tv CBS This Morning CBS January 30, 2016 5:00am-7:00am PST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is saturday, january 30th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the secrets on her server. for the first time, the white house confirms hillary clinton's unsecured e-mails contain closely guarded information. on the hunt in california. for two men on the run as one escaped inmate turns himself in, the hunt for the last two moves south. >> hitting pay dirt at the bottom of the sea. inside the expedition.
we will show you how streaming services are taking the film festival by storm. we begin this morning with a look at today's eye owe epopener, your world in 90 seconds. >> this is a job interview. i don't want to just tell you what you want to hear. i want to tell you what i will don and i want you to hold me accountable! >> hillary's top secret headache gets worse ahead of the iowa vote. >> 22 e-mails from the private server of hillary clinton has been found to contain secret material. >> documents not marked classified at the time they were sent. >> this is getting more and more >> remember my staff on the intelligence committee had done that, they would have been fired and probably prosecuted. >> one of the free escapees from orange county jail has given himself up. >> we are pressing forward and we are coming after them. >> four miners in china have been rescued after being trapped for 36 days. >> take a look at this. pretty amazing. >> this difficultying cargo ship
the coast of france. >> fascinating photo taken by mars recovery. >> it is a selfie. >> surf is up in hawaii. wipeout of the week? tom goslin is nearly beaten by a monster wave as the wave is known as jaws. >> all that. >> 14-month-old snowboarder. this is sloan. >> and all that matters. >> lebron lost the handle! missed the dunk! thompson gets it back and knocked away and the crowd is absolutely loving it! >> on "cbs this morning." >> the republicans had a debate last night. donald trump skipped the debate. it was like a seinfeld episode without kramer. it just didn't work! no, actually, donald trump is across down and he held an event
who better to celebrate than our fellows who are dodging bombs and terror, than a guy who ran away from megyn kelly. welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a great show for you today, including a closer at the film making a big splash at the box office weekend. "the finest hours" tells the story of the greatest small boat coast guard rescue ever. we tell you the story behind the film and go on board the boat. >> a long island yelldeli, we will get this chef's story in "the dish." >> jesse malin is the owner of three new york city venues and his music has earned him the respect of artists of bruce springsteen and ryan adams and green day.
request to save new york and he will perform in our saturday session. our top story. two days before the iowa caucuses hillary clinton is in damage control over new information about the private e-mail server she used as secretary of state. the state department released a new batch of the e-mails saying that 22 of them contain top secret information, but they were not labeled classified when they were sent. >> now the controversy is spilling over into the race for the white house. ju an julianna goldman has the latest. >> reporter: this is the first time the state department is acknowledging that material found on colon's e-mail server was top secret. one of the highest levels of classification so sensitive that the e-mails weren't even partially included in last night's release. the timing is also sensitive. just two days before the iowa caucuses and the controversy quickly made its way back onto the campaign trail. >> this is a job interview. i don't want to just tell you what you want to hear. i want to tell you what i will
accountable for doing it! >> reporter: hillary clinton avoided the controversy over her e-mails campaigning yesterday in iowa but the republicans were quickly to pounce. donald trump tweeted hillary clinton is a major national security risk, not presidential material. others accused her of playing by her own set of rules. >> she said that she has that private e-mail server for her own convenience. >> what i know for a fact if a member of my staff on the intelligence committee had done that, they would have been fired and probably prosecuted. >> reporter: cloptinton's democratic rival didn't lay on. he said the follow. the state department said seven e-mail chain from clinton's private e-mail account are being upgraded to top secret. >> in consultation with the intelligence community we are making this upgrade and believe it's the prudent responsibility thing to do. >> reporter: but clinton's
the move is overclassification, run amuck, the result of bureaucratic infighting and argue in one case, the e-mails appeared to involve information from a published news article. clinton kept a private e-mail server at her new york home. she maintains she never sent or received classified information on her private e-mail account. but polls sew questions about her e-mails have taken a toll, with more voters seeing her as dishonest and untrustworthy. in an interview with nbc news, clinton believes the voters will look past the controversy. >> i just don't see it as anything that will, in any way, cause any voter to -- a voter with an open mind to have any concerns. >> reporter: campaign is saying they want the e-mails to be released so the public can judge the state's decision. in the latest batch of e-mails the state department withheld 18 messages between president obama and then secretary clinton. they said they didn't contain classified information and will
>> julianna goldman in washington, thank you. iowa voters cast the first in the nation's caucus votes on monday. hillary clinton is virtually tied with vermont senator bernie sanders. front-runner donald trump is a few percentage points ahead of texas senator ted cruz. major garrett has the latest on the race to the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a campaign full of political surprises continues to, well, surprise from the latest security revelations about hillary clinton's private e-mail server to donald trump's utterly unprecedented decision to skip the final debate here, iowa voters, many of whom who remain undecided have to make up their minds in an atmosphere of genuine volatility. >> this way, we made our point. >> reporter: after skipping the final televised prime time debate before the iowa caucuses, donald trump made a rare admission -- he doesn't know the bottom line. >> i took a chance and we did something. i don't know what the end result. i heard we went up but whatever
>> reporter: trump appears happy that ted cruz took most of the heat which might have been the idea all along. >> cruz is in second place. he got really pummeled last night. actually, i'm glad i wasn't there because i guess, he got pummeled. wow. >> reporter: despite the stepped up scrutiny, cruz expects candidates to face hard questions. >> i believe that anyone who wishes to serve as president needs to demonstrate the humility and respect to go directly and ask for the support and have your records scrutinized. >> reporter: republicans who were on stage thursday night all hit the biggest general election theme, who could defeat national democratic front-runner hillary clinton. >> hillary clinton is disqualified from being the commander in chief of the united states. >> she will never get within ten miles of the white house. >> i will defeat hillary clinton in november. >> reporter: clinton is no longer the odds-on favorite in iowa. one key to victory? winning back young voters who
>> the democratic nominee has to go toe-to-toe with whoever they put up there on the other side and to make a case, not a promise, but a case about what we are going to do. >> reporter: and sanders, currently running neck and neck with clinton in polls here sought to mobilize the enthusiastic young voters and typically less reliable caucus go-ers. >> we will lose this caucus if the voter turnout is -- simple as all that. so my request to you in the next three days is beg, borrow, kidnap, do whatever you have to do, kidnapping, is that illegal here in iowa? >> reporter: iowa's republican governor told us yesterday he expects near voter record turnout for both parties on monday night even though snow and heavy winds are predicted. the lesson, hard-fought campaigns, voter anxiety, and excitement generate real voter turnout. >> or kidnapping.
