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Can the US economy recover from coronavirus?

KYW 24 Hour News

09:28 min | Last month

Can the US economy recover from coronavirus?

"Nation last week another three million Americans filed for unemployment retail sales and factory output recorded record declines silenced the economic damage from corona virus tonight on sixty minutes Scott Pelley talks with the most powerful man in the finance world federal reserve chairman Jerome Powell here's a preview what economic reality to the American people need to be prepared for well I I would take a more optimistic cut it that if I could and that is this is a time of of great suffering and difficulty and it's come on us so quickly and with such force but you you really can't put into words the the pain people are feeling the uncertainty there realizing and it's going to take awhile for us to get back but I I would just say this in the long run and even in the medium run you would want to bet against the American economy this economy will recover it may take awhile it may take a period of time it could stretch through the end of next year we really don't know can there be a recovery without a reasonably effective vaccine assuming there's not a second wave of of of the corona virus I think you'll see the economy recover steadily through the second half of this year for the economy to fully recover people will have to be fully confident and that that may have to await the arrival of of of a vaccine scuttle interview the fed chairman airs tonight on sixty minutes we go now to Gary Cohn he's a former director of the national economic council under president trump he joins us from Long Island New York good morning good morning Margaret you just heard of a federation chairman say and know full recovery until there is a vaccine thought is the logical extension of that that there will be widespread unemployment well into next year so first five by chairman Paul did a very good job of summarizing the economic situation with some optimism and saying look if we don't get a second outbreak in the fall which is just predicted we don't know if that will happen or not we we we will continue to grow our economy and our economy will continue to have a natural recovery so and he was quite optimistic and and I am quite optimistic the U. S. economy is quite resilient and I and I have to remind people that we end up in this economic situation by necessity we made a conscientious decision to shut down our economy and have everyone stay home to flatten the curve was the right decision but we created this economic situation we can on wine this much more quickly than some of the comparisons that we're making in time where were were there were situations where our unemployment data happened over a long period of time because I think the climbing employment declining sales I think counter to that is there are people in immediate and severe pain now I mean the fed revealed this week that forty percent of people making under forty thousand dollars a year lost their jobs in just one month in March we were hearing that food in security the fed chair pointed to Congress and you just turn the speaker of the house say time is of the essence do you agree with her that more emergency aid needs to happen now or can you wait as Republicans want to do so I I think I agree with fifty percent of what the speed with the speaker saying so part of the heroes act was to get money or is to get money to the states the state local government and I do think that is very important to stay local governments have been hard hit the last thing we want to see a state local governments in our time of need having to lay off firemen policemen teachers first responders frontline people that were relied upon for everyday life that would be the complete wrong outcome here so the federal government does have to step in and help out states just like that help small businesses and big miss Bates big businesses they should help the states that doesn't mean they should respond return the states to perfect financial condition on the other half of the bill eight you did ask me about that there are some things in there that are much more aimed at a a recovery then the current position we're in in addition to that if we really want to get the people back to work that the chairman Powell was talking about we need to reopen the economy those people earning less than forty thousand dollars a year are very important and we rely on them but think about the health care system healthcare system is twenty percent of our GDP if we get our healthcare system back up and running a lot of people in the lower wage bracket end up working in the healthcare system we need that to happen if if we get people going back to work think of what it means to go back to work you get are you did it's not it's not an either or it's a half right and part of what Congress should be doing is figuring that out policy wise the administration is floating the idea of a payroll tax cut slashing the corporate tax rate suspending capital gains on assets but between now and the end of the year how does any of that help the people who are in pain now what we have to decide where we are are we responding to the crisis we trying to stimulate recovery Hey look this is a very difficult situation because the federal government sits on top and then each state is going to decide what we're doing if we're trying to respond to the crisis were right and this is where I agree with the speaker we have to get the state's money to help them respond to the crisis if we're trying to stimulate economic growth which would be the second half of the equation we would use a different set of tools to stimulate economic growth and we have a huge tool box of tools we can use to stimulate economic growth but but those specific proposals payroll tax cuts lowering the corporate interest rate does that do any of what you're talking about will a payroll tax cuts puts money in the pockets of people who are working right right now we're talking about the unemployed people exactly all tax cut doesn't help an unemployed person so I'm not in favor of the payroll tax cuts so what are you saying are you back to work okay are you also saying more direct aid to people because one of the the questions around extending unemployment benefits as they are now this unintended consequence of people actually sometimes making more on unemployment then if they take the option to go back to the employer that maybe for low down so what's the solution there the market look I think you just had a very important concept when we first started the enhanced unemployment benefits we did it for a specific person purpose we wanted to and we needed to get people out of the economy we needed them to stay home so we changed the definition of unemployment we said look stay home don't look for a job we don't want you to leave your house now I think we have to go back to the more traditional definition of unemployment if your unemployed you get benefits but if you need to be looking for a job if you get offered a job you should have to take that job and you should come off of unemployment benefits we need to transition out of the extraordinary measures that were justifiable sixty days ago ninety days ago into the the real world of what it is they they they continues definition of unemployment to think that do you think equity markets are behaving rationally and are you accepting the idea that the tax cuts that you personally helped usher through from the trump administration may have to disappear as so many on Wall Street are predicting to pay for all this first I have I have said it I'll say it again we now understand that we have to be in position the federal government to spend two to five trillion dollars in a moment's notice to support our infrastructure support our economy that said we need to sit down look at both sides of the equation we need to sit down and look at the revenue side of the equation and we need to look at the expense side of the equation so I would say yes the tax situation United States has to be readjusted everything should be on the table but remember at the expense side equation everything should be on the table as well as far as the stock market goes remember the stock market so you're talking about your name you accept would likely have to go I said so I think everything is on the table Hey remember remember my market I think the tax cuts are completely misconstrued we get a big tax breaks too to lower income earners and we taxed higher income earners in fact in the heroes bill you'll see they're trying to roll back the SALT deduction the salt production it was a way that we tax most of the higher earners only the top thirty percent of earnings really use the SALT deduction they're the ones that own the big homes and pay the big real estate taxes and pay big state income taxes than they're using that deduction rolling that deduction back does not make sense right now when the federal government needs money in in this environment I'm a stock market like a stock market very forward looking and I think the stock market like chairman Paul is fairly optimistic of where we're going to get to an end and there is a path forward and I want my people it's also it's made up of the largest companies might occur and a lot of those companies have actually become more essential to our daily lives today not less essential your current index a small local businesses I think that index would be trading at depressed

Scott Pelley
Will Infinite Money Save the Economy?

Money For the Rest of Us

03:42 min | 3 months ago

Will Infinite Money Save the Economy?

"We'll Infinite Money Save the economy governments and central banks around the world are working on measures to combat the economic recession the contraction really. This shutdown of the economy related to the pandemic social distancing is causing people rightfully so to stay home. Jobs will be lost. Businesses will be hurt and are being hurt and it is the responsibility of the Federal Reserve in US and other central banks around the world to be the lender of last resort and for federal governments to step up and provide stimulus and emergency relief to households and businesses. Now there's a great deal of discussion with regard to how that relief should be delivered in this episode. We're going to look at some of the things that the Federal Reserve has announced and it appears the US government will announce some recording this on Tuesday march twenty fourth if not passed final emergency relief bill yet but we have some indication of what it will contain and we WANNA look at perhaps some unintended consequences namely the potential for inflation given the level of stimulus. It is a challenging thing for politicians in central banks are now. I do not envy their situation. But we'll see and discuss it and is there anything we can do to protect ourselves in case things don't necessarily go as planned last Sunday on sixty minutes news program. Scott pelley interviewed. Neil cash. Cari he is the president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis. He's the former assistant treasury secretary. He's a member of the Federal Reserve Open Market Committee so he is in the room when the Federal Reserve is discussing. What should be done in the interview? Cash Cari mentioned. There was a huge demand for cash dollar bills by businesses and he says the Federal Reserve and as a member of the FM OC. We will absolutely meet those demands for cash withdrawals pelley asked him will the reserve. Just print money Kashkari response. That is literally what Congress has told us to do. That is the authority they have given us to print money and provide liquidity into the financial system we create it electronically and we can also print it with the Treasury Department he mentioned. How are stresses in the Bond Market? Bet It is freezing. Up companies are having difficulty borrowing money to fund their operations and we've also seen a lack of liquidity in bonds. There are too many sellers and not enough willing buyers. Liquidity is the ability to buy or sell an asset without impacting. It's price if there's a huge demand to sell a security and there's not enough willing buyers and the price drops so when cash Cari says the Federal Reserve will provide liquidity to the financial system. Sometimes called injecting the quickey. That means they're buying. The Federal Reserve is buying assets in order to provide a bid so that they don't fall further EM- price.

