tv CBS This Morning CBS December 5, 2015 7:00am-9:00am CST
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." a move towards terrorism, the fbi says it is investigating links between the san bernardino killers and isis. and building bombs near a baby's crib. we go inside the home where the deadly plan was hatched. >> in a controversial move t "new york times" does something it hasn't in nearly a hundred years. plus, they are outdated and long abandoned but now ghost airports are taking off in a completely different way. we'll show you out. >> we begin with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> we are trying to understand the motives of these killers. and trying to understand every detail of their lives. >> terror investigation in san bernardino. >> tashfeen malik posted on facebook.
>> inside the killer's home. >> so ststng about all of this. >> reunited the gun control debate. >> if you are too dangerous to fly in america, you are too dangerous to buy a gun. >> you don't stop bad guys by taking away guns. you stop bad guys by using our guns. >> the proliferationonf guns in the country a moral outrage. the last front page editorial back in 1920. >> colorado police officer killed in last week's attack in a planned parenthood clinic is laid to rest. he leaves behind a wife and two children. >> the band that was on stage in paris when gunmen opened fire last month is returning to o e city of light. eagles of death metal will join u 2 on sunday. >> and all that matters. >> this bud's for you.
for trespassing at the budweiser brewery, his name is bud wiser. >> alabama with the lead. three quarter court. look out. oh it's in. >> how do you like that? and welcome to the weekend everyone. this morning we're going to take you to the far east. that is where producers are trying to bring broadway to china. turns out it is not as easy as you might think. we'll show you how they are dealing with t tnslation, censorship and people recording it on their cell phones. >> the "new york times" describes a new tv show" adam ruins everything" as one of the most entertaining of its kind. >> and later we're the first
cover ofolling stone magazine. the sheep dog from saskatoon saskatchewan are here and they will perform on the saturday session. our top story, the fbi says it is investigating the san bernardino shooting massacre as an act of terrorism. ininstigators say farook and his wife malik cared out the attacks and that malik had declared support for the islamic state in an online post. >> meanwhile the los angeles times is reporting farook has contact with people from the nusra front in syria and radical group in somalia. julianna with the test. >> reporter: the director james comey is saying they will probably find that associates, friends or family members didn't report signs ahead of time. we caution the investigation is only a couple of days old. but so far he says it did not like they were part of an organized terror cell.
terrorism investigation led by the fbi. >> director james comey said it appeared farook and his wife were radicalized and potentially inspired by foreign terrorist organizations. but beyond that much remains unknown. >> thehe is a lot of evidence in this case is that doesn't quite make sense. and so we're trying to be very thoughtful to understand it. >> sources tell cbs news that right before the ram page, malik, using another name went on facebook and pledged her allegiance to isis and its leader. but the terror group isn't claiming responsibility for the attack. on friday one isis affiliated website said the two suspects were supporters. comey said so far there is no cyanin from isis communicated with them or provided any guidance. no cyanin --.
detail of their lives and understand their motives. >> recovered computer, thumb drives and other media from the home where a couple lived with their six month old daughter. and cell phones officials believe were damaged deliberately. >> this is electronic evidence they tried to destroy and tried to conceal and we now have and are exploiting to try to understand them. >> living in saudi arabia when they met online and married in 2014, they wewen't on t t fbfbs radar prior to the shooting. although farook did communicate with at least one person in the u.s. who was on an fbi watch list. >> there were no contacts between either of the killers and subjects of our investigations that were of such a significance that it raised these killers up on to our radar screen.
media arm, a radio station called the killers supporters and martyrs. it would speak to the growing threat officials have been wash ss warning about for months. they have been voicing concerns on social media. the fbi is analyzing several clues they hope will determine a motive for the killing sprere one place thehe g ghered evidence wass at the redlands california home of the suspects. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. about 12 hours after the fbi processed the crime scene they turned the apartment back over to the owner.
through the plywood. inside this two story apartment we saw child's crib, stuffed animals and a prayer rug it. looks as if one of these is an itemization of items that were found and seized inside of the home. it is what investigators removed that may reveal more about the married couple and their motive. >> one bag of 1,000 rounds for for ..223 caliber. 14 boxes of rounds. ten boxes of rounds. they found a lot of ammunition. they say say unloaded as many as 75 rounds into a crowded room, killing 14 and wounding more than a dozen others. we are now investigating these horrific acts as an act of terrorism. we do hope that the digital fingerprints that were left by
us towards their motivation. >> attorneys for the family say there is no evidence linking him to a broader terrorist organization. >> none of the family knew of him as being extreme or aggressive or having any extreme religious views. >> what do you think the motive is then for the shooting? >> there was information about the fact that his coworkers have kind of made fun of him, for example and his beard. he was a very isolated, introverted individual. >> whatever the motives for the massacre. many who knew farook insist they never saw this coming. brothers attended a san bernardino mosque with him. >> until i found out it was his name, that he was the suspect, until that moment, i c cldn't believe it. >> do you feel betrayeye by the actions of someone who paraderayed on is side of you? >> no. certainly not.
