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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  December 29, 2016 7:00am-8:59am EST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is thursday, december 29th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning." legendary act dress debbie reynolds dies the day after her daughter carrie fisher. reynolds's son says the loss was more than his mother would bear. we look back at her 60 years in hollywood. >> israeli's prime minister fires back at the obama administration after u.s. secretary of state john kerry accuses s hirngovement of damaging middle east peace efforts. >> a look at the new dangers of over-the-counter sleep aids. while the popular drugs may be costly to your health. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds.
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> . ♪ singin' in the rain what a glorious feeling ♪ >> hollywood icon debbie reynolds follows her daughter. >> her death one day after the death of hergh dauter carrie fisher. ♪ ♪ you made me happy you made me glad ♪ >> if the israeli is one state it can be jewish democratic but not both. >> when you see the united states solving problems they don't. they he cause problems. >> he seems to be doing a fau tour. i guess that is how you put it. >> steps could include economic sanctions. >> president trump can undo all of this with the stroke of a pen. >> police in texas defending the actions of officers who shot a man last summer. >> video of the shooting has just been released. >> eastern states from west virginia to maine are bracing for a wintry weather as a storm
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trcouny. >> for interior parts of the northeast, we are looking at significant snow as that storm deepens. >> the second car thief is behind bars after leadiolng pice on a high-speed chase. >> oops. changing his mind. whoa! dr a race to the rescue of the tiverrapped in a fiery wreck in texas and dash cam video captured the chaos. >> all that. >> a 15-yolear-d crossing the street comes face-to-face with a baller. >> bam! >> and all that matters. >> a light saber salute. "star wars" fans prove the force will always be with carrie fisher. >> strenngthe the encouragement and she provided that at the expense of her own privacy. >> on "cbs this morning." >> four seconds. three second. butler got it at the buzzer! jimmy butler! he wins it for the bulls. jimmy butler delivers! the man is smoking.
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announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning." i'm josh elliott with reena ninan and vladimir duthiers. charlie and gayle and norah have the day off. a shocking loss of another hollywood great. debbie reynolds. a star from the movies in history's golden age died yesterday at a los angeles hospital. her daughter and actress and author carrie fisher had died just the day before. reynolds career in the spotlight lasted more than 60 years. ♪ good morning good morning it's great to stay up late ♪ >> reporter: reynolds made her name the legendary musical "singin' in the rain" and continued to perform on stage
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century and made headlines for her personal life. kevin frazier our partner in "entertainment tonight" is in hollywood where reynolds son is talking about her mom's death. >> reporter: todd fisher said he and his mother were planning carrie fisher's funeral when she became ill. her lasts words she missed her daughter and wanted to be her. >> i can't possible be a movie star. i don't have a pair of high heel shoes. it's a joke. ♪ ♪ good morning good morning >> reporter: to her own disbelief debbie reynolds did find stardom with the 1952 classic "singin' in the rain." she was only 19 and never danced professional ever before. >> we danced 10, 12 hours a day every day and i kept thinking i should quit and go home because everything hurt. >> reporter: but she didn't quit
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from texas became america's sweetheart and her singing. ♪ tamy tammy >> reporter: acting. >> you are engaged? all the time you were kissing me telling me you loved me? >> reporter: and dancing. made her a pioneering triple threat. >> i might give out but i won't give in! >> reporter: her career spanned seven decades and in the unsinkable molly brown and "will and grace." in 1955 she married pop singer eddie fisher and the two had two children including a daughter carrie whond fou stardom too at a young age. >> somebody has to save our skins! >> reporter: playing princess leia in "star wars" as a 20-year-old. the two had a turbulent relationship but reconciled. ♪ you made me love you i didn't want to do it
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i did i didn't want to do it ♪ >> reporter: in 2011 she spoke on the oprah winfrey show about her daughter's struggle with drugs and mental illness. >> i would say that carrie and i finally found happiness. i admire her strength and survival. i always feel, as a mother does, that i protect her. who will do that when i'm gone? >> reporter: in an iconic career that saw great success but also personal struggles, reynolds remained unsinkable. >> the only reason that i get emotional is so wonderful that i can't believe i have this life. but i sure do cry for all of the lucky things i've had happen to me. ♪ >> reporter: now debbie and carrie film an hbo documentary together that really fos on their intensely close relationship and called "bright lights." it shows you the two ladies lived next door to each other
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you get to understand their mother/daughter bond that endured many turbulent times. that is due out in 2017. >> i just can't wait to see that one. kevin, thank you so much. "entertainment tonight" will have much more reporting about the death of debbie reynolds this evening. check your local listings. debbie reynolds said there were two things that were hardest for her in life, childbirth and "singin' in the rain." >> monumental talent and sad and i don't know the cause of death but it has to be broken heart. >> no parent should outlive their child. >> absolutely. president obama and president-elect trump have been trading pot shots over the holidays but, yesterday, they spoke on the phone about the transition. the president-elect called it a very nice conversation. but hours earlier, mr. trump accused the obama administration of disrespecting israeli at the u.n. security council last week. secretary of state john kerry then defended those actions in a wide ranging speech that sharply criticized the long time u.s. ally.
