itself and reviews, no pressure there for trevor noah's premier f. you are headed off to work because you have stuff to do. we invite you to set your dvr until 9:00. then you can watch "cbs this morning" any time you feel like it.
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>> reporter: for the first time in 16 years a new host of the "comedy central" flagship took the helm. hint, he's right there. boy did he hit the grounds running. the "daily show" relaunched its show monday night with a fresh set and a fresh face. >> why didn't they give americans host. again, "comedy tral" declined. a job once more americans rejected is now being done by an immigrant. >> reporter: it was a familiar recipe with many of the same indpreedents. >> seeing as this was my first show, we wanted to start it off with something light, here we go, syria. >> reporter: it's a bill different. >> no! why leave now? i just got here. i wear fancy suits and i have learned how to pronounce your name, boehner. >> tough and polished.
where the show left off roasting politicians and lam pooning current events. >> you mean this? but up there? >> reporter: great news for nasa, depressing news for california. don't worry, california, they'll find water on you, too, some day. >> former host jon stewart and his piercing political satire left impossibly big shoes for noah to fill. on monday night, it was clear the 31-year-old wasn't attempting to step into them. >> thank you, jon. thank you, thank you for believing in me. i'm not quite sure what you saw in me. but i'll work hard every day to find it. and i'll make you not look like the crazy old dude who left his inheritance to some random kid from africa. >> reporter: in the closing moments of the show, trevor noah channelled his inner jon stewart
iconic segments, "the daily's end" so hopefully fans canen anticipate that on a nightly basis. >> thanks a lot. pulling for him. i think it's hard when you replace a legendline like jon stewart. you don't want to be john, you want to be trevor, day one, guys. rereveal the 400 list of america's wealthiest people who is on that list? plus, first lady michelle obama on the every day activities she is first looking forward to
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you want to do as first lady or as a person? >> having some movement on girls education. this is the kind of work barack and i want to do long after we leave the white house. i also want to do things like, you know, open a window. i mean. >> i'm sorry. >> i want to go to target. i want to drive. >> you don't have security clearance do open a window? >> i can't open my windows. i really can't, fipress it in the car, everybody is like, oh my god, what was that? >> what was that? first lady michelle obama stopped by the "late show" with stephen colbert. she joked about how tough it is to get a breath of fresh air in washington. mrs. obama let girls live initiative aims to help 62 million girls around the world gain access to education. i saw her #62 million girls, will you send in a picture of yourself of girls about what you learned when you were in school.
good morning. it's tuesday, september 29th, and i'm chris wragge. john elliott will have the full forecast in a minute, but first christopher cannela is facing charges after entering a secure area at jfk entering with the motorcade for a u.n. attenday. yogi berra's funeral will be private private today, but
the yes network. a tribute will be held sunday at his museum in little falls. governor cuomo has created a football review the common core standards. he says the agenda is a total reboot of the system including the retraining of students. a report is due at the end of the year. >> reporter: we don't grade on a curve on this deal. mostly cloudy skies overhead. we have model the brings showers and thunderstorms.
good morning. it is tuesday, september 29th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is real news ahead including prime minister david cameron right here in studio 57. only on "cbs this morning," britain's leader lays out his plan for fighting isis. first, here's a look at today's eye opener at 8:00. putin said their discussion was constructive and opened, which is a way to say we fundamentally disagree. >> reporter: turkey has been accused of turning a mind eye to thousands of foreign fighters crossing its border. plus, officials told us they're now cracking down. it's impossible to catch everyone? >> definitely. a new tropical storm system could target the east coast later this week. parts of florida are drying out after days of heavy rains. some of the same lawmakers that challenge speaker boehner challenge i?
>> they very well could. but a lot of them i worked with. some of them are supporting me in there the new leader is from porsche. he had a great record, but this is a company in crisis. >> according to washington post, when clinton ran for president in 2008, she was 5'5." now new sources say clinton is 5' 7" tall. could this be a classic cases a woman hits her 60s and suddenly gets taller. it happened to my grandma, by the time we put her in a nursing home, she could dunk. i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. president obama leads the u.n. summit is this morning to discuss ways to fight isis. his meeting on monday with russian president vladmir putin focused on isis and syria. the two leaders did not agree on a mon plan.
