tv CBS This Morning CBS January 23, 2016 7:00am-9:00am CST
welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." a massive blizzard slams the east coast. one-third of americans battle snow, sleet and freezing rain. and turning travel into a nightmare. see how to storm has frozen flights and stranded drivers. >> gunfire on the vegas strip. police take down a gunman just feet from one of the hottest casinos. and major changes if t the academy awards. a restructuring that hopes to fix the oscars diversity problem. >> we begin with a look at today's eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> northeaster for the record books. >> thought we e re going to have a mild winter. >> braced for the worst. a deadly winter storm wallops the east. >> we want people to stay inside. >> states of emergency in ten states and the district of columbia. >> 85 million plus americans in the path of a deadly winter storm.
cranking in the morning, d.c. towards philly and new york city and long island. >> just learned from state police that around 3,000 motorists are trapped on 75. >> country's air traffic is practically at a standstill. >> a mass shooting in canada as the shooter opened fire in a high school in saskatchewan killing four before being taken inin to custody. >> oscars are pledging changes after complaints for a second year about all white acting nominees. >> lot of things has to be improved. >> how do i preach this mike and make this work? >>. dot like a lady >>. dream on -- >> why am i showing you? >> all that -- >> go. >> and all that matters. >> curry frameworks half court. and it's good.
this one's good. on "cbs this morning saturday." >> it's ten day before the iowa caucus. donald trump, he's in it to win it. he showed it this with week because he brought out sarah palin. >> negotiate deals kind of with the skills of a community organizer maybe organizing a neighborhoho -- >> somhere in arizona johnny mccain is going, you should have called me, dude. and welcome to the weekend everyone. we have a packed show for you this morning, including full coverage of the monster storm that's'slamming the east coast. plus spepeing of snow, we'll take you to one of the world's most dangerous sporting events. it is happening today. some of the best skiers in the world will attempt to navigate the strife in austria.
>> also a conversation on rock and roll mortality.y. withthhe passing ofavid bowie and glenn frey, at least one is wondering if he's next. >> and a unique display at the london museum uses raw data to create incredible images of our solar systememnd we'll show y y how it is done. our top storor a big and powerful blizzard effecting more than 70 million americans. at least nine storm-related deaths are reported. snow, sleet, freezing rains and gale forced wins, combined with high tides is battering coastal areas. one in seven amemecans couou get at l lst half a foot of in snow. >> in carolinas snowplows are working but conditions are hazardous with many cars just skidding right off the road. in philadelphia not many vehicles are out making it
officials are urging residents to stay home today. philadelphia's transit system has shut down. >> here in new york the mayor is also telling people to stay hoho. at least a foot of snono is expected today. there are ten states along the east coast under emergency declarations this morning. as well as no, sir and washington. that's where chris van cleave is, good morning. >> reporter: it's been snowing about 17 hoursrs and we have about 1717ours more of wibds and snow before the storm leaves the nation's capital. behind me, pennsylvania avenue leading up to the kaptcapitol. it is snow covered. driving is treacherous because of the blowing wind and snow drifts it is hard to get an exact sense of how much snono has fallen but a a of right now we've got about 13 inches or so on the ground here if d.c. >> defiant drivers hit the
the mayor to stay home. >> we want people to hunker down and shelt in place and stay you have to roads. >> wind gusts 55 miles per hour anan snow falling at 2-3 inches an hour, conditions are getting worse. plow trucks struggled co-to keep up with the historic snowfall. nearly three feet could be on the ground by the time it is all over. >> this a 36 hour storm with expected dangerous winds. >> commuters are finding themselves o olockdown as well.. the d.c. metro susnded service late last night and won't be up and running again until monday o. >> to close it down inside is just kind of ridiculous. because there are people that have to get to work at hospitals and other places that do not shut down. >> we came to have dinner with our neighbors, with our friends. we thought we would walk. because that was the better
>> while kids went sledding down capitol hill friday evening, the first dog got to play in the snow at the white house. but the scene wasn't quite as pretty friday afternoon when daniel made rounds inis owplow. how important is ititor people to get y y have to roads tonight? >> very. i just don't want people to be in the street, me personally. because of time. once we get behind the snow it is going to be a hard time fighting to get back on top. >> there is great concern after about an inch of snow wednesday gridlocked the city forhours. aree running thehe storm's response. >> our first concern really are the residents. one of the major monikers of success for me personally is to make sure we don't lose anybody. that is first and foremost. >> forecasters have been warning about this monster storm for days but some waited untilhe snow started falling to stockck up.
>> we only got 1078 snacks like potato chips`and poprn and stuff to eat around at night. that's all we got. so everything's gone. >> now, d.c. has asked surrounding states to bring if extra snow removal equipment as they expect the dig out to last for severall ys. the lingering concern here particularly as the snow keeps coming down, high winds. because that can bring downpour lines. it is well below freezing here so there are concerns of people being without power potentially for days. so far power outages have been limited anthony but we have a little more to go before the storm is done. >> krist van cleave. in washington. i went to school in d.c. they do not deal with snow very well there usually and that is a lot of snow. all right. the big storm first slammed parts of the south with snow and ice. that caused major problems on the road. mark is in charlotttt north carolina. good morning.