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president in honolulu. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. secretary kerry spent more than an hour explaining the obama administration's plan for peace in the middle east. a plan that president-elect trump has expected to ignore when he takes office next month. standing with boxing promoter don king, president-elect donald trump took a break from meetings at his mar-a-lago resort on wednesday to weigh in on u.s./israeli relations. >> when you see the united states solving problems? they don't. they cause problems. >> reporter: trump's comments came after the u.n. security council recently voted to condemn israeli for continuing to build settlements in the west bank. the resolution also condemned palestinian vils. violence. >> the united states did, in fact, vote in accordance with our values. >> reporter: in an impassioned speech, secretary of state john kerry said the decision to allow
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line with longstanding u.s. policy. >> the israeli prime minister publicly supports a two-state solution. but his current coalition is the most right wing in israeli history. >> reporter: kerry said prime minister benjamin netanyahu's support for settlement building has hurt the peace process. >> the two-state solution is now in serious jeopardy. >> reporter: netanyahu offered a blistering response. >> israelis do not need to be lectured about the importance of peace by foreign leaders. >> reporter: the prime minister accused kerry of downplaying the threat posed by palestinian violence and expressed disappointment with current u.s. policies. >> israeli hopes that the outgoing obama administration will prevent any more damage being done to israeli at the u.n. in its waning days. >> it's improper for anybody to talk about our president the way that he
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>> reporter: former u.s. ambassador to israeli and egypt under both republican and democratic presidents, daniel kurtzer says netanyahu may be emboldened by his promises to up-end israeli. >> the cases are that he is heading in a direction that is 180 degrees away from what every previous president has done since 1967. >> reporter: in a tweet, prime minister netanyahu thanked president-elect trump for, quote, his warm friendship and clear-cut support for israeli. josh? >> chip reid in honolulu, thank you. as wever heard in chip's pi the president-elect got back to business in a string of meetings in florida and he announced that sprint would bring 5,000 jobs back to the u.s. and a new company called one web would add 3,000 more. but those new jobs appear to be old news. julianna goldman is covering the trump transition. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president-elect donald trump spent much oe
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with health care and business executives, some of whom could be possible candidates for positions in his administration. but it was what he touted as an announcement of thousands of jobs, especially from sprint that raised the most questions. >> i was just called by the head people at sprint and they are going to be bringing 5,000 jobs back to the united states and taking them from other countries. >> reporter: on wednesday, mr. trump took a moment to tell the press about not one, but two companies looking to add to the job market. >> and also one web, a new company, is going to be hiring 3,000 people so that is very exciting. >> reporter: just a few hours later, he faced questions regarding whether this jobs announcement was new news at all. >> sprint said 5,000 jobs you announced today was part of the 50,000 -- >> no, sprint will -- i just spoke with the head person. he said because of me they are doing 5,000 jobs in this country. i want to thank you. >> thank you. >> reporter: earlier this month mr. trump touted a deal with the ceo of
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telecommunications and internet company that owns sprint and is the largest shareholder of one web. the agreement, to invest $50 billion and bring 50,000 jobs to the u.s. >> we have confirmed these sprint jobs are part of that total number. >> reporter: creighton harris is an editor at bloomberg. >> to some extent every president does this and want to take credit for jobs around the country and trump is no different there but trump has an image he gets things done and knows how to negotiate. >> reporter: one web told cbs news in a phone call the 303, 0 thousands jobs was announced on december 19th. while softbank's plans to bring tens of thousands of jobs to the u.s. were in the works before the election, vlad, yesterday, sprint said it's responsible for 5,000 of those jobs. julianna goldman, we thank you. breaking news on the civil war in syria where
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says a cease-fire with many opposition groups will take effect at midnight. russian president vladimir putin says russia and turkey will guarantee the truce. russia's foreign minister says it covers 60,000 rebel fighters. holly williams is in istanbul, turkey, and is monitoring the announcement. good morning, holly. >> reporter: good morning. we are still trying to confirm the details of this cease-fire deal but it's been broken by russia and turkey which are on opposite sides of syria's civil war. russia backs the syrian regime and turkey backs syria rebel groups. the deal was described as a fragile agreement by vladimir putin and said some russian forces would now be withdrawn from syria. turkey's state news agency reported earlier this week a nationwide deal and not apply to terrorist groups. that is a crucial caveat because it could mean that not only
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groups, as well as kurdish fighters, are exclude from this planned cease-fire. that means that however successful the cease-fire is, if and when it comes into effect, it will not mean an end to the syrian civil war. we also do not know what this means for syria's president bash ash al assad. poopgs groups said there won't be peace in syria until he leaves office. the syrian conflict has been raging now for more than five years. according to many estimates, has killed hundreds of thousands of people. reena. >> holly williams, thank you. the obama administration could announce plans for russia meddling in the presidential election as early as today. the administration believes that they were behind cyber attacks aimed at helping president-elect donald trump. russia warned it would retaliate if new sanctions are announced. when president-elect donald trump was asked what you
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thought about russia sanctions, he replied, quote, we ought to get on with our lives. >> police in ft. worth, texas, defending the actions of an officer who shot a man. dash cam video shows the following. the victim's lawyers said he pose no pret tlthreat. last week a ft. worth officer arrested a woman after she called for help. omar villafranca is outside of the courthouse in ft. worth. >> reporter: david collie was shot by police in july. his attorney obtained dash cam video of that incident and decided to release it this week. he says it's important to show that questionable actions by police are more common than people think. the dash cam video shows a ft. worth police officer and a tarrant county sheriff's deputy respond to go a robbery call. according to police, the two off on-duty uniformed officers spotted a man matching the description of one of the
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collie as he began walking away. one pulled out his gun. the other, a flashlight. that is when collie allegedly edpull a silver object from his pocket and pointed it at the officers. the ft. worth officer fired twice. collie collapsed on the ground. nate washington is collie's attorney. >> when you see that video of your client, what do you see? >> i see an attempted murder. i see an aggravated assault with a deadly weapon. >> reporter: no audio on the footage but police say they repeated asked tol kqol collie show his hands. since he was charged with assault he was cuffed to his bed and he is paralyzed from the waist down. >> the vast majority of replies are decent people and doing their job but a segment of those officers that mess it up. showed another ft. w
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officer arresting jacqueline craig after she called police to report her son had been choked by a neighbor. craig's family is now fighting criminal charges filed against them, including resisting arrest. >> it's difficult to disassociate the actions of the ft. worth police department from a rogue officer when the department then goes on to continue to hold charges against people who the nation can see did nothing wrong. >> reporter: the officer who shot collie was put on paid leave back in july but he is now back on full duty and ft. worth police have not updated us on the outcome of that internal review. possible legal charges against that officer are still pending. collie was never accused in that robbery and a grand jury declined to indict him on that assault charge. >> omar, thank you. a winter storm is expected to hit the northeast today, bringing snow and heavy rain from maine to washington, d.c. the storm
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dumped large hail in jackson, tennessee, yesterday. it covered roadways and pummeled cars by by this weekend some northern areas could be under a foot of snow. meteorologist danielle niles of our boston station wbz is tracking it all. danielle, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, josh. the back edge of the rain pushing through the mid-atlantic as snow advances across new york and pennsylvania. winter weather advisories in purple and winter storm warnings in pink. where the brunt of the storm is going to be through the interior of southern new england, stretching back into the crown of maine. so that snow will ramp up intensity. the evening commute in new england is going to be nasty. heavy downpours. the storm center coming into the gulf of maine tonight and intensified with heavy snow and visibility to zero in new england and lake-effect snow will impact the great lakes through the weekend. snowfall forecast a foot or more right where they want it. ski country loving it
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in a lot of the ski areas across northern new england. we will see six or more inches through the southern interior of new england. >> thank you, danielle. violent crime is skyrocketing in chicago and lower moral on the police force could ab factor. >> some people looking at the chicago police department have said it's in crisis. >> crisis is a good word. >> ahead, "60 minutes" looks at how police activity fell even as the number of killings rose. first, it's time to check your local weather.
