tv CBS This Morning CBS October 29, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is saturday, october 29, 2016. welcome to saturday." another october surprise. this time, for hillary clinton. the fbi announces they are reopening the case against her. plus, frightening moments on the tarmac. passengers run for their lives as their plane catches fire. >> the battle over bathrooms intensifies. details on the transgender case heading to supreme court. history is made at wrigley field. the cubs hosting their first world series game in over 70
your world in 90 seconds. we have made it very clear they need to share whatever facts they claim to have with the american people. >> the new investigation into hillary clinton's e-mails. >> the biggest political scandal since watergate and it's everybody's hope that justice, at last, can be delivered. >> the same person who went to great length to m all of a sudden, want them to be public. too rich. >> i have to say this about james comey. this is the biggest cover your ass i have ever seen in modern politics for law enforcement. >> two planes in different parts of the country catching fire. >> in chicago, passengers race to escape a burning plane. >> oh, my god! >> there was another plane that caught fire.
>> whoa! >> dylan says he was left speechless. >> all that. >> cleveland leads 1-0. >> fortunately for us, we got one and they didn't. >> and all that matters. >> republicans might indefinitely block a supreme court nominee. >> there are certainly precedent for a supreme court with fewer justice. >> that is true. just 238 years ago, we had zero justices! >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> this was a grave miscarriage of justice and it is everybody's hope that it is about to be corrected. >> we don't know what is in these e-mails. maybe nothing. james comey said they appear pertinent but, quote, i can't say that they are significant. well, take your time, man!
welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason here with dana jacobson. we have a great lineup for you this morning. including a chat with one of the most revered artists of our time, david hockney has been honored with a book as big as his fluninfluence. we will talk with him and how he is moving away from "the brush." >> if you felt like going to the with the texting and talking and uncomfortable seats, we have just the place for you. i'm going to introduce you to the man who is reinventing the movie theater in the age of distraction. >> i'm up for that. later, regina specter. one of the most highly young songwriters around and how her music has changed since the birth of her child. she will perform in our "saturday session." our top story. over a week before election day,
fighting a political firestorm that appeared to be put out in july. >> at the time, the justice department closed its criminal investigation into her use of a private e-mail server while she was secretary of state. now the fbi is reopening the case after new e-mails were discovered in an unrelated matter. at issue, whether there is classified information on those new e-mails and if -- well, even find out before the election? errol barnett is in our washington bureau with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. ground states already under way and only ten days until the election, this latest move by the fbi has hillary clinton and her aides on defense. they, like the rest of us are in the dark about what these newly uncovered e-mails could reveal. >> we are calling on the fbi to release all of the information that it has. >> reporter: hillary clinton held an emergency prs confere!e
learning of a political earthquake rocking her claim. >> they claim to share whatever facts they have with the people and what i expect to happen. >> reporter: clinton was responding to the fbi investigation into her use of a private e-mail server. something she thought was settled. >> no charges are appropriate in this case. >> back in july, fbi director james in comy took the unprecedented step of publicly announce an end to the year-long judgment. >> our judgment is no reasonable prosecutor would bring such a case. >> reporter: no charges were brought. still his handling of information careless. he stunned washington friday, when he sent this letter to congress, acknowledging new e-mails pertinent to the clinton occasion had been discovered. all while working on an unrelated case. and they would be reviewed to determine whether they contain
fbi's investigation into disgraced congressman anthony weiner. he stands accused of sending sexually explicit messages to a 15-year-old and is married to long time clinton aide huma abe abedin, despite their separation last month. the new trove of thousands of e-mails were found on a conficated laptop shared by >> we don't know what to believe and i'm sure even more rumors. that is why it's than incumbent upon the fbi to tell us what they are talking about. >> reporter: now in an internal fbi memo, comey said he felt obliged. this says supplements the record even though the timing leaves him open to being misunderstood.