reflect what the community stands for. or what the religion stands for. we have nut cases -- for lack of better word -- in every community. >> he went here to pray during his lunch break. but about three weeks ago they say all of a sudden he stopped going. >> thanks david. so if it was a terror attack, was it inspired or ordered? ron in the washington bureau, good morning. >> good morning. >> we heard julianna say that islamic state radio said this morning that the two killers were followers. how much credibility do we give to that claim? >> well i think they are being very careful about the language they use. and they are using a language of supporters andndow martyrs. so that suggests that isis is recognizing that these two were perhaps inspired by their
or directed. and that is an important distinction. we know isis has claimed attacks in the past. ere's been great credibility to what they have claimed. and even when there's been doubt about whether or not there eats been truth to what they're laying claim for. for example the sinai attack. eventually it's become more and more evident they have been responsible. so i think we do have to listen to what isis says. and in fact they are calling these individuals suppororrs. which is -- which is very indicative of the role they played. >> it seemed like the other level of the story that is if a 27-year-old woman involved with a 6 month old child. do you think there is a chance she might have been the one that radicalized her husband? >> it could be. wewee seen a trend in the growing role of women not just islamic state but in terrorist groups at large. they are purposely trying to
support members but actually as operational members of the group. so this is not altogether surprising that a woman would be ininlved. and d comes on the heels of women being involved in the paris attacks as well. so not altogethe surprising. >> but what is particularly disturbing here. i think this is a woman here with a is six monday old child. no indication in the community of then leaning in this direction. i mean,, that makes this particularly frightening in many ways. >> i think you are right. and i think it p/ints to the fact that radicalization can happen in any context. and certainly it can happen quickly. sometimes outside of the gaze of family and friends and certainly in this case outside of the gaze of law enforcement. these were twondividuals who certainly were not on the radar screen of the fbi. they weren't tripping any wires in terms of communication with known terrorist supporters. although some of that will be investigated here in the coming
and so it is frightening. they were running under the radar and they were clearly radicalized in a way that motivated them to attack fellow citizens but not in a way that triggered any markers or any defense mechanisms we have built into the system. >> if you are the fbi or any intelligence, how do you begin to guard against something like this? >> well anthony, i think it is the reality of 21st century global terrorism. it is a much more divorce environment. lots of different nationalities involved. and the reality is that the islamic state and al qaeda before it has been trying to inspire these very types of attacks. they have been saying explicitly, you don't have to come fight with us to join the fight in the jihad. you can fight and use whatever means available to attack in place. and that of course raises the specter of these types of attacks and raises the difficulty of trying to ferret them out and prevent them.
>> thank you. the grieving continues this morning for the 14 people killed in wednesday's attack. nearly all of them work in the same county health department as syed farook. ranging from 20 years of age to 60 years old. hundreds gathered last night just a few miles from the scene of the shooting. among them the boyfriendf victim daniel kaufman. >> it's been very difficult and very trying and i know once it sinks it in it is going to hit home. >> meanwhile a survivor says one of the man killed saved her life. she says her coworker shannon johnson shielded her during the killing spree. >> a statement, i will always remember his left arm wrapped around me, holding me as close as possible.
saying these three words, "i got you." i believe i am still here today because of this amazing man. incredible. >> the shooting prompted the "new york times" to do something this morning it doesn't in nearly a century. for the first time since 1920 the times published an ed torl on its front page. the title is "end the gun epidemic in america". >> calling forertain types of saying t ty are weapons of war. and -- creating gun markets for them. the editorial is to stir up even more debate in the presidential campaign. >o folks in the media thihi you should not be discussing second amendment rights in the wake of a terror attack. you don't stop bad guys by taking -- >> texas senator ted cruz refused the back down on his support of gun rights while
range on friday. joining in that sentiment was florida senator marco rubio, who says those calling for stricter gun laws are off base. >> they didn't even wait. they immediately jumped on as just another example of another mass killing and this is why we need gun control, ignoring that none of the laws they are proposing would have done anything to prevent this shooting or any of the previous shootings they cited. >> expand background checks on gun purchases. in today's editorial the "new york times" chastises the vote saying elected leaders quote, distract us with arguments about the word terrorism and shootings like san bernardino, sandy hook and the colorado movie theater are e l in theirwn ways of acts of terrorism. >> i got tell you, you're too dangerous to fly in america? you are too dangerous to buy a gun in america, in my opinion. >> the times editorial board
the one used in san bernardino should no longer be s sd and that americans who own them should be required t t give them up. speaking at a campaign rally in raleigh, north carolina, republican front runner donald trump said he would protect the second amendment. >> it is amazing when you think that some of the things you hear, where, letss not have guns. well you know one thing. the bad guys are going to have the guns. >> trump was interviewed by john dickerson. he asked trump about comments made by the sister of one of the alleged shooters. >> his sister said she didn't know what was going on. crestfallen for the victims -- >> literally don't believe the sister. >> you'd go after her. >> i'd go after a lot of people and i'd find out whether or not they know. i'd be able to find out. because i don't believe the system. >> do you worry about creating