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a missing tapestry that belonged to king henry viii may be found in new york. >> how this search initially started with a google search. the news is back in the morning right here on "cbs this morning."
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♪ twitter has given president-elect donald trump a digital megaphone on really any issue he wants. ahead, how his social media use is rattling diplomats and baffling allies. tomorrow from marijuana to gun rights. a look at s
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♪ "star wars" fans are paying tribute to act dress carrie fisher who is best known for her role as princess leia. fans gathered in anaheim and around the country last night honoring her. if nothing else, a light saber tribute, of course. >> i should have been there. >> i forgot my light saber. >> i still have two. welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, violent crime is on the rise in chicago. while rest are down insiders saying that police officers are stepping back from going beyond their regular duties. ahead in a preview of "60 minutes," what these cops are saying off camera about low mor moral. plus president-elect donald trump has been making headlines with his twitter account. see how social media is helping him rewrite the rules
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incoming administrations and diplomacy. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" reports that president obama designated two new national monuments. the bears ears national monument in utah will cover more than 1 million acres. while the gold butte national monument outside of las vegas will span 300,000 acres. the white house said both risks were at risk for vandalism and the move will protect the environmental. security experts say a worldwide travel booking system dating back to the 1960s is hopelessly insecure. the system coordinates bookings between airlines and travel agents and price comparison websites. it requires just two pieces of information to authenticate a booking. t hackers can use the information to cancel a flight
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steal frequent flyer accounts. "the new york times" reports on a possible health benefit from fish oil. danish researchers found children less like to develop asthma if their mothers took the supplement last three months during pregnancy. the mothers took two and a half grams of fish oil daily and up to 20 finalstimes more than average. the "chicago tribune" reports that all city police officers will be wearing body cameras by the end of 2017. that is a year earlier than previously planned. police there are under pressure to control chicago's rising violence. this year, more than 4,300 shootings and nearly 800 homicide. "60 minutes" spent a week in chicago looking for answers why and here is a preview of bill whitaker's report. >> the shooter popped out of the car and shot. >> reporter: we were astonished by data we obtained from inside the police department. it revealed that as killing
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rose, police activity fell. in august of 2015 cops stopped and questioned 49,257 people. a year later, those stops dropped to 8,859. down 80%. at the same time, arrests were off by a third from just over 10,000 to 6,900. you talk to cops every day. >> we do. >> reporter: what is the morale? >> as low as it's ever been. >> reporter: brian warner is a former chicago cop. he was shot in 2011. now warner counsels officers offers suffering from extreme stress. he told us what a dozen beat officers told us on camera. they had stepped back. >> you have a 911 you go to that but if you're out looking for people breaking the law it's not happening as much as it was. >> reporter: you're saying they are not being as pro activity? >> they are not and how could you ask them to dond
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you expect them to be. >> reporter: because it's their job. they signed on to do that. >> it's my job to go to work and listen tour 911 calls and respond to my 911. that is the basic ability of my job so if you want me to do the basics that is what i'm doing now. >> the police activity is horrific. honestly. and there is not an excuse that could be made in my book. >> reporter: we showed the stop and arrest data that we got to gary mccarthy. he was superintendent of the chicago police department until just a year ago. >> when you have activity falling off the way it is and crime skyrocketing, that is a huge problem. >> reporter: some people looking at the chicago police department have said it's in crisis. >> crisis is a good word. when people are dying, yes, there is crisis. no two ways about it. >> in the six days that "60 minutes" was in chicago, 55 people were shot. 16 were killed. the chicago police department is hiring a thousand new officers in an attempto
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violence. can you see bill whitaker's full report on sunday night on xm rig "60 minutes" right here on cbs. >> donald trump's inauguration is three weeks away but his twitter account has already ruffled feathers at the white house. the latest flash point came yesterday when he condemned a u.n. vote critical of israeli settlements. jan crawford is in washington to show us how mr. trump's behavior is a sharp departure from other president-elects. >> reporter: good morning. so the u.s. has only one president at a time responsible for setting foreign policy to avoid confusion during the transition. incoming presidents usually avoid those topics but not donald trump. twitter has given him a 24-hour megaphone. from his florida estate, donald trump 140 character proclamations reverberate in capitals around the world. a flurry of tweets have change to middle east policies when he
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takes office in january. this response from secretary of state john kerry. >> i think it's having an impact on, obviously, on allies who are questioning what is going on but they have their own policies. you know, they are not going to be swayed and intimidated by a tweet. >> this has caused a lot of friction. >> reporter: wall street journal white house reporter carol lee says trump has done away with a notion that the sitting president should be the one speaking on behalf of the nation, not the president-elect. >> it's another instance in which donald trump is rewriting the rules and breaking with tradition. >> reporter: this month, he suggested he will expand the u.s. nuclear arsenal and made overtures to taiwan, angering officials on the chinese mainland. >> i want to tell you what has been done in the last few days. >> reporter: like fdr did through radio. >> i have several announcements to make. >> reporter: and jfk with television. donald trump's tweets can dominate a news cycle he spoke
