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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 10, 2018 7:00am-8:55am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is january 10th, 2018. welcome to "cbs this morning." rescuers search all night after deadly mudslides smashed neighborhoods. a daca judge revises a daca plan while president trump calls for congress to give them a chance to stay in the u.s. wheel talk with a senator who took on a remarkable televised interview with the president yesterday. james franco answers tough questions from stephen colbert about
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misconduct. he says he has no idea why he's been accused by multiple women. plus a former teacher is removed in handcuffs from a school board meeting after questioning a big raise for the superintendent. we have the video and the angry reaction. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> this is real devastation. >> cars washing down, power lines washing down. huge boulders coming down. >> deadly mudslides sweep through southern california. >> dozens have been rescued as waves of mud and boulders flowed through the neighborhood. >> it was best described as horrific. >> just stunned. absolutely stunned. >> a federal judge in california temporarily blocking the trump administrati administration's efforts to end daca. >> president trump meeting with both parties with the cameras on. >> you're not so far away from comprehensive immigration reform.
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i don't care. i don't care. i'll take all the heat you want to give me. >> former adviser steve bannon is out. >> the man has lost his nooim mind and good riddance. >> james franco denying the sexual allegation claims. >> a teacher aa rested after questioning a louisiana school district's pay policies. >> -- and all that matters -- >> john dickerson is the new co-anchor of "cbs this morning." >> he will now "face the nation" every weekday morning. >> it will be a little earlier, but it will be just as fun. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> we had an inside scoop today from oprah's besty. >> gayle said she would bet her first born child that oprah would never run. >> stop talking jan, stop
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looks like your son belongs to jan now. everybody knows we wo s cbs wore rum pell stilt skin rules. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toy tachlt let's go places. welcome to "cbs this mornng." i'm norah o'donnell with gayle king. and look who else is here. whats your name. >> what's your name is in. >> i'm a transfer student here. >> welcome to the new school, john dickerson. it's not so new. i love what you said yesterday, norah. it's a new day. >> i said this is a new beginning with an old friend. >> well, i'm really happy to be here with the new beginning. thanks for welcoming me. >> is this your excited face? >> i'm working on my various faces. i'm very excited on the inside. i'm calibrating it for the public. >> we've had a picture of your mom here since the show began. your mom is nancy ck
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legend in this business. what do you think that she would be thinking that you're sitting at the table with us? >> first, she'd want me to sit up straight. and she'd be thrilled, but, you know, she started in 1952. they told her she couldn't go on air for eight years because only men went on the air and people wouldn't take it seriously if women did. as happy as she'd be that i'm here, she'd be happier that you two are here. that's the big deal. >> we're really glad you're here. somebody said it was our sixth anniversary today and somebody asked me what did you guys do? we got john dickerson. that was our present. very excited. >> very excited to have you at the table. >> thank you. our top story this morning are the rescue operations under way in southern california. after torrential rain triggered deadly mudslides hit by wildfires. the floods have kill 15d people. more than 20 are unaccounted for.
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rain fell in more than 15 minutes. a baby was trapped in the mud and degree rescued by a helicopter. on the ground they pulled more people out of collapsed homes including this 14-year-old girl who was trapped for hours. carter evans is northwest of los angeles where dozens of homes were washed away. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. take a look at some of this debris behind me. look at this tree, for example. it is huge. it gives you an idea of the force of the water and mud washing downstream. here's a home here. look at this. the front was ripped right off. others were obliterated, wiped away. all of this happened in the middle of the night when people were sound asleep. >> the devastation, staggering. >> reporter: torrential rainfall inundated montecito tuesday, quickly turning the highway into a river and entire neighborhoods into disaster zones. >> this isn't landap
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off the mountain. >> the only words i can think of to describe it is it looked like a world kwar 1 battlefield. >> reporter: emergency responders say within three hours they received more than 600 calls for help. >> female trapped in the mud with chest pains. >> reporter: coast guard video captured the dramatic rescue of an entire family including one newborn baby. crews pulled this teen from rubble. they used search dogs to find other victims. >> how deep the mud is. the house in back is gone. >> reporter: oprah winery trudged through her backyard, also posting this video of the helicopter overhead. >> we thought the fire was terrible. this is
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>> reporter: the largest fire, the thomas fire, stripped hillsides of vegetation, leaving them vum neverable to mudslides. >> when i saw the evacuation, i thought, i can't evacuate again and i didn't think it could be this bad. >> reporter: officials estimate only 10% to 15% of the mandatory evacuation zone complied. john price and ray hendricks were under a voluntary evacuation. they watched from their second floor as a wall of water slammed into their home. >> the kitchen gets ripped away, the living room, and, oh great, what's next is right below me. there was a real fear we weren't going to make it through the night. >> reporter: look at the brown on the walls of this home there. that's the mud. you can see where the mud level was. it's about 5 feet high. there are still many people unaccounted for. gayle, those helicopter rcu