cbs news political director john dickerson talked with donald trump on friday for an interview on "face the nation." >> let me ask you about the veterans. some veterans groups have said that you used the veterans as a part of a political stunt, that you were, you know -- >> i haven't seen that. i haven't seen that. we were so -- they were so happy last night. we had tremendous numbers of vets stay. why would they be against raise money? >> i guess you were offended by fox and not be in the debate and you concocted the veterans thing as an after-thought. >> i can tell you the veteran groups are so happy and they are splitting up $6 million. that is pretty good. >> 22 organizations. wounded warriors is not on the list of the 22 you're giving to. why not? >> i looked at the wounded warrior situation. i saw some stories i think on cbs, actually. i think i want to give it a whether or not that stuff is correct so we looked very carefully. i always do look very carefully as to expense and what things are costing and how they
and i like to see nice low numbers in terms of expense. those numbers were pretty high. >> presidential plxs politics tops the agenda tomorrow morning on "face the nation." see more of john dicker erersondickerson's interview with donald trump and marco rubio will also be a guest. five snowmobilers died in avalanche on friday southeast of prince george. several people may be trapped und the snow pack and the snowmobile activity could have triggered the avalanche. an air canada flight woo forced to make an emergency landing last night. the flight bound from vancouver to newark lost cabin pressure and landed safely in toronto. oxygen masks were deployed inside the cabin. after a problem developed with the plane's air-conditioning system.
they were later flown on other flights to vancouver. one of the three inmates who escaped from a southern california maximum security prison is back behind bars this morning. sheriff's deputies say duong turned himseds in. they say the others may still be in california or headed for fresno. >> reporter: law enforcement swarm at santa ana business on friday and arrested bac duong who got away from a brazened jail break last weekend. >> duong contacted a civilian on the streets of santa ana and stated he wanted to turn himself? >> reporter: they say duon is a long time friend of him and entered the auto shop and asked his wife who works there to contact law enforcement. >> he said that he want to turn cops.
and tie u and nayeri got away. the other two are still missing. deputies believe they might be living in a white utility vehicle. >> we will continue to use all available resources to capture the additional two escapees who are outstanding. >> reporter: the trio may have had help from ravaghi who taught english at the jail and accused of providing the inmates with tools for planning, like google maps that show the jail rooftop. for "cbs this morning: saturday" ben tracy, los angeles. a federal judge in portland, oregon, has ordered the main leader of the armed occupation of a national wildlife refuge to be held in custody pending trial. the judge says she believes that ammon bundy might try to occupy other federal property if free on bail. others are being held.
defendants to be released. four others continue to occupy the wildlife refuge. flint residents are having their water retested after new test levels showed higher levels of lead that can be treated by the filters that have been distributed and come after state documents showed up that employees of flint were given water long before the other residents were. >> reporter: a year ago when residents were told their water was safe to drink, despite the taste and foul odor, water coolers were delivered to flint's state office building. newly released e-mails show the state was concerned about their employees drinking flint water. the e-mails were sent days after the city told the residents the water turned high levels of a by-product from a treatment plant and said you do not need to boy your water or take other corrective actions and the water
following. in a radio interview, governor rick snyder addressed the issue of state workers getting coolers. >> they were doing it as part of their normal operating procedures to make sure they were responding to those notices. >> does it look bad, though, that state workers got water before the residents? >> it doesn't help matters at all. again, it was not tied to the lead issue. >> reporter: we asked flint residents what they thought about the e-mail. >> last when? >> reporter: january. >> january? a year ago? that's sad. very, very sad. >> reporter: what will it take for you to regain trust in the state? >> wow. i have no idea. i really have no idea. >> reporter: that bad? >> yeah. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," adriana diaz, flint, michigan. the u.s. and brazil are working to develop a vaccine and
the spread of the mosquito-borne zika virus and found in brazil and 20 other nations and most in the latin america and caribbeans. brazil is set to host the olympic games this summer. we will have much more about the looming zika virus threat let's in our "morning rounds" segment. peace talks got off to a start in geneva. it agreed to meet with u.n. official while still insisting it would not negotiate. individual members of the syrian opposition talked with a special member of the envoy. a woman was found guilty in britain for joining the terror group. here is allen pizzey with more. >> reporter: shaquille told her family she was taking her
turkey and ended up in a so-called islamic state in syria. the 26-year-old claimed it was all accidental. but according to a police statement, shaquille self-radicalized by viewing extremist material on the internet, she was not naive and she had absolutely clear intentions before leaving. images recovered from her phone shows shaquille posing holding a gun and several have showed her 1-year-old son doing the same. she sent out a what is that message to our her saying the following. >> it was never my intention to enter syria but she told british police the love affair was short-lived. >> i didn't want to be in syria but all of the men were like. this place is hell. this place is hell. >> reporter: this place was raqqa where shaquille said she was kept in a house with other
shaquille told counterterrorism officers when she was picked up on herer return to britain after three months in raqqa she managed to get a turkey a half a mile from the turkish border. >> i told him to stop the car. 90,000 syrians which is $50, grab my -- everything and i ran, ran, ran. >> reporter: she will be sentence odd monday and her son is in state care. cbs news has learned that a chicago police officer charged with murdering a black teenager may ask that his trial be moved out of the city. it was also revealed that officer jason van dyke's dash cam that not working that night. as dean reynolds reports, that has been happening a lot in chicago. >> reporter: there was something missing from these dashboard videos of fatal police shootings in chicago. there was no sound. almost all chicago squad cars have video and audio recorders
police maintenance logs by the website dna info chicago indicates silenced tape is not unusual. the analysis, which was not disputed by police officials, found microphones stashed in glove boxes, batteries removed and antennas damaged on purpose. john es escanlanta says human errors can happen at any time. >> but there are other times it's tlibt, people deliberately trying to circumvent the system. >> reporter: in the shooting of laquan mcdonald in 2014 none of the five cruisers on the scene recorded audio when officer jason van dyke shot mcdonald 16 times. escanlante concedes that on any given day 12% of the recorders need to be fixed but intentional destruction will be met with reprimands or suspensions. dean angelo, of the police union, blames aging equipment, not the cops. >> some of those things have
time and to now come down on the individual operators of the vehicle and say that they have done something to it, i think, is a bit arbitrary. >> do the officers feel they are getting breathed down their necks? >> it is believed they don't want to be the next viral video. >> reporter: their exposure is about to be increased. this spring they will be wearing new body cameras as part of a pilot program that, if successful, could spread to the whole force. dean reynolds, "cbs this morning: saturday," chicago. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the boston globe" says federal authorities have dismantled a violent street gang that recruits members from high schools and follows the arrest of 56 people on friday. they were part of an enterprise that allegedly sold drugs and carried out five murders in the boston area using machetes and knives and chains.