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last month to lesley stahl about the power of his twitter account. >> when you give me a bad story or when you give me an inaccurate story or when somebody other than you and another network or whatever, because, of course, cbs would never do a thing like that, right? i have a method of fighting back. >> reporter: aides say trump will continue to tweet when he moves into the white house. >> i think that his use of social media is going to be something that has never been seen before. he has this direct pipeline of the american people. >> reporter: others will be listening too. the tweeter in chief's new followers will likely include hostile governments and foreign spies. >> intelligence agencies all over the world sift through social media. they love social media. it's a great way to get insight. >> reporter: now on wednesday, mr. trump turned his twitter account on president obama, accusing him of setting up road blocks. in the closing days of his administration, obama officials have been trying to cement his legacy and ensure his policies can't be easily reversed whene
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>> jan, thank you. a long lost tapestry from centuries ago may have just been found in a new york city rug gallery. stick around for this because we will tell you how scholars will determine if this is the same piece of artwork that england's king henry viii commissioned. >> a great story. >> we invite you to subscribe to our "cbs this morning" podcast. you'll get the news of the day and extended interviews and podcasts original. find them all on itunes and apple's podcast app. we will be right back.
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♪ and that is the world's highest bridge that opened in southwest china. the bridge sits more than 1800 feet above the ground. it's actually about 600 feet taller than the empire state building. the bridge took three years to build and cost 450 million and
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i wouldn't cross it. i'm scared of heights. >> lovely picture. congratulations. best of luck. wa lost treasure of the english monarchy may have just been found in a new york city rug gallery. the missing artwork cost sing henry viii cost him 1 million dollars and vanished after his death. tony dokoupil has more. >> reporter: it all started with a google search. really did. a cambridge professor was looking for a tapestry for a lecture but may have stumbled on the real thing. scholars roger michael and' lixy karen karenowska
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in this high-end but hidden away new york city rug gallery, they believe they may be looking at a treasure that once hung here. in the palace of king henry viii. >> this tapestry could have been the witness to extraordinary history. >> reporter: henry commissioned ten tapestries like it and each depicting the life of julius cesar and cost the equivalent of tens of millions of dollars. tapestry that helped bankrupt england? >> we could be, yes. >> reporter: but none of the ten have been seen in hundreds of years. >> i think it's absolutely clear that what we have here is something really very significant. >> reporter: roger and aeblegy say the tapestry is the right size, the right age and the right subject matter to match king henrys and now test it as part of the digital archaeology a group that uses technology to on drill into the past. >> what we hope to do is get down into the weave of this thing and take its fingerprints.
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case after getting an e-mail from mary beard, a classics professor at cambridge university who came across a imagine of the tapestry on the shop's website. when this cambridge scholar said i found something on the internet. >> it's a new archaeology. google is the new dust brush that folks look to to uncover lost treasures. >> reporter: in the centuries following their disappearance, the tapestries were reproduced. beard's view is the tapestry here in new york city is one of those replicas and telling cbs news she never thought it was an original henry the viii tapestry. no one knows how they were lost but this shop called the persian gallery picked up this tapestry at an auction nearly two decades ago. the manager rodney. >> we have been with it a while. but now -- >> reporter: no idea what you had? >> now sitting on a treasure. >> one is out there and one could be sitting right behind you. >> reporter: if this does turn out to be a henry
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roger and alexy would like to see it return to henry's palace at hampton court. as for how it was lost, one theory it was sent out for cleaning and never picked up. >> that is new york. what else can you say? >> this is for sale right now? >> right now, it is for sale in the low six figures now. if it is authenticated one imagines it may go up in price. >> this is no longer for sale right now. >> not if people see this. >> this was the number two most valid fresh. what is number one? >> another tapestry. preinstagram everybody wants pictures on their wall of fabric. >> people are asking me of my royal history. king henry viii had no grandchildren but his mother margaret a and elizabeth ii is known as james i of england. that is the
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queen elizabeth. >> offshore adventure for three teens took a dangerous turn. ahead, how rescuers found them announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by weightwatchers. lose weight and enjoy the things you love. weightwatchers. live fully. in living the life i want. full of the energy that comes with good health. full of the great foods i love.
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clotting factors. xarelto® is selective targeting one critical factor of your body's natural clotting function. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there is limited information on how xarelto and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking you may bruise more easily, and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto can cause serious, and in rare cases fatal bleeding. get help right away for unexpected bleeding, unusual bruising or tingling. if you have had spinal anesthesia while on xarelto watch for back pain or any nerve or muscle related signs or symptoms. do not take xarelto if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. tell your doctor before all planned medical or dental procedures. before starting xarelto tell your doctor about any conditions, such as kidney, liver or bleeding problems. to help protect yourself from a stroke, ask your doctor about xarelto.
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three teenagers thankfully back on solid ground this morning after stranded at sea. they sat on top of their cap-sized boat and they used a cell phone to call 911. rescuers showed up and pulled them to safety. thankfully, none were hurt and technology saves the day. >> scary moment there. >> yeah. >> remarkable. president-elect trump says the u.s. treats israeli with total distain. secretary of state john kerry claims israeli's government is sabotaging peace efforts.