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>> carter, thank you. santa fwaush rah sheriff bill brown joins us to brings up to date on the latest. it's a terrible situation you're dealing with. we've all seen the video of people trudging knee-deep in the mud. what can you tell me about what's going on now, how many people are trapped, and what's being done to free them. >> currently we're working to identify people who are trapped, isolated in areas that we have not yet been able to gain complete access to. we worked through the night and are happy to say that we did get to some folks who were trapped in homes, but otherwise safe. >> sheriff, as of this morning, how many people do you believe are trapped? >> we don't know how many additional people are still trapped. we know there are some and we're making our way into certain areas of montecito and the adjacent areas to determine if
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alive. >> sheriff, is one of the problems here that people refused to evacuate when they were told to, and did they just not take this threat seriously? >> there certainly were some people who did refuse to evacuate and chose to stay in their homes, but there were many that did evacuate the area and were safe as a result of that. >> it's been a one-two punch for your department, first the fires and now these devastating mudslides. do you think people were prepared or expected it would be this bad with the mudslides? >> i think most people are shocked at the extent of the damage and how big the impact was to the area. certainly although we knew that this was coming, you couldn't help but be amazed at the intensity of the storm and the result of the mudslide and the hiter that cascaded down the
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>> sheriff brown, thank you so much for taking the time, we appreciate it. >> thank you. and we should note this. tonight jeff glor will anchor the "cbs evening news" from ventura county. video shows torrents of water rushing through a casino parking garage yesterday. they pulled people trapped in seven feet of rushing water. more than an inch fell making it a january record. the down broke a 116-day dry spell. no injuries were reported. a federal judge temporarily blocked the daca bill by president trump. last night's ruling helps daca supporters who are sueing to preserve the program. now, earlier in the day the president talked about immigration with members of congress from both parties. in a rare move, the white house press pool was
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that discussion. margaret brennan is at the white house with that story. margaret, good morning. >> good morning. well, it was an extraordinary decision for the president to allow reporters to watch him negotiate for nearly an hour, perhaps a gesture to quiet those questions about his ability. but he wanted to talk about the sweeping reform that has eluded the last two presidents. president trump said he wants, quote, a bill of love. >> it also has to be a bill where we're able to secure our border. >> and offered to reverse his decision to end daca. >> to me a clean bill is a bill of daca. we take care of them and we also take care of security. >> reporter: if lawmakers agree to a sweeping overhaul of immigration and border security. >> i will be signing it. i won't say, i want this or i want that. i'll be signing that. >>
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lottery, end the chain immigration on family ties and build a border wall on the southern border. >> it can go up quickly, effectively, and we can fix a lot of areas right now. >> democrats want to push off border talk until daca is handled. an idea that republican kevin mccarthy objected to. >> when we talk about daca, we don't want to be back here two years later. >> the president surprised lawmakers by announcing his ultimate goal. >> if you want to know, you're not so far away from comprehensive immigration reform. >> which could give millions of undocumented citizens a path to citizenship. >> if you want to give me the heat, i don't care. i'll take all the heat. why whole life has been heat. i like heat in a certain way, but i will. i mean you are somewhat more traditional politicians than
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>> that offer of citizenship or at least legal status for undocumented immigrants is a dramatic change for a platform that the president ran on, which was a hard-line immigration stance. now, he avoided in the room any details or specifics, at least while cameras were there. but, gayle, allowing those cameras to film for an hour is unprecedented. >> it was an interesting conversation yesterday. thank you, margaret. in the next hour we'll talk with senator james lankford. he was in the room with the president. that's ahead on "cbs this morning." president trump said he she runs against him in 2020. he responded to growing speculations that the "60 minutes" special presenter would run for a campaign. >> i did one of her last
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she had donald trump. this is before politics. she had donald trump and my family. it was very nice. i like oprah. i don't think she's going to run. >> hey, hey, hey, hey, hey. >> she said she does not want to run for political office. republicans are furious with a democratic senator for revealing closed door testimony from the russian investigation. senator dianne feinstein released more than 300 pages of comments from glenn simpson, the co-founder of fusion gps to the senate judiciary committee back in august. simpson confirmed the now admitted dossier that contains unsubstantiated evidence with his ties to russia. paula reid has the testimony that tries to tie it in with support. good morning. >> good morning. the democrats say the documents show what was mirrored. he claims he had no reason to t
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christopher steele, the british intelligence agent who was the author of the dossier. he took the dossier to the fbi when he became concerned there was a security issue whether o whether there was a candidate blackmailed by russia. he went on to say the fbi had reason to believe steele because they had other evidence that indicated the same thing including a human source inside the trump administration. they say it could jeopardize future testimony. >> paula, mr. cohn filed papers. what does this mean? >> it's a risky move. it shows doubts about the russia investigation and the dossier, but, john, a lawsuit like this, it has a discovery phase, and that could require the president or mr. cohn to release personal