facebook is pulling the plug on person-to-person gun sales on its two main sites. unlicensed gun sales have become popular online since president obama announced executive practice. the company says the ban applies to its main facebook site and its instagram photo sharing users to report postings about gun sales. the international business times says some serious star power is helping the east africa nation of kenya to make a statement about its illegal ivory trade. leonardo dicaprio and elton john and others plan to attend what is called an anti-poaching fire where ivory with a street value of 270 million dollars is expected to be burned in protests of the hunt of elephants. an estimated 30,000 elephants are killed each year for their tusks. >> a good way to use celebrity.
million dollars to his wife and two children. he wished to be cremated. bowie lost his battle to cancer two weeks ago. he was 69 years old. he was generous and gave 2 million to his personal assistant and another million to his older child's nanny. first, it's time to check your local weather. coming up, new revelations in the cbs news investigation of the wounded warrior project which exposed lavish spending by the charity for parties and conventions. later, going where no one has gone before.
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morning: saturday." u.s. news and world report is revealing its best list of the jobs in 2016. number five is physician assistant. number four people want good looking teeth to an orthodontist will never be out of business. are you surprised it wasn't number one? >> these move around and this is the year in health care so all of those health care jobs moved
dentist near the top last year. so it's a horse race. but a minor one in the sense of competition that really is a whole category of jobs moving forward. >> other than health care, what? >> well, tj.echnology. 60% technology. all of those sort of jobs that relate to the digital world. >> if you're a parent looking at this and you want to help steer your child into a good paying job, what are one of the things we learned? science, right? >> science and math. you hate -- eat your broccoli. you have to do your math homework and comes through every single job in the top 20 is science-related. you can't be an occupational therapist without a background in statistics and computers. you don't have to be a rocket
that good grounding. police were called to this fire that caused traffic delays. when the truck began rolling backward toward police cars on friday, one police officer tried to move his car to escape but it filled with smoke and he had to get out as the truck rolled across the highway and suffered minor injuries. >> pretty unbelievable. the officer couldn't get the car in gear fast enough so he said, let me just run. what i would have done too. >> the best option is to run. the ongoing cbs news investigation of the wounded warrior project prompted a question in thursday night's republican debate. >> just today, a wounded warrior organization designed to help
families is coming under fire for raising tens of millions of dollars, but spending almost half of that on travel and hotels and dinners and luxury lavish conferences. so taking care of veterans is a huge issue in the country to help so many who have served and sacrificed so much. if you were president would you police these charity organizations that say they are helping vets? >> of course. there are all sorts of ways that can be done at the state, local and federal level to do that. the first duty of the next president of the united states is fix the mess in the department of veterans affairs. >> another response to our investigation, charity navigator, a national evaluator of charities put the wounded warrior project on its watch list. chip reid has the latest findings. >> reporter: the nation's most prominent veterans charity is facing criticism from more than 40 former employees about how it spends more than 800 million
we asked mark owens, a former director of tax-exempt organizations at the irs to review the wounded warrior project's tax documents. what was your biggest concern in reading these forms? >> that i couldn't tell the number of people that were assisted. i thought that was truly unusual. if the organization is asking for money and spending money, purportedly spending money to assist with veterans, i'd like to know. >> reporter: wounded warrior project says 80% of their money is spent on programs for veterans, that's because they include some promotional items, direct response advertising and shipping and pom posage costs and take that out and the figures look more like what charity watchdogs are saying 65% to 60% go to help members. they say the funding could be included in the services. your response?
asking people for money equates to the assistance of wounded veterans. >> reporter: steven gnarhas been ceo in 2014. he was paid $500,000 and many employees told us they thought it was too much. he defended his salary to our norfolk affiliate last april. >> my salary is less than one tenth of 1% of the donations that come in and i am running an organization that is helping hundreds of thousands of warriors. >> reporter: last year, wwp gave $150,000 grant to a group that defends higher spending on overhead, executive salaries, and fund-raising by charities. nardezzi says the more money the charity raises the more it can spend on veterans. >> if your only fixation is spending the most on programs that is feeling but not necessarily doing good.
activities and spend a lot of money. >> reporter: but charity watchdog daniel borekoff says the group is sitting on 248 million dollar surplus and not enough spent on veterans. >> it would be helpful if the hundreds of millions of dollars were being spent to help veterans in the shorter term, in the year, too, rather than being held for longer term. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm chip reid in washington. the wounded warrior project has strongly rejected several of the claims in our report. the ceo has not responded to multiple requests for an interview. coming up, the next president of the united states could have a new ride and we know who will build t next air force one.