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white house national security adviser about the potential fallout. you're watching "cbs this morning."
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whattwo servings of veggies? v8 or a powdered drink? ready, go. ahhhhhhhh! shake! shake! shake! shake! shake! done! you gotta shake it! i shake it! glad i had a v8. the orig winalay to fuel your day. i even accept i have a higher risk of stroke due to afib, a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but no matter what path i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding than warfarin. eliquis had both. don't stop taking eliquis unless your doctor tells you to, as stopping increases your risk of having a stroke. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve
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while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... and it may take longer than usual for any bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. dad, i'm ready. did you look outside? ♪ sure is coming down. she'll be there. ♪ ♪
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♪ it is thursday, december 29th, 2016. welcome back to "cbs this morning." more real news ahead, including the great debbie reynolds. fans are mourning her loss just a day after her daughter carrie fisher died. we will hear them perform together. first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. debbie reynolds son todd says her last words to him were that she really missed her daughter and wanted to be with her. >> debbie reynolds said there were two things that were the hardest for her in life, childbirth and "singin' in the rain." >> kerry is explaining the >>ddle east liconfct. donald trump meet with executives but what i touted as
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qubs that raised the most onesti. ea>> cse-fire deal is broken by russia and turkey which are on opposite side of syria's civil war. >> david collie shot by police in july and his attorney obtained dash cam video and decide to do release it this week. >> the snow will ramp up and y heavdownpours in new england and the storm center in the good enough of maine and rapidly intensifying. >> brooks. desperation. got it! and ucla is unbeaten no more. oregon has knocked off number two ucla. ♪ i'm josh elliott with reena ninan and vladimir duthiers. charlie, gayle, and norah are off. debbie reynolds son says losing her daughter was more than she could bear. the 84-year-old star of movies and television and broadway died yeer
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daughter carrie fisher. todd fisher says of his mother, and i quote, she's with carrie now. >> reynolds breakthrough performance was in the 1952 classic "singin' in the rain." her personal life had her ups and downs but she said she was lucky with her two children. ♪ good morning good morning it's great to stay up late ♪ >> here is one thing i've learned from the movies! i love paul. it's not heaven that i hate. the things he quotes me saying all of those blanks to stand for bad words! well, i guess i did let a couple go. >> my personal life is like this. that little choo-choo train saying i think i can. i seem to marry very poorly and i have no taste in men. luckily for me, god was good and i have two wonderful children. >> if i have to live in anyone's shadow it should be yours. >> you remember when you were a little
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perform or sing and always shied away. i said i love you to sing because you have a great voice. >> if i'm like her in any way, i'm very, very happy that i am. ♪ so let's tell the world about it now happy times happy nights happy days are here again ♪ >> that was actually the first time that the two publicly sang together. it was during an interview in 2011 with oprah winfrey. israeli is rejecting unusually harsh criticism of its settlement policy from secretary of state john kerry. he warned that a two-state solution was in serious jeopardy. kerry defended the obama's decision noto
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building of settlements. for decade the policy has backed where the west bank would become part of a palestinian state next to israeli. israeli captured the west bank during the 1967 war with neighboring arab countries. >> kerry says the west bank increased by more than 100 thousands and making a two-state too difficult. >> if the settlement is one state irish can be jewish or democratic and can't be both and won't ever be at peace. moreover, the palestinians will never fully realize their vast potential in a homeland of their own with a hundred within state solution. >> kerry condemned palestinian violence saying, quote, there is absolutely no justification for terrorism and there never will be. israeli's prime minister benjamin netanyahu expressed deep disappointment with the speech saying, quote, secretary kerry paid lip service to the
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that has been waged by the palestinians against the jewish state for nearly a century. president trump said kerry's speech speaks for itself. before the speech, mr. trump tweeted stay strong, israeli. january 20th is fast approaching. >> steven hadly is a former national secure adviser to former george w. bush and helped president bush to broker a two-state peace treaty between israeli and palestinians. hadley is good enough to join us this morning. steven, appreciate the time. simply your reaction to secretary of state kerry's speech and prime minister netanyahu's response was what? >> well, i think it was -- it was pretty predictable. secretary of state kerry was venting a lot of frustration. he's had failure to reach a middle east peace. i believe, it's because the settlement activity that that settlement activity raises questions about the viability of a
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i think you really saw him venting his frustration and i think rather predictably, prime minister netanyahu pushed back and basically made the point that it is not settlements that are buried to peace but the unwillingness of the palestinians, in his view, to accept israeli as a jewish state in the middle east. >> steven, give us some context here. secretary kerry stressed that every u.s. administration going back to 1967 has opposed settlements. it's well known that ronald reagan and they did not get along on lebanon and others did not get along with each other. what are we headed this next administration given that context? >> i think you'll see with them a little bit of different view on the issue of settlements. one of the things that president bush did in exchange of letters with prime minister sharon in 2004, made a distinction between settlements. there are settlements and there are settlements. there are some settlements east of the barrier t
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had been constructed in israeli that are on major settlement blocks that even most palestinians concede will be part of israeli in a final settlement. there are then settlements that are on the eastern side of the barrier or the wall on areas that most people rightly think will be part of any palestinian state once there is an israeli/palestinian peace. one of the problems with the approach of this administration, it has not made a distinction between those two difference categories of settlements. >> we have heard earlier, or reported in this broadcast, our holly williams on the ground saying that a tentative peace agreement has been reached potentially with russia, syria, and turkey. i want to ask you, mr. hadley, do you believe -- how confident are you that you believe this will actually hold? >> well, it's very difficult. the opposition groups that are party to the settlement are a very varied group.