>> no we have to stop terrorists. and the only way you are going to stop them in my opinion is that way. they they say don't mind dying. i think they do mind dying. but i can tell you this. they want their families left alone. we have to stop terrorism. >> -- two other presidential candidate, bernie sanders and chris christie. >> family and friends gathered in a los angeles suburb friday to remember one of the victims killed in the paris attack last month. the 23-year-old california state university student was studying industrial design and was taking part i i a semester abroad program. he was eating at a restaurant at the time of the attack. she was the only known american killed in that attack that left 130 dead and hundreds of others
hundreds of people, including colorado governor john hickenlooper paid final respects on friday. the married father of two and pastor volunteered to race to the clinic when shots rang out. >> there are new accounts of the high profile chicago police shooting of a black teenager this morning that triggered days of protests. two new videos have been released offering a limited but different perspective than the firing of the 16 shots caught on police dash cam video. >> as chicago officials revealed hundreds of documents friday. >> which suggest he was aggressively approaching officers with a knife. community leaders believe thehe isisore footage of the encounter which has not been released. a police officer is charged with murder in the shooting death. >> time to show you the morning's head lines. the "wall street journal" reports the obama administration is considering a plan to make changes to the selective service act. the move to tweak the
encies 18-255 to register for the draft fools the pent ss -- follows the pentagon's announcement to open all to women. the president does not yet have a stated position. >> -- turned into a c cme scene when a woman stand another woman with a knife. the motive not yet determined. some people thought they were witnessing performance art. others raised questions about how security would check the purses of both women failed to notice thehe knife. >> pep ridge farm is taking traileder joes to court over their crispy cookies. the suit alleges they resemble their cookies in both packaging and design. they are accused of deceptive
used byingo star. he clutch paid --. it was used during the beatles first u.s. tour. including their memorable 1964 appearance on the ed sullivan show. you probably would have liked to have read that story. >> i would have liked the drum set. that was a great get. he said he's trying to put the beatles back to together. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. after a deadly mine explosion a jury convicts a
conspireing to violate mine safety standards. >> and later, it is the end of the bank branch as we know it. why changing attitudes and habits are forcing banks to make their own withdrawals. this is "cbs this morning saturday." hi. i'm ben affleck. the only thing better than playing a hero in the movies,
like the 50,000 veverans who returned from iraq and afghanistan with devastating injuries. they are true heroes. and they're why i'm proud to support paralyzed veterans of america. they make sure veterans with spinal cord injuries get the care and support they need at no cost to them. to learn more, visit pva.orgrg at's p-v-a dot org. bipolar disorder is a brain condition that causes unusual or dramatic mood swings. it affects millions of americans and compromises their ability to function. when diagnosed, bipolar disorder can be effectively treated by mood stabilizers. but most people with bipolar disorder suffer for years without help because the symptoms are missed or confused with other illnesses, like depression. learn how easily you can help keep this from happening to a loved one. visit cbscares.tv. when the twins were about 10 days old, the doctors told us
coming up we remember robert loggia, the actor in hundreds of tv shows and film shows and one very big role. >> and what to do with an abandoned abandoned airport? los of things actually. we'll show you. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." fety." "i wasn't going to invite people over and when i saw what their homes looked like." "i didn't know where i was gonna go, what i was gonna do." "we're in darkness, but there is always a little bit of light, and if p pple help, the light becomes greatete" "just walking into that house was the beginning of a different life." "because of this house, i'm home." you can change the lives of families in your community and around the world.
, trt: :30 c cbs cares - justin constantine: ovovcoming adversity jc14oa30, trt: :30 closed captioned as a marine in iraq, i was shot in the h hd by a sniper. at first no one expected me to survive, let alone regain my life. with the right help and determination, i did. whatever hardship you face, never give up. if you feel overwhelmed by problems, it's okay to ask for help and lean on others for support.
what did you find out about him? >> i found out a great reporter shadows -- >> turned the tables. >> it was turning the tables and at first it was a bit disconcerting because mark came right into my living room. and without anything in the way of introduction he sits down. and open his book and pulls out his iphone and starts asking me questions. and i thought wow this is uncomfortable. and then i thought about how many times i had done it to other people and we started to relax intnt it and ultimately we had a great conversation. >> you lived through this. you had a firsthand account. when you saw the movie were you pleased with how real it was? >> yeah i think the movie is incredibly authentic and i think it captures the substance and spirit of what we did jusus
. i'm very pleased with it. >> there are two stories here. someone story of reporting. the two is a story about something like this could go on for so long. >> absolutely right. absolutely right. and i like the movie because it keeps public attention focused on the issue which is still really important. >> meaninghat t t chuhuh has not done anything? or hasn't done enough? >> i think the church has taken several mningful steps. i think the victim survivors
>> i'm surprised there were no sparks. look at that. the pilot and one passenger were aboard at the time. neither were injured as the plane skidded to a smooth stop. >> made a landing with that --. >> can't even imagine. >> in in a highly unusual case the jury in west virginia has convicted the former ceo of a coal mining company of conspiring to violating safety standards. following a deadly explosion in 2010, the worst such in 40 years. >> reporter: after 29 miners died in an explosion at the upper big branch mine in west virginia, federal investigators said the accident was preventable. prosecutors blamed company ceo don blankenship for putting profits over safety. at the time he told cbs it wasn't true.