your local weather. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds." including plays that take people behind the scene of alcoholics anonymous. >> holly phillips and dr. jon lapook on the zika virus which is linked to birth defects. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday" e trade is all about seizing opportunity. so i'm going to take this opportunity to go off script. so if i wanna go to jersey and check out shotsy tuccerelli's portfolio, what's it to you? or i'm a scottish mason whose assets are made of stone like me heart. papa! you're no son of mine! or perhaps it's time to seize the day. don't just see opportunity,
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stay strong. stay active with boost . . it is time for "morning rounds." cbs chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. holly phillips. the world health organization convenes a emergency meeting on monday to address the zika virus outbreak. health officials warn as many as 4 million people in the americas could be infected by the end of
this story is what everyone is talking about. >> very much so. there have been more than 30 cases of zika virus in the united states but not contracted here he and all in people who traveled abroered ead. it's in south america in many countries and central america and in the caribbean. the big question is will it come to the united states? and the answer is probably yes. sooner or later, we will see some local transmission here. but the idea is there won't be a lot. for instance, we saw some danga and chicken virus here in florida and in texas. and these were small outbreaks. the reason we don't expect to see larger outbreaks, there are actually a few reasons. number one, most of the united winter. mosquitoes don't tend to like two feet of snow. environment. and so that helps to control the population and transmission. the other reason is that even
states, we use a lot of air-conditioning and screens in the windows. that is unlike some of the countries where we are seeing a great deal of spread. so the answer is we probably will see some here, but hopefully not a lot. >> anything specific being done, jon, to prevent this from spreading now? >> yes. holly mentioned a few of them. they are getting rid of places where the mosquitoes breed and in brazil they are trying to drain the swamps and using pesticides and telling people to have protective clothing. i agree with holly. he spoke to anthony fauci who is head of the infectious diseases for the nih and said it will probably come here but the outcome of a widespread outbreak like in brazil, probably unlikely. >> they say don't go to these areas if you're pregnant or what if you already went there? >> it's better safe than sorry. the cdc is being very clear saying if you traveled to one of the areas where zika is spreading and is predominant and
include fever and joint pain and rash and redness of your eyes within two weeks of returning, you should go in and see your doctor. but the other thing is that about 80% of people who contract the zika virus don't, in fact, get any symptoms. if you are pregnant and you've traveled someplace where there is zika, it makes sense to get in to your doctor and get an you will take sound and make sure everything is fine with the baby and, if not, they can take next steps. >> the 12 steps of alcoholic anonymous. countless people with their drinking problems help them. for many of us the flowshipellowship is a mystery. >> i'm john and i'm an alcoholic. >> reporter: that greeting by bill wilson, the founder of alcoholics anonymous is central to every aa meeting. the play "bill w and dr. bob" tells the story of wilson and dr. bob smith. >> you ain't giving up on me, bill? >> reporter: unlikely meeting between the two between the
>> and because of what they talked about in akron, ohio, that was the birth of aa. >> reporter: dr. steven birdman who writes under the men name samuel sham is the playwright. the birth of aa, why is that important infor you? >> it is the most successful long-term treatment of alcoholics. >> reporter: why do you think that is? >> i think it's because of the essence of aa which bill and bob discovered, which is the only thing that can keep a drunk sober is telling his story to another drunk. >> reporter: for sham, the story is personal. >> in my patients and in my friends and in my own life, i've seen the destruction and i've seen the healing. i used aa principles in my practice and one day, said, hey, do you have a problem? and to -- and i said, well, why don't you just stop. >> reporter: you, yourself? >> me.
the reason that i have been dedicated to this play is because this is my service to the alcoholic community. >> i'm a drinker! >> reporter: aa began when bill wilson, away from home and desperate to stay sober, asked a local pastor for a list of drinkers who would listen to his story and understand his struggle. the last person he called? dr. bob smith. >> booze is the glue. told me together. >> what these guys discovered, which is amazing in 1935 is that alcoholism is a disease with physical and psychological and spiritual elements and had to be treated in all three arenas. >> reporter: but it's a subject barely covered in medical schools. >> that first night, i get plastered! a medical center sponsored the play's current run and held a seminar as a teaching tool to help demystify the program. >> it's about you can't do it yourself and how are you going
else or something else outside yourself? >> are you willing to join us? >> reporter: alcoholism is called a disease of isolation because you're just there with your bottle. that's what this play shows. it shows just how far down these guys were and then how they climbed back out together. >> stigma is such a huge problem. 17 million american adults have an alcohol use disorder but many doctors don't think of it as a disease. there is a stigma and so people feel ashamed and don't get help and don't get help from their family or friends. this is a huge, huge problem. >> great story, jon. >> the history, too, of how it all targeted was very interesting. thank you both. a voyage to the bottom of the sea brings back the biggest piece of the earth's crust ever found. ahead, "time" magazine'sever concluding -- jeffrey concludinger on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs this
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."lconcludinger on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."uconcludinger on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs th the historic klugg on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."eg on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."rg on the historic drilling operation. you're watching "cbs this
the water here is over two miles deep. but that ship is drilling into the bottom, obtaining samples of muds and rocks for scientific analysis. >> in 1961, scientists drilled a hole into the ocean floor off california's coast. they hoped to break through the earth's crust and reach the mantle beneath but they failed. >> now other scientists are trying to make history again. a two-month expedition ocean returns today with samples to unlock some of the earth's deepest secrets. jeffrey klein joins us. >> good morning. >> you know science scares me. >> scares me too. >> but, like, it doesn't seem like a good idea to drill into the core of the earth. what comes out? what are they finding? >> here is the thing. we think if you drill that deep you pop the earth and we will suddenly deflate. where they are going is the mantle which is 85% of the earth
we know nothing about. if you get into a deep enough part of the ocean where the trust is thin enough, you can actually sort of get a head start and drill down into an area of the earth where you get pristine samples that haven't seen light since the earliest days of the solar system. >> they started this in 1961 and got down pretty far but stopped. what happened? >> they had attack breakdowns. so funding dried up. >> we lost interest? >> we lost interest. it was guys in silver pressure suits or roughnecks on drill boats and there was no competition. >> we have had other samples of the crust before. what is different? >> we haven't actually gotten down to the mantle. we have gotten close. and what they have gotten to on this first expedition, this first round this time was about 2,300 feet down which isn't bad
down, you're in the mantle. so they have gotten closer than ever before and already they brought. the largest piece of crustal material so they are lorng more about the trust as well. >> what are we hoping to find in this? >> here is a couple of fascinating things. first of all, seismic sentencecientists know when you get below a certain level, something that sounds like jibberish. it's where seismic waves speed up. if you learn more about those seismic waves you can learn more about earthquakes and you can also maybe find extreme life forms that deep down. >> really? so what are the life forms they think? >> you have life forms on earth that survive in extreme environments and locked in desert rocks. here, it's possible you will find forms of life that deep in the earth that live on methane
for extra terrestrial createses. >> face two andwhat happens necks?xt? >> they have gotten a half a mile down and need to get to a mile and 1.6 miles and feel that could happen by 2020. >> are there any exciting prediction what they might find? >> again, the hope is, first of all, that you'll get a sample of the solar system in its earliest phase. this is material that hasn't been touched. this is a way that will give us a sense of when we go out to the moon and tighten around saturn and when we go out to the moon, these are the kind of organisms we could be looking for. >> i can't imagine the drill bit one has to have. >> some of those drill bits are broken because you get down to brittle material that clogs it
ace hardware and buy a new one but when you're a half a mile in the ocean, it's harder to get a drill bit. >> we will tell you why the denver broncos, what they think of the super bowl coming up. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level.