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going to be difficult on the opposition groups. quite frankly, the issue of enforcement is going to be very difficult with the assad regime which has a very checkered record in terms of honoring cease-fires. so i think while it sounds good, you are right to raise. the issue is going to be is it implementable and will it hold up over time? >> what do you think it is that the obama administration could have done differently in regards to syria policy? >> well, it's a long story. but i think what you're seeing, it's very interesting that this was a cease-fire arrangement, part of a peace initiative backed by russia, turkey, and iran. the united states is noticeably absent. why? because the peace is really being driven by those that have made the commitment that have troops on the ground and our commitment has been very modest. secretary kerry made herculean efforts to try to negotiate a cease-fire in aat
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comment overheard that was supposed to be private that his efforts failed largely because he did not have enough leverage. the united states did not have enough skin in the game. we were not active enough on the ground in going against isis and al qaeda groups, but also being active on the ground to be a check on what russia and iran and, in some sense, the assad regime could do. if you're not on the ground and don't have skin in the weight you won't have much weight at the negotiating table and i'm afraid that what we have seen here. >> steven hadley, thank you very muc much. >> nice to be with you. >> the son of debbie reynolds says the actress had been under a lot of stress from the loss of her daughter carrie fisher. dr. jon lapook is in our toyota green room to explain what effect stress can have on the heart and if that can lead to a stroke or deat
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over-the-counter sleep aids can help you rest but many use them far more than recommended. ahead, why that could be bad for your overall health. stay with us. you are watching "cbs this morning."
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♪ hollywood stars and fans alike are mourning the loss of iconic actress debbie reynolds. she passed away just one day after her daughter carrie fisher died. in an interview with e online, reynolds son todd fisher said, quote, she was under a lot of emotion and stress from the loss of carrie and it's pretty much what triggered this event. cbs news medical correspondent dr. jon lapook is joining us to discuss the impacts that stress can have on a death. you weren't debbie reynolds doctor and we don't have the facts how she died but we have all heard the term die after broken heart. what is the medical basis for that? >> there is actually a syndrome called broken heart syndrome, or stress cardio my op pathy.
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when you're under a lot of emotional stress and i've seen this with my patients and their loved ones. you have a huge release of what is adrenaline, dopamine and they can affect the heart, the blood vessels. they flood the heart and what is felt to happen, not entirely clear is that they stun the heart muscle. and so the left ventricle, which is the main pumping part of the heart, can actually stop working the normal way. you have khave heart failure and have a ballooning out of part of the muscle and you can then have a clot form, that clot can break off and travel to the brain and give awe stroke. so there are a lot of things that can happen and it's a real phenomenon. >> reports that she had potentially suffered from a stroke. can emotional stress or an emotional event lead to a stroke? there's no doubt. think about when you get stressed. your heart rate and blood pressure goes up. if your blood pressure goes up you can increase the risk of having a stroke and
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of the catakolomins that affect the blood vessels. when you have a stroke it can double back and affect the heart. when you have a heart attack and you have a problem with this broken heart syndrome, it can actually go affect the head. so everything is connected. i should say with this broken heart syndrome, it's predominantly women, 90%. most of the time you can exchange and chest pains and shortness of breath but you can die of heart failure, a heart attack or irregular heart beat. >> we heard todd fisher say my mom was a bit frail. she was 84 years old. i wonder, a lot of people are wondering if this happened in our family. what is it that they should be looking for? >> well, i always tell people nobody knows your body better than put. the first thing if something seems difference. we know chest pain and shortness of breath and
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of the arm. for women heart attacks can be asymptomatic and fatigue and nausea. i tell my patients, you know, if you're just not feeling right, just something is wrong, the hair on the back of your neck are standing up, call your doctor because something could be up. >> all right. >> it's unbelievably sad and it's just, i think for a lot of people, 2016 can't end fast enough because of so many people we have lost. >> this whole thing takes your breath away. it's really sad. >> dr. jon lapook, thank you for joining us. 2016 as vlad said for many people seems like an unforgettable year in recent matter. we will take a look back in all that mattered this year from politics to sports. you're watching "cbs this morning." you got a great deal during toyotathon! enjoy the low apr financing. what a deal. better hurry. last chance of the year.
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♪ coming up in our next half hour, we will have a special look at the year in news. so to make time for that, we are going to show of some of this morning's headlines early. "wall street journal" reports that flipping homes is making a comeback. that is when you try to make a profit by selling and buying a house in just a few months. the number of investors who flip a house in the first nine months of this year reached the highest level since before the
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crisis. in 2016 the average profit on a flip was 61,000. in 2009, 19,000. part of the reason for the rebound is home prices are rising. britain's "guardian" reports that burger king plans to cut the use of antibiotics in its chicken. it will fight super bugs and overuse of antibiotics contribute to the rise of dangerous infection in humans. the telegraph of britain says a giant robot has taken its first baby steps. 13-foot tall robot weighs a ton and a half and a pilot sits inside this robot. its developers in south korea say it could hazardous jobs. i wonder if they do bathrooms. >> i think our time on this -- >> you don't want a self-driving car. new york's daily news reports on the death of a man who invented a must-have party item.
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♪ red solo cup i fill you up let's have a party ♪ >> robert holman came up with the plastic solo cup while working for his father's company and he went on to become the ceo. he was 84 years old on. >> unbelievable. >> where have you ever attended a party where there is not a solo cup there? >> anecdotically i hear good things. americans may need a lesson in taking over-the-count sleep aids. ahead, how they can become a very bad habit. your local news is now.
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♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, americans this year could spend more than $700 million on over-the-counter sleep aids. see how overusing them might come to a cost to your health. plus, a relentless 12 months for us here at "cbs this morning." ahead we look back at the big stories we covered this year from a historic, among other things, presidential election to the end of the longest championship drought in american sports. we have a closer look this morning at the potential dangers of over-the-counter sleep aides. required labels on those products urge users to see their doctors if
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than two weeks. an upcoming survey say people may be taking them too often. 18% took the products on a daily basis and 41% used them a year or longer. lisa gill, thanks for joining us. what sleep aids are we talking? >> very common over-the-counter medications you could not need a precipitation to get them. tylenol p.m. or the following. the thing they all have in common is that they use usually one of two ingredients and their old school antihistamines and mostly one shows up in dozens of products. this medication as a side effect causes drowsiness for most people and you see it advertised as a really a remedy for sleep problems.