general assembly, they clearly had better opinions about the future of syrian president al-assad. >> the united states is prepared to work with any nation, including russia and iran to resolve the conflict. realism dictates the compromise will be required to end the fighting and ultimately stamp out isil, but realism requires a managed transition away from assad and to a new leader. >> no one but president assad's armed forces and kurdish militias are truly fighting the islamic state and other terrorist positions in syria. >> and president putin said after his meeting with president obama, that the talks were constructive. the u.s. military was forced to admit on monday part of the president's syria policy has failed. sources tell the pittsburgh that the $500 million program to train syrian opposition forces has been suspended. some of those fighters turned
over their equipment supplied to the u.s. to terrorists linked to aid, which was one of the very concerns at the beginning of this whole. republican presidentials are paying attention, marco rubio mentioned with the russian leader he again called put an gangster n. iowa, new jersey governor chris christie shared a similar thought. >> if you sat and watched vladmir putin last night what you realized is we are dealing with a smart, articulate, thug. >> in the interview, we asked putin what he thought about his image and the way he is viewed in the world. >> and the interesting. is they see these images of you bare chested on a horse and they say, there is a man who carefully cultivates his image of strength. you enjoy the work. you enjoy representing russia and you know you have been an intelligence officer. intelligence officers know how
that's part of the job. yes? >> it used to be. it used to be. now i have a different job and that's been for quite a long time. >> somebody in russia told me there is no such. as a former kgb man. once a kgb man, always a kgb man. >> you can see more of my interview with president putin on my cbs program. check your local listings. >> charlie, you got to break bread after that interview. people say once you have a meal with someone, you get a sense of them. warp your questions when you were really having a casual conversation if that's possible with him? >> it was also with my colleagues and sarah fitzpatrick fitzpatrick. all of us were there. it went from tea to appetizer to dinner, it was a lengthy session. my sense is that he's determined to play a role in the world and in syria, it's an opportunity to
with america and president obama worries about is what is this buildup about? is it about fighting isis? is it about supporting assad and how do they want assad to engage in the fight against isis? those are real questions as to whether he had been successful in that or intends his force to simply resist anybody that wants to look around. >> for sure. coming up on "cbs this morning," we reveal the forbes 400 list of
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forbes magazine is out with its annual forbes 400 list. it ranks the world's billionaires. it shows the rich are getting richer. the combined net worth is $2.34 trillion. with a $1.7 billion requirement to make the list. would you believe 145 billionaires did not make the cut this year. >> we are revealing the top names first at number 5 a tie between brothers charles and camp david koch. jeff bezos is fourth. warren buffet is number two, topping the list for the 22nd consecutive year is microsoft co-founder bill gates. the forbe's 400 list is the new
the assistant managing editor of wealth, good morning. >> how are you? thank you for having me. >> look at you feeding drumpb's ego. >> it was quite a battle. we couldn't resist, though, in fairness, we have been battling with donald for 33 years. we actually did a time line talking over the years what he said his worth was and what we said our worth was. >> this is so talented, people said where can i read how much he is really worth? how much is he worth? >> that's what the article goes into. we have a photo spread of every one of his assets, listing them, giving much more information that we've ever revealed about somebody's assets. >> he says he is worth $10 billion. >> he actually says now more than $10 billion. we say 4.5 billion which is a record for him. >> do you have an act rat picture of his ownership assets? >> we they that we do. frankly, all of this is pretty
tough to get by. anybody that says it's easy, it's not true. >> the difference in your estimate and bloombergs estimate is 1.5 or 2 billion. >> i can't comment on their estimates. i know we spoke with over 80 sources. we had a team of five people working on it. so we feel very comfortable we have tried to dig into this as much as humanly we can. >> if the koch brothers were combined, they would be on the list. >> they would actually be number one. >> it seems like the waltons. >> has the most of the wealth of the people on the billion list grown? >> it certainly has for bill gates. >> about two-thirds. i mean, it's basically about 100 were down, but there were over 200 that were up. a lot in the top like the koch brothers and gates are down. jeff bezos was the year's biggest gainer. he was up $16.5 become.