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politically damaging. he's asking for $100 million in damages. john? >> that gives lawyers a hunting license. president trump's former chief strategist steve bannon is leaving the literary world. he will no longer host a show on xm sear riis radio. reporter josh green followed bann bannon's rise to the white house with his book called "devil's bargain." >> then it went from obscurity to the very heights of american politics, arguably the most powerful man in the white house after trump, and here we are a year later, and he's lost all of that input. >> you may recall that trump said bannon had nothing to do with his presidency and
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mind. teachers posted photos of students bundled up in freezing classrooms. the photos led to the closures of some schools. parents are still furious. they packed into a school board meeting last night. errol barnett is at a baltimore school that is still closed. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. they'll be out of class for a sixth straight school day. even though this is the last of the baltimore schools to keep their doors closed, parents are considered closures could return and they want answers now. she walked to school on icy and untreated sidewalks tuesday, but last week it was the freezing temperatures inside that had herr mother angry. >> what school has to close because a pipe bursts because the heat's out, that's been really frustrating. >> reporter: schools across the state had water bubbing out of
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pipes and floors. >> there's icicles in the classroom. the cold water jug is frozen with ice. it's inhumane for these children. >> i think this is a product of long-termishes not being dealt with. >> we asked gloench began if he shouldered any blame. >> we shoulder a lochlt we have an obligation to provide funding. >> hogan is offering $2.5 million to help with the heating problem. they're the fourth highest funded in the nation. parents flooded the schools, filling four overflow rooms demanding answers. >> meetings are nice. action is
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>> kalelah is a parent of three. >> we're not waiting on them. parents are stepping up and making demands. >> reporter: we have to keep in mind these closures cause a ripple effect. children lose a day of learning. parents struggle to find care for their kids and what's worse is in baltimore , 86% of the students rely on the school lunch. an investigation is under way after a top secret spy satellite apparently just disappeared. ahead how a picture taken by an
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james franco says he should call out sexual harassers but he doesn't know why he's being accused. >> he was called out on the "late show." >> you're watching "cbs this morning." but when your psoriasis is bad, does it ever get in the way? embrace the chance of 100% clear skin with taltz. taltz is proven to help people with moderate to severe psoriasis achieve completely clear skin. with taltz, up to 90% of patients had a significant improvement of their psoriasis plaques. in fact, 4 out of 10 even achieved completely clear skin.
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congratulations i want to give to alabama crimson tide to beat the georgia bulldogs for winning the national championship. >> after months of criticizing them for taking the knee, the president finally stood for the national anthem but he may not know the words to the "national anthem." take a look. ♪ >> heoo
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jumped on stage at a karaoke bar who jumped on stage to sing "despacito." some may remember he does not speak spanish. despacito -- puerto rico. >> oh, gorchlt we all know the puerto rico part. i refuse to believe, guys, the president of the united states does not know "the star-spangled banner." we learn that when we're kids in school. he knows. he didn't feel like singing that day maybe, james corden. welcome back to "cbs this morning." hey, john dickerson, still here. so far, so good? >> they haven't kicked me out yet. so far, so good. white house aides were told to decide as soon as possible if they plan to leave the administration or stay through the november midterm election. the white house said quite a few people are considering leaving. the deadline to
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kelly a better size of the exodus. the vice president and his wife karen will leave the u.s. delegation to the winter olympics. they begin in south korea next month. a white house official tells cbs news the vice president plans to stop in japan first for bilateral talks on nuclear issues. in south korea he will meet with leaders and troops as well as athletes. >> and"u.s. news & world report" listed the best jobs in 2018. the best paying job is anesthesiologist. actor james franco says sexual misconduct allegations against him are inaccurate. he addressed it on stephen
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at least two accusers came forward. he wore a pin to pleitgen der discrimination. jericka duncan has more, good morning. >> good morning. "the new york times" canceled a panel discussion featuring james franco that was supposed to take place tonight. it didn't begin at the golden globes but it picked up momentum at the awards show. stephen colbert questioned his decision to wear a time's up pin and the accusations that follow. >> you got criticized for wearing that. do you know why and what -- do you have a response? anything you want to say about that? >> first of all, i say it because i do support it. >> reporter: actor james franco addressed the sexual misconduct allegations that surfaced online this week. >> there were some things
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twitter. >> today. >> yeah. i didn't -- i didn't -- i haven't read them. i heard about them. >> james franco. >> following his appearance, a number of women spoke out against him including actress alley she'dy who in a tweet said never ask me why i left the film business. >> and then, remember the time you pushed your head my head down toward your exposed penis? >> i never did anything to ali she'dy. i have total respect for her. i have no idea why she's upset. she took the tweet down. the things i heard on twitter are not accurate, but i oumpletely support people coming
