tv Sunday Morning Me-TV January 17, 2016 8:00am-9:30am CST
a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning. i'm charles osgood and this is sunday morning. unless you made a deliberate effort to avoid it there's very good chance your breakfast included a gmo, a genetically modified organisms. whether engineered foods are good or bad is the subject of a heated debate as barry petersen will report in our "sunday morning" cover story. then on to authentic action hero, man whose super power takes the form of unlimited imagination. >> in the world of comic book super heroes a 93-year-old man of slight build who stands out as real hero, stan lee. >> when i go to these comic book conventions, very often a middle aged man will have his son with him sand he'll say i read your stories.
>> the master of marvel. mere mortal or was he hit with cot mic rays ahead on "sunday morning." coast guard we'll take a cake walk. martha teichner will be our guide. >> you see some pretty unusual groups of tourists in new york city. but they take the cake, literally. >> beautiful. >> what is it? >> crazy australian cake decorators do in the big apple. >> osgood: leslie caron is an actress who first charmed american audiences. she hasn't forgotten where she
pauley in our sunday profile. >> leslie caron was just 19 when gene kelly whisked her away from post-war france to star in "an american in parissism. >> suddenly you're in hollywood. >> hollywood. >> the steaks overflowed on the plate. enough food for a week. >> is it true that once for dessert you ordered another stake? >> yes. that is true. >> later on "sunday morning," the legendary leslie caron. >> od to, joy is a story he if bill geist about the woman behind a new movie and very successful mop. >> never run a business. there's nothing like it out there. >> jennifer laurence captured a golden globe award and oscar nomination for playing the real
miracle mop in the movie "joy." >> only idea that i have right now. i think it has chance to change all of our lives. >> it doesn't sound like a recipe for success but it is. ahead on "sunday morning." >> allen bise will visit a musical monastery. steve hartman has emotional tale of police loyalty. and bill flanagan remembers david bowie. first, headlines, the 17th of january, 2016. >> five americans held in iran have been freed as part of the prisoner swap. in return, seven iranians detained in this country have been released. all follows implementation of nuclear deal between iran and world powers. today's iran's president praised that and lifting of sanctions. more on this from elizabeth palmer and charlie d'agata coming right up. six canadians and one american
friday night's terror attack in the west african nation of burkina faso. a group linked to al qaeda claims responsibility. president obama has approved emergency federal aid for flint, michigan, caprice sieve water from the flint river has leeched lead from old water pipes leaving the city without safe drinking water. the national zoo held a come out party for bei bei. the new panda cub, dozens of enthusiastic panda lovers waited in line for their chance to meet his acquaintance. if you went to bed early you missed this. packers tied up their game with the cardinals in last second hail mary pass. from a scrambling aaron rodgers. moments later they lost in over
here is today's weather, temperatures will tumble as arctic air descends over the midwest and into the northeast. thunderstorms will roll across the southwest, the west coast as well. for tomorrow martin luther king junior day, snow in new england and parts of the west. sunny skies return to the southeast. >> next, coming home. there are two democratic visions for regulating wall street. one says it's okay to take millions from big banks and then tell them what to do. my plan -- break up the big banks, close the tax loopholes,
and make them pay their fair share. then we can expand health care to all, and provide universal college education. will they like me? no. will they begin to play by the rules if i'm president? you better believe it.
>> osgood: as we've mentioned five americans held by iran have been freed. four were part of a prisoner swap in
which the united states released seven detained iranians. just before the iran nuclear accord took effect. elizabeth palmer and charlie d'agata are covering these weekend developments. we begin with charlie d'agata. >> a prisoner swap was never part of the nuclear deal. but secretary of state john kerry said here it helped speed things up. >> iran has undertaken significant steps, that many, i do mean many, doubted would ever come to pass. >> the international nuclear watchdog the iaea announced it was satisfied that iran has
nuclear program. after three decades of economic isolation the deal means iran is now allowed to sell oil on the open market. the country can reconnect with the international banking system. and begin to recoup roughly $100 billion in frozen assets around the globe. today iranian president hassan rouhani called it a golden page in history. but political battles remain over the uneasy relationship between two countries that have been sworn adversaries for decades.
the deal includes a snap back mechanism, meaning sanctions can be quickly reimposed if iran fails to comply. the most closely watched. for "sunday morning" i'm charlie d'agata in vienna. >> this is elizabeth palmer outside the american military hospital in germany.
destination for the four american former prisoners once they step foot on european soil. the facility has long
history of receiving americans who are taken prisoner or hostage abroad and the expertise here to give them full psychological and physical overview before they carry on home. also place where they can spend some peaceful time with family and friends and decompress before they are faced with sure to be a media onslaught in the united states. >> one of the greats, leslie caron. >> i am going to be. >> osgood: and a postcard from norcia.rowe price, we can help guide your retirement savings.
