tv CBS This Morning CBS September 24, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MDT
s . good morning. it's september 24, 2016, welcome to breaking news -- a washington state shopping mall. the gunman still on the run. plus, protests as new video emerges in that deadly police shooting in charlotte, north carolina. it's being called the big hack. inside a doomsday scenario for the complete takeover of a major city's infrastructure. and a journey fulfilled. we'll take you to today's opening of the national museum of african-american history and
with a look at today's "eye-opener: your world in 90 seconds." >> the small community of burlington has experienced a tragic situation. >> heavy police presence. a lot of people wondering what exactly happened. >> a deadly shooting in washington state. >> started going, one, three, four, five, six. >> we are still actively looking for the shooter. stay indoors, secure, stay locked down until we can get this guy caught. >> another tense night in charlotte, north carolina. >> a deadly shooting. >> did you shoot him? he better not be [ bleep ] dead! >> they called each other liars when they were rivals, but ted cruz announced that he will vote for donald trump. >> this is exactly what you'd expect, but it is not how that he sell themselves. >> still ahead, the presidential debate. >> both candidates know it has a
moment in the election. >> i still think hillary can make this work. of course, i said the same thing about brad and angelina. >> flooding rains last night in iowa. >> the governor activated the national guard. >> all that -- >> let's it fly! it is caught. touchdown utah! >> unbelievable. >> -- and all that matters. >> what do you think this guy at 27 would say to this guy at 67? >> where'd my car goes? jacket and what did he do with my hair? >> -- on thbz thcbs "this morni saturday." >> hi, everybody and a very pleasant good evening to you. >> a final farewell to vin scully. >> people say to me, well, now that you're retiring, what are you going to do? when you're 89 and they ask you what your plans are, i'm going
captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. we begin this morning with breaking news overnight. an intensive manhunt is under way in washington state for the gunman who killed five people inside a shopping mall. the shootings happened last night at the cascade mall in burlington, about 60 miles north of seattle. >> the gunman opened fire rifle in the makeup department at a macy's department store killing four women and one man. the mall is closed today as investigators comb the scene for clues. carter evans reports. >> at the women's macy's four possible shots fired. unknown number of victims's law enforcement being as vised. >> reporter: eyewitnesses said screaming and panic in the mall when the gunshots rang out.
rounds started going, one, three, four, five, six. so it wasn't all at once. more like a shot and two seconds later another shot, you know? so -- crazy. crazy. >> reporter: police are looking for a lone gunman described as a hispanic male wearing a black shirt and armed with a rifle, last seen moving towards the highway next to the mall. washington's governor responded on twitter writing, tragedy has struck in washington tonight. the fbi is assisting local officials with the hunt for the gunman. a motive for the attack has not been determined, and authorities are now urging people in the area to be diligent, and call 911 if they see anything suspicious. >> caution people, stay indoors. stay secure. if you see something, say something, but definitely stay locked down in your houses until we can get this guy caught. >> reporter: carter evans, cbs news, los angeles.
charlotte, north carolina, at least until tomorrow as protests continue over the shooting death of a black man by a black police officer. protestors marched again overnight in charlotte. the numbers were smaller than previous days and unlike the first day of demonstrations, there was no widespread violence. earlier on friday, keith lamont scott's family released this video. police recovered they said they didn't see one. cbs wasn't able to authenticate this video. >> reporter: good morning. that's right. police tell us there were no arrests, no violence and no property damage. these boards were a precaution against that, and indeed, protests did remain peaceful, but after the surprise release of that cell phone video on friday, people here still want more information about what really happened on tuesday.
overnight, protestors marched through charlotte for the fourth straight day calling for officers to release footage of the fatal shooting death of keith lamont scott. >> the police -- it's outright embarrassing for the cell phone to be released before the police read the tape. people are under stress, want justers and see it now, so the tape must be released. >> reporter: police in riot gear moved in to try to stop interstate 277 but the protests remained peaceful. earlier in the day, graphic cell phone video was released. >> don't shoot him. don't shoot him. he has no weapon. >> reporter: his wife started recording as officers surrounded their husband. she slowly moved towards them as they remained focused on scott. >> don't shoot him. he didn't do anything. >> drop the gun! drop the gun! >> he doesn't have a gun.
husband to not do it. >> did you shoot him? did you shoot him? did you shoot him? he better not be [ muted ] -- i know that much. he better not be dead. >> reporter: the scott was armed. charlotte police are facing increased pressure to release their footage of the incident. >> if i were to put it out indiscriminately and it doesn't give you good context it can enflame the situation and make it even worse. >> reporter: a lawyer for the scott family released this statement reading -- we encourage everyone to reserve judgment until all the facts are known. we again ask for peace in charlotte as we continue to learn more about the tragic events that unfolded september
after four days of protests there have been 47 arrests and 1 deadly shooting incident here at the omni hotel. a suspect is in custody. the city remains under a state of emergency, and a midnight curfew remains in place, although it's unclear how strictly it will be enforced. >> from charlotte, north carolina, thank you. in oklahoma, a funeral held tonight for the unarmed black man killed by a white police officer in tulsa terence crutcher shot to death by officer shelby. the officer charged with manslaughter. the video does not show a clear view of when the officer fired the single shot that killed crutcher. a closer look at the shootings in charlotte and tulsa. for that we turn to the president of the national urban league and a former mayor of new orleans. he's in our washington bureau. mark, good morning. >> good morning, anthony.