really is those power outages. thousands ofeople are waking dark. but the storm also brought other kinds of wintry misery. around lexington, kentucky a series of car and truck accidents has closed i-75 for 35 miles both ways. hundreds spent the night stranded in their cars. no time line when the highway should reopen. nine people were killed in car crashes during the storm in four southern states. parts of kentucky got more than a foot. tennessee and arkansas eight inches. in raleigh the issss is power. they report about 135,000 are currently without power. the utility has 6800 workers across the system restoring it. now here is the good news. temperatures here are supposed to stay above freezing most of the day. that means less of a chance of
and power lines s ss and vinita that should give this area a nice day to recover from the worst of winter so far. >> certainly what they need. mark, thank you to much. one of the biggest dangers from the storm is the threat of severe coastal flooding. one place on edge is new jersey which was hit hard by superstorm sandy. chris christie did not issue mandatory evacuation orderss but me shore communicates did advise residents to get out before the storm hits. meg baker has more. >> reporter: the blizzard has hid the jersey shore and hit hard. the big story now are the winds. and we've been warned about flooding. take a look behind me. this is the inlet. the water already coming up over the bulkhead. this is the fist high tide of the day and this is powered by the full moon. so it is a dangerous combination of these very strong winds mixed with this lunar high tide that is going to cause major issues
over to this side there is the beech front where these hohoes basically y t on the beach front and there i i only a three foot berm of sand protecting&those homes from the iact of the storm. we're expecting waves up to 12 feet high that could really create more damage along the coastline. the winds are really whipping down here. water flying off the jetty, snow on the jetty behind me. gogornor christie has i iued a state of emergency. that means no one should be on these roads. you can vee very low visibility here. it is awfully slippery. it is freezing and as we go through the day this flooding is only sure to get worse. >> meg baker in manasqaun new jersey. even those in the in the direct path are being effected. canceling thousands of flights
>> reporter: we're talking about blowing snow here in philadelphia, to give you an idea driving to our live shot this morning it looked like a snow torordo rolling right inn front of the vehicle. so much so it was setting off the sensors on the front bumper because the vehicle throughout there was an object in front of it. air traffic has been frozen, snarled and amtrack, cl the station is right where we are. look at the snow blowing. the aktrack station near us is still rolling. they will modify schedulehey say but it will not stop it. here is what's expected. from yesterday through sunday what's expected is we're talking 82 hundred flights that have been canceled and more than 3300 delayed in and out of the u.s. for the same time period, american airlines will be canceling over 2 thousand ights. soututest just over thousand and united just under a thousand. the most wide spread
to philadelphia. bwu, which is in maryland. reagan national. washington. the dulles international airport. mass cacaellations. airports will be empty because there will be no flights in or out. but many airlines are allowing travelers to make changes for free. so if you had a trip planned and need to rebook the airlines will let you do it and there shouldn't be much of a hassle. as for the drivers on the road, aaa says a dangerous winter storm and bad weather is always factor for about a halfillion crashes and abobo thousand ad deaths everer winter. if you don't have to be out in it today, please do not. back here in philadelphia they believe they got about a foot of snow overnight. and they think they will get another foot over the next 12 hours. it is in the mid 20s. they have clocked wind gusts up to 45 miles per hour. and you saw the blowing snow rlier. ananody who thought this storm was overrated was wrong.
in all of that david begnaud in philadelphia this morning thank you. so what is next for the storm? for that we turn now to lonnie quinn in new york. is the worst over? >> no. >> i think today is going to be just as bad as the p pvious days we have had in terms of wintry weather. today is the worst and then it will be gone tomorrow. let's take a peek at 77 million people who are effected in some way, shape or form. blizzard warning right now. new york city, philadelphia. you saw all the wind blowing around david. and this big swath of blue,hat is not rain or snow. that is moisre. this storm is drawing moisture from the caribbean. it is not going to fade away. not today. there is just too much moisture available. it will be gone by sunday morning 10:00 a.m. you are measuring the stow more a lot of folks in feet. this is pretty general. it will be less than a foot for
that includes boston and the cape. but then 1-2 feet. the pink shading from new york city, philadelphia, into west virginia, virginia. here your sweet spot. if you call snow sweet. two feet or more and that is the 81 corridor in virginia. it is piling up. washington d.c. currently on the ground, i think 19 inches. and they will pick up another ten. it could be the biggest storm in d.c.'s history. >> thanks so much. a deadly school shooting in the canadian province of saskatchewan is under investigation. it happened in la loche about 400 miles north or calgary. at least 4 people were killed and two were critically wounded in the attack friday. the suspected shooter is custody. >> police opened fire on a man waving a gun as he walked in the middle of traffic in las vegas. last night from front of the
at times he pointed the gun at people. he refused to obey police orders. the man was not hit by the gunfire but two bystanders were lightly wounded. as the ininrmural fight tween donald trumppnd start ted cruz continues. the latest poll from fox news shows trump in the lead nationwide with 34%. cruz 14 percentage points, rubio at 11% and everyone else in single digits. >> the donald trump/ted cruz rivalry hit a new high friday with both candidates unleashihi
as they brel towards the iowa bill -- >> reporter: cruz hit trump for supporting a a profititi from eminent domama laws, which all the government to seize private property. >> it made him rich, like when trump colluded with atlantic city insiders to bulldoze the home of an elderly widow. >> trump took to twitter once again raising questions about whether canadiann born cruzs eligible to be president. and he fired back at the national review for publishing a series of essays making a case against the republican front runner. while trump once called the magazine a true conservative voice, he tweeted in response very few read the national review because it only knowsow to criticize but not how to lead lead.