Federal Reserve Federal Reserve Bank Federal Reserve Open Market Co United States Scott Pelley Minneapolis Neil Treasury Department Congress
"scott pelley" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

Newsradio 830 WCCO

03:50 min | 6 months ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

"Fine is the is there now now he said he's gonna be out of ten this the president president trump and he's not here yet but he could come at any second and so we're just we're waiting for the call I've got dumb Scott Pelley over here he's just you know say Hey just hold on they tend to go yeah we settled on Corey we'll let you know when he's out here so just wait Scott Pelley CBS right yeah yeah they're still rolling prices right so what drew Carey's got it any easier to he said Hey you know if this they don't know bidders on better zero hold on I think I may have to wait might have to interrupt yeah now is that the main guide CBS anymore though right now I'm a millennial you think I watch TV news come they within candy shell fresh in North some okay so here's here's the competing narratives as we talk about proactive versus reactive a law professor from Notre Dame said the United States had no justification to carry out the strike she specializes in international law and the use of force she said it was especially problematic because it was launched without the consent of the Iraqi government we don't have the right to attack on Iraqi soil so now a Indiana University professor said international law does provide for countries to act in self defense from a future attack provided the threat is imminent so if there's some information they will find out for the president here there's some information saying Hey look we knew that he was gonna do this and do that and now whether you believe the president or not that's that's on you but if we had information that there's going to be a future attack then the Indiana University professor said international law does provide for countries to act in self defense all right we're gonna take this Eric from Blaine Eric how are you doing well how are you hi good I'll go ahead get that the thing I think the problem that the Democrats added that they didn't weren't advise the leadership wasn't advised ahead of time when the Republicans were there were there were Republican leaders who were advised that this was going to happen or that that you know and indeed he didn't the same courtesy the Democrats regardless of the fact that you don't get along with them it's just there was there was a you know you're not quite the same treatment where is it in the past when Obama did it you guys everybody here's what we were doing or you're just be at the head of everybody else learning about you when they went after bin laden they got it I I believe that they were advised ahead of time at the top rate she was going to take place all right thanks for the call back I don't I don't know I can't I I mean I can't remember all the ins and the outs in the in the death but I do think that you understandably right like if you're a Democrat is saying well okay I don't set like we work we were told but this is goes back to the history between the two parties like these two sides right now it's as divisive as it's ever band so any little thing in that not say that this is little but any little thing even will cause you to to be annoyed all right you know what okay it's eleven fourteen he could come out at any second we'll stop whatever we're doing let's take a quick break I'm gonna guess he's not gonna come out within the next couple minutes let's let's take a quick break we'll come back with the president all right that's next it's Corey helpful at geico presents another voice mail from your roommate Hey I got some bad news someone broke into her apartment and they took your TV on your.

trump Scott Pelley president
Whistleblower attorney expresses 'serious concerns' over client safety to acting DNI

Real Talk With Rashad Richey

00:37 sec | 10 months ago

Whistleblower attorney expresses 'serious concerns' over client safety to acting DNI

"Carter the attorneys for the anonymous whistleblower who filed a complaint about president trump's say their clients safety is being threatened and there may be a bounty out for their identity normally used to do in the old days were smaller the spice entries we should have a little differently and was marked president that prompted the whistle blowers lawyers to write a letter this weekend Scott Pelley reported on sixty minutes in a letter to the acting director of national intelligence but lawyers thank the director for activating appropriate resources to ensure their clients to safety they also wrote that certain individuals were reportedly offering a fifty thousand dollar bounty for their clients

Carter Donald Trump President Trump Scott Pelley Acting Director Fifty Thousand Dollar Sixty Minutes
Trump demands to meet whistleblower and accuses Adam Schiff of "treason"

The WCCO Morning News with Dave Lee

01:06 min | 10 months ago

Trump demands to meet whistleblower and accuses Adam Schiff of "treason"

"Impeachment inquiry into president trump moving forward this morning Democrats wanting to act quickly the latest from CBS CBS news update president trump is tweeting about house intelligence committee chair Adam Schiff this morning asking arrest for treason Jeff is leading the Democrats quest for an impeachment inquiry after a whistle blower came forward with concerns about Mr trump's phone conversation with his Ukrainian counterpart sixty minutes Scott Pelley asked chef do you expect the testimony of the personal blower absolutely your committee already has an agreement with the whistle blower that he will testify. we have agreement that he or she will testify yes the president says he deserves to meet his accuser and house Republican leader Kevin McCarthy tells CBS why would we move forward with impeachment there's not something that you have to defend here CBS news legal analyst Jonathan Turley on what it will take for Democrats to prove wrongdoing you're gonna take down a president you're gonna need to show that he made that linkage yeah I've got four hundred million on the table and this is what I want CBS news update I'm Deborah

CBS President Trump Adam Schiff Jeff Democrats Mr Trump Scott Pelley Kevin Mccarthy Jonathan Turley Deborah Analyst Sixty Minutes
"scott pelley" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

01:40 min | 10 months ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on KCBS All News

"This from Scott Pelley sixty minutes has obtained a letter that indicates the government whistle blower who set off the impeachment inquiry of president trump is under federal protection because he or she fears for their safety or attorney for that on identified whistle blower later said sixty minutes miss in that letter with the CBS news broadcast no stand by its sources in reporting on the whistle blower the president and his supporters appeared on mainstream and social media attacking the whistle blower senior White House adviser Steven Miller was on fox and president correctly pointed out that the behavior of this individual it's close to a spot what the president also wanting him investigated for fraud and Creason house intelligence committee chairman Adam Schiff hopes to hear soon from the whistleblower at whistleblower will be allowed to come in and come in without the a minor from the justice department to or from the White House to tell us about what they can and cannot say we'll get the unfiltered testimony that whistleblower he was on ABC Sunday night president trump was re tweeting a warning of a civil war over his possible removal from office most mountain states in the western either got nor will likely get some serious known from on early season storm but has now prompted Montana's governor Steve bullock to declare an emergency for those areas already hit the storm is bringing heavy wet snow high winds to closing roads downing trees causing scattered power outages is a big manhunt under way now for for male inmates to over power to female corrections officers and then escaped from a county jail in Ohio Carly county sheriff Mack Champlin made stole the keys.

Ohio Creason White House CBS attorney Mack Champlin Steve bullock Montana Scott Pelley trump ABC justice department Adam Schiff chairman fraud Steven Miller
"60 Minutes" correspondent Lesley Stahl looks back at Steve Kroft's career

Reliable Sources with Brian Stelter

04:04 min | 10 months ago

"60 Minutes" correspondent Lesley Stahl looks back at Steve Kroft's career

"But now the news magazine longest tenured correspondent is retiring and he's here with me. We now steve kroft joining me for his retirement day. This is the evening when sixty minutes is paying tribute to you later today. Thank you for joining me my pleasure. My pleasure how is sixty minutes changed over your three decades and and how has television changed over your career. How's everything changed. Every time i look at it now and every industry every walk of wipe this changed <hes> but mostly. I think that sixty minutes is probably changed the least of almost anything in the culture in terms of of <hes>. It's you know some people say it's still a little old fashioned but it's still doing good journalism and still basically siklie following the the blueprint that on hewitt set <hes> you know fifty years ago and still the most watched <hes> i mentioned you're obama interviews certainly in recent years. That's what you've been the best known for <hes>. What do you think it is about that kind of interviewing presidential interviewing that people should learn from our people should take away well. I that's a good the question when i first started doing the interviews with with obama in two thousand eight the there was sort of a canvass for doing presidential interviews that people in followed for years and years and years there was a you're of a certain politeness to it you. The president was treated with respect. <hes> tried not interrupted unless you absolutely had to and now it's kind of evolved to the place with this particular president where almost anything thing goes and when he does sit down with somebody besides this fox friends. Would you like to interview president trump. Have you tried <hes>. I have not tried. I took a pass on that. One and leslie and scott pelley both interviewed him. He's a very hard interview very hard interview because he just goes where he wants to go and takes you know even and it's particularly live but <hes> i think leslie did a pretty good job and exposed. I don't say exposing but letting him <hes> reveal himself in his personality the way he thinks i think lester holt did really a good job with them and other than that most people just can't get a handle on it. It's hard. I mean i i would know how to do it really well. I'd have i'd come up with an idea and strategies but i think you have to really be on your toes and beyond the presidential interviews what stories are most important to you are the kinds of stories that we need to have more of on television news. <hes> i think we ought to have more twelve minutes twelve and a half eh stories. I think that that's the biggest advantage that the show has <hes> and you know we shoot normally thirteen hours of pap- for thirteen minutes of <hes> of a a product and you have a lot to choose from and also if you're doing an interview live. You've got five minutes. Maybe <hes> and we've got an hour to sit down with somebody and we can go and find the best parts and right and go in every direction every direction. We're going to a couple more minutes for us steve. You're leaving at a time of turmoil for the last year. It's sixty minutes. There's been a lot of turmoil allegations against the former executive producer jeff fager. He's stepped down under pressure now this news. CBS news president we all remember the upheaval does that relate to wire leaving now. Not really i mean and i say that my wife thinks i'm crazy when i say that but <hes> it had very little to do with it. I made the decision really about a year ago that this was going to be my last season and i my my staff right about that time. All the dramas turned down and i said unless something really happens to change my mind. This is my last season and nothing happened to change. What's it been like inside. CBS news during this period <hes> well you know it's anytime you have organization that has leadership change wjr and as you pointed out we had at three different levels with <hes> corporate CBS with CBS news with sixty minutes. It creates a lot of uncertainty.