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seize the day to get more out of life and medicare part d. just switch to walgreens for savings that'll be the highlight of your day. now preview the cost of your copay before you fill. you can even get one-dollar copays on select plans. >>january 17, 18806789. a bit player, director in hollywood's early days, sennett launched his own studio in 1912. the keystone film company. nobody's idea of an art film
slapstick comedies. sennett's 191 film "bangville police" blazed the trail for the famed keystone kops. bungling officers who starred in series of short films. and, yes, that officer with the mustache is the 1914 film "a thief catcher" is charlie chaplain. many other stars of the silent era were on the keystone roster including ross co"fatty" arbuckle and mabel normand. seen here as newlyweds. unfortunately for sennett once his stars became big names he lost them to other studios. and over time, he also lost his audiences as they grew tired of his slapstick.
up next, gmos, yes or no? your body was made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist move to a biologic, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz can reduce joint pain and swelling in as little as two weeks, and help stop further joint damage. xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma, and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts, and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests.
where fungal infections are common, and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra, even without methotrexate. ask your rheumatologist about xeljanz. whoa. what's going on here? oh hey allison. i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. val from voya? yeah, val from voya. quick question, what are voya retirement squirrels doing in my house? we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? no, i'm more like a metaphor. okay, a spokes-metaphor. no, i'm... you're a spokes-metaphor. yeah. ok.
>> osgood: 80% of all processed foods, cereals, baby formula, canned soups and more, contain at least one gmo, genetically modified organisms. whether gmo,are safe whether they should be listed on the label has led to very big food fight. our cover story from barry petersen. >> the farm on the big island may be a bit off the beaten path but it's smack in the middle of a worldwide debate about one of life's essentials, the very food
his papayas, like almost all of those now grown on the big island are gmos. genetically modified organisms. is it safe? >> we say, of course. been eating it, my kids have been eating it for 20 years now. >> 20 years ago the big island papaya industry has been thriving, growers were shipping 60 million pounds of papayas a year. but then insects began spreading a devastating virus called ring spot, to nearly every papaya tree on the island. in about three years, the trees were dead, fields were baron, the industry literally wiped out. but a hawaiian born plant pathologist, dennis gone solves then a professor at cornell university came to the rescue.
help develop a virus-resistant papaya. >> a team of scientists pulled off a remarkable feat of genetic engineering, they took a d.n.a. strand from the destructive papaya virus inserted it into the d.n.a. of papaya seed just as with a vaccine for a human, the papayas became immune to ring spot. one of the final field tests was on delan perry's farm in 1997. in these photos, you can see the dead and diseased trees surrounding the healthy genetically engineered trees. >> it grew beautiful, absolutely beautiful. and even to this day there has been no break down ever resistance. >> today american farmers grow about ten different gmo crops including more than 92% of all corn and soy.
insects or to resist we'd-killing herbicides or both. that means, farmers can dramatically reduce insecticide use. when they spray for weeds the herbicide won't kill their crops. and most of us eat gmos every day in processed foods like so he da, cereal, chips and cheese. and in november, salmon joined the list, it's genetically engineered to grow faster. and there are more foods in the pipeline. among them a peanut without the toxin that triggers deadly allergies. cassavas and a bananas the main source of food for hundreds of millions of africans that would become immune to diseases now decimating those crops.