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voice because they didn't have a voice for so long. so i don't want to -- i don't want to shut them down in any way. it's -- i think it's a good thing and i support it. >> despite james franco's vocal support for the time's up movement, he did not thank a single woman during his acceptance speech. we reached out to franco and the women mentioned in the story but have yet to hear back. >> thanks, jericka. >> it's one of the things where he scheduled the interview long before the golden globes and he honored his commitment, but it sounds like he has some explaining to do. >> i thought stephen colbert handled it well. >> yeah. he went right to it. an investigation is under way after a top secret u.s. space satellite failed to achieve orbit and disappeared. this photo shows the rocket carrying the zuma satellite. it was launched aboard a spacex et
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northrop grumman built the satellite. it reportedly cost billions of dollars. david martin is at the pentagon with what we're learning about this space mystery. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the price for it is not known, but it is certain that u.s. intelligence suffered a great loss for the intelligence it needed and the u.s. taxpayer lost money on a satellite it had bought. >> three, two, one, ignition, lift-off. >> reporter: the spy satellite made by northrop grumman was mounted in the nose of a spacex falcon 9 rocket. >> we have successful lift-off. >> reporter: the sunday night launch appeared to go flawlessly. spacex said after a review of all data, falcon 9 did everything correctly. >> the states have confirmed. >> reporter: the rocket's first stage returned to earth
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could be used again while the second stage carried the satellite into orbit. bill harwood is a correspondent for cbs newss. >> they're not giving us a hint of what might have went wrong. >> reporter: the company would not comment saying it was a classified mission. >> it didn't separate from the second stage, it would have crashed back to earth along with it. >> reporter: an airline pilot took this picture of what is believed to be a second stage descending over africa. >> something re-entered, but we don't know whether the payload was part of that re-entry. >> he's an astronomer at the center for astro physics. he believes it suffered the same fate as this cargo ship in 2008 breaking up in the earth's atmosphere. >> so this super expensive secret payload went down in flames over africa, and that's what we thi
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people who worked on it. >> an investigation will now have to determine exactly what happened and which company, spacex or northrop grumman is responsible. >> thank you so much. a louisiana school teacher finds you can ask so many questions. >> what are you doing? what are you doing? >> ahead, the uproar over her arrest after she challenged a salary increase for a superintendent. you're watching "cbs this morning." it plumps skin cells with intense hydration and locks it in. for supple, hydrated skin. hydro boost. from neutrogena there areand the best.s... we like cage free, and which ones are more flavorful? only eggland's best. we prefer organic, and which have more vitamins and less saturated fat? only eggland's best. better taste, better nutrition, better eggs.
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a louisiana school board is under fire after a teacher was forcibly removed from a board meeting after questioning the superintendent's pay. >> can you explain -- >> you're hurting me. >> deyshia hargrave was handcuffed and arrested by a city marshal monday night in abbiville. she was booked on one count of resisting an officer and one count of remaining on
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premises after being forbidden. she later posted bond. vladier duthiers has more. >> they're not moving forward with charges against hargrave, but many in the district still want to know why their colleague, a former teacher of the year, was arrested in the first place. just minutes after telling the vermillion parish school board that teachers are scared of speaking out, deyshia hargrave was arrested. at the board meeting monday night hargrave had expressed frustration with the plan to give the superintendent a raise upwards of $35,000. >> a superintendent in position of leadership getting any type of raise -- >> a deputy marshal stepped in to escort her out. moments later she w
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screaming in the hall. superintendent jerome puyau is not bringing charges. he's been making around $110,000 a year. according to two board members, with the new contract that was approved monday, he could earn $38,000 more. in 2016 the average louisiana teacher's salary was around $49,000. board member laura labeouf said teachers in the district haven't had a raise in a decade and called the treatment of hargrave disgusting. >> what happened here today, the way females are treated in vermillion parish, i have never -- >> the board president anthony fontana is defending the city marshal's earths. >> i think he acted properly. >> the industry prosecutor said the marshal was a school
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school board and not associated with the city of abbiville. the aclu says they're investigating the incident. they're holding a rally for her on thursday. as formatter teacher of the year, it's a big deal. i'm paraphrasing, a teacher said the students know. these are important stories. >> i think somebody needs some new glasses if they they this was the appropriate way to handle that and mr. marshal man needs some training. she was clearly leaving when she was accosted. >> it's unfortunate she was arrested but in some ways this is bringing attention to a really important story. the teachers haven't had a raise in a decade and maybe this will lead to some change. >> the superintendent is going to have to earn his raise in handling this irv. >> thank you very much, vlad. coming up next, a look at this morning's other headlines
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trapped in the swiss alps. and an elite gymnast who said she was the first to report >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by astrazeneca. visit us at starts with f. et farxiga, along with diet and exercise, helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes.