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and i reach for. you found, in fact, taking a deeper dive into your own survey, people are reaching a whole lot more often? >> right. we did a new analysis. we were shocked to discover that they didn't do what you just said. they don't it just one and doing it every day and a year or longer and far exceeds the two-week limit the manufacturer say on the package. >> is that addiction? >> why are so many people turning to them? what it really is a psychological dependency. you can't really become physically addicted necessarily but people became so reliant bone them th upon them that it's scary. >> we reached out to the fda and they said the following, quote. what evidence did consumer reports find? >> really it's the survey data. we did a nationally representative survey of more than 4,000 adult americans and that is where we
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number one thing that people turn to and that they were basically abusing them and going way beyond what they were supposed to and not reading the directions. we are excited to share this data with the fda and think it's very helpful for them in thinking about whether or not people being habituated. >> always read and follow the label and use up to two weeks. . what are the side effects if you get beyond that mark? >> what people were using it a year or longer they put themselves at risk for a couple of things. short-term side effects of like dizziness, confusion, and neck day drowsiness and something we call the hangover effect. people are more risk for accidents, even car accidents and falling which is very scary, especially for older people. for people that take them longer term, though, some very good data that really shows an association with
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medications and they are called -- a long-term potential with severe memory problems. this is what you're trying to avoid. so really people have this sort of sleep problem goes beyond two weeks they need to see their doctor and have a more detailed discussion what is causing this insomnia. could be a stop of heart problem or a side effect of a medication they already take and we were talking earlier about ambient instead of turning to m medication, turn to advice. >> the news is back in the morning. ahead we will show you the most memorable moments that we have covered and a look back at 2016. first, it's
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♪ as 2016 comes to a close, we are reflecting on all that mattered in buildithis historic. unpredictable presidential election and worldwide struggle against terrorism and people break records on the world stage also. >> here we go. ♪ >> democratic rivals derny sander and hillary clinton are neck and neck. ♪
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>> 12 candidates in rin the republican place. >> god bless the great state of iowa. >> thank you, new hampshire. >> if you don't have a seat belt, go get one! >> i love to win. god bless you. >> what a super tuesday! >> for john kasich to win the nomination? >> he would have to bring new states into the union. >> thank you. >> businessman knocked out 16 opponents and is the last candidate standing. ♪ we are the champion >> he is a man known for a large personality. >> i am with you. i will fight for you and i will win for you. ♪ >> donald trump! >> this guy is not a politician. to me a good thing. >> and mexico will pay for the wall. >> he's not a groper. it's not who he is. >> hello. how are you? >> you can do anything. >> what you want you want. grab them by the [ bleep ]. locker room talk. >> either people are excited
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mortified about you candidacy. >> i don't think mortified. >> no, i've heard mortified. >> we will make america great again. >> there are no ceilings, when there are no ceilings, the sky is the limit. >> they were extremely careless in their handling of very sensitive highly classified information. >> do you think it fed the trust issue? >> well, i'm sure it didn't help. >> her doctor revealed she was diagnosed with pneumonia. >> i'm back! >> it's not nice. >> okay. >> she doesn't have the stamina. >> it's just awfully good donald trump is not in charge of the law in our country. >> because you would be in jail. >> this was wrestle mania. >> they even want to try to rig the election. >> do you make the -- that you will absolutely accept the result of this election? >> i'll tell you at the time. i'll keep you in suspense. >> that is horrifying. ♪
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>> the nastiest presidential campaign in our lifetimes has finally come to an end. >> this is a historic night. >> the 2016 election ended with a thunder clap that is echoing around the world. >> no matter how improbably, the presidency was trump's. >> not my president! >> buildings with trump's name on them became beacons for thousands of protesters. >> this is not the outcome we wanted or we worked so hard for. >> usa! >> it is time for us to come together as one united people. ♪ >> the british people have voted to leave the european union. ♪ i want to break free >> the pound has fallen like a rock. the stock market has
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a cliff and david cameron is gone. >> everything is black. >> two bombings hit brussels international airport. >> everybody has to evacuate. >> witnesses said they heard gunshots and people shouting in arabic. >> i saw this blood just everywhere. >> another bomb went off near a busy subway stop. >> at least 31 people are dead. >> if we don't degrade isis, then we will face an attack like this someday here. >> orlando, the scene of the deadliest mass shooting in american history. >> we are learning the names of the 50 people who were in the club and did not survive this horrible attack. >> no one can tell me where my son it! >> oh, my god. >> i'm thinking i'm next. i'm dead. >> the attacks on any american is an attan
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>> the deadly terror attack rocked istanbul's main airport. at least 41 people were killed. >> three suicide bombers detonated themselves in different parts of the airport. >> a truck slammed into a crowd gathered to watch the steel day fireworks in the southern coastal city of nice. >> france in shock and mourning. >> at least 84 people were killed. an american father and son are among the dead. >> just on the front lines in fallujah, just cleared this area a few days ago and said the entire thing is mined. >> iraqi and kurdish forces are now within ten miles of mosul. they are meeting fierce resistance from isis.
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that that sound like quite a love of resistance i have to tell you. >> isis claimed responsibility for a series of devastating bombings in damascus and homes. >> the fronts of all the buildings have been blown clean off. ♪ >> in just two days, videos have captured two separate deadly police shootings of black men. >> i told him to get his hand up. >> the officer just shot him in his arm. >> jesus! >> protesters in baton rouge rallied overnight to demand justice. >> sniper from up here somewhere! >> get down! get down! >> gunfire ambushed police in an unprecedented attack on downtown dallas. >> five police officers have been killed. >> the night began with a protest march in solidarity with the victims of this week's police shootings. >> watch out! go! >> this must stop!