many people so opposed to gmos? >> as a mother and a scientist who has been looking at these issues for some decades i am increasingly concerned at the ways in which corporations have gained more and more control and influence over our food system. >> marcia is a senior scientist at the pesticide action network. >> genetically engineered seeds are responsible for an enormous increase in the use of pesticides, i you primarily herbicides. people have healthy skepticism to corporations telling us that their products are perfectly safe. we've seen that with the ddt and tobacco, for example. >> a lot of the opposition to gmo is directed at the world's largest seed company, monsanto. she says she is troubled that when farmers buy herbicide resistant gmo seeds from
using large quantities of monsanto-produced herbicide as well. and there's something else. farmers who buy monsanto's patented gmo seeds must sign an agreement promising that they will use them for only one harvest are be sued. farmers have done this since the beginning of farming they raise their crops, saver this sides plant them the next year. why not plant seeds that are patented by monsanto. >> we spend billion and half dollars on research and development. there needs to be some way of seeing that. >> hugh grant is the ceo of monsanto. if farmers want to take their business elsewhere they have plenty of options. >> the grower has very little loyalty. they're looking for the best possible seed that produces the best possible crop. >> but those crops are getting
as consumers say they don't want gmos in their food. >> i want to say no to gmo and yes to healthy food. >> we have no idea what potential health complications arise out of eating diets rich in gmos. >> and some companies are reacting, chipotle, hershey and whole foods have or will soon either ban or require the labeling of all gmos. the big question is, is all this fear justified? >> researchers are only just beginning to investigate the myriad of potential adverse health effects. >> like what? >> gmo. the issue is that we don't have long-term independent studies to be able to answer these questions fully. >> than is the great divide. polls show 57% of americans think gmos are unsafe to eat
scientists say gmos are safe. and prestigious scientific organizations, among them the american medical association, the world health organization and the national academy of sciences all say hundreds of peer-reviewed studies confirm gmos are pose no danger to health. >> we're looking at genes that make the plants tolerant of flooding, we're also interested in drought. >> pam ronald is a plant geneticist at the university of california-davis. her husband is a certified organic farmer. has any study shown even as much as one person who has been harmed or died from eating food that was genetically engineered? >> there's not a single instance of harm to human health or the environment using genetically engineered crops.
altering food for thousands of years using techniques like grafting, hybridization and cross greeding. look at corn, for example. >> this is modern sweet corn. this is ancient ancestor of modern corn. this corn produces a hundred fold more grain than the ancient ancestor which is not used any more. nothing we eat has been engineered by nature. everything we eat has been genetically altered using human intervention. >> still the vast majority of americans say gmos are different. and should be clearly labeled. >> the foods are not labeled we have no way to really ascertain what are the kinds of impacts people are having consuming gmos. americans have right to know what's in our food and right to know how it's been grown.
the ceo of monsanto. >> we've been voluntary labeling for quite some time. >> i'm surprised because i would think if there's one company that didn't want people to have gmo on a label when they walk through a grocery store it would be monsanto. >> if we're going to be transparent with this we should really open it up. >> what no one disputes is this, the controversy over gmos is creating an ever lengthening approval process in countries around the world. take vitamin enriched golden rice which could help 250 million children who have sometimes fatal vitamin a deficiency. >> we absolutely have to have food that's safe. but what's been put into the golden rice is a pigment that we should eat every day in carrots. as we impose hurdle, is that are not placed on other crops, many children are dying every day.
anti-gmo public opinion, the push to ban them is accelerating in rich counsel trees where there is so much food that obesity is a major health issue. yet their biggest impact could one day be in the increasingly hungry third world. a lesson not lost on dennis gone solves the man whose genetic engineering saved hawaii's papaya all those years ago. >> we have a lot of food, no problem. a lot of these people in these other countries. really harming the people. >> osgood: ahead, music at the monastery. she's always stood strong... ...to get the job done. hillary clinton.
...and spoke out on women's rights... ...went toe to toe with russia on human rights. the drug and insurance companies spent millions against her... ...but hillary didn't quit until eight million children got health care. i've never been called a quitter and i won't quit on you. she's got what it takes to do the toughest job in the world. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message. it's time to rise and shine. at kum & go, we're doing more for you to start your day right. like serving up a friendly "good morning" along with breakfast sandwiches & breakfast pizza, yes pizza, & donuts & muffins & coffee that are all made fresh & hot in our store's kitchens every day. kum & go. where & means more.
sounds of gregorian chants filled the valley and town of norcia, birth place of saint benedict the founder the western monasticism. or at least it did until 1810 when the order was suppressed due
to the code of law. it stayed that way for 200 years, until an american monk arrived. >> first contact with the monastery was 19. i didn't enter until i was 24. >> he grew up in connecticut his passion was mug i can he studied at the venerable voice program at the indiana university school of music until he had what he calls a conversion experience. >> i wanted something different, something more.