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and for details, visit jardiance.com. we offered women a mystery beauty treatment. what made their skin more radiant? what?! wait! only dove has 1/4 moisturizing cream. smooth dewy skin. dove, your daily beauty treatment for radiant skin. i bets knock on wood >> that sounds good. take fear. >> you can't spell superstition without sports. from lsu coach les miles strange snack habit. >> i can tell you the grass at tigers stadium taste best. beard. >> i know people from my hometown have better beards. >> coaches and athletes will do anything for a little bit of
so enter the denver broncos who announced this week they will wear their white jerseys in super bowl 50. >> it's snapped over the head of peyton manning! >> reporter: after wearing orange in their crushing loss to the seahawks in 2014! >> thank you. >> reporter: the broncos hope the white jerseys will change their luck and the stats are on their side. ththbroncos are 0-4 in the big game when wearing orange. further, 10 of the last 11 super bowl champs have worn white jerseys. and what color was peyton manning wearing when he took home the lombardi trophy in 2007? the colts of indianapolis win super bowl xli. >> you guessed it. white. >> a black versus the white because the panthers are in black this year. >> i don't care what they tell me to wear, i'd be wearing white. you can see super bowl 50 live here on cbs on february 7th, one week from tomorrow and only on cbs! coming up, new information
the pope only used it for a few days but that did not hurt the price of the thing. the fiat he personally used to get around america. we will tell you what it sold for last night. what eric snyderman has said, the ag of new york, ticketizing a fixed game and we are going to change that now, three years going into this report. what we find is why can't you get the tickets? well, the venue, if you look at it as a circle, the venue divides things up. number one, you have a little place in that circle that is going to say it's going to the people who are involved, the promoters, the producers, the agents, our friends. >> i'll all electronic and online. why can't they find the people would who are perpetrating this? >> ultimately, they could. i say it all the time, technology outpaces the law every single time.
tickets could be sold for, these prices on top, they were lifted and the reason for lifting them was because legislators thought that you would have more competition if there were no caps. so, for example, if you look at orbit orbitz or price line for an airline ticket you look across the top and say i'll take this one, this one, it's cheaper. that was the idea of lifting the caps. now what they found is by lifting the caps, who wound up being helped? not the consumer and that was the purpose. now the consumer is hurt. and the reason for that is because of technology. >> but it sounds like the attorney general is stepping up for the consumer in a big way. >> big way. >> what he is doing? >> what he is saying is this. he said, number one, look. the box, which is what they are called, the one that get a thousand, they are illegal. so we are going to go after them. so you, the legislatures, let's go get a criminal penalty. then what we are looking at is the future.
are going to have caps. congress doesn't regulate wall street... wall street regulates congress. it's a rigged economy that sends most new wealth to the top 1%. and it's held in place by a corrupt political system where wall street banks and billionaires buy elections. my campaign is funded by over two and a half million small contributions. people who know you can't level the playing field by taking more money from wall street. i'm bernie sanders, and i approve this message.
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vainita nair. coming up this half hour a pre fans. they will play in san diego next year but could decide to move to los angeles later. we go on the real boat to get the real story behind the new movie "finest hours. >> the future is streaming along he is sundance film festival and
>> only two days remain before the iowa caucuses and hillary clinton is facing new questions about her private e-mail when she was secretary of state. a new group of e-mails was released by the state department which says that 22 of them contain top secret information. the state department says those e-mails were not labeled as classified when they were sent. >> the news could not come at a worse time for hillary two days before the iowa caucus. what can we expect on monday? philip bump is here with a preview. what can we expect to halfafter this? >> in the room people debating with one another and democratic side a lot of swaying people to one candidate or the other. unlike a normal election where something like this coming this late people may not hear about it. a lot of people will hear about this in the room on monday and a lot of people saying this is a liability for hillary clinton over the long term and i think could affect her chances in a close race. >> can i just say i'm so glad
finally going to start voting on something? >> you're right. >> you may. >> let's look at this pivotal moment here. bernie sanders has said he has to win iowa and new hampshire if he has a chance, correct? >> he said that, yes. i'm not sure that is necessarily true but he definitely -- it's more important for him to win in iowa than hillary clinton. >> the stakes for hillary in these two states are what, then? >> it seems hillary needs to win iowa and probably won't win new hampshire because bernie sanders lives next door. iowa and new hampshire are white states for the democratic party. that is advantageous for bernie sanders who does better with white voters. i think bernie really needs to win iowa, in part, because down the road, he is going to have less of a shot winning states that have less dense white population. >> we heard him earlier joking he is encouraging people to kidnap voters recognizing there may not be that big after voter turnout. is the age a big factor for that? >> yeah. i think his support, he has a lot of support from younger
turn out less and support from people who haven't done this before and caucus process can be confusing and difficult and you have to go there a while ian people are arguing with one another and a a lot of reasons to have people unfamiliar with the process be the core of your spoist support. >> i haven't been to iowa. bernie sanders i think has a strong organization. >> what do you think will happen? will there be backlash from trump not deciding to be a part of the last debate? >> i don't know if we can answer that question. so many things going on. ads and people starting to vote it's hard to isolate out one thing. i think it had a positive effect of him for keeping the conversation about him this week. i think the debate was not good for ted cruz which is his main competition right now. so i think that it probably was helpful for him not to be there but i don't know that we will ever really know conclusively. >> are iowa and new hampshire going to start to clear the republican field?