President Trump Scott Pelley Leslie Barack Obama CBS Steve Kroft Jeff Fager Lester Holt Hewitt Executive Producer Sixty Minutes Thirteen Minutes Thirteen Hours Twelve Minutes Three Decades Five Minutes Fifty Years
"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

04:31 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

"Is the secret of sixty minutes? Well, you know, Don Hewitt, the, the man who invented sixty minutes in nineteen sixty eight no one thought this was a good idea. And I, I write about how sixty minutes came into being in the book, he, he would got turned down again. And again, and again, by the brass at CBS news. He finally got them to put it on the air as an experiment, and it didn't do well in its first two or three or four years. But when it moved to Sunday night, which was kind of an accident almost it really caught on. It was just the right program at the right time on the right night, and Don used to always tell us tell me a story and what he meant by. That was you'd walk into don's office. And you'd say Don climate change. We gotta do story about. Climate change, and he would wave you out of the office and say, that's an issue. Tell me a story and what he meant by. That was fine. The story about the, the unforgettable person or the unforgettable event within climate change and use that as the wedge to tell me all about the issue. I tell young journalists that Steven Spielberg didn't make a movie called D day he made a movie called saving private Ryan. But in that you learned everything you needed to know about d day, he didn't make a movie about the holocaust. He made a movie that was entitled Schindler's List. But in that narrow little story about one man, you learned everything you needed to know about the holocaust. That's what Don meant when he said, tell me a story, and I think that's what we have been doing all of these years. It's a, it's a magical concept and very simple, very hard to do and the other. Thing that has kept us on the on the air. All these years Ben is that those stories are handcrafted. I tell young journalists at there's no such thing as good writing. There's only good rewriting and we rewrite those stories again. And again and again typically something like a dozen times before the audience ever sees them. I used to say when I was doing the CBS evening news. And sixty minutes at the same time I used to tell people that we rewrite the stories at sixty minutes until they're perfect at the evening news. We rewrite the stories until six thirty Bill. That's the way those deadlines work. And, and that's the difference between those two broadcasts. Well, real quickly before we go. I just have to ask, what was Andy Rooney, like was he really the much and that was on TV us. Yes. Well, you saw is what you got. I lived near Andy in a small community in Connecticut. And would see him in public from time to time and see him socially from time to time and he was very criminal 'Gently that way. But he was honest. And that's what people loved about him on sixty minutes, I had a guy at the airport today crossed the terminal run up to me and say, you've got to find another Andy Rooney, and I told him there isn't another ending Rooney there. Just isn't. I remember being in a restaurant in the small town in Connecticut, and Andy was dining alone. And a group of people got up from the table and walked over to him to tell him how great he was, and he didn't look up. He just held his poem up, as in don't. And so they turned and walked away. He, he was he was not an unfriendly guy, but he was really honest about the way he was feeling and what he was thinking. And I think that's why America them so much. Can you picture yourself doing sixty minutes at age ninety two like he did? Gee, I don't think so. I don't think I have that. I don't think I have that kind of gas, but, but who knows you know, the like I said, the broadcast is going into its fifty second year. We're now of course, online, and we have our, our sixty minutes, overtime website and all these other things that were branching out into. So it's endlessly fascinating. I'm having a great time will again the book is called truth worth telling a reporter search for meaning in the stories of our times. Scott Pelley, thanks so much for talking with me, Ben. It's so great to be with you on kick. Ass news, which is not something I've ever said on the air before. It's been awfully good to be with you. Thank you..

Andy Rooney Don Hewitt CBS Ryan Connecticut Steven Spielberg Andy Scott Pelley Ben reporter Schindler America Gee sixty minutes fifty second four years
"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

04:23 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

"Hannele I had seen my first and last bomb shelter. You know, then I, I think that when America goes to war all of America has to go. We all have to go in the way that we all go is through the independent reporting of the combat correspondent on the ground because that's how we get independent information about what's being asked of our country and our sons and our daughters. I think it's a vital service that we provide to the American people. It is extremely hazardous. Of course, just like our troops but it is just that important. And that's what Bob Simon taught me on that night. There's a chapter in here about the twenty sixteen election, which you say represented the pinnacle of hubris. Not all of these values are positive values. Obviously President Trump has an exaggerated ego. But do you think Hillary Clinton also got a little too cocky for her own good? You know, I had known Hillary Clinton since she was first lady of Arkansas, I covered Bill Clinton's campaign in nineteen ninety two and I had known both Clintons for a very long time. I covered the Clinton White House in the latter part of his second term, which was the period in which he was impeached. And then I covered Hillary Clinton as secretary of state and I covered her run in twenty sixteen. When we were doing CBS news polling, and I was anchored, the CBS evening news about sixty eight percent of the American people told us that they did not think Hillary Clinton was trustworthy. So I asked her about this every interview. We did because it seemed to me that this was something that she needed to hit head on. Right. This is what Robert Kennedy called hanging a lantern on your problem. If you've got if you've got sixty eight percent of the American people think you're, you're not trustworthy you need to address that every chance you get but she typically did not. So we sat down twenty four hours before the beginning of the democratic national convention. She wanted to be on sixty minutes to as kind of a curtain raiser for the convention, and I asked her again, about telling the truth to the American people her credibility, could she say in the interview that she would never lie to the American people as Jimmy Carter did in nine hundred seventy six and her answer began with you've done this to me before. She was referring to when I interviewed her mo- most recently before the Nevada primary, and I asked her the truth question, again, and cheat kind of swung and missed on that question in Nevada. And it really was instructive to me that she said, not you've asked me this before Scott, but you've done this to me before Scott. Yeah. And I guess she doesn't forgive easily because apparently at one point she was scheduled to do a sixty minutes interview. And she had the caveat that the interviewer could be anyone. But Scott Pelley. Right. That's that is correct. And you know when she aunts when she finally answered the question in Miami, right before the democratic national convention in, in Philadelphia. She did a very good job with it. I'm completely unsurprised by that. She, she is a very intelligent woman who has an intimate understanding of the. Issues and she can take off, but it has been a tradition been for sixty minutes in every presidential election year. Our first broadcast of that fall is interviews with the two major party candidates. We started this in nineteen sixty eight with Nixon, and Humphrey, so 2016 correspondent Lesley Stahl is assigned to the Trump campaign, and they're, they're getting ready to do their story, and I was assigned to the Clinton campaign, and the Clinton people called the executive producer of sixty minutes and said, we'll do the show, but we won't do it with Scott. And of course, executive producer, sixty minutes said, will you don't get to choose? I mean, you, you can't choose your interviewer is you can't choose what questions we ask you..

Hillary Clinton Bill Clinton Scott Pelley Clinton White House Clinton President Trump America executive producer CBS Bob Simon Jimmy Carter Robert Kennedy Nevada Lesley Stahl Arkansas Nixon
"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

02:35 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

"And they had this look on their face of utter bewilderment like you know what is the main, if this can happen? What is the meaning of life and it occurred to me, Ben that I had seen those people before I had seen them at the World Trade Center on nine eleven I had seen them in Oklahoma City after the bombing of the murder Murrah federal, building, this sense of bewilderment. And it occurred to me, maybe we're asking the wrong question. Don't ask the meaning of life life is asking, what's the meaning of you? In other words when these inexplicable things happen in our lives, how do we react to them? What do we bring to that situation? And that's. Exactly the organizing principle behind the book truth worth telling that's why the chapters are named after virtues, because these are the moments where people discovered the meaning of their life in these historic moments of our time, lemme ask you this guy, a why do you feel the urgency to remind us of these values? Do you think that some of them are in decline right now? I think this is my personal view, but I do travel all over the country. And I think that people feel at this moment in time Ben a little unbalanced. Wondering, particularly after what we hear from this administration. Wondering what is true, and what is not true, what values matter, and don't matter anymore and what I'm hoping to do with truth worth telling is to remind folks, there are great Americans out there of the highest caliber of the highest principles in values. And those are our heroes. Some of them in the book are famous allot of people in the book you've never heard of, but they exemplify the best in all of us, and so I was hoping to explore what it means today to be in America. And what it means to, to have aspirations for our country's future, perhaps, a new American century. And I wanted to remind people of, of those values that we all hold dear and remind them that a lot of us have those values we're going to take a quick break. And then I'll be back with more with Scott Pelley. When we come back in just a moment. The median.