released. what's your reaction to that? >> well, the audio is certainly disturbing, but it points out why the dashcam video that's being held by law enforcement in charlotte needs to be released. until that video is released, i think they're going to remain, there's going to be remain questions, remain protests and i think holding on to the video just breeds distrust. many believe, anthony, that in charlotte, that they're holding when a new law in north carolina takes effect, which will in effect prevent them from releasing such a video without a court order. if that's the case, then they're simply breeding more distrust. in these incidents, the idea is for people to have trust and confidence that there is going to be a fair and independent investigation, and that if -- if the investigation reveals that
force and violated the law in doing so, or violated police standards in doing so they'll be accountability. >> you mentioned the mistrust. when you look at the numbers, more than 700 people have been shot by police. in your view, what are the first steps? what needs to happen first for that mistrust, that rift to start to heal? >> i really believe that so much of this is on mayors and police chiefs and leaders at the city level, at the community level, who haveo going to focus on public safety, but what we're not going to do is support overpolicing or aggressive tactics that breed more distrust. i think that the breeding of distrust is why, is why in many cases could you have an arrest, but the investigation is incomplete, because people don't cooperate, or when a matter comes to court, police officers are not believed when they get
this is a cycle, and i think creating better trust requires work at the local level, but now this is a national narrative, and because it's a national narrative:think it's an important issue in the presidential election in congress' elections and senate races, because it's unacceptable. the cycle of violence in america, whether it's out there in washington state, police killings of citizens, citizens killing each other, terrorism incidents, is something that is a tragedy in america today. >> mark, you've been a mayor and seen this kind of from both sides. i mean, how do you communicate what you're talking about to a police force in a major city? >> all i can say is that in my experience, we needed to change the philosophy of policing, which we did in new orleans in the 1990s to a community policing model, and the community policing model meant police officers got out of their cars, they walked the beats,
relationships in the community, learning who the community leaders were. community leaders, therefore, shared information with them. so that they could respond. we used technology like comstat and had a significant investment in youth programs, which in these neighborhoods creates a sense of hope and a sense of support. so the -- the solutions are comprehensive to create this trust. what's going on in many urban communities said to thathe face, the poverty that has risen in the aftermath of great recession has had a debilitating effect and creating hopelessness in a sense of lack of confidence in the future has prepped up. even though the economy's begun to come back, many of these communities feel locked out and left out of that recovering community. there's underlying social issues that have to be addressed.
america's communities that creates trust but also creates trust with an aim, important, of having safer communities. >> right. marc morial, thank you so much. >> thank you. hillary clinton is postponing her trip to charlotte, north carolina. she had been planning a visit there tomorrow. charlotte's mayor urged clinton to stay away. mayor jennifer roberts says clinton should let the city recuperate. clinton was off the campaign trail on friday but tweeted about the situation calling on the police to release video of the the campaign trail friday preparing for monday's showdown with hillary clinton, and with 45 days to go until the election, the stakes are the highest they've been. jan crawford is in our washington bureau with more on the debate preparation. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. getting ready for a presidential debate, it usually involves hours just locked inside a hotel conference room where they're running through every possible scenario. so we ket up our own makeshift
to two political strategists how it all works and what both candidates need to do to win. with three days left until the first presidential debate, donald trump questioned hillary clinton's absence on the campaign trail. >> well, they say she's been practicing for the debate. some people think she's slipping. >> reporter: trump had a full schedule this week traveling to the battleground states of north carolina, ohio, and pennsyia prepping for the debate. >> how are you prepping right now? >> well, i'm here. >> reporter: clinton on the other hand has been holed up with top advisers preparing for what her campaign believes will be the single most consequential event leading up to election day. >> this is the only one when the america people are jumping both candidates side by side and next to each other. so it's less about scoring points and more about what kind of impression you leave.
helped run al gore's 2000 presidential campaign. we sat down with him and republican strategist who helped the debate against president obama to find out what goes into winning. >> the best performers are the ones who say i'm not going to win or lose this debate on this or that detail. it's the general impression i make. >> reporter: of the two candidates, trump is more difficult to predict, and unlike his opponent, never gone head-to-head with just one other task. >> it's a very physical experience. >> 90 minutes, one-on-one with the moderator. >> no breaks, distractions, no ads. >> standing up. >> it's exhausting. >> these strategists predict monday's debate could change the contours of the 2016 race with over 60% of voters expressing concern about touch's temperament, expectations are high. >> it is the super bowl of american politics. >> and if it were hillary clinton against jeb bush, or hillary clinton against marco
it would be the first debate a big deal, but hillary clinton against donald trump, it's -- it's a show of epic proportions. >> reporter: and maybe unlike anything we've ever seen. >> yes. >> reporter: already this year the debate is unprecedented, the first presidential debate ever between a man and a woman. >> so interesting. jane crawford in washington, thank you. for more on monday's debate and the preparation for what is expected to be a record-breaking audience we are joined by mark alexander, dean of the v senator obama's prep team, good morning to you. >> good morning. >> we heard jan say basically locked inside conference rooms. moderators, fake opponents. what do we know how they're actually prepping? >> they take this very seriously to make sure that their candidates are ready for that moment. of course, everyone's watching. they want to really replicate the scenario as much as possible. have somebody on the other side of the stage, exactly like
their best, because if you practice and have the hardest possible practice, when you get to the real thing you'll be ready for it. >> the quality of the stand-in is important? >> yes. >> so we heard dan say there's a couple key thing here's. first, you want to make a general impression. that's the key thing. >> right. >> but this is also a very physical thing. >> sure. >> being 90 minutes. how do you prepare for that? >> well, the reality is i think both of these candidates out there on the stage, they've been preparing for their entire lives frankly. they're ve professional lives and will be in a position to say what can i do for 90 minutes, stand in and say, this is who i am and physically, of course, there's a lot to do, but i think they're ready for it. >> we heard jan mention the interesting gender component. >> yes. >> normally i think a lot of people might say this is a difficult topic to even bring up until you look at the stats. sort of the science behind how people respond to women in a different way than they respond to men in this position? >> a different dynamic, of course, and what people are
never seen before. they've never seen a woman in a presidential debate stage. >> yeah. >> this is a different kind of thing. they had, of course, geraldine ferraro and a vice presidential debated, but to have a presidential candidate, something they have not seen before, for the american people. frankly, donald trump is something american people have not seen before in the traditional sense. >> as hom, she has to strike a different balance? >> dir standards. both have a high bar to the next president of the united states. so that person, whoever it is harks to clear a certain bar, but it will be different. we look at men and women differently, but ultimately the bar is who is actually going to be someone we're comfortable with as president of the united states. >> you worked with senator ted kennedy, senator bill bradley in terms of debate preparation. >> yes. >> how many scenarios do we tend to run through with a candidate when you're preparing for something like this? and how, you know -- how much
candidate? >> right. there's a ton of work that goes into it, and you need to have a couple of different components. one is, you need a stand-in. someone who will be able to occupy that role of the opponent, and also you need to frankly you guys. the moderators. you need someone able to pepper with the questions, who's going to say, well, i'm sorry, senator, this is not the right answer. this is not the right -- you need to re-create the whole thing so the candidate is ready at that time for that moment. and i think hillary clinton obviously we're hearing her stand-in. >> stand-in for clinton? >> it's her stand-in for trump. somebody who is going to be very important. i think the kind of person, a trusted aide, able to say i think that's not a good answer when you're done. push and push and really know those soft spots because the more you test yourself in practice the better you'll be in the actual debate. >> mark alexander, thanks for being with us. the first presidential debate of campaign 2016 right here on cbs
and tomorrow on "face the nation" here on cbs, john dickerson will have both vice presidential candidates as guests and ind senator mike pence and virginia senator tim kaine. crowds expected in the nation's capital for the opening of the national museum of african-american culture. the $550 million edition. from slavery to the present day. importance in understandin today's world. >> history doesn't always move in a straight line. and without vigilance, we can go backwards as well as forwards. >> ground broken at the site in 2012. more than half the money used to build the museum came from private donations. coming up in our next half hour we will take you inside. time to show you the headlines. the "washington post" reports
after vetoing the bill that would allow 9/11 family members to sue saudi arabia. the attackers allegedly had tied to saudi arabia. mr. obama says the measure could open the door to u.s. being sued in foreign courts. congressional leaders of confident they can nover turn the veto. the first time during a president's run that congress has overridden a veto. the "new york daily news" one of the largest heroin rings broken up here in new york. 25 people indicted sm $13 million worth of drugs from mexico into the u.s. the bbc reports pippa middleton's icloud account is hacked and personal photographs stolen. the hacker reportedly gained access to thousands of photos including those of the royal family, middleton's niece and nephew, princess charlotte and prince george. testing out a plan to make deliveries by drone.