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you or joints. something for your heart... but do you take something for your brain. with an ingredient originally found in jellyfish, prevagen is the number one selling brain-health supplement in drug stores nationwide. prevagen. the name to remember. welcome back to "cbs this morning." here's a look at this morning's headlines from around the gloen. britain's "guardian kwrts reports thousands are being lifted out of a ski resort in the swiss alps. more than 3 feet of snow has fallen in the last 24 hours and there's a risk of avalanches. there's no immediate danger. former governor rick scott and the trump administration
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will be no drilling off the florida coast. interior secretary ryan zinke says the florida coast is off the table for new drilling. last week the administration announced plans to greatly expand drilling off the coastline. they called the reversal a political stunt. >> this is a very big story. the state's congressional districts were struck down as unconstitutional, partisan gerrymanderers. they ruled state lawmakers under republican leadership drew maps explicitly to favor their areas in elections. they have until january 29th to draw new congressional maps to correct the problem. the interesting thing is this the if first time the federal government has intervened. this is the one way you can fix it. >> it will
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not just north carolina. and "usa today" looks at how much a typical kid gets in allowance. an allowance tracker says the average kid makes $474 a year. the average child takes home $8.74 a week. >> did you? >> i didn't. >> you, john? >> a pittance. >> look how you turned out. >> we'll be right back. lose weight and keep it off. contrave is believed to work on two areas of the brain: your hunger center... i'm so hungry. (avo) and your reward system... ice cream. french fries. (avo) to help control cravings. one ingredient in contrave may increase suicidal thoughts or actions in some children, teens, and young adults in the first few months. serious side effects are mood changes like depression and mania, seizures,
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before we start, i just want to say if anyone still doesn't have fios, please stay out of the way so your lag doesn't get us all killed, ben. what's so good about fios anyway? uh. what's so great about a 100% fiber-optic network that makes your gaming system actually work awesomely? hey. did you take out the trash? haha, garbage boy! dad, i already took out ben. it's not funny. gaming is best on a 100% fiber-optic network. so get fios. now, just $79.99 per month
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good morning. it's wednesday, january 10th, 2018. welcome back to "cbs this morning." ahead, republican senator james lankford talks to us about the immigration meeting with president trump that he and other lawmakers attended and how much progress he says they made. plus, one of facebook's investors will be here in studio 57. why he says the company needs to protect the users instead of advertisers. but first here's your "eye opener" at 8:00. rescue operations after rain triggered mudslides following wildfires. >> here's a home, the front of it was ripped right
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others were obliterated, wiped away. >> first fires and now the mudslides. do you think people were prepared? >> although we knew this was coming, you couldn't believe the result of it. >> it was extraordinary to have reporters watch him negotiate for nearly an hour. >> mr. trump's lawyer filed a lawsuit over this dossier. what does that mean? >> franco's conduct didn't begin with the golden globes but it picked up momentum following the award show. the prime minister of thailand found a way to avoid the press. >> he brought out a life-size cutout of himself and then he told the reporters to ask this guy.
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that is beggangster. you nocera huckabee sanders is ordering one for everyone. >> by gangster movie, it's a bold move. >> right. >> if you missed the news, the news is -- >> john dicker solve is now co-host. ing. >> gayle said it's a gangster move. >> life on the morning television. >> we know this. he was in "people" magazine. i was looking for it yesterday. a one of the most beautiful people and smartest person in the business, so i think that's all good things, john. >> they meant on the inside, gayle, and in the dark. >> the inside is what counts. >> thank you, gayle. >> welcome to a new chapter, a new beginning. let's get under way. search and rescue efforts
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under way where deadly mud slooins wiped away dozens of people in santa barbara county. they're concerned the number could climb higher. >> emergency crews say they received more than 600 calls for help in a three-hour period yesterday. carter ens is in hard-hit montecito. that's about two hours west of los angeles. carter, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want you to imagine what this must have been like. it would have been about this time yesterday morning. about 4:00 in the morning. it's dark. you're sounltd asleep. all of a sudden out of in wheno it comes barreling down the hill. take a look. you can see the front of this home was ripped right off. the mud was unleashed early tuesday due to a combination of torrential rainfall and recent wildfires. in one area almost an inch of rain fell in almost 15 minutes. it buried homes and roads in an area scorched by thema
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last month. mudslides are common after a wildfire because trees and vegetation that held the soil in place burned by the fiefrmt it begins sliding downhill. as the flow picks up speed, it collects rocks and trees and pushing them up to 25 miles an hour. the debris damages and destroys homes while the mud begins to harden. now, once that happens, the search and rescue effort becomes very, very difficult. more than 50 people had to be rescued by helicopters including a family of five, and there are still many people unaccounted for. those rescues are going to continue today. john. >> thank you, carter. this morning our ongoing series "issues that matter" takes up the immigration debate that affects millions of people in the u.s. a federal judge last night blocked president trump's plan to phase out the daca program. earlr
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parties for nearly an hour with the cameras rolling. >> the president indicated he's willing to reverse his position on daca, but also said he wants increased border security measures. in an exchange with senator dianne feinstein, the president said this could happen in multiple stages. that brought a quick response from republican house leader kevin mccarthy. >> what about a clean daca bill now with a commitment that we go into a comprehensive immigration reform procedure? >> we're going to do daca and then we'll start immediately on phase 2, which would be comprehensive. >> mr. president. you need to be clear. i think what senator feinstein is asking here, when we talk about daca, we don't want to be back here two years later. we want to have security as the secretary would tell you. >> i think that's what you said. >> no, no, i think you're saying something different. >> what do you think i'm saying? >> i think you're saying daca without security. what i approve is going to be based on reliance of whateo
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i have great confidence. if they come to me with things i'm not in love with, i'm going to do it because i respect them. >> senator james lankford was in that meeting. senator lankford, good morning. >> good morning. >> many times when we talk to senators, we say take us inside the room. we got to see it all. my question to you is how likely do you think a bipartisan deal with daca is? >> it's been very likely. the president in september said i want to have a legislative solution for daca, do border security, chain migration and he added later the visa lottery when that becomes such a big issue. those four issues what he's hammered on over and over again, there's been meetings for about three months to work through the process to figure out what that is. i think it's very likely. >> but it sounds like the