dismissed trump's twitter tirades and said he'd steer clear of personal attacks in favor of policy. >> indishablerom bernie sasaers. >> politics is not a soap opera. it is not a baseball game. >> sanders didn't mention cruz while campaigning in new hampshire. where he's leading in the polls making clinton supporters neshs. to fight back clinton has been aggressively taking on sasaers' record on guns, healthcare e d financial regulation, while emphasizing her experience. >> we need a prosecuteesident who can do all aspects of the job. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," julianna goldman in washington. >> there's been another highway death. the tents caused by a d dective
manucture takata. dimarco morgan has more. >> 52-year-old joe knight was driving this ford ranger when a his car struck a cow in the road. a piece of shrapnel out of the air bag killing him. the spokesperson for the national highway traffic administration. >> this is a national safety crisis and precipitated by the tact that they manufactured millions of defectivee inflaters and then provided incomplete, mislead on inaccurate information to nista the public. >> some deploy with excessive force shattering the metal inflater and sending shrapnel flying into the vehicle. as much as 24 million vehicles
stephanie was injured when her air bag exbloeded in 2013. >> instant blindness followed by gushing blood. it was terrifying. >> takata vehicle manufacturers are struggling to make enough air bags for millions of vehicles already rerecalled. and tens of millions more may still need to be recalled in the future. for "cbs this morning saturday"." >> if to check if your car or truck is being recalled find an updated list on cbs news.com. >> time to show you some of the mornings head lines. the new york city "new york times" reports he details with the missing consultant robert lechbsen. iran maintains it did not know of lechbsen's where abouts
led to a prisoner swap between the u.s. and iran. >> >> announcer: detroit free press say answer e expert in legionnaires is connecting the disease to the city's water condition problems. it is a reasonable link. though she can't prove the link. health officials say 70% of the people who contracted legionnaires during the recent spike in cases were exposed to flint water two weeks before their symptoms began. a listeria outbreak from dole packaged salads killed one in michigan while sending others to the hospital. the outbreak rigid t at a packaging plant in spring field ohio. outbreaks in six states. the plant has been shut down. the independent of london
your weeeend. coming up. if you got a call asking for a political campaign contribution, look out. your money may not be going where you think. >> and later, new changes to fix the diversity problem. we'll break down the new system. also we continue to monitor the first major blizzard of the year. we'll have updates from the
morning saturday." hihii'm ben affleck. the only thingngetter than playing a hero in the movies, is being a hererin real life. like the 50,000 veterans 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 thth. to learn more, visit pva.org. that'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. t most people with polar disorder suffer f f years without help because the symptoms are missed or confused
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 they were goininto need blood transfusions. we're so proud of who they've become. as a result of one person, deciding to spend an hour of their life giving blood is just immeasurable, how powerful that one donation could possibly be. ...and the crowd goes wild! coming upup, why that smama phone in your pococt is forcing
>> also we preview tomorrow's epic nfl face-off. tom brady versus peyton manning for what maybe be the last time. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning saturday." fety." "i wasn't going to invite people over and whehei saw what thehe 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 people help, the light becomes greater." "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 ananaround the world.
, trt: :30 c cbs cares - justin constantine: overcoming adversity jc14oa30, trt: :30 closed captioned as a marine in iraq, i was shot in the head 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 ovwhelmed by problems, it's okay to ask for help and lean on others for support. you can overme the toughest challenges, just as i did.
we scientists s e human too. so why not. >> you don't think nietzsche o kaku but you are very funny in the commercial. >> you do this for free. you are not going to get rich shooting a the commercials i'll tell you that. >> what is -- >> the plan is move slowly acroro the night sky, then they suddenly stop, go backwards and then forward again. that mystified the ancients. so retrograde is associated with uncertainty, confusion, doubt. don't get married. don't go embarking upon a business venturer. >> you believe that. >> as s akespeare said the f flt there is not in our stars but in ourselves. and the due to the fact that mercury is the fastest planet in the solar system. the spol is the man with the wings and as mercury bypasses and swings by the earth it appears to go backwards.
you overtake a car in the slow lane and you look at the car it seems to go backside. it is an illusion. >> twitter went down this week. the phone system went down. some didn't get the date they were expecting. stuff does seem to go wrong during mercury.
how do you explain that. >> well stuff goes wrong all the time. what can i say? it's just that reremember it during theercury retrograde and say a ha.
of snow. that is epiic and think stale have another 14 hours of snow yet to come. speaking ofashington, by the end of last year, presidential campaigns and outside groups supporting them raised more than 600 million dollars between the candidates, party committees, political action committees and super pacs. that number is going to explode, funded in part by donations from individual americans. with so many groups asking f f money it can be confusing. julianna goldman shows why it is important for donors to@do their homework. >> reporter: christina and jim were paid on commission to call conservative voters. >> 35, 50, 75, a 00hundred. a thousand. whatever youou felt you could work out of them. >> public records show it was paid $400 thousand by a political action committee
he says one caller told her she was dying of cancer so she asked her supervisor for guidance. >> and he said well why didn't you tell him that this is an opportunity to give one last big donationon >> to give one last big donation before he dies? >> yes. also enlists on bhafrehalf of veterans, saying can strike force count on your support or our veterans during these important times? but we couldn't find any money going to veterans causes. we looked at federal records and found since 2011 conservative strike force and other packs raised over $33 million largely from republican retirees yet only 8% actually went to the causes they claim to support. the rest went to a group of companies who used those donations to make more money. >> is it a scam? > no queseson. you can't sayn organization out there that's spending 95% of its money just to raise more
intention of doing any of the things it is telling the people it is talking to that it will do. you can't call that anything else. >> 2013 republican candidate for goveveor. conservative strike force used his name in their pitches without his approval. pe says they made false promises to voters. so he sued them. >> literally, they listed eleven things. we're going to do phone call, radio ad, television ads and they didn't do any of those. >> when donors give, where does the money go? the pack a as well as six others all have the same treasurer, a man named scott mckenzie. they also have the same address, p.o. box 806 at this store in virginia. he paid himself consulting fees and directed over half a million dollars to one company where he's the treasurer. >> he's paid to be the treasurer
>> he says he doesn't have any current ties for the vendors. as treasurer for a total of 25 packs he takes all the heat he says for the decisions other people make. already in this election cycle donald trump asked mckenzie to shut down his authorized group patriot for trump. mckenzie says he'll comply. in the meantime this former telemarketer in gave this advice. >> don't give anything other the phone. if you want to give something go to the website of the organization you want to support. and i'm sorry. i'm sorry for my part in that. >> for cbs this morning, julianna goldman in washington. >> all right this year some of mckenzie's pacs hav reportedly received hundreds of thousands of dollars from voters across the country. >> coming up the most dangerous ski race in the world is happening today and we'll get a closer look at austria's strife
now a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our morning rounds. including new guidelines for treating pregnant women who may have been exposed to the zika virus which is liked to birth defects. >> and dr.'s john -- you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." come on in pop pop. happy birthday. i just had a heart attack... and now i have a choice. for her. for them. and him.
a prescription for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin ...no more than 100 mg. as it affects how well it works. it's such an important thing to do to help protect against another heart attack. brilinta worked better than plavix. and even reduced the chances of dying from another one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to doctor. since stopping it too soon increases your risk of clots in your stent, heart attack, stroke, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers. a history of bleeding in the brain, or severe liver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery and all medicines you take. i will take brilinta today. tomorrow. and every day for as long as my doctor tells me.