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this divisiveness between our police and our citizens. >> a dangerous new wire in southern california has exploded in size. >> i can feel the heat radiating behind me. >> what are we going to do? i have nowhere to go! >> go, go, go! >> 14 people died in tennessee's biggest fire in a hundred years. >> many homeowners like this one say they didn't even get a warning. >> we are heartbroken. >> they haven't seen this kind of flooding here in east texas in more than 100 years. >> east baton rouge parish is now a federal disaster zone. >> a string of damaging tornadoes across the midwest. >> oh, my gosh. starbucks got blown over. >> this tornado practically flattened starbucks. >> i was so scared. >> this is matthew! >> matthew churns its way up the east coast. >> i lost my home. my car.
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deaths in haiti. >> there is people that were lo lucky enough to survive and live through hurricane matthew are now facing real catastrophe. >> god speed, john glenn. ♪ grounds control to major tom >> searching for music is like searching for god. ♪ take your protein pills and put your helmets on ♪ >> my hope is to be right, to be faithful to my oath. ♪ >> i wish all of you the best on this fascinating journey. it ain't over. ♪ purple rain purple rain >> i'm going to float like a butterfly and sting like a bee! ♪ purple rain purple rain
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>> steady as a rock! >> yeah. but i shoot with this hand! ♪ hallelujah hallelujah ♪ hallelujah hallelujah ♪ >> this is what the war in vietnam is all about. >> you wouldn't have done anything differently? >> i mean, how can you? i mean, talk about a lucky, blessed life as a journalist. ♪ hallelujah hallelujah ♪ >> let's get this stadium shaking! >> in the end zone for the touchdown! >> denver broncos have taken super bowl 50. >> peyton manning is now the oldest starting quarterback ever to win a super bowl. >> charlie, thanks very much. you don't have to keep reminding me about that oldest quarterback!
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>> i said you would be moved, inspired. was i right? >> do you realize what you've created? >> yeah. yeah. the guys are really sweet. >> it's over! cleveland is a city of champions once again! >> if you want to see something that is really on fire? look no further than team usa both in the pool and on the mat. >> hey chicago what do you say? we are going to win today! >> this is it. the cubs win the world series! the longest drought of american sports is over! >> the curse is dead. >> go, cubs go! pand now we finally get to is celebrate! ♪ >> i know we will say it
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what a year. >> this has been an incredible year. when i look back at this year with all of the news, it is just heart breaking to see how many people have passed. people that we have grown up watching, listening, john glenn and prince and mohammed ali and now carrie fisher and debbie reynolds. >> the muhammad ali funeral was incredible. the breath of people. >> the new world we will be stepping into in a couple of days. >> 2017. we are ready for you. and you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back with much more.
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anything with a screen is a tv.
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plus 40,000 on demand tv shows and movies, all on the go. you can even download from your x1 dvr and watch it offline. only xfinity gives you more to stream to any screen. download the xfinity tv app today. ♪ the look back that all that mattered in 2016 was produced by myly and ed
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good job, my friends. >> that
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rently. that means incredibly fast 150 meg internet for the holidays. so in the 3.7 seconds it takes gary watson to beat the local sled jump record, fly, gary, fly. ...his friend can download 13 versions of the perfect song... ...his sister can live stream it... ...while his mom downloads how to set a dislocated shoulder. get 150 meg internet, tv and phone for just $79.99 per month online for the first year. cable can't offer that. only fios can.
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olympians kristi yamaguchi and carli lloyd share their insights on sports, books and salaries. plus former redskin, brad edwards, and antwaan randle el talk football with our darrell green. it is thursday, december 29th, and this is great day washington! (upbeat orchestral theme music) oh good morning, my name is chris leary. and i'm markette sheppard, we're your hosts of great day washington, and it's all about sports, right chris? it is, as a matter of fact america loves a cinderella story, especially in the backdrp
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of a 2016 olympic games in rio earlier this year. here's our talk with olympic wrestling gold medalist, helen maroulis, as she shares her spectacular story. [meaghan] please welcome to great day, helen maroulis, fresh from the olympics in rio, helen welcome! come on down! there she is, come on down, helen! (clapping) this is exciting! [meaghan] look at her! look at this! look at that gold medal, oh my gosh! have a seat, and welcome. she knows how to accessorize welcome here, welcome to great day washington. she does know how to accessorize. i know, right? yes, she does. i was going to say, you look so tiny in person, but we just watched you win that match, and you are kind of like bending down, looking eye-to-eye at your opponent. she's a world champ, she thinks she's going to take it home, what's going through your mind as you're going up against her? oh my gosh, so many emotions. i've lost to her twice before, i know that she's a legend, she's the most accomplished wrestler in the sport, and i just didn't want to give into fear so,
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before i even walked out, i'm just reciting, christ is in me, i'm enough, over, and over, and over, and over again. and as i'm looking at her i'm thinking, okay, this is a legend, but i'm just going to keep saying this over, and over, and over in my mind. so, it was this crazy bout of just emotional energy. but you know again, too, it's like we love our local athletes. the fact that you went to the olympics and you are right from here! what was it like to win? it was incredible, i mean, it hasn't set in yet. i ah-- helen, you were crying. you were crying! i was but, in that moment i was crying all i could think of was every single time i thought in training, 'cause you say that you're preparing, and you make an olympic team and you're saying, okay yeah, i'm going to go win, i'm preparing, this is my goal, but then you think of every single time a doubt came up. and every single time that i didn't see hope, that i didn't see the results, that i was putting in work, and i'm like, i'm looking for perfection in my training, i'm not seeing it. and i'm just like, god, there's no way


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