right? i've learned better than try to make predictions during this election cycle but it's hard for mike huckabee to move forward and say i'm viable if they don't do well in iowa. i would imagine the field will clear to some extent. >> do you feel the iowa caucuses benefit either party more? is it harder for either party? >> i don't know if it's harder. i think the democrats in general are better at doing grassrootsy turnout things than republicans are. i think
iowa and new hampshire are craft to republicans in terms of there is more at stake for the republicans and didn't apply to the democratic side so i think we should see more happening on the republican side over the short term. >> as anthony side, finally some momentum. >> finally. >> thank you, phillip. the next president may get a ride in the new air force one and boeing will be making it. we took you for an exclusive behind the scenes look at the process of purchasing the presidential plane. now the air force has awarded
program which will include buying and modifying a 747 aircraft. the current air force one began service in 1991 when george h.w. bush was president. there are new tensions in the south china sea this morning. a u.s. warship sailed close to a small artificial island claimed by china, but also claimed by five other asian nations. one passed within 12 nautical miles of the island. they had no chinese ships were in sight. this morning,'s operation by the u. waking up in a juvenile detention facility in texas despite fleeing the
meeting with his probation officer. he was officially booked in ft. worth on friday. they ask to transport him to his 2013 drunken driving convict. the judge could rule on that request next month. couch was involved in a wreck that left four people dead. the nfl's chargers will play in san diego this coming season. chargers fans will be able to watch the team during the 2016 season while the team talks with official about building a new stadium. if they can't reach a deal, the chargers have signed an agreement to play in los angeles by 2019 and share a stadium there with the rams. a major upset at the australian tennis open. serena williams was stunned by curber of germany and ends her unbeaten streak at the tournament. curber was playing in her first final in a major. williams was trying to tie steffi graf's open era record of
it was an extraordinary match. >> i heard serena say everything now is icing on her cake to take away the pressure but you have to imagine still so much pressure. >> you can see how gracious she was at the end of the match. a hard-fought battle between these two. michael and indicate chapman are now the proud owners of this black fiat used as one of the pope mobiles during francis' september visit to the city. winning bid was 82,000 at a black tie event. the car was sold in 11 minutes after receiving bids from 19 countries.
most expensive fiat ever sold? up next each winter, park city, utah, fills up with nor skiers and snowboarders and now hollywood is on the scene of the sundance festival. we will show you some of the best independent movies. it's coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." if you need advice for your business, legalzoom has your back. our trusted network of attorneys has provided guidance to
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32nd annual sundance film festival wraps up tomorrow in utah. people converge on the ski resort town to distribute some of the best new independent features. eric davis, managing editor is with us. >> good morning. >> netflix and amazon played a big role and outbidding some of these big studios? >> they brought bags of money to sundance this year. last year, they weren't invited to the party and this year they were at the party and snagged a lot of films before and during the festival.
they want to be a big player at sundance but netflix wants to get to the oz cars. >> how does it change the game? >> i think a lot of these movies will be streaming. some of them will not be in many theaters but just be on netflix. >> is that desirable if you're a director and it's your film? >> small movie going up against the summer blockbusters, if it's a big oscar contender those movies tend to want to be on as many screens as possible. we saw netflix take "beast of no nation" last year and that didn't get any oscar nominations. i think not being on 2,000 oscars. and "birth of the nation" netflix tried to bid $20 million for it and lost that bid because its director wanted to be on 2,000 screens. >> what is this movie about? >> this was the biggest story out of sundance. they paid 17.56 million for it
festivals and led on a real life story. i was at the premiere of this movie. i saw thing i've never seen before. a standing ovation for the film before it began. when it ended everybody was up on their feet through the credits in the by which black which is something i've never seen at sundance before or any festival i've been to. a powerful and necessary movie and em rightappeal right now with the oscar stuff. >> one of your films out of sun shortstop dance is sing street which is from director john carney and gave us the film "once." >> this is a great coming of age movie. it's sweet. a boy starts a rock band to woo his girlfriend. a lot of great '80s in this from the music in this. great original music. they had the two boys from the film that played the guitar and played songs from the movie afterwards. i saw this film at 9:00 a.m. and got a wild standing ovation.
something you can brag about. >> tell us about "flight." >> this movie is chronicle and ironman meets society. low budget about a street ma circumstances magician. this is the movie where the director goes from this to a big superhero movie and reminds me from a couple of years ago another low budget movie at sundance and went from that to "jurassic world." and they emerge and go on to direct some of the biggest movies of all time. >> a film called "swiss arm man man"? >> weirdest movie. cast-away vibe for it. he a man stranded on an island and befriends a dead corpse that
weird movie that starts off with them riding daniel's corpse like a jet ski and fueled by daniel's flatulence. it's fascinating film about a man who falls in love with his own isolation and in many other wades, it's a straight-up weird movie! >> when i heard they were making a movie of a journalist of who kills herself and commits suicide. >> this is one of two stores on christine's life. this is a narrative. rebecca hall plays her and she is sensational in this film and somber and sad look at this woman who has, you know, bipolar and has some issues and back in the '70s nobody paid attention to that kind of stuff. she is trying to get ahead in the world of television and she keeps getting knocked down and you feel for her and just a
>> documentary on the former disgraced congressman anthony weiner. >> you've never been this close to a political scandal before and they follow anthony weiner when he is running for mayor and halfway through a sexting scandal that breaks out. you get inside the campaign and you get to see what happens when campaign. how do they handle it? you're behind closed doors and you're in his apartment with huma, his wife, who is the tragic character in this film. you really feel for her and you can see what this is putting her through and anthony weiner, at one point -- >> i'm surprised they didn't say stop rolling. >> the filmmaker asked him why are you letting me film this? >> up next they call it a suicide mission for young coast guard men in a small boat charging into the teeth of a monstrous storm to rescue dozens of sailors. "the finest hours" is now a movie but we will tell you the roo story when we come back.