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first up, cd c guidelines for doctors carininfor pregnant wowon who may have been exposed to zika. doctors in brazil say it could be linked to a rare syndrome that can leave patients almost completely paralyzed for weeks. tara the probation reports s reports on this are really scare. how can it effect a zblooets this is airuss that mosququo born and in the last two years we've seen a lottarge spread in central and south america. temperature concern is over pregnant women. we've seen crease inn microcephaly. since october we've seen over 3500 cases. this is characterized by a small skull or head size. in many cases it can be mild but
where the child has problems with development, intellectual mile stones, feeding, vision, hearing problems. there are no cure or treatment for microcephaly and noz t unusual we could see a viral link. we know viruses like others have been linked to the development of microcephaly. >> if you were a mother and carrying would you only know at delivery something was wrong? >> one of the things that makes thisisirus so hashd to track is 80% of people infect have had no symptoms. those who do get symptoms they are mild and resolve in a week. you see fever, rash, joint pain. conjunctivitis which is redness in the eye bs also now a possible link with gee yoan bray which causes paralysis which is sometimes reversible but not always. >> you would treat it if you did
>> the problem is at this point there is no vasquezccine to prevent contracting the illness and no medication to cut down o it so at this point is focus is on avoiding infection. making sure women who are pregnant or looking to become pregnant avoid areas that. >> the cdc came out and said for all pregngnt women in any trimester they should really postpone travel to that he has areas. and if they have to go take precautions like repellants and staying in long screened rooms. and also counseled women who may be considering getting pregnant to avoid travel there. this week went a step fururer and issueue sfwerm guidelines telling practitionerso screen all their pregnant patients for recent travel. and in in fact their prigt patients have traveled to these
symptoms they should get the blood test and further testing potentially including ultrasounds. even if they have no symptoms but haveveraveled within tw two weeks they should get an ultrasound. it is unclear however this is going to spread in our country. we think the outbreak in the country will increase in the sense we'll see more cases but hopefully it will be more isolated and f fal because we have better sanitation, housing, air-conditioning and mosquito control efforts. >> next up an experimental test from duke university researchers could help determine whether patients who are feeling sick need antibiotics. this seems long over due. i've heard you both say take antibiotots when they don't need it. are the tus results successful? >> right now they seem to be really quite accurate.
genes that aresprstzed by the immune system when a immune system is fighting off eps tory infection. it had an 80% accurara rate of helping distinguish between whether it was caused by virus or bacterial infection like strep threat or even if the symptoms weren't cause by infection at all. this is so important because we know that viral infection, respiratory infections are one of the main reasons people go to the doctor. as the general internist that is whatat kind of cominghrough the door all day in wintertime. and in three quarters of those cases people are prescribed spbt antibiotics but the vast majority of the time they are not necessary. so a test like this can help us pinpoint who needs antibiotics and who doesn't. >> 50% of antibiotics prescribed aren't necessary theheare sasang? >> 50% are inappropriate and that means three billion dollars in excess costs.
saving number one. and two it could be help with adverse drug events. 5 to 25% of people who take antibiotics will have some adverse drug event so kit certrtnly assist with thahaand then it cannssist with thth big public healthhreat of the swbt resistance. there are about two million illnesses that are antibiotic resistance and it can'ts for about 23,000 deaths annually. and finally for viral illsts we don't really have a lot to offer people now. we tell them go home and get in bed and rest. so test like this could h hp us bert and further the treatments into the viral illnesses. >> this next story might come to mind next time you head out to eat. researchers in tufts university in boston found 92% of popular restaurant menu choices exceed recommended calorie limit farce single meal.
american, chinese and italian eateries. federal guidelines recommend between 2,000 and 2500 calories a day depending on things like age and gender. >> i was surprised chinese. you would think j jior collegeables -- vegetables. >> it is so easy to think fast food as the villain. but this shows restaurant food. large chain and small local restaurants where they don't even have to list calorie counts and we're still getting a lot of excess calories from them. >> all in the sauce i think. dr. holly phphlips, dr. tara >> coming up mobile payment apps causing the banking industry to scramble. we look at what it means for your wallet. you are watchingin' "cbs this
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from the money machine -- >> i wish you could see anthony dancing. these days t tse questions for how you shop isn't what is in your wallet but what is in your smart phone. more and more are turning to apple pay and venmo. >> mobile payments will reach 90 billion dollars in 2020. up from 28 billion in 2012. what's driving the change? this is millennial pushing all this, isn't it. >> yes. except for vinita. millennials have a really different kind of relationship with financial institution. they hate them and don't trust them but they lu technology. the disruptiti indede really trying to understand what
millennial will disrupt. 71% say they would rather go to the dentist than listen to banks. 73% say they would excited about the new offeringg from google, amaz, apple, paypal or square than their own bank. it is going to happen and mill ebls will be driving us. >> i think people have a natural hesitation because of security questions also knowing it is all on your phone. is that a ligament concern. >> >> when you talk to technology experts they say are you crazy? these mobile paymentnt services are more secure than a credit card. it is the credit card that actually is a problem. and i think the biggest issue is what if i lose my phone like the wallet. that is the big concern but the advantages are vast. security is better.