monastery. >> as a monk he had to shed the trappings of his former life, nearly everything, one thing he hung on to was music. >> because the prayer in the monastery is always sung, my music training was very beneficial. >> father cassian came to norcia in 2000 starting with just two other monks formed a choir. after two centuries music once again filled the valley. the choir grew to 16 monks, half of them americans. a few years ago they recorded some of their chants to share with friends and neighbors. and then a funny thing happened. a record label came calling, wanting to produce an album. >> we were asked to do it by de mont form music, they were keep on it and we were a bit reluctant because we had so many
out how to pull it off in terms of our monstic schedule. >> cutting the album meant cutting into a day that is regulated by work and devotion. the monks pray eight times a day starting at 3:45 in the morning. so sound engineers more used to working rock stars whose schedules can be chaotic to say the least had to fit in time between the prayers. >> we have 25 minutes. >> the studio was the basilica itself and the job took a mere two and a half days. it was a learning experience for both sides. one which choir master father basil nixen found challenging.
god when we sing, so pleasing other thing is easier. >> and please people, they did. while not quite a miracle, the album the monks were persuaded to cut hit number one on the classical billboard chart. >> were you surprised? >> it is remarkable. but it shows that there's something in the music that attracts people. across a huge spectrum. and that something i think is desire for what people today call spirituality. something more than the every day lives that they lead. takes them out of themselves i think, because of its beauty and maybe ethereal quality. typical calming effect. >> it takes four years to become
because giving up everything for life of prayer, work and no luxuries is a serious decision. the cover art shows quintessential image of a monk, one who thought that when he entered the order, leaving the world. >> i'm uncomfortably noticeable. even so connecticut born he figured the album would have limited appeal. >> but the music can get to where words often can't. >> as for dreams of turning out another number one album in the future, the monks are anything but star struck. >> you are the kind of people who can honestly say, success won't change you.
we didn't come here to be successful. we came here to seek god. >> osgood: a cake walk is coming up. but first, meet stan lee, a real action hero. this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection. it's a pill for relapsing ms that has the power to cut relapses in half. imagine what you could do with fewer relapses. tecfidera may cause serious side effects,
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james drove his rav4 hybrid, unaware death was lurking. what? he was challenged by a team of lumberjacks. let's do this. he would drive them to hard knocks canyon, where he would risk broken legs, losing limbs, and slipping and dying. not helping. but death would have to wait. james left with newfound knowledge, a man's gratitude, and his shirt. how far will you take the all-new rav4 hybrid? toyota. let's go places. >> osgood:l before spider-man was an action hero on the silver screen, he was a star on the pages of marvel comics. he owes his existence to a man
with our lee cowan. >> i wanted to be errol flynn. >> he was your super hero? >> oh, yeah. i would leave the theater, i had an imaginary sword at my side. i'd be looking for some girl that some bully was picking on so i could run to her rescue. >> did you save 134 girls? >> i never found that girl. i probably would have gotten beaten up anyway, or arrested. >> stan lee might not have become robin hood, but he certainly achieved super hero status. [ applause ] >> at 93 he's as famous as his care tack terse, regarded by comic book fans and convention goers worldwide as one of the architects of 20th century
>> how are you doing? >> sometimes they make me feel that way. when they say, can you take a picture with me. or shake my hand or something. it's a great feeling that people really care that much. it is. >> famous super hero, super power. stan lee helped dream them up. the list is long, from spider-man, to iron man, from the hulk, to thor, the x-men, the avengers, fantastic four, all his in some capacity. he's the god of the marvel universe. >> did you ever worry you were going to run out of characters or run out of super powers? >> no. that never really occurred to me. it was too much fun doing them. >> he didn't do it alone. while the characters and story lines were mostly stan's, they were co-created with the help of his graphic artists, like jack
sketched out stan's wild ideas in vivid detail. >> all of these artists made my stories look better than they were. >> hello there. perhaps not surprisingly, stan's story, has just been put into comic book form, too. >> how's that? >> a memoir, the way only marvel's master could deliver. published by simon and shoeser a division of cbs. >> i figure i'd done everything life. that's fine with me. >> the comic starts out as stan started out. as stanley martin leiber, born to jewish immigrants in 19. apartment. when he was old enough he started looking for jobs help pay the bills. in 1939 he landed at a publishing house, which just happened to have a small division called timely comics.