he's on the official top ten for the first time same as mark zucker burg. >> this is a depreciation in the stock. >> the list shows the tech sector is gaining. >> yes. >> who are the biggest gainers? >> jeff bezos, mark sum zuckerberg. the world's youngest billionaire at 25, the air b & b guys, uber, the biggest percentage gainer. hess fortune doubled. we are seeing so much interest from private investors willing to hit up these tech companies, these unicorns that are still private. >> are there notable newcomers than the tech people? >> i think they're all notable. robert smith the second richest african-american in the country. >> who is the first? >> oprah winfrey and he actually made his money in private equity, betting on boring software companies, phenomenal
success and below the radar. he debuts because another company bought a part of his stake. >> you can look inside and see the 46 women that made the list as well. thank you so much for having me. >> i'm writing down that name, robert smith. got it. thank you. >> just got married to a former playboy. >> oh. sorry. >> she may leave. tech ceos say living 80 woods can be very exciting. >> where did the name cabin porn come from? >> well, we were all young once, we all made mistakes. it was the first. that came to my mind because it was provocative. >> how old is she? >> ahead, chip reid meets the man with a greener social network. you are watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.medicine doctors recommend most for joint pain. more than the medicine in aleve or tylenol. the medicine in advil is the number one
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>> the planet nars is a hot topic right now for scientists and movie fans. on monday, nasa confirmed evidence of flowing water on mars. the revelation left many wondering if life can exist on the red planet. >> the possibility of survival on mars is what i'm so excited to see the new film "the martian" finds matt damon after
an accident, he and his crew mates try to evacuate during a sandstorm. >> martinez, how long from takeoff? >> 12 minutes. >> this building is at zero. anyone that gets lost, call me are you ready? >> ready. >> are you okay? >> i'm okay. >> hey, we might be able to keep the matt from tipping. >> watch out! >> as you might imagine, it is fought okay. director and producer ridley scott, he was honored for directing films like "black hawk downs" and "gladiatot" ridley scott joins us at the table.
good morning. welcome. there is news they found water on mars, are you thinking if i would have done with this movie. >> i get along with nasa, i called them when i did the book and they revealed the fact there was water up there. they thought it was ice. now today we're larrying there is moving water. >> so you knew in advance, you fem. you asked them for help, right? >> actually, they cooperated with me, thank god. we are going to make it anyway. they loved the book. it was a reread for nas sachlt for the most part, it's accurate. if you follow the instruction. >> if you get lost on mars. >> they'll be there 2023 if they keep the funding going. >> nasa will be. >> 2020. >> how long will i they can them to get back? >> nine months back. moon shots five days. so mars is the last stepping
that's why they have become so romanticized, important. beyond mars, you have to get into cryogenics and light speed. >> the cinematography in the movie was so beautifully shot. when i look at matt damon on screen a long time for himself, everything that could possibly go wrong goes wrong for this guy, from bad to worse. what is it like for someone acting all by themselves, you don't make it boring. >> i spent five weeks just us together on the huge set in budapest, which was mars and so matt and i had a long conversation prior to. that you plan his emotional itinerary. say, okay, this is going to be, shall we go for this? this is going to be emotional, justifiable. anger. the plot, the way and i figure we should have what constitutes
which will be 28 gopros. eventually you talk to -- >> 28 gopros? >> wow. >> you see a camera. >> jeff bezos elon musk, richard branson, all are creating companies to go to space. would you like to go? >> absolutely not. >> why not? >> i have just been making a movie. >> i'm going. >> making a movie is not going. >> well, i have been to 17th century, 18th century. i like it. >> it has no appeal to you? >> not really. i like us. i think we should take care of earth. >> i like charlie saying making a movie is not going t. writer said when he heard you were going to direct it. he thought it was being pumped, it was a hoax. you read it. why did you think this is something i want to do? you now have "alien" and now "martian. >> he is a funny man.
he's a geek by hesion very, very smart, very, very bright. so he really researched this going chapter by chaptner what we called it web or e-mail and people gradually got enthusiastic as each chapter came out. he was about halfway through it. then one day he got a call from fox. he said he couldn't believe it. he thought somebody was joking. >> right. >> if you are a great director and you are, there are so many more opportunities to make films because of what's happened in television? >> television is some of the best material out. i'm limiting. i'm not saying all television. i think there is wonderful television programings happening in the emergence of great writers. that's what it's all about. once you get it on paper, making the movie for me is relatively straight forward and enjoyable. if you don't have it on paper, it's a nightmare. it begins with the script. >> thank you.