and for those who use venmo. we also have the speed and the merchants and it's cheaper than using credit cards. >> the banks have to respond to this? >> absolutely. this is where everything is going. can and you see not just b bks but other financici institutions. we saw fidelity acquire emoney advisor. northwestern mutual acquired learn vest for $250 million. these are platforms that allow users to interact with their financial inststutions digitally. d it is not just checking g ur statements. it is how can i get my numbers run for my student loan balance. how can i get advice from not a robot but an algorithm. >> you mention millennial and
baby boomers and gen kpx xors. >> they are getting on board because they are going t have to get on board. when i first got in this business people said to me there is no way vims are going to push the buy or sell button from their homes. look how that has been transformed. this is going to be transformative. we're going to pay for things wiwi our phone. we're going to interact with our financial institutions through mobile devices. we are going to see the full fledged integration of financial services and technology. there is so much money being thrown at that, start ups are going crazy. venture capital is coming at this. it is the next phase of technology and the revolution. >> you m me aery strong case and i still will do it dragging my heels refusing to do it. jill thank you so much. just over a month before the oscars the motion picture academy announces changes to its membership. we'll tell you how they plan to
push out those who haven't acted in decades. you are watching cbs the morkning saturday. ibs-d. you know the symptoms when they start. abdominal pain. urgent diarrhea. now there's prescription xifaxan. xifaxan is a new ibs-d treatment that helps relieve your diarrhea and abdominal pain symptoms. and xifaxan works differently. it's a prescriptioioantibiotic that acts mainly in the digestive tract. do not use xifaxan if you have a history of sensitivity to rifaximin, rifamycin antibiotic agents, or any components of xifaxan. tell your doctor right away if your diarrhea worsens while taking xifaxan, as this may be a sign of a serious or even fatal condition. tell your doctor if you have liver disisse or are t ting other medicacaons, because these may increase the amount of xifaxan in your body. tell your doctor if you are pregnant, plan on becoming pregnant, or are nursing. the most common side effects are
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talk to your doctor and visit humira.com this is humira at work. the organization mind the oscars just announced sweeping changes designed to academy's membership and voting body significantly more diverse. in response to a week of intense criticism over the lack of diversity among this years's nomimies. among the changes b the yearr 2020 the academy will double the amount of women and minorities eligible to vote. each voting status will last ten years and will be renewed only that decade. the board of governors will immediately add three new seats increase diversity.
tweeting whether it is shame, true feelings or being dragged kicking and screaming, just get it done because the alternative isn't pretty. >> some of the changes have already been in place. i think the board recognized stars like jada smith and will smith and spike lee didn't want to be a part of the oscars. >hey knew they had to do something. >> coming up next the latest on the blizzard of 2016. it is a huge struggle for millions of americans. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest stick around. you are watching cbs this morning, saturday. vasm co-rachel is co-creator, and star of crazy ex-girlfriend. are you a crazy ex-girlfriend or do you just play one on tv? >> i think everyone is a crazy ex because lovov makes you do
the show is about.t. turning the idea of a romantic comedy on its head. >> congratulations on the golden globe. you were one of the first to get the award. i was smiling ear to ear, your speech was just so exuberant. and i thought what you told really well was you faced a lot of rejection to get this on the air. >> yeah. to be able to have shot pilot and sendndo it networks andven have it rejected. >> the to get that point. >> toechb get to that level of being able to shoot a pilot that was a huge thing for my career. >> i think wung of the things you resonated so well was the opening click. your competition was jewelel la louis-dreyfus and they called you and you thought what? >> it was wonderful.
i looked into alean's eyes and all i remember is her r es widening and letting out a scream. ititas overerelming. quite surreal. the whole thing felt like a weird dream. >> you know something that wasn't a dream was you posting on your instagram you getting ready. i want to show everybody a clip from that.
a most challenging and dangerous downhill course on earth. the strife in austria this weekend. >> and we'll take you out of this world. a museum in londonn displays amazing images
of our solar system. >> and tom brady and peyton manning face off for the 17th time in their careers tomorrow. the winner goes to the super bowl. our top story, the blizzard of 2016 is affecting over 70 million americans. the deaths of at least nine weather. the storm,m,hich isccompanied by powerful winds is blanketing the mid atlantic state, the tn vaey and parts of the northeast. high waves along the earn sea board pose a significant flooding threat. >> snowplows in the carolinas will battling the roads. no many vehicles aree on the roads in philadelphihi but the snowplows are out in force.
stay off the roads. philadelphia's transit system ha shut down. >> here in new york officials are also telling people to stay home. at least a foot of snow is expected today. this morning there are ten states along the east coast under emergency declarations. as well as new york city and washington d.c. krist van cleave is in the nation's capital with the latest. >> reporter: good morning anthony, the d.c. air is not one with a history of dealing with snow well and we have a of the know on the ground. now that the sun is up you get a better sense. this is pennsylvania avenue by the capitol. here more than 200nches of snow cocoected in this spot. we've had a lot of wind so some of that is probably drifting. let's show you video. snowplows have been out all night long. it is an uphill battle. the snow is going to keep coming down. probably another 16 hours before
througug the metro system shut down. schools shut down and they are expecting a multi day long dig out process. as much as 30 inches could call in the greater washington d.c. area. we've seen cars out driving around. it is not easy. it is not safaf and the temperatures are veve, very cold here. so if you get stuck it really could be a problem. and that is when authorities are concerned about this becoming a deadly storm. the national guard is out. we've seen their humvees on the road. they are going to help first responders get to calls as conditions deteriorate here. that is the latest vip that. >> pefully people h hd that at vice and stay off the roads. the snow-related deaths we reported involved car crashes in four southern states. i-75 in lexington kentucky
it force edd thousands to spend the night stranded in their cars in kentucky and in pennsylvania. and there are more than hundred thound power outages in the carolinas this morning. fortunately temperatures are said to hover above freezing today which lep. >> david begnaud is in philadelphia with more. >> reporter: good morning anthony. the snow is still blowing from when we last saw you an hour ago. would say it is clocked at , 25 miles per hour. but there has been one wind gust in the city of philadelphia clocked at upwards of 50 miles per hour. despite that, amtrack says they will continue service through the weekend as at a modified schedule. but when it comes to air travel it has been snarled across the east coast and the mid atlantic. for yesterday, ifou look at yesterday through sunday, we're talk act more than 8200 flights that have been cans and would more than 33 hundred delays in
more the same time period, american airlines is canceling over 2,000 fights. southwest just over a thousand and united just about a thousand. the airports we'rere seeing with the most wide spread cancellations are from charlotte, north carolina all the way up here to philadelphia. mass cancellations. but many arms are saying this. if you have to reschedule, if you have to change your trip new york city worries. we will help you. we will do it for free. we're going make it as easy as we can. sthaz what they are saying. back in philadelphia they have gotten nearly phenotype foot of know over the last 12 hours. when i went to bed last night around 11:00 there was nearly four inches. this morning there is a foot. >> and before another foot falls we got to get you a hat and some glgle there is dave. >> for a lookk att what is next were the storm we're joined by lonnie quinn.