those days they used ink i run down get sandwiches at the drugstore. i'd proof read the pages. and sometimes in proof reading i'd say, you know, this sentence doesn't sound right. it ought to be written like this. well, go ahead and change it. they didn't care. >> characters like destroyer, father time, jack frost, soon had stan's fingerprints all over them. he got so caught up in the battles of good versus evil that after pearl harbor it seemed only natural he join the army. >> oh, hell, how could you not volunteer for the army? hitler was over there doing all those horrible things. >> but instead of fighting, stan found himself drawing. his best work, a poster telling soldiers how not to get vd. >> i drew a little soldier, very proudly he's saying, vd? not me clam! they must have printed a hundred
i think i won the war single-handedly with that poster. >> by the time the '60s rolled around timely comics had become marvel comics. he realized he could more than entertain his characters could also offer social commentary. you didn't shy away from the issues of the day, you took on war, race relation, drug abuse. >> i tried everything that people were thinking of, that i was thinking was that was concerning people at the time. >> his super heroes had flaws, they argued, had hang ups. all key ingredients that went into his most famous character of all, spider-man. >> i saw a fly crawling on a wall and i thought, what if a guy could stick to walls like an insect. i said that sounds good. so i started trying to think of some names. insect man. nah. mosquitoe man. then i got to spider-man.
and he has spider power he can shoot a web also. he could swing, oh, man. then i figured i'd make him a teenager. and i figured i'd do the unthinkable, i'd give him personal problems. i ran into my publisher and i said, have i got an idea for you. his name is spider-man. i couldn't get any further he said, stan, that is the worst idea i have ever heard. >> the rest, of course, is the stuff of comic book lore. spider-man lead what became known as marvel revolution. then there's those marvel movies. >> i guess one person can make a difference. enough said. >> stan lee has made cameos in almost all of them. standing toe to toe. though not exactly on equal footing.
>> really, i'm stan lee. >> surprising to many of his fans, created characters never really owned them. marvel did. which is why despite all comic book sales those big blockbuster movies, stan found himself largely cut out. now that you've seen all these characters that you created making, you know, hundreds of millions of dollars, but you're not getting any that have. >> nope. >> not really a dime. >> no. i don't really share in any of that. >> but they're your characters. >> well, they're not my characters, they belong to the company. i was getting paid -- it was my job to create them. >> does it make you angry? >> i try not to think about it. i'm having too much fun with the rest of my life of there's no point going back saying i should have done this or i could have done that.
>> it was only after stan sued marvel in 2002 that the issue came to light. >> this could be the next spider-man. >> he settled for undisclosed seven-figure amount and marvel did give stan a title, chairman emeritus of marvel enterprises. >> you're the most photographed super hero in this office, anyway. >> currently heads up pow entertainment. pow standing for purveyors of wonder. and he's far from out of ideas. >> eric, you never let us down. i think that's beautiful. >> thank you very much. let's just use that. go with it, okay? >> you think you'll ever retire? >> no. that's a dirty word. >> why sit a dirty word? >> retired to do what? i'm doing what i want to do. so why would i want to retire from it? >> how lucky can you be? >> all the villains out there
has few more super powers up his sleeve to protect us all when we need a good escape. do you think looking back now that this is what you were born to do? >> probably. i think i was born to be errol flynn but i never quite made it. >> osgood: next -- you guys are going to do cupcakes with bling. >> osgood: icing on the cake. she's always stood strong... ...to get the job done. hillary clinton. she stood up to china... ...and spoke out on women's rights... ...went toe to toe with russia on human rights. the drug and insurance companies spent millions against her... ...but hillary didn't quit until eight million children got health care. i've never been called a quitter and i won't quit on you. she's got what it takes to do the toughest job in the world.
manhattan. but, no, these visions in pink happen to be members of, get ready, the australian cake decorating network, on a three day new york cake crawl. >> beautiful. >> you didn't know that new york city was a big deal in the cake world? home of what is hot? >> bling, everything is bling. everybody wants bling on their wedding cakes, you guys are going to actually do cupcakes with bling. >> after eight hour days pursuing cake they did make brief stops at few new york city tourist landmarks. but prioritize. the tourist sites, bakeries and cake places.
you can see
a cakedom superstar. ron ben-israel. >> anything can happen in the modern world of dessert. >> professionals and fanatical amateurs they know him from the food network. >> best flavor not going to forget soon. the first layer -- >> he spent three hours showing them how to make sugar paste roses. they look real. if one icon wasn't enough, the australians also got cake designer to the stars, elisa strauss. >> hallelujah! >> the fact that 1 ladies and one guy came nearly 10,000 miles should tell you something about how large, and small, the cake world is.