massachusetts, hailed as a success. u.p.s. is looking at ways to deliver medicine and humanitarian aid by drones to remote parts of the worldants unbelievable if that could happen. especially with medicine. >> think about the next steps after that. coming to your house before long. about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, following the money. more trouble for donald trump as new evidence shows where some of the cash from his charity really goes. and later, hackers stole the personal information of half a billion yahoo! users, but that breach may be nothing compared to what could happen.
coming up, dealing a blow to csi, the new report that pokes holes in forensic science. then, speaking netflix figured out exactly when you get hooked on a tv show. we'll show you why and how they did it. about half way through a pint of ice cream is normally were i've decided -- >> that helps. i watch stranger things in one sitting and still don't know why. this is thcbs "this morning
we have a lot to deal with and i understand that you're upset. >> no, no, no. you hid this from me and that's now how we do things in this family. >> sometime wes do. there's a lot of stuff that you don't know. >> i know everything that goes on around here. i'm a cop. even if you think i don't know, i know, trust me. >> started see therapist for anxiety. >> ooh. i didn't know that. >> my head is spinning. >> i know. it's a lot to throw at you. >> nope. the bike. i haven't been on that thing in years. you can tell, already going to be fun pip kevin james joins us here at studio 57. welcome. >> welcome. >> thank you. >> i heard you were shopping this series around and said, are you shopping around and not coming to me first? >> i was definitely going to end up there. i have to work with les.
is that true? >> he's the hands-on guy. really behind it, and i love that. he's so excited about it. so i was thrilled to be back with him. >> your first time playing a dad on tv? >> it is, yeah. got kids in here and i have four kids of my own, so it's a fun, new dynamic. >> this is the thing. you wanted it to be set in long island and said if it's not in long island i won't do it. most people don't have that kind of juice to make demand, kevin james. >> it really becomes. >> why was that important to you? >> it's a character in t to be able to shoot exterior shots, be on long island. >> where you grew up? >> exactly. have the real pizza places and delis and just stuff to really, you know -- like i said it become as character on the show. you get the real feel of long island. >> shoot here or l.a.? >> right here. >> here in long island? >> here? terrific. >> yeah. and using a lot of long island. comedians, too.
the focus of the presidential campaign may be on monday's debate, donald trump is taking on reports he used money from his charitable foundation to pay business expenses, as we gone pay for trump's legal battles. >> reporter: at a 2010 charity golf tournament at this trump westchester golf course martin greenburgh thought he'd won $1 million when he had a hole in one. the insurance company supposed to pay out balked saying the tee was set up wrong. greenburgh sued the sponsor, alonso morning and trump's club. trump's campaign says to pay for the settlement he donated
courses auctioned through an online charity website saying proceeds would benefit's donald trump foundation and the charity. the winner still required to pay $1,500 monthly dues. florida doctor stephen shapiro had the winning bid. he's listed as donating $157,250 to the trump foundation on their tax tomorrow. months later the trump foundation cut a check fore$158,000 to martin greenburgh's foundation which got the s he ran the charity section at the irs and said raising money for one charity to give to another for a settlement could be problematic. >> that was a misrepresentation in fund-raising. >> reporter: the trump campaign says the charity auction website made a mistake and the listing should not have included the trump foundation, however it could not provide evidence it tried to correct the error and the website told us they were engaged by the donald j. trump foundation. owen says the arrangement raises
>> it could be a broader, more tangled web here of the foundation being used to advance the personal business interests or indeed potentially just the personal interests of donald trump. >> reporter: a trump campaign official says trump did not write off the value of the lifetime membership, but without his tax returns there's no way to know. under a final version of the settlement trump had no financial obligation. according to the campaign he cont of his heart. for cbs cbs "this morning: saturday." and on other tv shows, it's not all it's cracked up to be in the real world of crime-solving.
tine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle or help improve the multiple symptoms of depression. for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away if your depression worsens, or you have unusual changes in mood, behavior or thoughts of suicide. antidepressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. trintellix has not been studied in children. do not take with maois. tell your healthcare professional about your medications, including migraine, psychiatric and depression medications increased risk of bleeding or bruising may occur especially if taken with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners. manic episodes or vision problems may occur in some people. may cause low sodium levels. the most common side effects are nausea, constipation and vomiting. trintellix did not have significant impact on weight. ask your healthcare professional if trintellix could make a difference for you. mastering the art of refinement.
created by our master chocolatiers. pure, rich, elegantly thin. experience excellence with all your senses. from the lindt master chocolatiers. it is time now for "morning rounds" with our cheer medical correspondent and cbs news contributor. first up, the rise of the super bugs. world leaders gathered at the u.n. this week to discuss the growing health epidemic.