all cranking up right now. new york city has a blizzard outside. right outside the walls we got a blizzard going around and it is just getting started. today will be the worst day in the big apple. and it is gone from thehe east coast tomorrow. blizzard warnings. washington d.c., new york all the way out to the hamptons on long island. winds, gusts up to 50, 60 miles per hour. coastal flood warnings and advisories from the chesapeake all the way into the tri-state area into portions of southern new w gland. the e rst of i i right now new york. this is going to continue right through the entire day. it is not going exit until about 7:00 a.m. on sunday. looks like you are going to be measuring this snowfall in feet. new york city, 1-2 feet.
somewhere in northwestern virginia. >> lonnie quinn. thanks. a nashville couple did not let the snow delay their nuptuals. john pyle and jessica reed met a year ago friday and decided they had to exchange i dos exactly one year later so they did crossing in the middle of a storm for a white out wedding. >> we're here today because love wins. this is the perfect wedding. i choose our forever. i now pronounce you husband and wife. you may kiz your bride. >> by the way groom went on facebook for a loaner on that fir coat and got an instant response. the couple took that as a sign of good luck. a nice day for a white wedding as billy idol would say. >> and they have a story no one else will have. and a snow storm did not stop the carolina panthers from practicing.
didn't blort the players. the coach said the offense looked sharp but they did finish about 19 minutes earlier than usual. carolina faces the arizona cardinals sunday night in the information championship game. and in the afc championship game, one of the greatest rivals in pro football history with two players with nothing but respect for each other. >> all i can say a aut tom brady is he plays the position the way it is supposed to be play. >> i think playing somebody 17 times is pretty cool. especiallye the last time, a spot in super bowl 50 on the line.
untold story of the rivalry that transformed the nfl. gary myers takes readers inside this history. good morning. >> good morning. >> everybody is talking about this match up. what makes these two guys so special? >> well first of all. what makes the rivalry so special is you have other only three times. what makes these players special is their competitiveness, their preparation, holding their teammates accountable. and most of all just a play on the field, just terrific players. >> in the 16 match up, tom brady has won 11 but manning has more passing yards. it is sort of hard to put one on top of the other, isn't it? >> it depends what you want to value. if you value victories than tom brady withouw question.
if you are just interested in statistics, peyton manning is the greatest regular season quarterback in nfl history. but i really think that quarterbacks and coaches are measured by what they do in the playoffs. tom brady has more playoff victories than any quarterback in the nfl. he's got four super bowl championships which ties joe montana and terry brad shaw for the most. peyton mac has one. he's got a losing record in the playoffs and nine different times his team has been eliminated in the playoffs which is a record you don't want to have. >> -- hows hashat influenced both players. >> peyton was born into the football royalty. not that anything was ever given to him. he had to work for it but having the manning name the expectations were always greater. tom brady grew up in a hard with three older sisters. all athletes. all made fun of little tommy in
s team was 0-8. didn't score an offensive touchdown. he couldn't get off the bench and didn't play one snap. gets to michigan. red shirted. nearly transfers. when he gets on the field he's always looking over his shoulder at drew henson. in talking to tom for the book he m me it very clear that although it was very frustrating it made him the player and man he is today. it taught him to be tough, and persevere and tang nothing for granted and he really has carried that chip on his shoulder straight through his nfl career, despite all his accomplishments of being to six super bowls and winning four, he still approaches practice every day as if he has to convince his coach that he's still the best quarterback for the patriots. >> so what are you expecting in this 17th match up twheenz two? >> well what makes it really
manning to retire. >> i i do expect the patriots to witomorrow. i think the brokz have chance. peyton just can't turn it over. but brady right now. for the first time since they have really played, this as quarterback mismatch based how how he's playing right now. the whole thing with peyton over the last two years his health has really dedeerted and it is easy to forget that two years ago he threw for 55 touchdowns which set an nfl record and we're looking at this championship game tomorrow as the broncos just need to hope peyton doesn't turn the ball over. and they don't necessarily count on him to win but just don't want him to lose the game. >> the book, brady versus
and tomorrow the patriots take on the broncos. coverage at 2:p.m. eastern. 11:00 a.m. pfk. >> aboutut2 after the hour. now a look at the weather for your weeblgd. upupext it's been a shocking start totohe new year for rock music, losing david bowie and glenn frey. and it is not just the fans struggling. we'll hear the thoughts of the fellow musician named graham own mortality.
saturday." come on in pop pop. happy birthday. i just had a heart attack... and now i have a choice. for her. for them. and him. a choice to take brilinta. a prescription for people who'o' been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin ...no more than 100 mg. as it affects how well it works. it's such an important thing to do to help protect against another heart attack. brilinta worked better than plavix. and even reduced the chances of dying from another one. don't stop taking brilinta without talking to doctor. since stopping it too soon increases s ur risk of clototin your stent, heart attack, stroke,, and even death. brilinta may cause bruising or bleeding more easily or serious, sometimes fatal bleeding. don't take brilinta if you have bleeding, like stomach ulcers. a history of bleeding in the brain, or severliver problems. tell your doctor about bleeding, new or unexpected shortness of breath, any planned surgery and all medicines you take. i will take brilinta today. tomorrow. ananevery day for as lonon as my doctor tells me.