>> three years ago i started making cupcake videos. >> elise online. frosting in realtime. >> my cupcake addiction. >> what would they have done without cell phones. what is it about cake and cookie decorators? >> i've never met one. >> vincent goh
is actually a pharmacist. belinda boylson a physical therapist. tell me the most astonishing cake you've ever done. >> if you know lego unikitty, there's a happy side, angry side. >> harry potter collaboration.
>> sitting up on his tale
with boxing gloves. it was a fabulous cake. >> okay. but before you cross off the australian cake decorating network as a bunch ever obsessive he can senn tricks, consider this. >> why do you do it? >> love it. >> nothing better than seeing someone's face when you've put their dreams, you know, into reality. >> the hard part knowing all along that soon an incredible labor of love, will be gone. it's called having your cake and eating it, too.
not in the case off steve hartman found. >> officer ryan davis is returning to the scene of the crime, reluctantly. >> it's getting very difficult right now. >> last weekend he and his partner were investigating an alarm at this grocery store in canton, ohio. it was the middle of the night. >> 1:49 a.m. >> there were signs of break in. >> we just started working our way through the grocery store. >> sounds of an alarm. >> roof door is completely off. >> shots fired. shots fired. my partner's been shot. >> ryan's partner was a german shepard named yet row. he was more than just a police dog. the davis family got yet row at eight weeks. he grew up as both family pet and a k-9 officer. every day seamlessly transitioning from pillow to police work and back again.
charged at that burglar and took three bullets. >> i'm here because he did what he did. >> ryan says the dog saved his life. but remarkably he says he wishes it was the other way around. >> i would trade places with him in a heartbeat. >> do you mean that? >> absolutely. because i wouldn't have to sit here and suffer over the loss of him. he's left a hole that will never be filled. he gave his life for me. >> >> it's hard to imagine owing such a debt with no way to pay it back. but this week the city of canton tried. they filled their civic center, invited police officers from across the country and honored jethro on what would have been his third birthday. as for the killer, police do have a suspect in custody, but
ryan who says the only thing that will make this better is making certain his partner is never forgotten. how do you want him remembered? >> the one word that comes to mind is unconditional. he was unconditionally loyal, loving, supportive. he was a hero. >> he was a hero. as is any officer who can be this devoted. >> osgood: still to come. >> imagine being the age of
gene kelly still having roles. >> osgood: a visit with actress leslie caron. later.
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>> osgood: gene kelly memorably cervidded leslie caron in "an american in paris" and movie lovers continue to sing her praises to this day. jane pauley has our sunday profile. >> 65 years ago leslie caron was 19 and on the cusp of stardom. her screen debut "an american in paris" with gene compelly was best picture in 1951. what is your favorite dance routine from "american in paris"? >> i think in the big ballet i enjoyed the toulouse-lautrec one. >> what about the chair? >> god help me.
there was a lot of senn or ship. everything was too bawdy, too sexy. the lady from the sensor ship bureau came and saw it said, this won't do. what can i do with a chair? too sexy. so i had to do it again and tone it down. >> it's still pretty sexy. >> she'd been discovered at 16 at the ballet des champs elysees by gene kelly. >> the night gene kelly came to the theater saw me dance, i wasn't supposed to be on the stage. the dancer who was picked was sick, so i did the part. >> what was it about that young girl that you were? >> i think good luck happens to
i think the important thing is to recognize good luck and to make good use of it. you know, i wasn't beautiful. at all. no, no. >> excuse me? >> no. i wasn't. let's just say i pretended then. >> but she acted that part with tender charm. >> darling, you're trembleing. >> a lonely older man earning the first of two oscar nominations in "lili." and another orphaned engenue beguiling a even older fred astair in "daddy long legs." >> it's strange, because now you think twice about having an older man play around with a young girl. >> people weren't sensitive to that at all. >> no, no. >> i understand.