threat of antibiotic resistance is a global issue that needs to be addressed. a report by the british government estimated by 2050 up to 10 million a year worldwide could die from a bacteria evolved from resistance to antibiotics. in this country the cdc estimates 2 million people already suffer antibiotic resistant infections every year and at least 23,000 people will die. this is the fourth time they sort of discussed this health crisis. isn't it? >> and we've discussed it year after year and the problem keeps we've all heard as mrsa that can be on your skin in different areas's. it's not just mrsa. worldwide, tuberculosis, e. coli, gonorrhea, hiv, malaria, different organisms becoming resistant. a big deal and antibiotics used as an antibiotic of last resort
it's a big deal. >> what do you hope to do? >> imagine a world without antibiotics? what would we do if we down have routine surgeries because of know antibiotics? or treat cancer patients without antibiotics. a big problem. the u.n. is highlighting a global threat, you mentioned that require as global coordinated action plan. they're hoping each nation will come up with an action plan that will address certain things that will address the idea of improving funding and alternate antibiotics. for vaccines. for hygiene and sanitation, diagnostic testing, strengthening regulations how we use it and improving awareness both in patients and doctors about the problem of resistance. >> there is no action plan now? global action plan or even individual one? >> some countries do. so the united states has an action plan. a lot of countries don't. >> seems like you obviously have to have a prescription to get
>> that's a big deal. a pressure. people come in. i have a cold. caused by rhinovirus. a virus, antibiotics aren't going to treat that. well, it's sinusitis. if you have it about a week, or a little more, that's usually virus. secondarily after a little whle you can get secondary bacteria but one-third of felt to be unnecessary. >> wow. a lot of livestock also getting antibiotics. does that pose a risk, too? >> we don't think about agriculture as a part of this problem but it is. what happens is, when we give antibiotics to chicken, cattle, fish, it essentially kills off the bacteria in their intestine leaving resistant bacteria. we come in contact with that when we kill and process the animals to use them for food. we come in contact with it when
with it when we get contaminated water that's being used on our produce. so the problem is that if the antibiotics are used for therapeutic purposes, meaning treating sick animals, that's one thing. used for non-therapeutic purposes, prevent infections or help them grow, that's where critics and experts have a big problem with it. >> should we be buying meat that is antibiotic-free if we have that capability? >> something to consider certainly. not potentially with some of these resistant bacteria. moving on, florida governor rick scott announced the neighborhood of winwood is no longer part of the zika zone. a one-mile stretch of miami the first area in the u.s. to have localized cases. while that's good news, the zika zone near nearby miami beach has grown. nearly 4.5 miles long, showing stopping the spread of the virus
how encouraging is this winwood neighborhood taken off the list? >> encouraging. shows a full-court press and the aerial sprayings, they've been controversial, but seem to be working. if you do all of these efforts, you can decrease the mosquito population, the mosquito is, of course, the thing carrying the zika virus. at the same time that that's encouraging we're seeing the area in miami beach, increased. undoubtedly other areas we don't yet know >> other areas, so far localized, at least in florida pap chance it could go to other states? >> anything's possible and we certainly talked about this before. the projections in models have shown we may see cases outside of florida. low numbers of cases between 3 and 14 or 15 in some our southeastern states. still mosquito season, still warm in these areas. if you're not looking for this you may not pick it up. may be cases we haven't found
asymptomatic. and time is running out for people to act. what are people in the medical community saying at this point? >> everybody is ap aplek ti appaplectic. >> look what's happening. a full-court press, get rid of mosquitoes. think about the lost opportunity we've had. if we'd done winter last february. the answer is we understand congress moves at a much slower rate than epidemics. the pup lick health officials are proposing an emergency fund sitting there, infectious disease rapid response fund. don't have to wait for new funding. something comes up, access it. >> finally, food and stress. can stress undo health benefits? a new study suggests the answer is, yes.
high-fat breakfasts. one group's meals contained mostly saturated fats. the other a healthier alternative fat. turns out when test subjects faced stressful events before they ate, the benefits of the meal were often erased. >> things like earthquakes increase the rate of heart attacks. so what's going on physiologically? >> we talk about it all the time. stress-induced increased high blood brescher and cholesterol. the interesting thing about this study, it wasn't an earthquake. your kid spilling paint on the floor you have to clean up. little things that can cause this. >> so relax. >> meditate. >> thank you both very much. up next, if you go by tv
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you're the only one with parking tickets in the same location each of our victims. mr. miller. >> coincidence. >> coincidence, maybe, but it is going to be hard for you to explain away your teeth marks in tiffany. >> never met her. >> you just keep telling yourself that. >> tv daramas like "csi" make i look foolproof with forensic. it's true.
innocent in cases nationwide. >> it's not as cut and dried as it seem. a report from a white house advisory counsel is urging federal prosecutors and judges to tread cautiously when dealing with forensic evidence when the underlying science has not been proven by testing and research. cbs news justice reporter is with us. good morning. >> good morning. >> a report from science and technology experts what were their biggest concerns? >> a lot of people will be surprised to hear this distinguished panel is calling into question scientific methods used for decades to convict people and let people go free. they're biggest complaint is the way scientific evidence is essentially assessed by jurors. the judge let's experts from both sides come up, debate it and jurors ultimately decide what is and is not science. this panel wants that determined before this information gets into the courtroom. >> what are the most common
about we think about without reproach? >> specifically, single sourced dna, fingerprints, those used in the bombing investigation just this last week. they're concerned about the comparison methods. for example, bite mark analysis. so if you have a bite mark on a suspect, take an imprint from a victim and compare them under the assumption a rare chance you would get a bad match, but they don't think that's a scientifically rigorous comparison and concerned about firearms analysis. government, because they use this a lot, and this analysis tries to match ammunition to a specific firearm. the markings that that specific firearm made on ammunition. >> what are the specific recommendations, then, to agencies that have the oversight in these situations? >> they want them to spend a lot of money to do a lot more research. of course, sounds reasonable but up against powerful interests. law enforcement is concerned if they go out, do the research,
could put in jeopardy a lot of convictions. releasing a percentage of the prison population and up against expert witnesses. big money, big business. >> to that end, there's been recommendations for the justice department. how did they respond? >> the department of justice, the attorney general, essentially saying, thanks, but no thanks. >> wow. >> they think this is one voice in the room. they know some of these techniques are controversial, and believe they left out some of the studies in their analysis, and ultimately think they are doing what they should be doing in supreme court's ruling to do, allow the judges to decide who gets in the courtroom and ultimately let the jury decide the science. >> is this ultimately likely to have an effect the way cases are tried? >> i have a feeling there are going to be a lot of appeals. not one defense attorney is not familiar with this report. they'll try to introduce it now in trials. they're going to try to use it to appeal previous convictions. again, the system is what it is and very powerful interests to not change the way things are
useed by a lot of defense attorneys to question expert witnesses and appeal prior convictions. >> paula reed, thank you very much. coming up, what netflix knows about you. sounds a little scary, but the company says it boosts profits by pin.sexactly which episode of a series turns from you a viewer into a fan. we'll show you just when that happens, ahead.