you good morning. it's 8:25 on this tuesday morning, and i'm mary calvi. more weather is headed our way. john will have the forecast for you in a moment, but first, police are investigating the death of a baby girl in the bronx. her body was found in a courtyard in university heights yesterday afternoon. the newborn's umbilical cord was still attached. so far no arrests. an emergency landing at jf kansas last night. and cbs 2 obtained the audio after the pilot was forced to return to the airport. the boeing 757 took off at 7:15, headed to shannon ireland when the captain said they would have to turn around. >> there's a technicalissue here. we have lost one mechanical
we would like you to inform kennedy, please, we have lost hydraulic fluids, and it may be dumped on the runway, we are the not sure. >> the pilot warned they would be landing at a higher than normal speed. buses transported the passengers to the terminal. governor chris christie honored flags be lowered to half staff in honor of yogi berra. his funeral will be late today. he and his late wife were long time montclair residents. the funeral is private but it will be broadcast on the network yes! a public tribute will be held this sunday in little falls. here's john elliott with the weather. >> reporter: brighter skies, and it depends on where you point the camera. a mix of sun and clouds today. 73, and winds out of the
southeast at 5. mild out there. 64 to 73, and your temperatures are spread, folks in the 70s right now. we are on track to go down in the books as the warmest september ever. we will hold on to that. hold on to your umbrella. it doesn't get much of a workout today. to the low pressure to the south and the front to the west, we will see the heavy rain pushing in overnight tonight. today, an isolated chance of a shower or thunderstorm this afternoon it will be challenging tonight, 68. remember the busiest period will be wednesday, and then cooler with leftover showers thursday into friday. >> thank you, john, so much. we are back with another local update in 25 minutes.
a moment. >> welcome back to cbs this, mo. coming up, british prime minister david cameron is in studio 57. he's in new york for talks at the united nations and he's here for his own u.s. interview. first, it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the los angeles times reports on a new online alternative to students applying to college. colleges and universities cable together to create a new college website. their goal is to attract under represented students. they will be able to upload work samples throughout high school. the new york sometimes reports on the 2015 macarthur foundation genius grant winners. 24 people were selected as foundation fellows t. genius grants come with a stipend of $625 over five years with no strings attached.
include journalist ta-nehiki coates and lin-manual miranda. this is one of the biggest topics at the general assembly in new york. monday president obama and putin met at the united nations. the united states and russia sharply disagree over how long syrian president bashar al-assad should stay in power. there are an increasing number of people going to join isis, they include hundreds of thousands of refugees are fleeing syria and many are traveling to europe. this influx overwhelmed european leaders. british prime minister david cameron is here for his only appearance on united states television during the general assembly. mr. prime minister, great to be here with us. >> glad to be with you. >> you said bashar al-assad is a war criminal and should be prosecuted.
>> he has done appalling things, massacred hundreds of thousands of his own citizens, millions have fled. so in my view he has broken international law. he has to go. i though there are some people thinking, well, look, isil is even worse than assad, shouldn't we somehow cut a deal with assad to team up and take on isil? it sounds enticeing. even if you thought it was the right. to do, which it isn't, it wouldn't work. >> you were saying assad first before you continue the attack? >> you need to do both. >> we need a syria free of isim and assad t. point i'm making is assad is one of the recruiting sergeants for isil. because of what he's done to his people. >> that is one of the reasons why people are flocking to isil to fight isil. so that method that some wouldn't work. you need a syria free of both. >> do you believe president putin when he says he is involved in syria because he
>> i think putin understands that islamist extremists, terrorism is against russia's interest just as it's against america's interests or britain's interest. he knows that's a threat for him. but he has been up to now willing to work with assad. we need to convince him that actually the only way you will have a syria free of isil is to have a replacement of assad and that's what we need these intensive talks and discussion about. the meeting between obama and putin last night was important. we need much more of that to try to build some sort of shared understanding. that's why i plet the iranian president yesterday. you have to be prepared to work with russia and iran in the battle in isis and syria. >> i will work with everybody to build a syria free of assad and isil. that's why, for instance, no british prime minister met the iranian president for 35 years until our meeting last year. i met him again yesterday.
now, of course, we're miles apart at the moment. but we need to try to build that understanding, that fundamentally we'll never have a secure syria until both those things are eradicated. >> what do you think about president putin? here in this country, politician versus described him as a gangster, an articulate thug. what do you think of him as a leader and a person? ? >> i built a relationship with him not based on any niavety. he is a strong russian nationalist. he's very proud of what russia is and does and stands for. he wants to be seen e taken seriously on the world stage and listened to. >> that doesn't mean we have to agree with him. what he's done in ukraine i think is wrong. britain led the move to put sanctions on russia. that's really fundamentally where putin comes from. >> you had conversations with him? >> i had conversations --
>> while are you here? >> he only had seven hours in the country. he's gone, back to russia i think. i'm sure i will have conversations later with him. in the end, how far apart with the iranians and russians, those two countries have an influence on what happens in syria. we need to convince them that a new syria with a different leader wouldn't necessarily be against their interests, it would rep to get rid of isil. >> but the united states position is we understand how bad assad is. but we're prepared to wait for some transition in order to get at isis now. they're not demanding he be immediately deposed. >> what america is saying, which i agree with is you need a transition. what's clear about. that at the end of that, assad cannot be the head of syria. it wouldn't work because you kould would not be able to defeat isil if that guy is still running the country.