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we are all going to live tonight or we are all going to die but we are not going home without all of these men. >> that is casey sherman, co-author of the book "the finest hours." he was talking about bernie weber who six decades ago led a crew of four coast guardsmen off cape cod in massachusetts. they saved 32 mariners from death who were caught in a terrible storm. at >> reporter: >> we need to hit it hard. >> yeah, always a way. >> reporter: it was a nor'easter so hellacious it split a 500-foot 10,000-ton oil tanker in half and sent the crew of the
this is the half of pendleton? >> the bow section. >> reporter: 64 years and a lifetime of memories after that bitter february day, one sound stays with former coast guardsmen mel guj row who made it to the ship's bow miles away from the stern. >> i could hear those cargo tanks rumbling to this day and doing this. boom, boom, boom. i said, oh, baby, don't you sink now! >> reporter: eight crew men, including the captain, were thought to be in the bow but guthrie's rescue party found no one to save. >> i climbed up on board and went up inside. there was a man passed out dead. >> reporter: no one made it out of that section alive? >> no. >> reporter: his best friend battled to get on the stern several nights before. >> he's sending out out to die. >> the coast guard say you have to go out. they doo is you have to come back in.
1962 and what happened on the ferocious seas is now a movie starring chris pine as webber. the massive storm tore out the boat's compass and played havoc with the radio and shattered the glass windshield and knocked out the engine, twice. >> the engine died! >> i got it! >> i ain't got it. >> five seconds, boy! >> reporter: there was no help. no backup. just four men, none over the age of 25 24. incredibly, they managed to find the pendleton stern and 33 men, desperate to escape the crippled sinking ship. one-by-one, the sailors climbed a gyrating ladder down to the life boat. the coastees saved all but one who fell into the sea an drowned.
bothered all four of those guys that they lost one. >> reporter: bernie was a minister's son? >> yeah. >> reporter: definite a little faith from above that night? >> he says that. >> reporter: 36 men crammed under the 36-foot boat, built for just 12. still without a compass, webber somehow guided them home. >> don't you give up hope on me now! we will get through. >> anyone who will see this film will look at that boat and say no. you know, they think they couldn't do that. they did that. >> reporter: i've been on that boat. >> yeah. >> reporter: it is small! it's unbelievable to think all of those people made it on there. >> when you want to live, you'll find a way. >> reporter: so this is the famous boat? >> this is the boat. >> reporter: we visited the restored 36500 on cape dodd cod this past october.
raised $225,000 to save the bolt and preserve the legend. do you ever think you're looking out the same window those four crew men were? >> all the type.ime. all the time. >> reporter: with the u.s. coast guard band leading the way the movie's premiere docked monday in hollywood and andy fitzgerald, the last of webber's crew, still alive, anchored the carpet and his trademark win flashing just as bright as the cameras. >> this is excite exciting but not quite as exciting the night we went on the boat. >> reporter: during filming, fitzgerald and guthrie visited the movie set to go. >> he's a big star. >> reporter: and met the actors, including pine, casey affleck and eric banister. in the movie, guthrie is played by bone app. chris pine called you a live wire who likes to joke around.
>> i still am. >> reporter: chatting with him this week outside of his home outside of boston, guthrie had a quick comeback for those who think only hollywood writers could dream up a drama like this. >> this is a movie that is true. to make that rescue and to get those men in was fantastic. it was just great. >> reporter: and to this day, the coast guard calls it the greatest small boat rescue in their history. >> i believe it is, yes. >> reporter: "the finest hours" whose legacy is now timeless. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, in massachusetts. >> 36 men in a 36-foot boat. i love what gus said, when you want to live, you'll find a way. >> isn't it true how reality is often more interesting than fiction? >> yes. come up next, the dish. unlike many leading chef, todd didn't degree up in a foodie family but that didn't stop him. he is here to show us there are
morning: saturday." now it's up for five oscars including the following. adam mckay, hey! he joins us at the table. congratulations on the pga award saturday. >> thank you. >> that has to feel really nice. >> yeah. >> let's take about this movie. it's billed as a comedy. how could it be comedic? it's very serious issues. >> we always kind of called it a tromedy. there is comedic elements to it. >> it's about group think and everybody has one idea. the housking market can never go down.