Ben America World Trade Center Oklahoma City Scott Pelley murder
"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

Kickass News

04:53 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on Kickass News

"Scott. Pelley is best known for his work on sixty minutes. And as anchor, and managing editor of the CBS evening news, Pele's work has been recognized with three DuPont Columbia awards. Three Peabody awards, the Walter Cronkite award for excellence in journalism and thirty seven EMMY awards making him the most awarded correspondent in the history of sixty minutes. Now, he's written a new book about his forty five year career in news and some of the people, he's encountered along the way it's titled truth worth telling of reports search for meaning and the stories of our times, Scott. Pelley, welcome Ben. I'm so glad to be with you. Thank you very much. The title again is truth worth telling it's hard not to read that as a repudiation of the current administration and society in general's seeming embrace of disinformation alternative facts, and in some cases, outright conspiracy theories is. This book deliberate comment on the current assault on the truth. Well, I think that it is. I mean we live in this time as you've just described where the truth can be made to seem ally, an ally can be made to seem the truth. And I wanted to remind people that the truth is a real thing solid verifiable. Facts are real things. And in the stories that I tell in this book, I tried to relate the stories of people who have discovered the meaning of their lives in the historic events of our times and have discovered the truth of who they are in those times, given this deluge of social media online news sites and twenty four hour cable news de feel like it's getting harder for a once a week. Our long newsmagazine, sixty minutes to break through all that white noise and nonsense. Well, you know, this is exactly been what concerns me the most about our country. You what's. The fastest way to destroy a democracy. Is it terrorism war? Another great depression. I don't think so. I think the fastest way to destroy a democracy is to poison the information. And that's exactly what we are seeing today as you and I are speaking our adversaries around the world, the Russians the Chinese the North Koreans. They've all figured this out cynical. Politicians and cynical business people here in the United States have figured this out, just to win an election or to make a buck, and I think independent reliable information is the only way that the American people can exercise the power that the founders gave us over the government. And I'm very worried that we've now moved seamlessly from the information age to the disinflation age. It's a very. Dangerous moment in history. And I'm sure that you've probably encountered some people who say, you know, we have twenty four hour cable news now. Why do we still need a half hour network news show at night as someone who's filled that desk for several years? What's the case for the evening news today? You know, I've, I've always said that the problem with twenty four hour news is that there's not twenty four hours of news. And those shows tend to fill our after hour after hour with talking heads chewing over the same facts over and over again. They'll flash a big banner that says news alerts, or breaking news, and it'll just be somebody having a news conference, what I liked about the evening news when I was managing editor, there was that it was. I mean to use a high falutin term, it was a curated half hour of the most important. Stories of the day, and I would tell audiences you come to us because we will not waste your time in the thirty minutes on the CBS evening news, you're gonna find the ten or twelve most important stories of the day, exhaustively researched, well written with the facts compressed into the things that you really need to know. And in just that thirty minute period, you get a really good survey of the day. And that's that's where I think the evening news is important it used to be as you well, know that a lot of people weren't home at six thirty or at five thirty central time, for example. But now we're streaming it on online all the time so you can get this curated. Thirty minutes of the most important stories of the day online anywhere all the time. And I think that's a very compelling argument against filling.

managing editor Pele Scott. Pelley CBS Walter Cronkite EMMY Scott DuPont Columbia assault United States twenty four hour sixty minutes twenty four hours forty five year Thirty minutes thirty minutes thirty minute
"scott pelley" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

11:34 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on KGO 810

"I'm Scott Pelley, those stories and Andy Rooney tonight on sixty minutes. Yes. How can you not love that voice as Scott Pelley, has got a book, and it's a compelling book at that from everything, I've read, I've really got to get into it. Scott Pelley, from sixty minutes. Welcome to k-. Gio, Mark great to be with you on Keijo. Thank you very, very much. You know, when we record those things that we call the I'm, I'm Steve Kroft. I'm Lesley is out the call. We call them the times, and for some reason, the director always asked us to do three in a row. So it's I'm Scott Pelley, I'm Scott Pelley, I'm Scott Pelley, as if there was something about the inflection that was gonna make a big difference, because it's sort of the marriage of what is show-business, if you will. You know what I mean? Like the part of the show that really doesn't have to do with journalism. But then it has to be right in order to get it onto the front end of story that has everything to do with journalism. That's, that's exactly. That's exactly right. So I am Scott Pelley and. Well, we have a distinguished newsman as you're aware, Brett burkhart, very excited to meet you, and please don't look, Mr. Peillon, the though, if you would. All right. But the, the book is getting great notices truth worth telling a reporter, search for meaning in the stories of our times, you've really been a journalist since your teenager. I found out my career in the pursuit of the truth actually began with a lie. I was in growing up in Lubbock, Texas. And I really wanted to work at the local newspaper there, the Lubbock avalanche journal and they hired kids out of high school to work, the three to midnight shift, but they only hired kids that were sixteen and above, and I had this temporal problem I was fifteen so I felt about my age. I got the job. And my mom my co conspirator would drop me from the pay at the paper, a couple of blocks away, so that nobody could see wasn't tribe, but I have been, I've been a. Porter and a journalist ever since. I love. I love that story. And obviously, your experience is informed so much probably by a lot of what you saw. What did you see in those first few years of journalist? Oh, that's such a great question of, you know, those were those were my formative years. I learned a great deal about the basics of what we all do in this profession getting story. Right. Making sure that it's fair making sure that it's balanced making sure that you've got the opinions of all of the important people on every particular issue, but there's one searing memory and I remember this so well, and I write about it in the book. I was seventeen working as a reporter at the avalanche journal this nineteen seventy four and there, I was checking the police blotter right before we put the paper to bed that night at eleven pm, and there had been a murder, which in Lubbock was a big big deal in nineteen seventy four. So I came rain running back from the police station. Told the editor's murder one of the auditors called out in the newsroom. Hold PI and PI was the slang term. We used repairs one. So essentially, he was saying, stop the presses. So I'm writing the story. There's another editor looking over my shoulder. And he sees me type the address to the scene of the crime. And he said, wait. Is this person a black? And I didn't understand the intent of the question. I said, well, yeah. And then he bellows out in the newsroom close PI. And he shot me this look of disgust like I should have known better that the death of white man was going to be on the front page of the paper. But the death of as he put it black, and he did use that word was going to be somewhere back on the obituary page. And I want to hasten to add that the Lubbock avalanche journal of nineteen seventy four is not the Lubbock avalanche journal of two thousand nineteen sure there's a lot that's gone on, since then, but I just I that was a searing moment in my career. And I realized that journalism could be used to perpetuate the poison of prejudice. And I said to myself that, that was never going to happen to me again. And that was a great lesson at the age of seventeen while that story almost just knocked the wind out of me. It's really. Yeah. And that what, what a powerful message, and there's so much what we want to ask you about. I and I will get into a lot of the specifics that you're covering your book like nine eleven where you were and all that sort of thing, but I want to just follow up on that, because it seems as though news now has transitioned I understand the cable, twenty four hour environment that we take in news is, is changing things, but people are sort of picking their own news to kind of conform with their confirmation bias, this kind of thing and in a way I mean your story that you just told us, so extreme. But I feel as though there, there are other extremes being played out in the current news environment, Mark, you you've hit squarely on the head. Exactly the thing that worries me the most about our beloved country, and that is with the internet and the proliferation of media, people are beginning to wall themselves off in digital citadels of confirming information you can get through the entire day. Now being told that what you already. Believe is right? That's a really warm feeling but that's no way to run a democracy. In fact, amac rec- can't survive that way. I fear that, if this trend continues that we will be flirting with another Cold War. But this time a cold civil war. We have got to get everybody back into the middle at least to have a conversation. We're not going to agree with everything that our, our opponents or, or our neighbors want to do, but, you know, America is unique in the world is you so, well, no. Because we are an amalgam of the entire world. Everyone on earth from every language in every culture has representatives here in America, and the only way, you can have a democracy is, if you have clear, independent information that everyone can share, and we all get into the middle to have that conversation. Not move left. Not move, right? But move forward as a country, just so well said, but I just I worry so much. Because we seem to pitch battle about so many things, and you even have the highest office in the land calling the press the enemy of the state. So it just seems that you're it's a it's a hard route to find what you're talking about. Well, the other thing that worries me and you've hit square on the Hedmark is that we you and I should get together more often. You know, we were very Frank when I was anchoring, the evening news about the first year, President Trump's term, and we were very Frank on the air about when he was telling the truth. And when he was not in how we knew the difference in what have you. And so shortly after that. The president called CBS news, the enemy of the American people. I met with the president me and several other anchors had lunch with the president at the White House. If you weeks after that, and I said, you know, Mr President criticizing, media absolutely take your take your best shot. But this kind of languages, incendiary language, I'm worried that some poor deranged individuals going to walk into a newspaper or radio station a TV station and shoot the receptionist because she's the enemy of the American people and the president of kind of glanced up at the ceiling. And then he looked back down at me, and he said, in this is a direct quote. I don't worry about that in quote. Wow. So now fast forward months later, I get a call from the FBI a personal call to me from the FBI. I'm so. So I'm beginning to think what have I done lately? But the FBI agent was saying he was calling me with a duty to warn call. You remember the guy who sent the mail bombs to the dozen or so people he sure to be enemies of the president. Well, the F B was calling me to tell me that he had a file on me and my family in his computer, and he had my home address. Wow. We don't want to get back to this era of political violence in this country. We remember the sixties, and I think it is so important for all of us to have a civil discourse make the point, she wanna make criticize the people, you want to criticize. But let's not be calling people the enemy of the American people because, we're, we're going to see violent reactions. In fact, we already have with that male bomber. And this kind of thing is not what America's all about now. That's a, that's a powerful story as well that Scott Pelley. From sixty minutes. His book is truth worth telling a reporter, search for meaning in the stories of our times, one of the great stories, and I mean great in terms of immense stories and it, really frankly, dictated foreign policy and continues to dictate sort of our foreign policy perspective, even to this moment was nine eleven and you were down there, I was at the World Trade Center when the buildings came down in the very first chapter in the book, Marcus called gallantry. And it's a tribute to what I saw with the firefighters of the fire department of the city of New York, three hundred you'll remember this three hundred and forty three firefighters were killed in ninety minutes on that day largest loss of life of any emergency service in history in a single incident. And when, when I got down there, I was watching those firefighters going up into those stairwells in those two towers, knowing the risk against just the chance that they might be able to save someone I saw World Trade Center, number one, come down right in front of me. I was on west street. We're not far away from where the fire incident command post was. And I don't remember how I got there. But I found myself on my knees in the street calling out to God. And I said out loud, Lord, take them, all with no pain. I don't remember getting up. But the next thing, I remember is running like hell with people all around me running away with the sound of steel crashing into the street behind me. I have no idea how far I ran. But at some point, I became aware that the conflagration behind me was beginning to subside. So I turned around and walked back into what became known as ground zero. At that moment. CBS began ninety six hours, CBS news. Went on the air for ninety six hours, no breaks all day, all night, ninety six hours, and I think everything that CBS news stood for the beginning with Murrow, Walter Cronkite. Dan, rather everything led us to that day, and it was perhaps our finance our. Yeah. And, and, you know, those so many stories and you just even.