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clean bill. >> you'd have to be there for the whole context of the meeting. the whole meeting was there for two hours. the press was there for the first 50 minutes. the president laid it out from the beginning. it always includes border security and chain migration. he wants to limit it to just that, not everything in the comprehensive bill. i think senator feinstein misunderstood that and she said let's just do daca and he said, that's what i'm talking about. was the > wias there clarity on where the president was trying to go? it seems muddy. >> no. it was clear. they went around the table and say can we agree. these are the four areas. we're not going to do viva areas and othe
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trying to deal with a permanent answer for what's happening with those daca students, what's dealing with border security. i think there's wide agreement on doing border security. obviously migration has been a big issue. that's going to affect a lot of other families, so we have to deal with chain migration as well and figure out what that means for the future. >> you said it's open to the debasement isn't that the key issue, that the democrats don't want a wall for taking care of these daca kids. >> in 2006 there was the secure fence act. at that time fencing was added to the southern border. that was not a partisan issue at that point. it's since become a partisan issue. when he said out loud in front of the whole group with the media
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from sea to shining sea. we need to do that. other areas, we need technology, additional manpower, and, quite frankly, there are loopholes in the wall. that's part of border security, if someone can get across the border and be able to stay here, that becomes an issue as well. all of those things are there. it's not a 2,000-mile wall. i don't think that was ever his intent, but he was clear about it yesterday. >> do you think daca can pass? >> i do think daca can pass. >> without the border wall. >> it's not a matter of without the border wall. there will be sections that will be there. it's part of border security. it's just not going to be a complete border wall for 2,000 miles. >> do you think it was helpful or hurtful to have the cameras there. it seemed to expose a lot of contradiction an conflict in the room. >> i think it's entirely appropriate to tell you the truth. i've not been aun
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to have the cameras in that meeting that long. as some of the press pool was leaving one of them turned to me and said, that was unprecedent. fwhefr have this kind of access to the meeting in the white house as we did yesterday because they were in there for the majority of the meeting. i think it's interesting to see the give and take to try to provide clarity. i've said it over and over. if you don't find the scope of what you're talking about, you've never get on to the next step. it's especially important for students and those involved that we get that right. >> thank you very much, senator lankford, for joining us this morning. >> good morning, and welcome, john. >> thank you. >> thank you, senator. very nice. an elite gymnast said she was the first to
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prince harry and his fiance stop by a south london rid owe station. the controversy surrounding their upcoming wedding. that's a good tees because i don't know what the controversy is. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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an elite gymnast revealed she was the first to alert u.s. gymnastics about sexual abuse allegations. nassar is serving 15 years in prison. he faces more time if sexual abuse charges. last february three spoke out to "60 minutes" about their sexual abuse. dr. jon lapook has more. good morning. >> good morning. several olympic champions have come forward including aly raisman, mckayla maroney, and gabby douglas. maggie nichols came o
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but this is the first time it's been made public. >> reporter: gina told us about the pain her daughter endured as a victim of sexual abuse. she was the first to report dr. larry nassar to usa gymnastics, but she's only now revealing her identity. >> she's ready to make this public and help other victims of larry nassar and make it a safer place for others. >> reporter: in a statement she said up until now i was knowntos athlete alkts. i want everybody to know he did not do it to athlete "a." he did it to maggie nichols. >> these are girls 12 to 20. they're almost all minors. he was allowed as an adult man in his mid-40s or 50s to do whatever he wanted to as a physician with no superv
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conse consent. nobody was allowed in the room. he could do whatever he wanted to with his bare hands. we couldn't even stay in the same hotel with her when she competed all over the world but they allowed a molester to do whatever he wanted to do. this is not okay. where were the other adults allowing this to go on? >> reporter: more than 150 women have a now accused nassar. gymnast jessica howard spoke about her experience during our "me too" panel. she described the trauma of coming forward. >> i really, really struggle, and i don't know if it's ever going to go away and i think that's an important thing for people to understand that this doesn't just dissipate the moment you speak up. it's almost the moment you speak up that you can actually start to
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>> larry nassar's sentencing begins next tuesday. in a statement usa gymnastics said, quote, we are focused on further developing a kill tur that has a safe sport. >> we can feel mrs. nichols' pain. we get that. what do you do with people that you know? >> it turns out when a child is sexually abused, more than 90% of the time it's by somebody they know. it, of course, can be a difficult conversation. it has to be age appropriate. but the kids have to learn what the warning signs are. >> and just speak up. thank you, jon, for speaking on this story. one of facebook's earliest investors is worrying about the harmless impact on society. ahead, roger mcnamee will be here with his plan on how to fix facebook. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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prince harry and
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meghan markle went on their second official royal outing together. they visits a radio station for young people yesterday. it's in a multicultural neighborhood of brikston in south london. charlie d'agata was there as hundreds of well-wishers welcomed the royal couple. >> reporter: that famous british reserve was nowhere to be seen on the streets of brickston, south london, especially when prince harry asked fiance meghan markle to turn to the crowd. inside he was just as charming. >> why did you want to come out? >> i came out and found out about it so i decided to step around and have a look. >> reporter: but this wasn't justing making an inner city public appearance. prince harry and meghan markle are here to
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for a program that aims to help those struggling with mental health issues and help keep youngsters off the streets. >> reporter: but it's those living on the streetses that's caused controversy after local leaders simon dudley suggested the police should clear the homeless outside windsor castle before the wedding. they already made clear they want their wedding celebrations to extend well beyond those castle walls. for "cbs this morning," charlie d'agata, london. >> people gaga over the royals. the radio deejay handed them a card and said, i can play at your wedding, which i think is very bold. >> you want to avoid the wedding band. >> no "feelings." actor mathe wukz
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why he got stage fright with
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. that's a view of a coast guard cutter in boston this morning. welcome back to "cbs this morning." where is it? oh, that's a view from it. i was like where is the coast guard cutter. got it, got it, got it. overhead shot. meryl streep and tom hanks star in "the post," but it's their impressions of each other on "ellen" that got attention. >> my mama said box is like a box of chocolates.