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there ooze been an outpououng of grief in theeorld inhe new year. i spoke to rock n roll hall of famer graham nash about the loss of two contemporaries. january's been a cold month for music lovers. the eagles glenn frey suddenly gone just aeek after davidid bowie. heartbreaking as it was for their fans, imagine how it hit their fellow musicians. >> ah. because who's next? >> talking with graham nash about another topic this week, we kept coming back to the shock of it. >> there was something particular apply jaring about both of them. >> yeah. bebeuse it was completelel unexpected. >> yeahah i mean glenn was what? 67. >> yeah. >> wow. bowie is 69. >> are you feeling the clock anymore after this month. >> i've been feeling the clock a
>> gnash has had a 50 0 ar career in music, starting with the hollies. and then with crosby stills nash and young. >> with all due respect we've talked many times. and my next birthday i'll be 74 yeerlgs s ars old. and it is stunning to me that i still feel like this kid in a candy store with this passion that i still have for communicating. it is amazing to me. and i'm just going to go right along with it until, you know, it comes to an end. bowie's end came just days after he released his latest album, "black star." glenn frey died just months after the eagles had wrapped up a two year tour. >> it is really weird. i listen to cbs news a lot, you
>> yep. >> and you hear, you know, co-founder of the eagles glenn frey died today and blahh blah. and i put mysysf in there and i go, well, you know, rock and roll hall of fame twice member graham gnash diednash died today and it will be gone and in five minutes it will all be over. it's kind of interesting. so whether do you do with the time left? i think you owe it to yourself as an artist and a humananeing to have the best time you can, you know, as we face our future. >> artists hope their music lives forever. but rock stars don't. we've been reminded of that this month when an eagle l lt us and the star m looked to the
>> someone in our floor crusadeew crew said they are putting a good band together up there. up next, dangeroro course. strife. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." coughing...sniffling... and wishing you could stay in bed all day. when your cold is this bad... ...you need new theraflu expressmax. theraflu expremax combines... maximum strength medicines available without a prescription... ...to fight your worst cold and flu symptoms... ...so you can feel better fast and get back to the job at hand. new theraflu expressmax. the power to feel better.tm if you're running a business, legalzoom has your back. over the last 10 years we've helped one million businesssswners get started. visit legalzoom today for the legal help you need to start
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this is a really nice job. best we've seen i think so far. good position by the middle of the gate. letting it go downhill instead of just straight cross. >> a race that's produced triumph and tragedy for more than 70 years. the world's best downhill skiers are in austria this weekend to take on the most challenging course on the planet. >> the documentary strife win hell of a ride takes an in-depth look at the notorious course described as 2:00 of terror. >> how difficult that course is
the strife. >> pure goose bumps. you don't even have to win it. and you just have to finish and it people are l say wow you had the guts to ski that course. >> the movie is available on itunes. here to look at the course and legendary race is nathaniel vinton. author of the fall line. good morning. it is hard to even watch the footage at some points in this documentary. is it the speed? is it the incline? the squlumps. what makes it so hard. >> all of those things, the iciness of the course and the importance of the course to the racers. this is the downhill that is really an in additionitiationite for the downhillers. >> only ten seconds in they are going 80 miles an hour. >> right. and soaring off an enormous jump.
book, two agrees sdegrees off can throw off the entire race for someone. >> they need a lot of explosive strength, anaerobic power, but mainly the psychological strength. they really have to train their nds to memorize the course, to know where they are going and then to trick themselves into being confident to do it. >> how do they do it? >> well i think the downhillers spend their entire life building up to this race. there are so many legends. it is a race that's been around since the 19 1k30z the one they all really want to prove themselves on. so i think they works on it their whole life. >> you have actually skid this course yourself. >> not racing but i have been on the course, yes. >> and what did that show you. >> i tell people if you cut this downhill in half you would still have two of the scarest courses in the world. the top part and bottom part are just terrifying.
>> what did you notice was the common sort of psychology of all of the skiers? as you said it seems like the average person would say pass. not interested. >> yeah i think the there is any breakdownen in their confidence it is going to hurt them. in their confidence it is going to hurt them. and i noticed that in covering them through a season that weeks ahead of time they started preparing themselves mentally for this. >> there is a moment of cockiness that has to come into this. >> there is. sometimes ski racers are known as coming across as the lite arrogant. but i think they really have to trick themselves into the believing that they can do this. because a lot of them when they do it for the very first time they don't think they can. >> is there anything comparable in the u.s. to this? and if not how do u.s. racers prepare for it? >> there ip no single run in the world that can really prepare you for this course.
the snow is so dense and icy. they spray wit water. o soz so there is no real preparation. the u.s. ski team has a very challenging training venue in colorado but there is nothing to prepare somebody for kitzbuehel until they actually do it. >> lots of strife on the strife. thank you so much. the fall line is on sale right now. coming up. bringing art and science together. meet the man turning outer space into a breathe taking exhibit.