instead of getting married at once sometimes happens we get married at last. >> in gigi and -- they grow up every day in the most beautiful way. >> a teenage school girl is being prepared for a life as a courtesan. >> yeah. >> but instead of becoming a kept woman, gigi finds true love. >> give me the infinite joy of bestowing on me gigi's hand in marriage. >> she would go on to win nine academy awards. leslie caron was bona fide hollywood star. but she no longer lived in hollywood. following the second of three husbands, peter hall, director of the royal shakespeare company to london. >> hello. >> she appeared on cbs' person to person with charles
>> leslie, does this mean that you finally put roots down here in london? >> your character is associated with all these older men. older men. >> no. actually talented me. peter hall, my husband. he was just a beginner when i met him. he had the capacity of being a great man of the theater. i could see that. >> what do you think attracted him to you? because he buried the things that we most loved about you. the stage, the dance, the fame. >> i forgive him, because it was, you know, his background. in his milieu women stayed in the home and sent off the children to school. and that's what he expected of a
>> don't you wish you could have a chance to -- >> yes. >> to do it again right now? >> yes. i would say, now, look here. >> it was a different time. >> it was a different time. it took very long time for women to say, look here, i'm me, i exist. my life has to be fulfilled, too. >> in those days, would an actress imagine being the age of gene kelly and fred astair and still having -- no way, roles. >> 40 and the door was closed. >> but today doors seem to be opening for 80-something stars. >> i think it's the english who changed everything with the maggie smiths and the judy denches. those wonderful actresses, dudley the public said, hey, wait a minute.
who have experience and wit and wisdom. >> why can't you be one of those? >> i am going to be. >> in fact, in 2007, she earned an emmy for her guest appearance on "law and order: svu." >> what do you want? you swore you wouldn't say anything. >> you raped me. >> that was an astonishing piece of acting. >> thank you. >> there's a poignant line in your memoir of some several years ago, the best years of my life are over. >> no, no, no. >> you disagree with yourself now? >> yes, yes. >> you would like to argue with the author of your memoir? >> yeah. if i wrote that this i --
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>> osgood: time for an ode to joy. joy mangano, that is, the inspiration for a movie that's been cleaning up at the box office. bill geist has her story. >> no romance, no explosions, no outer space. "joy" is a movie about a mop. but not just any mop. a miracle mop. >> joy has never run a business. nothing like it out there. >> the title character is played miraculously by jennifer laurence. >> only idea that i have right now. i think it has chance to change all of our lives. >> jennifer laurence in "joy"? this past week received both oscar nomination. and a best actor award at the golden globes where she thanked someone special. >> joy mangano, thank you for
>> joy mangano if real life joy. whose life story told mostly through modern day cinderella. >> every day people make a difference. >> i get a phone call they say, we're going to make a movie about your life story. and shortly thereafter they said, david o. russ sell on the phone. i'm thinking, my gosh. really happening. the mop is a star of movie. >> david o. russell directed. >> i knew first thing that struck me unlikeliness ever it. it was not a flashy story. >> ordinary person in ordinary town. >> real ideas. >> create ordinary item that people love it's about her soul empowerment. >> in 1990, joy was a down and out long island single mother
she scrounged some seed money and began making mops in her father's garage. >> would you like to try a new mop? it's self wringing. you can remove it. >> as seen in the movie joy tried to sell her mops everywhere imaginable. >> there is a business that wants to sell my products on television. >> she finally got a shopping network executive at qvc played by bradley cooper interested in selling her mops on tv. but the network didn't want joy to sell them. >> it should be me. >> don't have regular people here, spokes models do the selling. i told you this. >> who showed you the mop? who sold it to you? who convinced you that it was great. >> here we go.
on the air she told 18,000 mops in to minutes. the rest is tv shopping history. was that really the break through moment? >> unequivocally. >> but wait, there's more. >> hottest product of 2003, you guys. >> somehow she seems to know what we need before we do. >> 700 watts of power. >> holds more than 100 patents, helpful household items. >> they're unbreakable. >> in 2000 she introduced the huggable hanger. >> everybody said, a hanger is a hanger. not the case. let's open the closet here. i have it spread out. watch what could happen. we can take these hangers, your closet looks pristine you'll feel so good. >> i will. >> huggable hangers as a gift. >> she sold 700 million huggable hangers.