do to keep them safe. and we've been doing that for years. >> but the jury did not believe him, finding him guilty of conspireing to violate mine safety standards. key evidence? blankenship often record his own phone conversations. >> you have to have someone who actually understands that this game is about money. >> the mine here has been shut down. all that is left of the men who used to work here is a simple memorial. the families say over five years later they are still waiting for justice. gary, a miner himself lost his 33-year-old son in the explosion. >> what does that prove to you? >> that he's guilty. and most so, he is the person that actually killed my son.
on. shut this mine and get it right. he didn't do that. because he knew if he shut it down it was going to take money out of his pocket. >> he was found not guilty of more serious felony charges including securities fraud. his conviction is for a misdemeanor but he still could face a year in prison. and a company still hasn't found the source of e. coli and the number of those sickened is growing. first up here is a look at your
time now for morning rounds with the cbs news contributors dr. holly phillips and dr. terry narula. high cholesterol remains a major factor for heart disisse and stroke. but a new analysis finds many are not taking the appropriate steps to keep it under control. >> this research is done by the cdc and they looked at americans to see how well we're doing in
major modifiablbl respect of koovrds kvds. cardiovascular disease. only about half are taking medication. only 46% are doing lifestyle changes to try to improve. and 35% really reported doing nothing. in addition they found disparity disparities on sex, ethnicity and race. and >> who should be taking the medication? >> that is the big question everybody wants to know. it is still a source of confusion. it is relatively simple because now what has happened is we've grouped people into four tegories and if you f fl into one ofhese four you should take the medication. medications are statins. the groups are those with ldl greater than 190. so very high. those patients are people who
attack, stroke or coronary heart disease or angina. and the ldl from 70 to 189 and who either have diabetes or a 10-year risk of cardiovascular event greater than 7.5%. >> what do we do to reverse this trend? >> there really is a big push to reverse the trend. the u.s. department of health and human services lauauhed the mimiion heart initiative. the idea being to get 65% of americans with high cholesterol to treat it by 2017. it's called the million heart initiative because it could prevent a million hearts and strokes. blacks and hispanics are less likely to be an medications, as are people who don't have regular healthcare follow-up. they don't have a regular
so that helps show us where we can put resources. one last thing people worry about side effects of the drugs, which makes perfect sense. in the grand scheme of things, most people do well on the major class of cholesterol medications called statins. and if you don't there are attive in alternative alternatives. and diet and exercise are always best. i do say there is no side effect worse that be a heart attack. so we have to keep it in perspective. >> number of c-section births. >> my second. >> why do you think it is america is different than other nations? >> this study looks at what is the sweet spot? where you increase the rate of c-sections you decrease neonatal and -- mortality. and previously that's 10 o 15 per hundred live births. now the sweet spot might be abouou19%.
in this country we perform about 33%. one-third are c-sections. that number has risen from 5% in the 70s to the 33% now. factors. first the technology has improved. so we have something called continuous fetal monitotong. there is a monitor on the belle.y. if the baby's heart rate increases or decreases it can result in a trip to the operating room. -- if the pelvis is small or if the women has had a previous c-section these might -- >> well you always hear women who have s sections one time say they have wanted to do it in the traditional manner andhe doctor said it wasn't an option. >> it is a risk of uterine rupture so it's recommended many
obstetrics is one of the professions that's highest risk of being sued. so many doctors may feel well i want to do the most aggressive intervention so if something goes wrong at least i can say i did a c-section. ana last a maternal choice. some women really want the control over the timing and the way i deliver and that is why i choose the c-section. >> how concerning is this higher rate? >> like with any, there are risks. infection, anesthesia problems. blood loss. and on the other hand there is a balance. wii see in countries where c-section rates drop below 7%, levels of maternal and fetal death really skyrocket. and there are also pragmatic reasons why in the united states we see mor c-sections. we have more women who are later in life. older mothers having babies and
and we also have an obesity epidemic, which also plays into how many c-sections are done. so really there is a balance. and it is about trying to find do we need experts to study this one? >> we know now that how much we eat plays just as important a role in obesity as what we eat. but one of the really key points is that we tend to eat what's in front of us. so in this study the researchers pointed out portion sizes have more than doubled or tripled in restaurants since the 1950s, as they have in packaged foods. so the idea when they looked at this review, they found if you just cut out the largest portion sizes. think super size or the biggest that you can get.
amount o ofood, wcan cut total calorie intake in americans by up to 29%. which could really change the landscape of obesity. also at home. if you use larger plates, larger bowls you tend to eat more. so if you figure how to put less in front of you you will eat less.. >> very simple lesson. thank you both very much. and do you have questions? visit our facebook page to submit your question for an upcoming morning round segment. up next the changing face
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it may depend on your age. the millennial generation is choosing different ways to bank than their parents did. a business insider survey found that 38% of millennial say they don't use a brick and mortar branch for their banking needs except to use an atm. more than one in four visit a bank branch less than once a month. here to tell whaus this means for the future of banking. >> good morning. >> what's going on exactly? >> it's interesting. traditionally, you know, if we needed a loan or any sort of financial product we would walk boo into a bank. but milleleial are approaching the need differently. they don't think about that. instead they think what app can i download to address this? and it is a really big shift. >> you do see that. but do you really feel it is at the tipping point? >> i think we are getting to that tipping point.