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are you in some kind of trouble? blood? >> stop it. you're freaking her out. >> he's freaking me out. >> netflix has you figured out. >> these are all friends. they're just here to watch. >> this week netflix announced it knows when you get hooked on any one of nearly two dozen shows la streaming service. >> i promise you the secret. >> using data from all over the world, netflix pinpointed the exact episode that transformed the audience from plain, old viewers into super fans. >> oh. dude, tmi! >> in the blockbuster series "stranger things" it was the cliffhanger in episode two. netflix determined if you made it that far in the series, there
remaining episode. so as it turns out, while you were watching netflix, netflix is watching you. >> obviously it's not as anonymous as sticking an antenna out of the window and watching a senate. you have to be concerned where your data is going and what agreements you signed. >> privacy, maybe. >> ah -- yeah. sorry. >> what i found the most are collecting all of that data they are also using it for future programming. they basically know how to get you hooked, because they know what you need by what episode. >> i don't like that, i don't think. you know? i don't like they're sort of coming up with ways to hook you. just tell me a great story. >> the magic of it all. >> i did get hooked on "stranger things" for sure. up next, bruce springsteen, from the boss' visit to the stephen colbert show.
you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." audiences react? must love it. >> they do. they love it. haven't worn out our welcome. tried to tiptoe in and out. i've been in cities where they don't want you anymore. we're trying to -- >> that's not the feel -- >> getting wardrobe tip there's in new orleans? they haver style, some of the people there. >> they do. they do yeah. >> it's eye-opening. >> you've seen them? yeah. >> i like to watch what they're wearing. a lot wouldn't work for me but it's fascinating, and a lot of clothes aren't worn down there, also. >> what's great about you, scott, we saw you on colbert. i don't know if people know you started on broadway. could have been an attorney, but -- >> yes, yeah, yeah. >> you talked about that. >> absolutely. >> so you're on broadway singing. got a really great voice. things are going well and you
height of things going well in broadway and people thought you were crazy. >> they did. they did. ironically because i left the show six months, it was great. five tony nominations, i got one of them. but because i left a month later i got the audition for "quantum leap." you make choices in your life and you never know where they'll take you but that was a good thing for me. >> a really good choice. >> it was. >> what do you contribute the success of "ncis." >> at the core of the show, it's a mystery, and mason trying to figure out a case or all of us on television now doing procedurals, and i think that's fun and then youam the team and the fascination initially was the crime scene, doing all the forensic stuff and now everybody kind of has done that. it really lands ultimately on cast. that's what television is about. you know? bringing these people that are
welcome to cbs "this morning: saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> and i vinita nair. opening tow today, a first look ahead of the dedication ceremony this morning. then a google self-driving car collides with another driven by a humen in california. what happened and who's to blame? >> we've grown accustomed of hackers breaking into big companies but what if they hack an entire city? sounds like science fiction but it is a distinct possibility. first an update to our breaking news overnight. a shooting inside a washington state mall leaves four women and
the cascade mall in burlington about 60 miles north of seattle last night. police say the victims range in age from young adults to the elderly. it happened at the makeup counter of a macy's store. it's not clear what set off the shooter who took aim at the victims before vanishing on foot. described as a hispanic wearing a black shirt and armed with a rifle. last seen moving towards the highway next to the mall. the fbi is assisting local officials with the hunt for the gunman. authorities are urging people in the area to be diligent and call 911 if they see anything suspicious. charlotte, north carolina, is calm this morning following the fourth night of protests after a black police officer shot and killed a black man. the number of demonstrators on the street was smaller overnight than in previous days. a midnight to 6:00 a.m. curfew remains in effect, sdas a state of emergency, following violent protests that began after
this cell phone video released by the family of the shooting vick temperature shows the encounter but you cannot see the actual shooting. the video's authenticity cannot be confirmed by cbs news. police recovered a gun, but witnesses say they did not see one. and in oklahoma there's a funeral tonight for the unarmed black man killed by a white police officer in tulsa. terence crutcher was shot and killed by police officer betty jo sheby last week. she came across crutcher's aban unrelated domestic violence call. shelby is charged with manslaughter. president obama is weighing in on the police shootings in charlotte and tulsa, at a white house reception marking today's opening of the smithsonian museum of african-american history and culture. the president hopes the museum helps people connect the struggles of the past to the present. >> my hope is that as people are
or charlotte on television and perhaps are less familiar with not only the history of the african-american experience, but also how recent some of these challenges have been. >> the museum located on the national mall just steps from the washington monument officially opens today. president obama will dedicate the museum in a ceremony this morning. our marlie hall look inside and she is outside the museum this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. tens of thousands of people are gathering this morning for the dedication ceremony. the wait for a museum devoted exclusively to african-american history and culture was a long one, and black civil war veterans conceived of the idea more than 100 years ago. it's a dream decades in the making. a museum on the national mall
history. 3,000 artifacts will be on display. some so large they had to build the museum around them, like this segregation railcar and a to youer from a louisiana prison. visitors are encouraged to start with an xzibit exhibit officer t includes harriott tubman's shawl. an assistant helping research some of the exhibits from slavery to the present day. >> all of the people sacrificed and that conspired for this to be here, this building, other people, the stories that we tell it is -- >> reporter: the museum's upper floors celebrate african-american achievements in sports and culture, where you'll find chuck barry's cadillac convertible and muhammad ali's boxing robe. most of the museum's collection was donated. >> it was very hard to give
>> the greater gift is that i will be able to see other people enjoy them, and that when i'm gone, those items will still be there. >> reporter: this woman donated about a dozen belongings from her great-great-grandmother, madam c.j. walker, became a self-made millionaire in the 1900s developing a line of hair care products for black people. >> she was a pioneer in the beauty culture industry. it was very difficult for african-americans to have that kind of earning power dur employees and 300 volunteers. for many, it's a turning point. >> as a kid growing up here in d.c. and you see all of these museums. to finally have one that will tell your story from your perspective it was exciting. >> reporter: to mark the opening, president obama will ring a 500-pound bell on loan
in 1776 by slaves and freed blacks. now celebrationless run through the weekend. a number of events are planned, including musical performances by the roots, and public enemy. vinita? >> a wonderful moment that bell ringing will be. thank you. everybody you talk to, everyone wants to go see this museum. >> looks fascinating. can't wait to go. really can't. no one injured when a self-driving car was broadsided friday in mountainview, california. a spokesman say vehicle was crossing an intersection when the other vehicle ran a red light and slammed into its side. the car ban to blabegan to brak it was too late. days after the federal government announced new safety rules for self-driving vehicles. the boss made a tour stop here in new york city last night. bruce springsteen, his first appearance on 'the late show
run" and discussed marathon four-hour concerts. >> why do you do such long shows? >> i don't know. >> why do you do such long shows? go in thinking, yeah, yeah. this one's going to be a long one? >> no. >> waiting for a magic trick? >> i always think it's going to be a good deal shorter, because -- now, the band doesn't complain, except -- >> for you? >> around three hours and 40 minutes. [ laughter ] it's that last 20 minutes that for some reason, even gets the e street band slightly -- someone may mention it to me. >> he's got a small something. >> also springsteen's 67th birthday last night. as a gift, colbert gave him a drawing of the ed sullivan theater. springsteen said seeing elvis and the beatles perform on that stage as a kid inspired him to become a musician. 67 years old playing four
>> aren't you going to say you've been to one? >> i was, and it was epic. it's, i think it's the best bruce springsteen concert i ever saw. metlife stadium not long ago. >> he's in phenomenal shape, too. >> absolutely. after a 22-run under the sun, charles osgood is bidding farewell. the television legend, coin a phrase, belt a tune and wear a bow tie like none other is signing off in sunday morning will salute charles with a special edition tomorrow morning. >> it's going to be a landmark broadcast. it's about eight minutes after the hour.