Scott Pelley Lubbock avalanche journal president reporter CBS FBI Lubbock America Steve Kroft Mark Andy Rooney Lesley director Texas editor Keijo Mr President Gio murder
"scott pelley" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

02:30 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"And I said, well, sure, I guess he picked me up out of the wire room, sat me down in front of a typewriter, which I had no idea how operate and I've been reporter ever since I was sixteen years old ever since how. And so looking back now could you imagine having done anything else? I hope not to, to tell you the truth, I often tell young people who are interested in journalism that journalism. And you know, this Magna is the is the world's greatest continuing education program and here I am a young man growing up out in west Texas, a wonderful part of the country, but I wanted to see the world I used to ride my bicycle to the library and check out every book, I could about China, the Middle East Africa. And I just devour the my big problem was they would only let me take five books at a time. And so I wanted to see the world in journalism was the way to do that. When I walked into that newsroom at the avalanche journal all the bringing phones and reporters with burned out cigarettes between their lips. And all of that sort of thing, it was the most exciting place. I'd ever been all the news in the world came into my newsroom and was disseminated as. As far away, as mule shoe, Texas. And to me that was just astounding. Yeah. I mean, you you've said to other other folks, that there would be no. Scott Pelley, had there not been Texas and Texas journalism at the time I absolutely. You know, my parents were greatest generation types, they, they were children in the dust bowl and Oklahoma. My father volunteered to be the eighth air force during World War. Two flew his thirty five missions, my mother built airplanes while he was lying them over Germany. And, you know, you meet those people, those are the people, I grew up with those, their friends for the people who are in Lubbock farmers battling against the weather, and you learn a great deal about optimism and perseverance in a scenario like that. Let's got we have to take a quick break here. We are speaking this hour with Scott Pelley. He's CBS sixty minutes. Correspondent he anchored the evening news on CBS from two thousand. Seven to two thousand seventeen. His new book is truth worth telling a reporter search for meaning in the stories of our times, this is on point..

Scott Pelley west Texas reporter CBS Lubbock Middle East Africa Texas Magna Oklahoma Germany China sixteen years sixty minutes
"scott pelley" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Support for on point and the following message come from legalzoom. Legalzoom used by more than four million people for a variety of services from wills and trusts to LLC's and trademarks. More information is available at legalzoom dot com slash point. From NPR and WBU are Boston, I'm Meghna, Chalker birdie. And this is on point Scott. Pelley, career in truth, telling began with a live fibbing his age at fifteen years old, the score a job at his local, Texas newspaper more than forty five years later, his career in journalism has led to an award winning television news career at CBS as anchor for the network's nightly news. And sixty minutes correspondent he's covered the major news stories of the last few decades from running toward ground zero, on nine eleven to joining troops, on the front lines to interviewing presidents, and as he looks back on his career. Now Pelli is asking us. What does the news say about who we are as a nation about the values were supposed to share this hour on point Scott? Pelley, truth worth telling, and you can join us, what from Scott. Pelley is reporting has had an impact on you. What questions do you have about the news about information about truth? What questions do you have for this veteran journalist? Join us. Anytime on point radio dot org, or Twitter and Facebook at on point radio. We'll joining us today from Dallas, Texas is Scott Pelley, his new book is titled truth worth telling a reporter search for meaning in the stories of our times. Scott Pelley, welcome to on point. Meghna great to be with you of longtime, listener first-time guest, really, well, it's a we correcting oversight that it's that we didn't have you on before now but let me, let me your newsman. So let me start with a little bit of news, that you actually made fairly recently when you talked about the environment at CBS. So here you are on CNN's reliable sources just on Sunday. When you criticize the environment CBS evening.

Scott Pelley CBS legalzoom Texas Pelli NPR CNN Boston Twitter WBU Dallas Facebook reporter forty five years fifteen years sixty minutes
Scott Pelley Says He 'Lost' Job at  CBS Evening News After Complaining About 'Hostile' Environment

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

01:06 min | 1 year ago

Scott Pelley Says He 'Lost' Job at CBS Evening News After Complaining About 'Hostile' Environment

"Scott. Pelley, is making news by telling CNN that he got fired is anchor of the CBS evening news for speaking out about the news room environment at the time here. CBS news. Correspondent paper Scott Pelley, the former anchor of the CBS evening news told. CNN over the weekend that he was fired for complaining about a hostile work environment for five years ago. I went to the president of the news, division, and explain to him that this hostile worker environment. Couldn't go on for women and men and he told me if I kept agitating about that, internally, then I'd lose my job. Pelly says he then went to that person's boss, and when getting nowhere, he then went to then head of CBS corporation, less moon vase, who listen to me, very concerned for an hour asked me, some penetrating questions about what was going on. I didn't hear back from him. But in the next opportunity in my contract, I was let go from the evening news. Moonves has since been fired over sex assault allegations, when Pelly was fired, Jeff glor- too cold of the evening news. He has since been taken off the broadcast set to be held by Norah O'Donnell, mid

Scott. Pelley CBS Hostile Work Environment CNN Cbs Corporation Norah O'donnell Pelly President Trump Jeff Glor Assault Moonves Five Years
Scott Pelley Says He 'Lost' Job at  CBS Evening News After Complaining About 'Hostile' Environment

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

01:06 min | 1 year ago

Scott Pelley Says He 'Lost' Job at CBS Evening News After Complaining About 'Hostile' Environment