these have becece so much more mmon than actually ung regular banking services and this is going to impact the banks in a very big way. >> 9 out of 10 millennial say they have a smart phone and 72% say they use to it perform banking activity. >> and there is a security concern still. a lot of people have resisted going in this direction.n. but more and more for black friday we saw so many people shopping on their phone. and that is only going to gain momentum. >> is there unintended benefit for the brick and medical reportortars? >> a really interesting situation. the bank revenues have been driven through relationships. so you go into a bank and you need something and you might walk oututith something else. and a lot of time there were sales commissions. there were a lot of things that happen from the personal relationship that you have. so moving in the direction of
better for consumers in my opinion because you make the decision based on the data, it is not so much this personal relationship that we've seen. >> banks for a long t te have felt they need b bnchs to fly the flag and attract customers. there is a new customer base that doesn't even want that. >> and they are less loyal. >> even the atm space seems in danger. >> we do have to go to the atm but it is not something we expect to see forever. 20 years from now who knows. mobile payments ararhuge. so many people just transferring money on their phones. >> and so many people using venmo as a verb. do you see that is it? i. >> i do actually. the smart banks are definitely trying to go after the millennial. it is a huge population. they are starting to make money and starting to buy homes and
the banks that succeed have to compete with these start ups that are nimble and listening to their users. banks have to compete in the same way. there is a lot they have to do if they want to survive in the long run. >> one other category where millennials are changing the game. thank you so much. coming up the voice and the face of the hugely popular rock band stone temple pilots. scott weiland died suddenly this week. a look back on his life and career. "cbs this morning saturday." oney... no. wait, did you just have that on your phone? it's time topmix it up. do it, dad! yeah, do it! there are thousands of ways into the complex health care system. it was frozen.
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>> his voice helped define an era after rock and roll. but his passing has left those speechless. aerosmith guitarist, and many others paid tribute to weiland this week. that voice became a staple of 90's rock. and powered the stone temple pilots to stardom with "flush" and later guided the super group velvet revolver to a grammy win for their top hit.
struggled for decades addiction. though in an interview earlier this year he denied he's still a user. >> there are it's been 13 years. >> it's his instantly recognizable voice that will long be remembered. his artistry will live on. of that there is no doubt. >> you know, it is too young. simple as that. >> it really has been an outpouring it sounds like from the community as well. >> surprise. but given his battles, you know, not really. but still just people stunned. really stunned in the music business. >> another sad loss. hollywood i remembering actor robert loggia this morning. played a miami drug lord in "scarface."
have been the toy company boss big who companini on the giant keyboard with tom hanks. loggia died after a long battle with alzheimer's disease. tom hanks reacted in a tweet saying farewell robert loggia, a sad day. the next generation also thinks of him in sopranos. a lot of those gangster roles. >> he's one of those people who turned up everywhere. really great career.
make it here you can make it anywhere. and it goes double for broadway. but can american musicals make it in china? >> and heakes a living by ruining everything. everything phony that is. with comedy. and we'll meet him. >> and there are thousands of abandoned airports in the country. every state has them. what to do you do with the lonely traffic control tower? you will be surprised. >> the fbi is investigating the san bernardino shooting massacre as an act of terrorism. police say farook and his wife tashfeen malik carried out the attacks. >> authorities hope the evidence found will help determine a motive. david beg know was allowed inside the home. >> the man who owns the
allowed the media inside yesterday. and we got a pretty good look. a six month old's crib. gone a laundry list of ammunition stockpiled before their rampage on wednesday. and investigators also compiled computer, thumb drives and two cell phones discovered in garbrbe dumpster that fbi director james comey believes were damaged deliberately. >> this is electronic evidence these killers try to destroy and conceal that we now have and are exploiting to try and understand them. >> officials say malik using another name went on facebook and pledged support for isis and its leader. >> do you feel betrayed of the actions of someone praying on the side of you? >> no. absolutely not. we have nut cases -- for lack of a better word -- in every
>> and some fear a backlash of wednesday's mass shooting. anthony? >> breaking news overnight. $000000 hundreds of people killed by monsoon flooding many ind inging in india, leaving at least 280 people dead. at least 18 patients at a hospital died after rain water knocked out generators. the victims were in intensive care when the power outage stopped their ventilators. > and a e. coli has expanded. the centers for disease control and prevention says total of 52 cases. the outbreak has now hit chipotle in nine states. the stock price plunged 25 percent since the tbreak. >> chipotle may be down butut wl
its biggest gain since september thanks to another solid month in job gains. after the labor department reported employers added 211,000 jobs in november. >>
it is college football's championship saturday. we have three conference championship games today. with big plalaff implications. michiganantate takes on iowa in the big ten. north carolina looks to knock of clemson in the acc and florida tries to ruin alabama's national title dreams in the sec match up. >> breaking it down from the georgia dome in atlanta, gentlemen, good morning. >ood morning. >> how's it going? >> there you at the battleship. let's start with the big battle. number 2 alabama, 18 florida. the sec championship game. which you are covering. al a mazz won nine in a run.