coming up, he is best known for his turn as the anchor of "saturday night live"'s "weekend update." norm macdonald's career spans three decades and telling his story in a memoir. coming up, my conversation with him. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." and now with victoza? a better moment of proof. victoza? lowers my a1c and blood sugar ading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable. the one i used to take. and better than that diabetes pill i used to take. (jeff) victoza? works with your body to lower blood sugar in three ways--
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for his new movie "vampire" by sucking all the blood out of wife nicole -- a french man calls himself the snake man was arrested this week after climbing up the side of a manhattan high-rise. yep. he climbed right up the side of a high-rise. just like a snake. >> that was norm macdonald in 1994 anchoring "weekend update" on "saturday night live."
one of his many roles in a career stretching back 30 years. the popular comedian and actor has done everything from headlining "the norm show" on tv to starring in the movie "dirty work." his latest work, a memoir, based on a true story. good morning. >> good morning. how are you? >> i always love watching people like you watch themselves. when you see the clips what goes through your head? >> i say, who's that? you know, because i'm a fat, old man now. man. ladies liked me. >> i think for most people sort of the entry point to you. when i think of you i think of that period. was it a good period? so much has been set about your exit from the show? rumors that you might have made too many o.j. simpson jokes at the time. is any of that true? >> no, none of that is true but it was a great, great time. that part's true. even when there i knew it was a
book. so many people like you are big fans of your work and have always enjoyed your delivery. what made you want to go down this path? it's the first book for you? >> yeah, yeah. somebody asked me if, to write a book, and i was like -- and then i regretted it ever since that time, because i really didn't like writing a book, but i did it. you know? i'm a man of my word, vinita. if you say anything about me, you can say i'm a man of my >> i like how you start the book. because the basic premise is you sort of, on wikipedia, through various other mediums find out people think norm macdonald is dead? >> a wikipedia entry. my manager told me to look it up. in alberta doing stand-up. somebody had changed my wikipedia page to read i died of an overdose of morphine the night before, which is kind of strange.
was chilling to read. you know? >> i was surprised you spoke about the 20 years of gambling, the habits that you had? did you want people to know more about you as sort of less of the comedian, more of the personal side, or what the job requires or makes people sometimes do? >> the reason i wrote the gambling stuff was just because i thought it was interesting that a person could be held in the grip of such a -- you know, crocodile's jaws of an addiction like that. a deep hook, and the more you rigel to get out of it, the harder it sticks. >> watching you on letterman for the last time, the stand-up, i got a little choked up seeing you. we want to play a clip for you and i want to ask you what it was like to do that. >> okay, sure. >> i'd just like to say i know that mr. letterman is -- not for the mock-ish, and he has, he has
not sentimental, and i say -- >> were you surprised you got choked up? >> i didn't mean to. i just meant to say something. i meant to be earnest. only two days before he left, had been gone, ironic and cool about the whole thing, but i was like, leave a huge crater in our lives, and not only in entertainment, but -- you know, he just changed the way people spoke, and the way people were, and, you know, even if people didn't know it, you know? >> what i also appreciated was hearing sort of the mentor relationship you two had, and i'm curious. when you look back at that time and you look at current comedians, do you feel like that relationship has changed? the current state of comedy.
>> well i don't think it's as good, but i may just be an old man. you know? old men don't think the young men are good, but, of course, young men are better than old men. so i believe personally that david letterman will be irreplaceable, but people thought that of johnny carson, and he was replaceable. so -- i suppose, you know, the young kids will go well. the greatest fella. >> what happens after the book tour? so many people would love to see you on television again. is that something you would like to do? >> i've turned a lot of things down because i like doing stand-up and i don't like doing unfunny things. you know? so something might be coming down the way that i think is pretty funny that i might do. >> i hope so. i think for a lot of people when i say that, you have a delivery that's very unique.