"Scott Pelley, is making news by telling CNN that he got fired his anchor the CBS evening news for speaking out about the news room environment of the time, CBS news correspondent Pat piper. Scott Pelley, the former anchor of the CBS evening news. Told CNN over the weekend that he was fired for complaining about a hostile work environment for five years ago. I went to the president of the news, division, and explain to him that this hostile working environment. Couldn't go on for women and men and he told me if I kept agitating about that, internally, then I'd lose my job. Pelly says he then went to that person's boss. And when getting nowhere, he then went to then, head of CBS corporation, less moon vase, who listen to me, very concerned for an hour asked me, some penetrating questions about what was going on. I didn't hear back from him. But in the next opportunity in my contract, I was let go from the evening news. Moonves has since been fired over sex assault allegations, when Pelly was fired, Jeff glor- too cold of the evening news. He has since been taken off the broadcast said to be held by Norah O'Donnell, mid

Scott Pelley Pat Piper CBS Cbs Corporation Hostile Work Environment CNN Pelly Norah O'donnell President Trump Jeff Glor Assault Moonves Five Years
Scott Pelley says his complaints of hostile workplace led to firing as CBS news anchor

WCBS Programming

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

Scott Pelley says his complaints of hostile workplace led to firing as CBS news anchor

"Well, discussing is due memoir truth worth telling sixty minutes. Correspondent Scott Pelley, on CNN reliable sources said he lost his job as host of CBS evening news, because to complained of a hostile work environment several years ago four or five. Years ago, I went to the president of the news division, and explain to him that this hostile work environment. Couldn't go on for women and men. And he told me if I kept agitating about that, internally, then I'd lose my job, and I went to his boss, who told me that he didn't share my concerns. And so having exhausted, the possibilities in the news division, I went to the chairman of the CVS corporation, who listen to me, very concerned for an hour asked me, some penetrating questions about what was going on. I didn't hear back from him. But in the next opportunity in my contract

Hostile Work Environment Scott Pelley CNN Cvs Corporation CBS Chairman President Trump Sixty Minutes
"scott pelley" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

WCBS Newsradio 880

01:34 min | 1 year ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880

"Of our times. Scott Pelley, CBS news. Thank you for sitting down with me today. So great to be with you, Steve. Thank you. W CBS news time, five forty eight. To traffic and weather together here is Joe Dooley. Let's start with construction on the northbound jersey turnpike. Western spur from southern Nixon bowl, on up to interchange sixteen w East Rutherford got a couple lanes shut down there. They're gonna be wrapping up that construction any moment, but I want to stay in jersey, the Pulaski, skyway as you know, shut down in both directions is just been a mess, all the way around affecting routes one and nine as well, especially northbound Delancey street. They still have the lane closure there, because emerge vehicles are on the scene. So try to avoid that area if you can now if you're rolling from the Holland tunnel in jersey, you wanna make sure you go down on the seventy five jersey turnpike extension to get down onto the turnpike that way. And totally avoid one thirty nine the covered roadway because that's just gonna make you sit in the traffic to the. Polaski skyway. So it's going to be a mess. The Lincoln tunnel not bad right now. They do have the south tube shut down, but it's not hindering. You're traveling either direction and good news on the George, it looks like they have wrapped up that construction on the upper level. So we're moving along at a pretty good clip there, and I'm not seeing the delays, the tappan Zee bridge in either direction. We'll see less than ten minutes with another traffic update right here on WCBS. Right weather. Now here is meteorologist Bill Deger. We high pressure is built into the region so we'll be quiet day will turn.

CBS Scott Pelley tappan Zee bridge Holland tunnel Lincoln tunnel Joe Dooley Bill Deger East Rutherford Pulaski Steve ten minutes sixteen w
Fed chair: "We don't feel any hurry" to raise interest rates

KCBS 24 Hour News

03:19 min | 1 year ago

Fed chair: "We don't feel any hurry" to raise interest rates

"Time for a segment from last night, sixty minutes broadcast on CBS in the segment. Federal Reserve chair Jerome Powell tells Scott Pelley, if the fed will raise interest rates again, plus other tidbits. On whether he believes President Trump can fire him. Friday's surprisingly weak job creation numbers were another sign. The economy is slowing economists and the president will debate whether the Federal Reserve is the reason the chair of the Federal Reserve is arguably the most powerful person handling our economy, but interviews with the head of the fed are rare chairman Jerome Powell was appointed to the board of governors by President Obama and was elevated last year to chairman by President Trump since then the fed has raised interest rates four times leading Mr. Trump to call. The Federal Reserve crazy last week at the Fed's headquarters in Washington, we asked Powell about interest rates whether the president can fire him and what he believes are the greatest threats to prosperity. Have you stopped raising rates. Well, that's a good question. We see the economy as as in a good place. We think that the outlook is a favourable one inflation is muted in our policy rate. We think is an appropriate place. So what we've said is that we would be patient. What does patient mean patient means that we don't feel any hurry to change our interest rate policy? What's happened in the last ninety or so days is that we've seen increasing evidence of the global economy slowing down, although our own economy has continued to perform well, where do you see weakness in the US economy? Generally speaking, the US economy is coming off a very strong year last year, we had growth just a touch higher than three percent. We have high levels of employment, low levels of unemployment wages are moving up. Consumer confidence aside business confidence as we've seen a bit of a slowing, but I would say the principal risks to our economy now seem to be. Coming from slower growth in China and Europe and also risk risk events such as Brexit a record seven million Americans have fallen behind on their car payments. Never happened before what do you make of that car? Sales have been quite high for a number of years. So the whole body of outstanding loans is much larger than it was. I think it also shows that not everyone is experiencing this widespread prosperity that we have. And that's that's something we pay attention to as well retail sales declined in December the fastest pace since two thousand nine are these things taken together suggesting that the system is blinking red. There's also evidence by the way that that spending as has popped back up in January. But that's that's a surprisingly weak reading. We'll be we'll be watching the next month's reading shortly. But the overarching question is are we headed to a recession? I think growth this year will be slower than last year last year was the highest growth that we've experienced since the financial crisis really in in more than ten years. This year, I expect that growth will continue to be positive and continue to be at a

Federal Reserve President Trump Jerome Powell Scott Pelley United States President Obama CBS Chairman Europe China Principal Washington Brexit Sixty Minutes
Jerome Powell talks cyberattacks in 60 Minutes interview

WBBM Programming

00:35 sec | 1 year ago

Jerome Powell talks cyberattacks in 60 Minutes interview

"News, Washington. The chairman of the Federal Reserve sat down for a rare interview with sixty minutes to discuss a wide range of topics including the economy interest rates and criticism from President Trump correspondent, Scott Pelley, press Jerome Powell about economic concerns and the threat. Of cyber attacks. Cyber is a relatively new kind of a risk with nation state actors, and it's it's one where the playbook is still being developed in real time Powell told sixty minutes that among the threats the Federal Reserve faces cyber related attacks is the largest

Chairman Of The Federal Reserv Jerome Powell Federal Reserve Scott Pelley Washington President Trump Sixty Minutes
Powell downplays recession fears in '60 Minutes' interview

Business Beware

00:31 sec | 1 year ago

Powell downplays recession fears in '60 Minutes' interview

"On sixty minutes. Fed chairman Jerome Powell tells Scott Pelley, the American economy is still in great shape. We think that the outlook is favorable one inflation is muted and our policy rate. We think is an appropriate place. So what we said is that we would be patient. What does patient mean patient means that we don't feel any hurry to change our interest rate policy? Wall Street had been the fed would raise rates too fast, which might send the economy into a loop.

FED Jerome Powell Chairman Scott Pelley Sixty Minutes
Fed's Powell says no immediate policy responses needed to economy

CNBC's Fast Money

01:03 min | 1 year ago

Fed's Powell says no immediate policy responses needed to economy

"CBS has just announced that Jay pal. The fed chair is going to be on sixty minutes this weekend in an interview that has already been recorded of CVS saying that pal sat down with CBS is Scott Pelley this week in Washington DC for what they're calling a wide ranging discussion that includes the fed chairman's remarks on interest rates the outlook for America's economy, and whether the US financial system is vulnerable to. Attacks. They also say that because the interview is on the at comes almost ten years to the day since Pelly interviewed then fed chairman, Ben Bernanke during the great recession, Burnett Anki and his successor Janet Yellen appear in the interview alongside pow in one of the interviews for the report to discuss how they advised him to handle the job and the criticism that comes with it that will obviously be fascinating viewing. And so interesting to see whether or not they discussed the criticism from here at sixteen hundred Pennsylvania Avenue from the president of the United States who's been very critical of J pals approach to handling interest rates at the fed. We'll see whether they get into that at all in the

FED Jay Pal CBS Chairman United States Scott Pelley Ben Bernanke Burnett Anki Janet Yellen Washington President Trump America Pelly Sixty Minutes Ten Years
McCabe: Rod Rosenstein offered to wear a wire into White House