>> oh it is going to be tough. it is going to be really tough. the expectation is the tide is going to continue to roll. as their fans will like to say "roll tide." closing in on 2,000 yards. and they are going to have to get some turnovers and really step up and make something happen. >> derek henry, the front runner for the heisman, what do you think has to be done to to slow him down is this. >> they have to tackle. make sure they wrap him up, get him to the ground. if you can't get him to the ground, hold him up to the rest of the mates can join in on the fun and try to wrestle him to the ground. your mates are like anthony mason. he never gets tired. in the first quarter he's
quarter 6.4. so it is going to a take all afternoon and four quarters if you are going to stop big derek henry. >> is there anybody there that thinks florida with k pull this off. >> it could happen. the goonies got the pirates treasure somehow. >> here is what you know about florida. they are going to pull out all the stops. they haven't had a great kicker. they actually went to the dental school to find a kicker. and now they will go for it on fourth down. you are going to see things that are outside conventional here today. cause everyboboxpects alabama as i saiai to roll. but florida i think is going to have something to say about it. >> and florida defense, they are top five in scoring and top five in sacks. and so this is a defense that is going to come with a lot of pride. and they are going to show hey
alabama but can they do it for long haul. and to rick's point offensively they have to throw everything in the mix. >> and quick releases and we've seen trayone harris make a lot of mistakes and twice last week stopped inside the red zone when they went for it on fourth down like we are talking about them doing. and the offense line has allowed the most backs in the cononrence and alabama has the most. >> -- talking at the beginning of the season you said, and i quote, ohio state repeats, anthony. any change on that? >> you remember everything, don't you. >> that's my job. >> et tu brute? listen. clemson, bama, oklahoma and michigan state.
really want to lean on alabama state. but baker mayfield, he could make this really interesting, the quarterback for oklahoma. he's really brought areat element to thatffensive side of t t ball for the soons. i'm going to say bama wins it. >> i'm going to say oklahoma wins it. just as brian said -- and it is hard for me to agree with him -- baker mayfield has been an absolute elixir for this sooner offense. and also they get a rest. they get this week off. they are already in the tournament. i think it is going to come down to the tide and sooners.s. and i think as soon assooners are the more complete offense. >> we'll see if rankings end up changing one more time. i think bama and oklahoma could end up seeing each other in a that final instead of the semi final. so we'll sewe how that shakes out. >> not that we could accuse the committee of any shenanigans --
>> ever. >> it is all about the eye test. >> thank you very much for joining us. you can catch the sec championship game right here on cbs at 4:00 eastern. studio coverage begins at 3:00 live at the georgia dome. and here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, pumping new life into airports past their prime. a look at highway unused runways and terminals are becoming a destination for innovation. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."ntrum brings us the biggest news in multivitamin history.
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millions of travelers will be flying across the country this holiday season but some won't see a single passenger. because they have been abandoned. what's been dodo with them mark albert is here to tell us. >> good morning. every state has at least one abandoned airfield closed because of changing needs. some communities have decided to go full speed ahead on redevelopment. while others have tapped the brakes. >> come fly with me let's fly let's fly iay >> frank sinatra glamorized the glitz and gam of air travel, the style, allure of the world at euro fing our fingertips. and as the globe shrank, airports grew. and those who didn't keep up,
all but a few. robertrt thompsonasn't forortten the aiaiort once called the union station of the area. >> this will be outdoor patio space. >> the businessman plans to reinvent the now dilapidated kroll control tower in denver. the airfield once had three dusty runways. emelia e ehart touched dowow here. so did the concord. the a aival of the jet liner lifted stapleton to new heights until denver international landed nearby in 1995. developers then carved up stapleton, which today is a vibrant neighborhood of homes, shops and parks. but no one wanted the aasbestos filled control tower.
tear it down and build a new building. >> that is like buying wine. we're going for the low hanging fruit. we want to preserve the building. >> thompson saids it will be the ninth punch bowl sociaia location. like his other entertainment venues around the country, there will be bowling, pool, bars and a diner. the $6.5 million renovation will once again make the control tower the center of the action at stapleton, just for parties not planes. >> could you have done it cheaper if you started over and started a brand new building. >> we could have created more economic upside but we would have sacrificed our reputation and buildings's history. >> and smart wool, a sock and
transformed this old airport terminal in steam boat springs into its headquarters. in n n york state this airfield us a bustling air hub in world war ii. it is now a national wildlife refuge. and floyd bennett field used to be the most active airport in the u.s. it is now the gateway recreational area home to sports and event center and horseback riding. >> lots of elements from the airport still. >> becky stone has piloted the redesign of two old airports, including the stapleton control tower. she says her goal is to maintain their character. >> kind of like a vintage car. so you could buy a new car but it doesn't have the same lines or character or the same uniqueness as aa vintage car that's upupade. and i think that isust a special opportunity. >> so these airports to you are
>> they are classics. yeah. it is vintage and autoic and something you can't find every day. >> sometimes these lofty plans struggle to reach altitude. >> irvine john is one of a halff dozen photographers at the legacy project. the non profit has spent 15 years capturing the closed marine station el toro. >> the intent was to create an educational archive. >> why was that important? >> because it was going to disappear. >> large parts have disappeared. construction is under way on a home and school. there are now rides, sports field, art exhibits framed by palm trere and future expansions plans abound incorporating parts of the of the base. the runways presidents once touched down now cap two hillsides.