interview you, but i still love it. norm macdonald, based on a true story, his memoir is on sale now. and a restauranture and musician. gracing our table this morning. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by -- toyota. let's go places. . in monaco. ? we were born brothers. competition made us friends. wish bold in the 2017 camry. toyota. let's go places. if you have moderate to severe rheumatoid arthritis,
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we have a first on the dish this morning. alexander small as highly regarded chef and restauranteur also an award-winning opera singer born in raised in north carolina, singing was his first true love. he toured internationally for years and won both a tony and a grammy for his recordings. >> he later swapped the theater for a culinary stage drawing on his upbringing and experience to create a unique fusion of cooking styles. the result, a series of hit
currently the cecil and mintons in harlem. alexander smalls welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> we have never had a tony award winner, grammy award winner and award-winning restaurant in one package. >> i really thought you were talking about someone else. sounded good. >> tell us about this. >> actually i brought the baby pusssants stuffed with a sticky rice, sausages, long beans nice fruit com post and crab cakes full of lots of corn and the coconut cake is just because. >> and the bourbon -- >> put it on the other side. >> what's the drink you're having? >> a punch. a bourbon base with lots of citrus and one of my favorites. we serve it at the restaurant at meanten's, actually. >> before we get into your clearly international cooking style i want to ask about your
you said food was currency in my household growing up. what did you mean by that? >> you knowish the person who cooked the food wieldaled the p power in the room. not only for themselves and the food. you would want, you know, ms. hatty's fried chicken or you would want ms. mildred's potato salad. so i mean it was power. that wasn't lost on me. >> yeah. >> between music and learning to the dish i could influence people. >> so interesting. you went to curtis institute in philadelphia to study music and then had a long and successful career on the stage. >> well, i had a -- a decent successful career on the stage. >> oh, come on now. >> i guess maybe 20 years. >> the grammy and tony we mentioned came for porgy and bess. >> yes. the recording. the full-length recording,
every note gershwin wrote. >> wow. >> how did you make the decision to leave one world. >> to walk away? >> i don't think it was an easy decision, but quite frankly, i found it very frustrating. i mean, the world of classical music and opera was a closed environment for african-american males. typically for african-american males to be in that arena we had to go to europe, spend a lot of time in opera houses there, and there was no guarantee we would flourish here in the so i wanted my own stage and i needed to own my own stage and control my destiny and my second love was cooking. >> that's your stage now. >> so that's it. i took my living room public, and opened my first restaurant, cafe beulah. >> and you're describing such an international palate. is that from your travels? >> it's from my travels as i was telling you earlier, i just got wack from rwanda, east africa for a month. essentially this food is the celebration of the food of the
how-to slavery, it changed the culinary conversation. the african slaves were the agricultural platform for every country they went. they took their seeds, ingredients, cooking techniques and essentially changed how the world on the five continents ate. so i studied all of that and here we are. >> you originally brought country cooking to the city and now a major force in the revitalization of harlem. was that part of your >> you know, i moved to harlem in 1998. it was a love of my father, and he used to talk about it, and he made it come alive for me. so i moved there, you know, and i got involved with organizations there. the harlem school of the arts, i'm on the board, but my instrument really is food now and being a part of the landscape of harlem, bringing really good, top-quality restaurants. so, yes. i am in harlem.
someone if they could have this meal with any person past or present who would that person me? i want you to take a moment think about that and sing the answer, not to put you on the spot. >> so i write on this -- >> sign your name, and you sing to us, or say to us, if you could have this meal with any person past or present who would that person be? >> i would love to have this meal with myparents. >> ah. ? my parents ? >> there we go! that's what i was waiting for. all right. alexander smalls. thank you so much and for more on him and "the dish" head to our website at cbs "this morning: saturday." up next, could an entire city be hacked? first the cars then the hospitals then the unimaginable. we'll take you through one writer's fascinating step-by-step snacenario that's
morning: saturday." "time" magazine talking about the late-night show and how it's changed the political satire in the country. how la it happened to you, changed when covering this debate and does it affect the comedy in terms of the satire and how you play it? >> talking about the -- >> this ec >> it's kind of, the tools that you work with, doing this kind of thing kind of stay the same. it's just -- it's been a particularly toxic election. so it's hard to pick through and find ways of framing it. that's the main challenge is, finding a way to frame a story. >> sadness about what's happened to comedy central. >> in terms of -- >> two people who succeeded, both john and stephen, you know, no longer are going to be there. >> the two people --
who else is gone? >> did i misunderstand you? i thought trevor was going? >> i think trevor -- unless you are firing him live on tv -- which is about amazing scoop. please, don't fire me in realtime as well. >> we'll invite you back. >> charlie, and trevor, you are gone. >> no, it's knnot. >> trevor's still going. larry gone which is very sad, but tv shows go. they did a great job as far as that goes. >> yeah. win, though, john, because so many people. you really went up against everyone, and i think that when they called your name what were you thinking at that moment? because i think it's such a great coup and tribute to what you do, rather. >> it's a place to be, sitting among the cast members of your favorite show. nothing feels real about the whole thing. it's a bizarre experience to hear -- people from television
on thursday yahoo! announced its network was hacked back in 2014, and it was a big hack. at least half a billion users, names, e-mail addresses, telephone numbers, birth dates and passwords were stolen. this latest revelation of a high-profile breach linked to a unsettling enough. but what could happen if an entire city, like new york, was hacked? that is the dramatic premise laid out in a recent magazine article. >> reporter: the scenario starts with a single car on the west side highway taken over by hackers. >> if someone hijacked a car what could they do? >> a lot of things. if this suv suddenly slammed on its brakes or suddenly veered to
massive pileup. >> reporter: that pileup brings traffic to a halt. and the hackers get more aggressive. a nearby highway, and on bridges. >> it is possible to hack more than one car at one time. it would be just as easy to make all of the cars slam on the brakes if as if it were just one vehicle. >> reporter: and nearby hospitals prep for patients, >> the hackers might have been in their system for months. >> reporter: the coordinated attacks set the stage for this article in new york how did you think about this? >> kill it. do it killing an engine right
control of a jeep through its entertainment system. >> guys, i needs accelerator to work again. >> reporter: while the driver was going 70 miles per hour on a highway. >> ready? >> reporter: this year the hackers demonstrated how they could have taken over a steers wheel had they not fixed the vulnerability. and dozens of hospitals in the united states have already been targeted. >> a local hospital's computer systemel hackers. >> paid about $17,000 to regain control of its computer network. >> most of these attacks happen because someone opened an e-mail and clicked on a link they shouldn't have, and unleashed malware on their computer and from there hackers were able to get to every part of a system. >> reporter: the doomsday scenario takes it one step further. the power grid turned off. elevators connected to the web
compromised. what is the incentive here for the hacker? is it psychological? >> in the same way that before an event like 9/11, people weren't scared about people driving planes into buildings, or at least it wasn't a serious thing. the psychological impact of an attack like this would be really significant. >> reporter: this past summer president obama issued a policy directive on cyber incident coordination. it outlines how the public and private sectors can better respond to an attack. analyst was a homeland security adviser for george w. bush. >> an exaggeration of the sorts of scenarios government officials have been planning for. >> reporter: are there constantly drills where experts are brought in, in the hopes of hacking to see how the systems would intermingle and respond? >> yes. now, we need to do more of it. right? i think what happens is, you plan to do more of that than you actually get to do when you're in government, because you've
>> hackers attacked the new york police department. a virus -- >> reporter: is your estimate are something like this happening? >> doing attacks like taking out cars, taking outing the power grid in particular would take months and expertise in a variety of things. take a lot of trial and error and a lot of expense. >> there are charges against hackers from iran who allegedly targeted a dam. >> this isn't going to happen tomorrow. certain, we're going it see more attacks like this. talking to him, the real question here is, who can do it and who would want to do it? there are certainly countries that come to mind for everyone, russia, china, potentially north korea. also the possibility of sort of state-sponsored aggressive measures like this. >> all the news stories show vulnerability and a cumulative vulnerability that could be quite scary. now here's a look at the
coming up next, our saturday session, a talk about a decade-long journey. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." i'm a smoker for life." and i did it thanks to chantix. along with support, chantix (varenicline) is proven to help people quit smoking. chantix reduced my urge to smoke some people had changes in behavior, thinking or mood, hostility, agitation, depressed mood and suicidal thoughts or actions while taking or after stopping chantix. some had seizures while taking chantix. if you have any of these, stop chantix and call your doctor right away. tell your doctor about any history of mental health problems, which could get worse or of seizures. don't take chantix if you've had a serious allergic
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in our "saturday session," the rock band toured with dylan, collaborated with elvis costello and one of the most respected live bands around. >> they're perform in a moment. first my conversation with the lead singer taylor goldsmith. ? >> what do you think your big effort song writing influence there's an epic quality toy a lot of yoto a lot of your lyric. you're reaching for something big. >> well, i think it's first songs were sort of the vehicle which allowed me to be on a stage, and get to hold a guitar and get to sing. ? >> for as long as he can remember, 31-year-old taylor goldsmith has wanted to be onstage playing music.