Colorado's Morning News with April Zesbaugh and Marty Lenz

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

McCabe: Rod Rosenstein offered to wear a wire into White House

"Former FBI deputy director, Andrew McCabe is making some bombshell claims he told host Scott Pelley during an interview on CBS news, sixty minutes, then he had a conversation with rod Rosenstein in two thousand seventeen during which the deputy attorney general was concerned about President Trump and his capacity to govern following the firing of former FBI director James Comey. The deputy attorney general offered to wear a wire into the White House. He said, I never get searched. When I go into the White House, I can easily we're recording device. They wouldn't knows there. Now, he was not joking. He was absolutely serious. And in fact, he brought it up in the next meeting. We had I never actually considered taking him up on the offer fifteen minutes before the airing of Maccabees interview. The president tweeted that special counsel Robert Mueller's investigation is quote, totally conflicted illegal and

Deputy Attorney General James Comey Deputy Director White House FBI President Trump Andrew Mccabe Rod Rosenstein Scott Pelley Robert Mueller CBS Donald Trump Special Counsel Fifteen Minutes Sixty Minutes
New details emerge in high level conversations about invoking 25th Amendment

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

02:04 min | 1 year ago

New details emerge in high level conversations about invoking 25th Amendment

"We are getting new details tonight about a high level discussion in the days after former FBI director James Comey was fired in may twenty seventeen the bureau's former deputy director, Andrew McCabe told sixty minutes, and Scott Pelley, he spoke about the twenty fifth amendment which could remove a president with deputy attorney general rod Rosenstein. Discussion of the twenty fifth amendment was was simply rod raise the issue and discussed it with me in the context of thinking about how many other cabinet officials might support such an effort Rosenstein was actually openly talking about whether there was a majority of the cabinet who would vote to remove the president. That's correct. Counting votes. For possible votes. What seemed to be coursing through the mind of the deputy attorney general was getting rid of the president of the United States, well one way or another I can't confirm that. But what I can say is the deputy attorney general was definitely very concerned about the president about his capacity and about his intent at that point in time. How did he bring up the idea of the twenty fifth amendment to you? Honestly, I don't remember. He was just another kind of topic that he jumped to in the midst of a of a wide ranging conversation seriously. Yes. Another topic. All right. Paula reid. Joined the south from the Justice department with one this Paula, what's what's the reaction? So far these comments? The Justice department does not deny that Rosenstein mentioned the twenty fifth amendment. But I've talked to sources who were at this meeting, and they dispute McCague's characterization that this was a serious suggestion. And they point to who is in the cabinet at that point Jeff Sessions, Mike Pompeo Wilbur Ross, and they say, look someone's politically savvy and a smart as rod Rosenstein would not think that this was a viable option back in may two thousand

Rod Rosenstein Deputy Attorney General President Trump Deputy Director Justice Department James Comey Paula Reid Scott Pelley FBI Mike Pompeo Wilbur Ross Andrew Mccabe Director Jeff Sessions Mccague United States Twenty Fifth Sixty Minutes
New details emerge in high level conversations about invoking 25th Amendment

KYW 24 Hour News

02:42 min | 1 year ago

New details emerge in high level conversations about invoking 25th Amendment

"We are getting new details tonight about a high level discussion in the days after former FBI director James Comey was fired in may twenty seventeen bureaus former deputy director, Andrew McCabe, told sixty minutes, and Scott Pelley. He spoke about the twenty fifth amendment which could remove a president with deputy attorney general rod Rosenstein. Discussion of the twenty fifth amendment was was simply rod raise the issue and discussed it with me in the context of thinking about how many other cabinet officials might support such an effort Rosenstein was actually openly talking about whether there was a majority of the cabinet who would vote to remove the president. That's correct. Counting votes. Or possible votes. What seemed to be coursing through the mind of the deputy attorney general was getting rid of the president of the United States, well one way or another I can't confirm that. But what I can say is the deputy attorney general was definitely very concerned about the president about his capacity at about his intent at that point in time. How did he bring up the idea of the twenty fifth amendment to you? Honestly, I don't remember. He it was just another kind of topic that he jumped to in the midst of a wide ranging conversation seriously. Just another topic. Yeah. All right. Paula Reid joins us now from the Justice department with one all of this Paula, what's what's the reaction? So far these comments? The Justice department does not deny that Rosenstein mentioned the twenty fifth amendment. But I've talked to sources who were at this meeting, and they dispute McCain's characterization that this was a serious suggestion. And they point to who is in the cabinet at that point Jeff Sessions, Mike Pompeo Wilbur Ross, and they say, look someone's politically savvy and a smart as rod Rosenstein would not think that this was a viable option back in may of two thousand seventeen could interesting point Paula. We also got new details about Trump associated Roger stone his communications with WikiLeaks during the two thousand sixteen campaign. What do we know about that tonight? That's right. Prosecutors have revealed that they have evidence that Roger stone communicated with Wiki leaks. They've been investigating whether Roger stone coordinated with the WikiLeaks as it released thousands of democratic emails that were believed to have been stolen by Russian operatives stone has denied coordinating with WikiLeaks. But this new evidence raises questions about whether he did coordinate with them during the

Rod Rosenstein Deputy Attorney General President Trump Roger Stone Paula Reid Deputy Director Justice Department Scott Pelley James Comey FBI Wikileaks Andrew Mccabe Director United States Mike Pompeo Wilbur Ross Mccain Jeff Sessions Twenty Fifth Sixty Minutes
Why Bill and Melinda Gates put 20,000 students through college

24 Hour News

02:33 min | 2 years ago

Why Bill and Melinda Gates put 20,000 students through college

"Time for our segment from last. Night sixty minutes broadcast on CBS in this segment universities around. The country are forming new colorblind affirmative action admittance programs largely due to the example of Bill and Melinda gates correspondent Scott Pelley. America built on the dream of upward mobility has become, a country of deepening divide between rich and poor the surest way. To narrow the Health gap is to earn. A college degree. As we first reported in April major universities including, Princeton or working to lower the price of admission, through a new kind of. Affirmative action not, based on race but on low income status, it began with two. Of America's wealthiest parents Bill and Melinda gates they spent more than a billion dollars putting low income minority students. Through college the before they tell you what they learned come meet. Some of the gates millennium scholars Imagine having a couple of billionaires walk into, your life and

Melinda Gates CBS Bill Kcbs America Lake Superior Wisconsin Justin Stickler Milwaukee Regional Park Deborah Rodriguez Maria Vera Arts Los Angeles California Colorado Princeton Scott Pelley Billion Dollars Sixty Minutes
Gynecological mesh: The medical device that has 100,000 women suing

News, Traffic and Weather

02:49 min | 2 years ago

Gynecological mesh: The medical device that has 100,000 women suing

"One oh six nine am seven forty kcbs it's monday may fourteenth twenty eighteen coming up on kcbs it's moving day for the us embassy in israel we'll also have a segment from last night sixty minutes good morning thank you for joining us i'm peter finch kcbs news time is two thirty one update israel is using drones to drop tear gas on protesters in gaza hours before the us opens a temporary embassy in jerusalem treasury secretary steven mnuchin is they're being here moving our embassy is a big step in our relationship with israel harris baden seth tone from jerusalem well the longterm question maybe about the peace process in the short term the fear is violence protests have been mounting and in the past in this region they've sometimes spiraled out of control danny diane is his rally consulgeneral of israel in new york to move on him but see in israel from tel aviv to jerusalem should be seen as nature has moving a refrigerator from the bedroom to the kitchen refrigerator belongs to the kitchen an embassy in israel belongs to jerusalem the president's daughter ivanka trump well as her husband jared kushner beyond hand for the opening cbs news update i'm deborah rodriguez kcbs news time to thirty two it's time for a segment from last night sixty minutes broadcast on cbs in this segment one hundred thousand women have filed a lawsuit over a device similar to plastic that resulted in several postsurgical surgical injuries scott pelley reports there is tremendous controversy about a surgical device implanted in more than two million american women it's a strip of plastic called gynecological mesh the manufacturers and several medical society say the implant is safe but more than one hundred thousand women are suing and together they make up the largest multi district litigation since asbestos one of the largest manufacturers of gynecological meshes boston scientific a medical device maker with nine billion dollars in sales millions of patients benefit from its pacemakers stents and other devices but boston scientific has attracted forty eight thousand lawsuits which claimed that it's mesh can inflict life altering pain and injury surgeons use boston scientific gynecological mesh like a sling to relieve urinary incontinence and to lift organs that shift after pregnancy gwen madsen had a boston scientific.