>> you are touching history. >> but grander plans for the orange county grand park have hit turbulence. 16 years since the base closed, only about 1/3 of the city's area of the base has been developed or under construction. >> i would have liked to have seen something on a graer scale. >> the group's 400,000 photos he says illuminate not just age but accountability. >> they needed to be able to look at it in the future and go okay, were the right decisions made? were the wrong decisions madede i still believe in some sort of preservation of the past. >> even as new dreams take flight. pack up let's fly away >> private pilot paul freeman of virginia has a website that keeps track of abandoned airfields. by his count there are nearly 2,000 across the country.
is the biggest challenge? >> talking with architects the biggest challenge often is these materials use in the airports are not found anymore. it is hard to replicate. and sometimes they find hidden tanks underneath and other items they didn't expect. and however, having an abandoned airport to redevelop is like a four leaf clover. they are rare and you don't want to waste them. >> i tell you. just put in a aty em's. you put in one of those and you got an airport. >> and a cinnabon. >> all right. a guest ahead that's here to ruin everything. he pulls back the curtain to reveal what is really going on in the world, who's in control and how they are cashing in. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." every new toyota comes with the toyotacare no-cost maintenance plan. what's toyotacare? engine oil changes
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comedian adam con very has no fear of taking down society's sacred cows. everything from why engagement rings are a scam to why tipping should be banned. screen. >> the no two fingerprints are alike cliche isn't sciencich it is just something w wt guy said in 1892. >> my name is sir francis bolton. i postulate the possibility of two people having the same fingerprint is very tiny. >> and today everyone assumes fingerprint evidence is infallible. but it is not. >> joining us now is the creator and star of adam ruins everything. adam good morning. nice to see your hair is just as boo you feel in real life.
is in real life i don't have my stylist here but yeahky kyky i can do a little myself. >> this show has a lot of great journalism. >> thank you. i come from an academic family but i was kind of an add kid growing up. i could show you stack of papers from my psychiatrist. i couldn't quite do the reading. but i loved life of learning and it made me. i don't listen to music in my car. i listen to audio books. so i iould just ingest formation. and i started putting that into mymy acts and people really dug it. when someone is learning while they are laughing they get more endwajd. >> like a bonus. >> yeah. and clicks as a format. >> millions have views on youtube.
>> -- what made you look at engangt rings? >> it was just like a fact that i had read years ago. when i was wriring some stand up popped into my head as like this ridiculous scam that we don't know about. like it's such a shocking fact that this tradition we think of as being a bed rock part of the american romance tradition. i don't know like it -- it was created by a diamond cartel just less than a hundred years ago in a marketing campaign. >> essentially made up. the whole thing was made up. >> yeah. and it is in the history of advertising textbooks. one o& the g2eatest ad campaigns of all time. but it was entirely a marketing creation. the only reason we do it today. >> i would imagine it is not just comics. there is a lot of skits and research. >> yeah. we cite our sources in the top
that we've d de our research. and if they question what we say, they can go look for themselves and check the sample size and study whatever it is. but yeah we have comedy writers and also a research gap. documenttarian s documenttarians and people who help check our sources and all our scripts are fact check to the bestt of ourbility and we also bring in people from the world of science. because at the end of the day i am just a comedian. but we do our best to do our due diligence and get at the truth as best we can. >> when did you know you were on to something. >> honestly from the very first one we did. the very first video i think got a milllln views in a day and thehe next day. that is sort of when youall it a hit. >> i call that a hit. >> and it wasn't just watching
it was where can i see more? and people were searching. and yeah. that is how we knew. >> how do you pick the topics? because it's so varied? >> honestly we've got about eight to ten smart people in the room and it is then pitching, hey y read about this. saw this. i saw this documentary and this article. and us putting it together that way. we -- you know, we try to stand on the shoulders of giants and get our topics from the world of journalism primarily. and then we look for topics that are things that everybody knows about. everyone is familiar with -- >> i have to ruin this. thank you so much for coming
>> talent. in a matter of on the floor and then picks it up with his teeth. the video has been viewed 13 times. >> the fact you didn't engage and i've been stareing at it? we're the perfect audience. >> the -- american musical theater to china making it work for chinese audiences present unique challenges. there is. >> there is a big cultural divide between what happens on stage and then there is government sensors@ to deal with. >> an american musical set in new york about new yorkers. but listen closely. the songs, theialogue are all in chinese and this performance
is it a challenge to direct in china? >> yeah. as the big challee. mainly because i'm so old and stupid i can't learn this beautiful language. >> he says language is not the only hurdle. >> there is relatively sophisticated audiences and beijing and shanghai but as we get out into other cities a lot of the folks don't know what musical theater is. often don't know what a play is. >> chinese opera he points out dates back thousands o o years but western musical like phantom of the opera, currently playing in beijing and avenue q, that is new. ceo of seven ages, the production companies, sees a business opportunity. >> at this time chinese people are getting more and more money but they need good cultural content. >> she w wts to bring it to them
be a model. box office sales tripled in four years from 1.5 billion in 2010 to 30 in 2014. >> when we were sitting watching the performance i saw some of the ushers trying to get people to stop taking pictures. >> yeah. we really don't have like a theater goer habits or a tradition here. so w w did a lot work to tell them how you should behave in a theater. >> audiences start to mature. he's directed more than 100 shows in china. >> how difficult is it to take a western show and make it something that can be appreciated by a chinese audience. >> it is pretty difficult, particularly with musical theater, because you have rhymed lyrics. >> a avenue q, a coming of age story uses ss puppets to tackle
finding a job. and those themes are universal. >> young people are looking for their eir. [speaking foreign language] like their goal. like a normal problem to us >> so he said adapting`to be some work. >> one is musical i views is everybody is a little racist. and racism in the sense that we would experience in america doesn't really exist here. so we changed it to everybody is a little bitit provision shl. like peoplpl from dong bay talk to loud. and those kind of things they joke about with each other. >> and it has to be approved by
censures in each city. >> what is itlike? >> it's very dangerous. you mumu approach with a gun a -- no i've been to two of them. actually gone into the offices and sat down. they are regular business-looking people and bring you a cup of coffee and sit down and say how can we solve this problem. >> and he told us the racy and satirical content can confuse older audiences who don't know what to expect. >> some of these issues have been off limits here in china. or they are more difficult to discuss. >> yeah, difficult to discuss. people still thinking this very serious. we're trying to make it funny. a comedy. so there is a distance between the places. >> graves loves that chinese audiences come without preconceived notion. says it is exciting to see an entire industry formed.