finding all of those -- those notes that you write in first grade to your future self of what want to be when you grow up, it was always music. ? i wanted someone ? >> his education started at home listening to beatles records with his younger brother griffin, and their father in los angeles. with taylor on guitar and griffin on drums, the goldsmiths now make their own their 2009 debut "north hills" immediately group comparisons to the sound of the 1970s. >> i was struck the first time i heard you guys. i heard it right away. i mean, i grew up with it, but what took you there? >> i think for us it was something in the water or something in california, because it was really a happy accident. and then as we were finishing that first record a lot of people were like, oh, you sound like this '70s california band. oh, really?
artists? like from the '70s? they were like, oh, you know, like joni and neil and you dig jackson browne? i've heard of him. i need to check him out. >> reporter: years later in a musical twist of fate, dawes goes on to influence another studio album. i spoke to him about that in 2014. >> they refer to dawes as retro. i think because there's no real term for what they're doing. never has been aer excellence. ? the crops are failing ? the ? >> reporter: taylor goldsmith has become a sought after musician for other top artists doing high-profile collaborat collaborations lie in to 14, mumford, elvis costello, jim james and rhiannon gibbons what does that bring when you have collaborations like this? >> they come out of nowhere.
i've always looked at any song i write is a dawes song. but it does inform our process and inspires us. ? >> reporter: with their just released fifth album, "we're all going to die" dawes is breathing new life into their classic southern california sound. you guys have gone on a markedly different direction here. >> it's funny, because it didn't feel like thatth terms of what it might mean to your audience? >> all right! >> yeah, but weirdly i feel reinforced by that. the kind of fans that i want is the kind of fan that i am, which when i sub describe to an artist, i'm yours. i'm onboard. it you want to make weirder or different records, like i'm going to listen and i'm going to dig for what i love about it. >> you're onboard for the journey? >> yeah. and it's really rewarding when
the tequila runs out." ? ? everyone that greeted me was moving slow and drinking fast ? i was lost inside a painting on the wall ? a pretty baby with a cigarette coming towards the voices down the hall ? they had stereo not the album just the song ? dances on a light but no one really knew ? there were a lot of leather jackets there was a haircut ? there was a man outside the
when the tequila drops we'll be drinking champaign ? when the tequila runs out we'll be drinking champaign ? when the tequila runs out we'll be drinking champaign ? when the tequila runs out, we'll be feeling no pain ? some suits but felt like jumping in the pool ? the underwater lights were on ? i was staring at a silhouette, i was rushing like a fool ? letting every pretend that had it planned all along ? then our host busts out of his bathroom with his glasses slightly bent ?
? on the floor of the living room a saw my past life passed out ? laying next to her handsome new flame ? i didn't recognize his face too much except for the grimace on his mouth ? it looked a lot like me, he seemed to be in pain ? ? but in payne i didn't pane i didn't see the rising sun ? ? but i could feel the morning breeze ? then i heard a tired voice speak up and say, i think this party is done ? if i could drive her hem then she added, please ? please, when the tequila runs out ? we'll be drinking champaign ? when the tequila runs out
when the tequila runs out, we'll be blinking champaign ? ? when the tequila runs out, we'll be feeling no pain ? yeah ? ? [ applause ] don't go way. more from dawes. you're watching cbs "this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessions are sponsored by -- blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family, with
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learning foreign names for all his fears ? world spirdoesn't take it and financial springing in his ears ? you look by what you live or you die by what you learn ? everything they're telling you is wrong ? ? yk you die like one of us ? ? and i think you know where you belong ? your sister's always mortally offended ? by a mispronunciation of her name ? but in all the newer clients
came ? your brother sends me all his latest poems ? ? about a secret tredream of learning how to dance ? you know he knows what's best for you after when you're coming through ? so he can tell his supervisor six months in advance ? ? you look like one of them, but you talk like one of us ?ev is wrong ? ? you look like one of them, but you talk like one of us ? and i think you know where you belong ? ?
? your old flame is still counting up his money still counting up his money ? in a secret lare he feel behind a shed ? and the temptation i'm pretty sure he knows the way instead ? you look like one of them everything they're telling you is wrong ? you look like one of them but you talk like one of us and, babe, i think you know where you belong ?
this is "all your favorite bands." ? ? late-night drives are not french fries and friends around the country ? charlottesville to good, old santa fe ? got on that hat that says "let's party" ? i hope that thing is never thrown away ? i hope that life without a chaperone is what you thought it would be ? i hope your brother's el camino runs forever ? i hope the world sees the same
she just said she heard people and there were gunshots i told her to lock the door. >> this is the news breaking now. moments of panic after a man opens fire in a mall in burlington, washington five people were family members waited to get in touch with their loved ones. the latest on the search for the shooter ahead. we're on a storm watch this morning. a taste of snow all day yesterday. check out the snow falling last night in loveland pass. this is the view from our mobile weather lab. looks almost like star trek. good morning. grab the jacket if you're headed