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to do. >> with all due respect, sir, i have done battle every single day of my life and many men have underestimated me. this lot seemed bound to do the same, but they will rue the day. >> you the tell that's tom doing maggie thatcher, osks, and she was doing forest gump. and that's from "toy story." you can tell the two of them have what we call chemistry. >> chemistry. >> they get along very well. >> they're out on ellen's show promoting "the post." guess what? we're promoting "the post too" because we've got matthew rhys. there he is. >> matthew plays
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"all about the pentagon papers." >> i can't wait for him to come to the table. and roger mack aoger mcnamee is early investors in facebook. the u.s. officials are questioning apple's eye phone slowdown. last month they acknowledged the slow performance in older iphones to prevent them from powering off. senator john thune wrote a letter to apple's ceo tim cook and asked whether apple has considered rebate offers to customers who paid the full price. french prosecutors are looking into potential and programs obsolescence. they did not immediately respond to questions for comment. according to a database, mr. trump made 2,001 misleading claims in just
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office. it says his most repeated false claim has hit a new high. that is, jobs. he repeated it 91 times theechb in the campaign he repeatedly said the market was ready to crash. most people who try one cigarette become daily smokers. the study is based on data from the uk, the u.s., australiaing and new zealand. more than two thirds of those who tried cigarettes progressed to daily habit. researchers said it confirms the importance of stopping cigarette experimentation. >> and "usa today" said there was a mavis pay discrepancy. actor mark wahlberg got $1.5 million for the reshoot. michelle williams was paid less than $1,000. what? the movie was reshot after kevin spacey was replaced. in a previous interview she said
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make this happen. representatives for mark wahlberg and ridley scott did not respond to comments. a lot of people have questions about this especially since michelle had more scenes and just the disparity. >> they're also represented by the same agency, which is interesting as well. >> not right. not right. >> reporter: one of facebook's early investors and a former mentor to ceo zuckerberg warns of the social media giant's harmless and irreversible effects on society. roger mcnamee argues that facebook has prioritized advertisers and not protected users. mcnamee writes, we are drowning in evidence that there are costs society may not be able to afford. in a new year's pledge zuckerberg admits facebook has a lot of work to do this year.
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that could reach more than 2 billion monthly active uhers. roger mcnamee is managing director of the private equity firm managing partners. he still holds a post with facebook. >> it's one of these really sad things. i feel like jimmy stewart character in an alfred hitchcock movie. i spent years helping to build this company. when i first met mark, they were having an existential crisis. i was asked to go in and meet with the boss. he couldn't tell me why. i sit down with him. i'm closer to him and that i am to you. remember t company's two years old. he's two years old. i said, mark, if it hasn't happened, microsoft or yahoo! is going to try to buy you. everyone is going to take it. i'm telle you
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the greatest opportunities i've ever seen. don't take it. build the kpaechlt i talked to him every week, sometimes every day. you know, he outgrew me and so the company goes on and it becomes massively successful. i'm a huge fan. i'm like, wow, this is the greatest thing i ever did and then right in the beginning of the campaign in 2016 i see thing goigs wrong and eventually in october i go to them and say i think we have a strukt rule problem and they treat it like a p.r. problem. >> what did you see? >> i saw people -- essentially bad actors man in lathe people. >> you saw political ads popping up. >> i did, but i also saw people scraping facebook and black lives matter and selling it to police departments, financial institutions to discriminate in housing. it was
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in order to get people engaged toy used things that effectively addicted them, so people lost the power to really discern what they were reading and it became hard to get. they call it filter bubbles. people get trapped in this place where everyone agrees with them because facebook over shows you stuff you think you want. >> is it painful to speak out this way as an early investor? >> it's so unbelievable. what i want to do is sit down with mark and cheryl and say, listen, this is a excavation where you need to silt there and recognize that you didn't cause this to happen, but it's your responsibility because it's your product. >> they don't seem to want to talk to you. >> no, they don't. it's too bad. i want to help and others want to help. my partner tristan harrison and the rest of our team is saying, listen, this is a crisis. the ve
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genocide in myanmar acceptable. there are horrible things going on. you need to change the product, the algorithms, but there's a good outcome. >> you want to talk to us. they talked to us. they said, we've made major progress in combatting false news, fighting harassment, bringing more. we know we have more to do and we'll put our heads down and do the work. you've been talk about outside actor. what about inside facebook where they use money to capture people. what about that? >> that's essentially the problem. essentially the very tools -- the russians didn't hack the system. they did exactly what advertiser are supposed to
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problem. it's facebook groups. it's this notion that what they want to do is appeal to fear and anger because those are the things that moat gate you. >> how do solve the problem as you see it? >> i think the most important thing we have to focus on is children. my friend jim dyer gives me the rules of thumb for parents. you have to be good role model. if yu ire using your phone 24 hours a day, your children are going to pick up on that. you have to be their best teacher. you have to set clear image. then they have a thing call deed advice-free dinner where they say have this meal where the whole family is together and you actually talk to each other. i say if you're an adult, all those rules apply as well. set limits. turn off your notifications. don't let this thing control your life. >>