all of these people who are mathematicians and leaders and including all of us. i am a member too and we all completely missed this. there was this sense that america could do no wrong. i really think kind of the center of the movie is why did we miss this? what was wrong with our popular consensual culture that we all missed this? >> you pitched yourself for this movie. why? >> it's just simply i read the book and the story. i read it in one night and i just thought i've not read anything like this with the characters are so compelling. it's about everything that is happening now. we are living in very strange original times right now. this book really brought all of that together. and it was informative. >> wasn't it personal for you too? >> i did. i had a close relative who lost their house during the collapse. i had a bunch of friends who lost their jobs. i knew it was a housing bubble. i knew there were issues with the banks. there wasn't enough oversight
up as far as really getting todd was born and raised in roseland, new york. he didn't come from a family of foodies but he turned his passion into a career by enrolling in a french culinary institute. after years of awards he opened his own place in new york. when the restaurant was destroyed in a tragic accident, he returned to his long island roots as the opening executive chef of south edison in montauk. >> he landed on the map. lapd last month he opened a
new york. chef todd, welcome to "the dish." >> thanks very much. >> what do we have here this morning? >> today, we have some seared sea scallops and going with sea beans and homemade red mustard sauce we make and pasta. we have griddled yellow wax beans and smults. >> what is that? >> chicken fat. >> sounds nice. >> like every good long island juice should be cooking with, right? we have roasted acorn squash with green chilly puree and watercrest. my favorite for dessert is cheese cake with blueberries and dark chocolate. >> looks delicious! >> what is our drink? >> boulevard boue. >> let's talk about your background. you have a degree in business
did you initially think you wanted to do the business end of all of this? >> going to college, like so many young kids, i don't think i do. so it was kind of mom pushing me and saying, why don't you do something that is pretty practical, something that you'll be able to use no matter what industry you go into. and it was while i was in school that i said, i couldn't see myself waking up un, you know, heading down to the financial tie. so i started cooking. i was at the university of buffalo and we would throw these dinner parties. one thing led to another and i said, wait. i think i'm pretty good at this. >> you said your first real job >> yes. yes and no. i was already an executive chef at a restaurant in long island and it was when i decided to try to come into manhattan, the mecca or food capital of the world and i went to a fremplgnch
where i was alumni and jumped at the opportunity and said, hey, kitty chi, i could be your chef. they laughed. two weeks later i got a phone call from them and they said we would like to offer awe position as a line cook. how is that? >> i accepted and kind of fast forward. >> when you look at the genres ofthe food you cook. there is so many. how did you settle on what you did? >> we did a lot of crudos when i was at kitty. we were a thai style restaurant. at that point, so many sushi bars and it seemed like new york city really embraced raw seafood. but nobody was elaborating with that sava chi concept. >> we mentioned before your first restaurant was destroyed in a horrible accident with a crane. >> right.
>> that was a tough time. thank goodness nobody from our staff was hurt or injured. we just kind of kept trucking along. you know, from there, i opened up a taco ria and had an amazing opportunity to go to montauk and open up a fantastic seafood out there. >> your restaurants are breath taking when you walk in. i'm sure you are pivotal in designing all of that? >> sure. it's all me. no, i'm not an interior designer. >> are you involved in every aspect? >> absolutely, we are. a couple of year ago when we opened up a restaurant, we had a strong envision on what the restaurant, we wanted it to look like. we work with great designers who get the best out of us. >> what is the feel you want? especially the new one you just opened a month ago.
west side on 80th and amsterdam. we are excited and the neighborhood has embraced us which is tremendous. we are going for this kind of casual chic. do you know what i mean? we want to be somebody to walk into the restaurant and know they are going to have a fantastic night with us, to feel special, but we don't want it to be too serious. >> we like that idea. as i hand you this dish, we would like your signature to it. if you have a recommendation, past or present, who would be that? >> it's tough. larry david, he is such a hilarious guy. >> the first vote for larry david. i like that. >> sarah molten who is or maybe still is on the food network. i felt like she taught me a lot or possibly a inspiration to get >> todd, thank you.
weather. session. new york rocker jesse malin celebrates his city's great rock everything he does. we will talk to him about list three music venues and the two albums he released this year. plus, he'll perform in our saturday concession. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's easy to love your laxative when that lax loves your body back.
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jesse malin has been a staple of the new york music scene for decades. he has worked across genres and attracted the attention of rock 'n' roll royalty. >> we sat down with him this week to talk about his career and how the big apple has impacted his life and music. >> jesse malin started exploring the punk world of manhattan's lower east side before he was even a teenager. you were already playing guitar at that point? >> yeah.
lessons and learned ted nugent and zeppelin songs. once the punk came, learn three chords and you can wry your own songs. >> reporter: the kid from queens knew immediately what he wanted. >> first time on stage was the talent show at ps 193. i dress you haddeded up as gene summons and i spit ketchup instead of blood. >> householdw old were you? 12. >> i made an audition call. set up a showcase. i put my first single out when i was 14. heart attack on a label called damaged good and it was called "god is dead." >> reporter: in the '90s he joined the influential glam punk band degeneration. you actually ended up opening for the remotes? >> yeah. that was one of the dreams i
>> reporter: malin launched his solo career in 2001 with the fine art of self-destruction produced by brian adams. critics and fellow musicians took note, including bruce springsteen who later joined malin on his song "broken radio." i was thinking about the universe for what it's worth >> he just seems to really love music and very supportive of other artists and stuff, so it was kind of a surreal thing. >> reporter: we talked with malin in berlin, one of three lower east side bars he now co-owns. his first adventure niagara has been going since 1997. you wanted to open a place. why? >> because when i tour i'm looking for a prayplace with a great play police or a great jukebox. >> reporter: the lower east side isn't as gritty as it used to be
jesse malin's music. bad baby bad >> this neighborhood has changed a lot but you're still here. >> yeah. . this is where my family came from and my grandfather and his father and they got off a boat here. still pieces of their new york and my new york and we want to keep that spirit going and take it around the world too. >> over the past few months, jesse malin has released two albums albums. here from new york before the war is the single "she don't
you don't know we you too tonight is too long i got nowhere to go pr pick doing my best i did what i could be fresh to the neighborhood she don't love me now she don't love me now she don't love me now she don't love me now you don't love me like you said you would i could love you if i could oh, you don't love me when you say all i got it lost hanging on a cross
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music now from jesse malin. this is "oh, sheena." i'm a broken artist and it didn't go as planned she's dreaming of a final plan there is a world outside if you want it there is a wind from the south there's a world outside where i'm running she could keep a secret even better than the cia there's a world outside if you want it there's a world outside
oh sheena we can make it alone stay with us, jesse malin. we will be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday"! with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level. make any day a pancake day with nutella - spread the happy! janet? cough if you can hear me. don't even think about it. i took mucinex dm for my phlegmy cough. yeah...but what about mike?
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i'm getting ready to get down getting ready to get down tomorrow on "cbs this morning" my interview with coldplay while they rehearse for a lifetime performance at super bowl 50. >> on dierks bentley will be here in studio 57 to unveil the nominee for the academy award of country music awards. >> next week at parset of our