star. are you at awe of what happened. how many bedrooms do you have here? >> 15. >> despite her great success she -- you don't do much mopping any more. >> i do. >> she scant stop mopping and selling. >> look at that it wrings itself out. this is mop heaven. >> latest miracle, is a new improved miracle mop. joy sold nearly a quarter million of them during a 24 hour marathon on the hsn channel this month. >> it's david o. russell. >> there was one special customer. >> let's get down to business. i want to buy some mops. >> i was thoroughly shocked. he was so cute, he's like i want 13 because 1 my lucky number. i know that's true. >> just last weekend she launched full line of her
>> it warms my heart more than anything when somebody comes up to me and says you inspired me to do this. for me personally, i feel even more pressure to do more. >> joy and her amazing miracle mop, still working their magic. >> osgood: coming up, farewell. ...are taking charge of their type 2 diabetes... ...with non-insulin victoza . for a while, i took a pill to lower my blood sugar. but it didn't get me to my goal. so i asked my doctor about victoza . he said victoza works differently than pills. and comes in a pen. victoza is proven to lower blood sugar and a1c.
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it was a great collaborator, gracious, witty and generous. david was also a cheerleader and champion for other artists. i don't think he had jealous bone in his body. that was david the man. bowie the musician was the most influential figure to appear in rock music after the 1960s. without bowie there would be no lady gaga or nirvana, no u2 or madonna. bowie appeared when the standard for rock and roll credibility was authenticity. musicians were expected to sing their diaries and perform in the same jeans they wore off stage. bowie did not value authenticity one bit. he knew that as soon as a performer stepped into the
he denied his songs were about himself like an actor he moved from role to role. but through all the changes something remarkable occurred. the audience found sincere, empathetic and at times universal emotion in the music of this quick-change artist. after 9/11, bowie opened the concert for new york city with a fragile solo version of simon and garfunkel's "america." on tour in 2004 bowie had emergency heart surgery. after that he stopped playing concerts and giving interviews. but then on january 8th, 2013, the 66th birthday he surprised the world by releasing new music.
from a long lost friend. this january 8th he gave us the wonderful "blackstar" two days later, david bowie was gone. there's a new bowie musical running off broadway. he worked on the book and music in his last year. lazarus the story of an alien, the man who fell to earth 40 years later who has been living in seclusion in a penthouse above manhattan waiting to die. at the end, he makes a masking tape rocketship, lies down in it like a coffin and dreams he is returning home as his soul leaves his body. it was his last surprise. david bowie was an
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wednesday is the last day drone owners can register their device with the faa and still receive a refund of the $5 fee. thursday kicks off the sundance film festival in park city, utah. this year, there are 120 feature-length films from 37 counsel trees. friday sees the start of the first broadwaycon in new york. three day long convention for broadway theater fans. saturday is national handwriting day, marking the 279th anniversary of the birth of penmanship icon john hancock. and with that we go to done john dickerson in washington for a look ahead. >> dickerson: good morning, about two weeks ago before vote ink iowa, we'll talk to hillary clinton and bernie sanders ones the republican side marco rubio
>> osgood: thank you, we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning". >> film of robert redford there was something you would be able to do. >> talks with charlotte rampling. our next item is a genuine "name your price" tool. this highly sought-after device from progressive can be yours for... twenty grand? -no! we are giving it away for just 3 easy payments of $4.99 plus tax! the lines are blowing up! we've got deborah from poughkeepsie. flo: yeah, no, it's flo. you guys realize anyone can use the "name your price" tool for free on progressive.com, right? [ laughing nervously ] [ pickles whines ] i know, it's like they're always on television.
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of the local color. >> osgood: i'm charles osgood. please join us again next "sunday morning." until then i'll see you on the radio. by johnson & johnson, the american family have been captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org there are two democratic visions for regulating wall street. one says it's okay to take millions from big banks and then tell them what to do. my plan -- break up the big banks, close the tax loopholes, and make them pay their fair share. then we can expand health care to all, and provide universal college education. will they like me? no. will they begin to play by the rules if i'm president? you better believe it.