snow than their owners. >> the first dog, bo, patrolled the white house lawn as the blizzard started in washington. >> two more feet in d.c. >> the first dog's head still hurts with the garage door. begin this half hour with an amazing, beautiful voyage to other worlds. other worlds is the name of a unique show at the natural museum history museum in london. >> they're used to create real images of the solar system. >> reporter: explosions in the skylight years away come into focus in ways never seen before, from the very active volcanos on a jupiter moon to rings of saturn. they're spectacular landscapes of the solar system reserved usually for space missions, now on display for all to see at the london natural history museum.t london's natural history museum. american photographer and writer michael benson gave us a preview before opening it to the
>> i'm quite proud of this one because saturn is a show stopper and it's right at the end so i hope people will leave on a high note. >> not just the unusual clarity and detail but also the process that gave him an up close and personal glimpse of worlds. each photo is actually a composite of a a series of specialized images capturing different details. this series of photos is snapped by nasa spacecraft over the span of the agency's 60 year history. >> that is part of the fun of it of course. putting together a jigsaw pupule of images. typically you will see an even more
astonishing thing as you assemble. >> it took him years to complete. the end result is an exhibit of 77 stunning composites. a perfect fusion of art and
>> dr. mccowskowski is a scientist here. >> in a technical sense this is very clearly ab art exhibition for the natural history museum. we hope people who appreciate art will come here to see that we hope people who come here for science will be
pleasantly surprised by the art. >> and of all things art there is some interpretation. many of the original photos are received in nasa in black and white. he uses historiel and scientific data to determine the most accurate tones. >> sometimes i say oh darn, i have to reprint this. >> benson's work is casting new light on space much like ansel adams photography revealed american's wild national parks. >> obviously i didn'ttaul my camera to sat earn. >> as a kid he grew up wanted to go to space. instead he's bringing the lar system back to earth. >> i think it is part of growing
that is part of what i'm doing. you know, trying to bring the message with a little bit of hehe from nasa a a the european space agency. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," jonathan vigliotti london. >> i see that scientist's point. even if you have no interest in the other worldly it does just like look beautiful art you can't stop looking at. >> >> beautiful pictures. and now a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, the dish. brooklyn b bn chef iss soaring in the world of cooking. and here with examples from all of his restaurants from boston to l.a. stay with us.
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>> he now has a restaurant empire that spans coast to coast. his ninth restaurant is slated to open in march. he's the author of "it's about time: great recipes for every day life." food and wine magazine named h h best chef and the james beard foundation named him best chef back east. you get the idea. this is like the perfect meal for the blizzard. >> if you were smart now have to go out and get food and i know the shelves have been wiped d cheen. but whatt better way than to spend the day than to cook. and maybe senator with the nigr nigroni. that is my favorite cocktail. i made some of my favorite dishes they are all from
i didn't s sck with one eme. but a little thatuna tartar. here. and broccoli rab. and the proscuitto. this is my dad's absolute favor job. and it is like the perfect thing for a snow storm. and then last but not least is a really decadent chocolate tart. and i think question feast. you know it is all good stuff. >> we mentioned in the beginning u really had aspirationing t t be a baseball player. >> what litt boy doesn't. >> yeah but you had a 92 miles an hour fabl. >> i did.stball. >> i did. but the reality is this career
and before baseball i knew i wantedo be in theestaurant business. >> you were a dishwasher at 14. >> at the restaurant. and i loved it. and i was really bitten immediately by the bug. there was something abt the interaction of the guest and restauranteur they loved. in fact my very first boss, he wrote the recommendation letter to get me into the culinary scscol. anani haven't seen him i i many years s t he was a big influence in my life. >> from that letter to now almost nine restaurants i read your daughter said how many more restaurants do you need dad? >> she was funny one day. i was going washington and she said exactly how many restaurants does one man need and i said i enjoy this. this is my life and passion. and as long as owe y y get up every day and go to work and are you doing something you love you are a success. and it is no not about the money in your wallet. so from that standpoint i'm really happy. it's wonderful. >> you have to keep track of nine restaurants but you still cook every day. >> i do. i cook all the time.
brand new i'm in that kitchen every single day and i want to try to lead through example and i have an amazing team of chefs and managers that work with me and that is what keeps me able do this. i'm only one person and whether you are one restaurant or nine you need a great team of people around you. so i'm very very fortunate. i. >> as we speak there is this huge blizzard going on and you have a restaurant in bst as wellll how does weather like this end up effecting restaurants. >> it can be catastrophic. but we actually build it into right into our budget. especially in boston. since i moved there 20 years ago where we will do 49 weeks of revenue. because we know that between weather and sports something will happen. people say i want to stay home today. in d.c. you don't plan for it you don't expect a 30 inch blizzard in d.c. but we are open today. at the rigsby and the tico in
we put everybody up in the hotel and we're open. i think restaurants can be a magical place in a snow storm. you get all bundled up. >> welel everybody is going to be going now. speaking of sports you mention sports there. you are a yankees fan, still, even though you have lived in boston for a long time. >> you don't say that too loud in boston but i am. >> and you have survived. how? >> i have dodged the bullets very carefully. actually the o oers of the red sox come to our restaurants, they are friends of ours and they are awesose people. i'm a baseball fan. i happen to stick to aie allegiance to the yankees but i was lucky enough to throw out the first pitch at fenway. i juju don't root for them when they are playing the yankees. >> if you could have this with one person who would it be? >> i would have to say my dad. if there was one person it would
he was so influential in my life and i think about him every day. certainly it would be him. >> excellent dish. thank you so much chef. >> and for more on michael and the e sh head to our website a at cbsthismorning.com cbsthismorning.com. >> up next our saturday session, louisiana native dillon leblanc. influences from neil young to the muscle scholes sound. and he's making his national tv debut right here. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." (two text tones) now? (text tone) excuse me. (phone tone) again? be right back. always running to the bathroom because your bladder is calling the shots? (text tone) you may have oab. enough of this. we're going to the doctor. take charge and ask your doctor about myrbetriq.
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tomorrowow on cbsunday morning, one year before barack obama leaves the white house, lee cowen talks with him about the economy and what he'll miss least. >> then mund monday on cbs this morning, taking workplace relationships to a new level. thth company that organizes blind dates for its employees. have a great weekend everybody. >> we leave you with more music from dylan leblanc. this is "look how far we've