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i can talk to you for a long time. >> i can come back in. this issue is not going to be resolved quickly. we're going have to come together. thank you so much. >> i think you should try to talk to sharyl and mark. >> i would like to. >> you keep reaching out to them. thank you. >> thank you for having me. >> roger mcnamee. actor matthew rhys is one of the stars in "the post." ahead, the family secret he
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the critically acclaimed steven spielberg movie "the post" highlights the historic events surrounding the leaking pentagon paymenters. the movie dramatizes the "washington post's" decision to publish the top secret document involving the conflict in vietnam. >> top officials including johnson's secretary was involved in the scandal. actor matthew rhys plays ellsberg in "the
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>> it slipped out a couple at a time. it took me months to copy it all. >> what the hell? >> well, we were all former government guys, top clearance, all of that. mcnamara wanted a chance to examine what had happened. he would say to us, let the chips fall where they may. >> brave man. >> having guilt was bigger. i don't think he saw what was coming, what we'd find. but it didn't take him long to figure out. if the pugly ever saw these papers, they would turn against us. >> matthew rhys, welcome to the table. >> thank you very much. >> you played the role with a muted matter of fact-intensity. >> i think i saw that. >> talk about ellsberg. >> incredibly so. i was ashamed to shay i didn't
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>> we forgive you. >> thank you. he was a pioneer in his time in whistle blowing if you will and had such clarity of intention about the wrongdoing this world was doing, not just to the united states, but to the country of vietnam as well. >> and then you meet the real daniel ellsberg who's 80-something? >> we'll say 80-something. >> what struck you most? what did you want to say to him? >> certainly how his campaigning is tireless. he still is as ardent a servant as he was then about this sort of -- you know, the wrongdoings in this world. i was -- the more i lived, the more i was staggered by his bravery, really, that he knew the consequences and this is a man who was a former marine working with the government. you know, he was a true patriot but just saw the wrongdoing and said i can't do
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he was working for the rand corporation and here he saw a study that had undergone four different presidents and the decision-making, warts and all. it was buried and he took them out serendipitously and started photocopying. in the movies he had people photocopying. but in real life who was photocopying? >> he took his children. >> how old with they? >> 11 and 8. they were top secret. they were helping him. it's what got the fbi ultimately onto him. he was divorced at the time and the children went back and told the grandmother what was happening, like what we've been doing with father. oh, cutting the tops that say top secret. >> and grandma went -- >> grandma dropped the dime on him. >> when you met him, are
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something he tells you, here's how you play me. >> >> i certainly had a thousand questions for him. my first question was how scared were you. he said, i wasn't that scared. that's why i said he had this clarity of intention about what he was doing and his conviction was without question because he'd seen, you know, what the body count was coming back to the united states and how it was affecting the vietnamese, both civilian and -- >> we talked with steven spielberg. he said when he read this skrimt he wanted to make it immediately, and he did. "the post" production time was about a year. how was it like working with steven spielberg? >> it's terrifying, terrifying. it's like acting in front of god. he's like an icon. >> "e.t."
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you saw and i think that's sort of cool. i love this. please don't turn page. he plays a russian living in america. but your character is so brutal and so ruthless and yet we still care for this guy. why? >> i was going say something very boastful. >> very boastful. >> yes. the right thing is so good. what's great is it does humanize these people. not just them but those in the intelligent season. >> it's the last season. >> it is, too, but bittersweet. >> are you ready? >> i think so. >> thank you. >> thank you. >> thanks for having
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be sure to tune in to the "cbs ev ♪ (vo) do not go gentle into that good night, old age should burn and rave at close of day; rage, rage against the dying of the light. do not go gentle into that good night. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪
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phil koegan will join us live. it is wednesday, january 10 and this is "great day washington." .
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well, good morning and welcome to "great day washington." >> get up, dc! i markette sheppard. suspect arielle is the woman of the hour. suspect first off, get up you see premier this morning at 6 am . you guys have been working for months on this brand-new morning show. so how does it feel to get the win. smackdown, we can let our hair down. >> it is great to have you back in dc. you were from prince georges county, educated, think allen's . pg. before we were politically incorrect. are you in the prince gorgeous area -- era
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you are back and do you know what? i found out. comedy is really hard. you have to kind of be smart to make people laugh, right? >> i find that comedians are like street sociology. we talk about the way people behave in different situations. it is a different kind of intelligence that you have. you speak five languages, i can't even touch that. the good thing is that sometimes, we get into it and she slips into german. that is really aggressive. >> you have no idea what she is saying to you. arielle, what are people saying about the premier of get up, dc? >> first, #1 trending and #5 nationwide. so it was a really big deal for us and thank you to everybody who has been treating and using the #


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