even putin is not opposed to a transition at some point. >> so far the problem has been that russia and iran have not been prepared to contemplate the ends state of a syria without assad and that's what we need to make -- >> some people say the problem is the united states and britain and other western allies have not done enough to support whatever moderates that were, that were willing to go against assad until now t. united states admitted its failure to have moderates. it had been a military failure. >> i think that is a fair criticism. we did do work and britain did work to train moderate opposition forces, but we haven't trained enough. they haven't been successful enough. so they aren't a big enough presence. >> isis is wrong while you didn't? >> isis has grown isis grew because of assad's brutality
two, because the iraqi government wasn't looking after sun sunnis and kurds. three is crucial, right around the world we see this global islamic extremist moveth. yes, we have to sort of syria and iraq. we have to take on this ideology that is poisoning the minds of people sitting in, you know, homes in my country and your countries all over europe. because you don't go after the extremist mindset. it will be another country with another problem. >> the secretary of state said on another television program this morning as i understand it, that britain was, in part, responsible for the united states' decision not to strike. because you couldn't produce a vote in the house in parliament and that's the reason that there was no strike and that syria was able to violate the red line. >> this was to do with the issue of chemical weapons. where i argued that we should strike in respect to the use of
had these agreements and your government said no, my parliament said no, which i deeply regret. i think it was a bad decision. i'm the democrat. i have to obey your parliament. >> the point is they said that itself the reason there was no attack because they've looked at britain and there was no possibility -- >> to be fair to both of us, since then, a large quantity of chemical weapons have been given up, but there is still use of chemical weapons by the regime, yet another reminder we shouldn't be cutting a deal with assad. >> the region took the fact that there was no red line response as a sign of iraqiness by the west. i suggest the saudi government brought that. the government brought that. >> you can now jump forward where you can see britain and america taking on isil in iraq. we've done 300 strikes ours in iraq. obviously, america with other allies in syria. >> where is the grounds troops coming from? >> look, grounds troops are necessary.
but they shouldn't be, in my view, american or british ground troops. in iraq, it should be iraqi ground troops. >> in syria they include? >> what we need in syria, a syrian government not led by assad and can then be a partner in defeating isil. i am repeating myself, it has to be a syrian government. >> it's more difficult now because the russians are having a more embedded presence in syria andened providing more supplies in support of assad, so it's more difficult? >> that may not be the case if you consider, as i do, the reasons the russians put those resources in because they felt assad was on the brink of falling. >> he did not say that to me in an interview a week ago. >> it was an excellent and very clear interview to get that much time with putin to put those questions, it's very valuable. >> you may say that. >> i this i the truth is, that's why the truth went in, that means russia is invested in the
future of syria. what we have to do is convince them it will be a pretty poor investment unless there is a transition of the government away from assad. in the end, the syrian people, those 12 million people who left their homes, they are not going back to their homes if the butcher is in charge of the countries. >> you think you will have luck convincing putin of that? our president spent 90 minutes with him yesterday. all reports are it didn't go that well. >> if you were to ask me, is this the most difficult problem that president obama and i face? absolutely, yes. we are four years into this. so many people have died. so many people left their country it doesn't mean we give up, nor does it mean you go for a phony solution of thinking you can team up with assad. you have to stick to the right path no matter how long it takes. >> go ahead. >> my question about syria, has it, more about isis.