people we have three theater schools where maybe a few thousand people go a year. so most of the artists haven't had a chansz to even know i'm an artist yet.ce to even know
i'm an artist yet. china already known for being the world's factory may one day be producing and exporting chinese-made musicals too. for "cbs this morning saturday," beijing. >> fascinating transformation going on over there. the way they take broadway and turn it into chinese in effect. >> yeah. it would be interesting to hear their musicals come over here and how we would have to convert them. >> yeah. now here is a look at the
up next, the dish, we'll get a taste of great northern italian recipes and chef steve defilippo. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."lease state your name. carnie wilson. thank you. can you hold on? hololon for one more day really? hey, i know there's pain. why do you lock yourself up in these chains? this would be so easy if you had progressive. our mobile app would let you file a claim and help you find one of our service centers where we manage the entire repair process. things will go your way if you hold on. [ sighs ] someday somebody's gonna make you wanna turn around and say goodbye. say goodbye no, you just made it weird. song: "that's life" song: "that's life"
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always an entrepreneurial spirit beginning with just a paper route. at 24 he bought an already established restaurant, davio's and the rest is history. >> a national brand now. dav there are now seven locationes on the east coast. and his best seller titled "it is all about the guests: exceeding expectations in business and in life the davio's y. tell us what you brought for us. >> isn't this unbelievable? by the way, i didn't make all of this. you guys did all of this. i've never had ts happen before that i just get to show
i'm so blown away. so we have the --. the meat balls. the the warm spinach salad over there. the tomato soup which is one of our dishes we've had forever. and of course we have to have the martini. vodka and cherry brandy and a little lime juice. and of course the chocolate cake which is a warm chocolate cake with ice cream on the side. >> you got to degree from harvard university. >> i did. a marketing degree. >> how did you deviate from marketing. >> my father, he was president of a company and i grew up in a family where it was a small company whenent first starteded exchange company. country. and actually internationally. so i was in that and then my mom, you know, a great cook obviously. a portuguese woman and she taught me how to cook. so i had this diverse growing up.
had cook. when i went to school and i lolod restaurants. we traveled as the kid and i loved being in restaurants and hotels. and then i went to bu and then to a chef school after that. and took over davio's. >> you did something chefs weren't doing when you started. a chef opening a restaurant in effect. and it was t easy to get money at that time. >> people ask all the time what is the hardest thing about opening a restaurant. it is always going to be monday. is so expensisi opening a restaurant. especially today with all the rules and fire stuff. it is amazing how expensive it is. and it was tough for me back then but we got through it. and i was very fortunate that the restaurant i took over we ended up tripling sales in a couple of o years and that really saved me. and we just ended up growing. and i grew up in a family where i saw a company grow and that is
>> to go from 15 to like 500. >> and we still have the original 15. i actually call our employees our inner guests. because i feel that if you take care of the people who come through that back door as we as the people who come through that front door, you are all set. that is 100% of the equation. i didn't wait for a governor or a president to tell me to have health insurance. we've had health insurance for 30 years and dental insurance. and vacatitis. i have a guy. one of the original guys, six weeks vacation. i don't see him all summer. by the time he comes back in september i even forgot what he looks like. so it is really so important to take care of your people. and i don't think i'd be sitting here if i didn't have that. >> ander you are expanding to the west coast? l.a. >> very exciting, yeah. >> that's a big leap. >> well actually coming to new york was a big leap as well. but going to l.a. obviously it is a plane ride.
person out there. we're looking at different people. it is about the people. i'm not going to go to l.a. and be a boston guy. i have to find local l.a. people to run that restaurant and we'll bring them to new york and show them the davio's way but they need to be local people. you have to find local people who know the landscape and know what they are doing. it is very important. >> get your signature on this. if you could have this meal with any person past ore present who would that person be? >> bruce springsteen, you know, is probably one of my favorites. he's been to davio's with a bunch of times. but to actually sit down with bruce and eat with him i think uld be kind of cool. i really would l le to the that. >> thank you very much. for more visit our website. >> up next the sheep dogs from
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