Gwen Madsen Boston Scientific Scott Pelley Deborah Rodriguez Jared Kushner Israel Harris Gaza Peter Finch Urinary Incontinence Israel CBS Ivanka Trump President Trump New York Danny Diane Jerusalem Steven Mnuchin
Gynecological mesh: The medical device that has 100,000 women suing

News, Traffic and Weather

01:21 min | 2 years ago

Gynecological mesh: The medical device that has 100,000 women suing

"Carcass was sedated an electric was administered to a brain for a few seconds the seizure lasted about a minute you'll sign of it with some slight trembling in her feet you're okay with the treatment we felt being broadcast and convinced that that if i can be that public that it will help others i'm steve kroft i'm lesley stahl i'm scott pelley i'm anderson cooper i'm bill whitaker those stories tonight on sixty minutes there is tremendous controversy about a surgical device implanted in more than two million american women it's a strip of plastic called gynecological mesh the manufacturers and several medical society say the implant is safe but more than one hundred thousand women are suing and together they make up the largest multi district litigation since as best as one of the largest manufacturers of gynecological meshes boston scientific a medical device maker with nine billion dollars in sales millions of patients benefit from its pacemakers stents and other devices but boston scientific has attracted forty eight thousand lawsuits.

Carcass Steve Kroft Lesley Stahl Scott Pelley Anderson Cooper Boston Scientific Nine Billion Dollars Sixty Minutes
"scott pelley" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Apparently i feel really bad for this guy i really do i don't know about you but i want my news anchor tv news anchor sure i don't need like all the bells and whistles just report the new yeah i don't i don't wanna hear lake this is the new is right it's not like an opinion type of morning shower that type of thing i want the cbs evening news to be reported i get that when you're watching in the news at night you want the news yeah i don't want you to like make some small cute comments after word yeah we don't want you to try and go viral right so apparently scott pelley as being forced out of cbs evening news he's going fulltime to sixty minutes on sunday the guy they have filling in not a fan watched it last night because i wanted to see if they would say anything about scott pelley will not be returning yet they still made like it was his show and that he was on assignment in syria for sixty minutes well apparently so scott pelley is he was like a white house a correspondent for a while he oh gosh what else city do he was just a like a hard hitting reporter our hardworking reporter and he replaced katie couric if you recall six years ago and so he's kind of guy who will report on breaking news and major stories and he'll continue to do that but pair lay the initial reports were that they cleared out his office but now it looks like scott pelley had his assistant do the clearing out for him to send a big old up yours too his boss who he has not gotten along with from day one allow and this just goes to show that first of all his ratings have not been good they haven't but they have increased since he came on board but you have to keep in mind that there's so many were were in a political interest klima right now and you've got fox news.

scott pelley syria reporter katie couric cbs sixty minutes six years
"scott pelley" Discussed on WRVA

WRVA

03:12 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on WRVA

"He's the issue evening news not with scott pelley for much longer while bellies leeds they can hire somebody that actually will talk a little faster and they'll be able to get like twice as much news in the halfhour though he talks host all i'm scott pelley in washington today here's the works like the voice of america back in the seventies and do like the special english broadcasts broadcasting to like africa and other countries that like that where english wasn't spoken but i i love all i love shortwave radio when i was a kid my grandfather gave me this old zinatha transoceanic when i was a kid my dad had one and just use the love putting up there i am telescopic antenna and bringing in these stations from all over the shortlived radio today's just off it is a fraction these it is a shameless happened shortly radio most of the short wave outlets that used to be on a they're not there anymore you know some of the countries have gone to internet broadcasts and podcasts but it used to be just fantastic out there was shortwave radio you could dial liam english language were foreignlanguage broadcast from all over the globe the band was just so cluttered with just broadcast from everywhere in the the official a broadcasts from particular countries like of the germany your from sweden switzerland the japan they all had like little themes in little music signatures at the top of the coal and i've always on the good shortly radio but these days it's it is evaporated there's only a handful of still broadcast on good old shortwave which is what way above the am radio banned for instance in the five thousand ten thousand seven seven thousand nine thousand ten thousand eleven fifteen thousand i still have i have a great shortwave what am i bought it back in the midnineties when when he still was still has plenty of stuff out there in the midnineties i've got this this steam japan radio corporation of fun n r d five thirty five d just a really good shortly receiver i just wish that there was more out there the actually listen to get off on all i got off on a tangent because the voice of america bank of this up voice of america bank of the day they to do broadcasts.

scott pelley washington official switzerland japan america africa germany sweden japan radio
"scott pelley" Discussed on WDRC

WDRC

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on WDRC

"This evening news not was scott pelley for much longer while kelly's leeds they can hire somebody that actually will talk a little faster and they'll be able to get like twice as much news in the half hour though he he talks house all i lose scott pelley in washington today here's the work for like the voice of america back in the seven these and do like the special english broadcasts broadcasting to like africa and other countries that like that where english wasn't spoken i love all i love shortwave radio when i was a kid my grandfather gave me this old zinatha transoceanic when i was a kid my dad had one and just use the love holding up that i telescopic antenna and bringing in these stations all over the short will shore radio today is just a it is a fraction of these it is a shameless hampel choi radio most of the short wave outlets that used to be on uh they're not there anymore some of the the countries have gone to internet broadcasts than podcasts but it used the beach just fantastic out there was shortwave radio you could die helium english language or foreign language broadcast all over the lulled the band was just so lonard with just broadcast from everywhere in the the official.

kelly leeds scott pelley washington official america africa
"scott pelley" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:55 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Cbs evening news with scott pelley i this is thought to have several thousand fis as in most of you hindi is it true that there may be twenty people alive buried in the back cinch us it's going to be the problem of the real news every evening will begin tonight with breaking news the cbs evening you with scott pelley weeknights wbz news time one thirty five grassroots protestors are urging resistance against recently passed crackdown on sanctuary cities intact says the texas law is similar to a twenty ten arizona law let police inquired about a person's immigration status even during routine interaction such as traffic stops now foreignborn texans have already begun leaving the state while their ranks are still too small to measure a larger exodous like what already happened in arizona could be impacting tax says there are one million undocumented immigrants living in lonestar state wbz news time one thirty six business news now headed to key three twenty seven three is one of the biggest events for protect radio i don't want to miss this house paint directly contentious center for the plans for microsoft to see more details from sony playstation how intent interviews rossi will discuss reviews hand on the russians and three twenty seven game or tag dot com for played force last night this evening news with scott pelley experience that sets us apart dyslexic gotcha attack not a security breach highlights warned against a rush to make changes integrity that makes a difference police agency europol estimated that they're dealing.

scott pelley arizona microsoft rossi europol cbs texas sony
"scott pelley" Discussed on WINS 1010

WINS 1010

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on WINS 1010

"Those guys able to put good swings on in vice malls sure did support to fifteen fortyfive around the clock god been content went or wins news time twelve seventy wednesday these young words americans have been targeted tourists are always these abroad and point through americans disappeared let's go to work there's one team that has back and let them keep thinking about with parents are going through now in stores rest assured or on top of things beyond borders cbs wednesday or stream it live or on demand cbs evening news with scott pelley i had several thousand in most review visit true that there be twenty people alive buried in the back cinch she's got a problem real news every evening will begin to night with breaking news the cbs evening news with weeknights in the news time twelve eighteen cbs wednesday on criminal minds some to catch a killer targeted she was a witness who had to be silence you have the one he needs easy targets sticks to his hat usually kills into is ready to do prefer dear to go tv's number one best we save lives and that's all that matters criminalize cbs wednesday or stream it live or on demand thanks for listening this station is it a commercial break we'll be back shortly.

scott pelley fortyfive
"scott pelley" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Stop craziness sure i the cbs evening news with scott pelley experience that sets us apart dyslexic gotcha attack not a security breach warn against a rush to make changes integrity that makes a difference police agency europe gold estimated that they're dealing with thousands of potential terrorists bringing you understanding to conflict stories of here are worried that the extreme as low as a whole tale cbs evening news with scott pelley original reporting thanks for listening this station is it a commercial break and we'll be back shortly standby we're in a commercial break immoral turns your favorite stations very soon thanks for listening thanks for listening this station is it a commercial break and we'll be back shortly stand by commercial break in will return to your favorite stations very soon.

scott pelley europe
"scott pelley" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

01:48 min | 3 years ago

"scott pelley" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"Stop craziness sure i the cbs evening news with scott pelley experience that sets us apart dyslexic gotcha attack not a security breach warn against a rush to make changes integrity that makes a difference police agency europe gold estimated that they're dealing with thousands of potential terrorists bringing you understanding to conflict stories of here are worried that the extreme as low as a whole tale cbs evening news with scott pelley original reporting thanks for listening this station is it a commercial break and we'll be back shortly standby we're in a commercial break immoral turns your favorite stations very soon thanks for listening thanks for listening this station is it a commercial break and we'll be back shortly stand by commercial break in will return to your favorite stations very soon.

scott pelley europe