has it been a failure on the part of the west that they have not had an urgent united demand of coalition to defeat isis? >> i think we have a coalition, that coalition will be meeting this morning here in, no, you know, to step up the campaign against isil. but we shouldn't talk ourselves. >> they need to step up the campaign. >> look at iraq. if iraq, isil has lost huge amounts of the territory it was holding because of the us airstrikes, the british airstrikes. we have taken quite comprehensive action in iraq. more action has been taken in syria. britain is playing her part as a major nato player. for instance, we have taken out isis terrorists that threaten my country and frankly threaten your country t. drone strike britain carried out the other day, british drones over syria, actually, you know, effectively stopped two terrorists who were plotting against the u.s. as well as the u.k. evidence of how strong our special relationship is and how it works for the benefit of both
>> we have the worst, the largest migration in europe since world war ii. some 4 pll. are you concerned about and britain has said they're going to take how many? 20,000? >> we are taking 20,000 state straight from the refugee camps. the reason we have so many european partners, if you keep saying we are going to spread people out once they got to europe. you are actually encouraging people to make the journey. we said britain is the most generous do nator to the syrian refugee camps after the united states. we spent ten times more than some of the european countries our size. we say concentrate on the region. peep help keep them in the region. work with the camps, fund the world food program. we will take some people directly from the camps. we won't take the people who arrive on the continent of europe. >> why? >> it's criticism -- >> i think if you are not careful, you start encouraging
we seen people getting into these desperate unsafe dinkies on a turkish beach t. children and families die. we want to stop people taking that journey. >> there was some criticism in the beginning 'countries were slow to step up with the migrant crisis. was eight turning point when we saw the picture of the little boy who drowned on the beach? >> i think to be fair to britain, ever since it started four years ago, along side the united states, we have been the second most donor to the syrian refugee crisis. 12 million syrian people have been made homeless by bashar al-assad. there is a huge billions left in the region. we should not be encouraging those people to make the journey. we said help the jordanian government. help the lebanese government. we have done that from day one. we didn't wake up to the problems of the syrian refugee crisis when that total picture came out. we had already been -- one of
the reasons we're able to do this is britain made the difficult decision under my leadership to spend 4.7% on overseas aid. an unpopular decision. frankly, it has allowed us to not just be generous, but also to be swift. we are often the fastest to respond to these global crisis. we don't have to scramble around looking for it. >> have you been following the political race in this country? and are you prepared to work with a president donald trump. have you and your team given that a thought? >> i haven't thought of it. it's a fantastic race. >> we will work, i will work with whoever the american people elect as president and -- >> has your party become the centrist party? >> we have an opportunity, in winning an election and mandate
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celebrating the work of our colleagues, "cbs news" received nine emmys in the awards last night. in new york, news anchor and requested 60 minutes" affecter scott pelley accepting a reward for best writing. he says the judges made a mistake. >> the other person who was nominated in this category is bob simon. i learned how to write from bob simon. bob simon taught me what writing could be and it was bought of his example that i have been a student of writing ever since, a struggling students of writing but a student nonetheless.
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good morning. 8:55 on this tuesday morning. i'm mary calvi. wet weather is on the way, and john elliott will let us know how much in a moment. first, police investigating the death of a baby girl in the bronx, and her body was found in the courtyard of a building in university heights. the baby may have been dropped from a 7th floor window. the baby's mother is in the hospital. so far no arrests. we now know what led to the death of a football player from new jersey. evan murray died from a lacerated spleen. he walked off the field after getting hit friday night, but he later collapsed and died at the hospital. police are searching for
a midtown east hotel. he visited the woman at the millennium hotel, and during the visit he shoved her to the ground and demand she open the safe. once she did, he took $500 from her wallet and took off. let's get a check on the weather and the rain coming. here's john. good morning, mary. there's variety out there right now, and we have bright skies as you look east. that's the current reading out of the park. a mild one today. 70 is the formal high. we have exceeded that. light rain possible today. an isolated thunderstorm with the heat of the day this afternoon, and then we will wait for the heaviest rain overnight tonight into wednesday. steady showers giving away to a soaking rain tonight into tomorrow, and isolated thunderstorms are a possibility. always be mindful of the winds that can occur with those. notice the exiting low will pull in the cooler air. big drop in the temperatures,
down to 72. >> all right, john, thank you so much. our next newscast is at noon. we are always on at cbsnewyork.com. i'm mary calvi. have a great day. tt2watx# gd p bt@qd(\ tt2watx# gd p "a@qt$8 tt2watx# gd p bm@q_/4 tt4watx# gd r dztq 1e4 tt4watx# gd r entq aat tt4watx# gd r gzt& xf, tt4watx# gd r hnt& hh@ tt4watx# gd r pumpkin excitement is back at dunkin'. pick up your favorite pumpkin-flavored baked treats and beverages, like the new pumpkin macchiato