here to tell us more about the legal complications of this renewed investigation is cbs reporter paula reid. she is in our washington bureau. when are we likely to find out what is in these e-mails? >> we don't know. they are told they are thousands on this device to be reviewed and it's probable but not possible the fbi would review them before the election. >> why did comey go to with this public disclosure? >> he felt he needed amend his investigation to congress. he thought his investigation was complete. now he wanted to let them know that perhaps that is not the case. >> how exactly, paula, is the private e-mail server that hillary clinton used connected to huma abedin and anthony
itself and not necessarily hillary clinton as an individual. into the fact that this server was used and anyone who used it or sent information through it could potentially mishandled classified information. back in july, the head of the fbi determined that no one should be criminal charged with mishandling classified information. now new e-mails on a device discovered by huma abedin and her estranged husband anthony weiner. the fbi is investigating for potentially sexting with an underaged girl. these e-mails were discovered on that device. >> what about the personal e-mails? how does that impact hillary clinton. >> the question is whether or not these are previously unknown to the fbi. if this was something that should have been turned over either to the state department or the fbi in previous investigations, that is a problem. really the best case scenario is these are copies of things the fbi and/or the state department had in their possession and they
information. at this point, sources tell us that hillary clinton is not implicated in any of these i-mails and she did not send them so there is no, right now, direct connection to hillary clinton but we really don't know specifically what is in these e-mails. the worst case scenario is some of these e-mails were not turned over and potentially have classified information in them. >> paula, how unusual is it then for the fbi director to make public what is happening here when they really don't even know what they have? >> anthony, everything about this case unprecedented. the fbi is not in the practice of coming out and holding press conferences when they don't charge someone. they either file charges or they silently close an investigation. maybe you get a one-line statement. here, everything has been unprecedented. you had a press conference where comey came out and criticized her and announced no charges and didn't criticize her someone not charged before congress. release information, summaries of investigation called by his
public. it's really everything is unprecedented. >> unusual and unprecedented seems to fit this election cycle. >> donald trump reacted swiftly and sharply to the announcement of the investigation. major garrett has that part of the story. >> i need to open with a very critical breaking news announcement. >> reporter: donald trump broke the news about the reopened investigation to supporters in manchester, new hampshire, finding vindication in the fbi move. >> this was a grave miscarriage of justice that the american people fully understood and it is everybody's hope that it is about to be corrected. >> reporter: trump complimented the fbi's decision, but called its original probe into clinton's unsecured e-mail server deeply flawed. >> and i think the biggest rigging of all is what has
to hillary clinton. >> reporter: the revelation that the new evidence comes from the federal investigation into anthony weiner makes these comments from trump in july seem clairvoyant. >> i don't like huma going home at night and telling anthony weiner all of these secrets. all right. >> reporter: that development couldn't come at a better time for trump who has been falling in the polls since his own october surprise exactly three weeks ago. that video showing him making oben women. with pressure from big gop donors to put more of his own wealth on the line, trump touted a new eight-digit donation. >> i wrote another check for $10 million! i'm spending money like crazy! >> reporter: crazy is in the eye of the beholder. trump gave only $31,000 to his campaign the first two weeks of october. he gave ten times that amount to trump-owned properties to
for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm major garrett, in cedar rapids, iowa. with more on the impact of the e-mail investigation, so close to the election, we welcome back carlos watson who has been covering the campaign for ozzie media, the online news magazine that he founded. carlos, good morning. >> good morning. >> we don't even know what is in these e-mails but we have all of this noise, all of a sudden, just so shortly before the election. >> we love october su >> how badly can clinton be hurt by something when, in fact, we don't know what it is? >> you know, not clear. but i will say this. the early voting that's happened where we have seen more than 10 million people vote and there are some hopes that perhaps 40% people will vote, if things do go south even a a little bit here she will be happy she got early voters in florida and north carolina and other places and right now the early votes look good for her, particularly out west in some swing states like colorado and arizona and
early indications are that more democrats or at least more than we saw in 2012 are leading her way. >> if she is elected, what is the impact then if she is in the white house and trying to get things done? >> well, could be dramatic for a couple of reasons. we saw plenty of investigations during the first clinton era. and certainly there were clearly clouds right now. i think one of the hopes of hillary clinton had been that they would win the senate and that would forestall some of the investigations and maybe even the house. now some of the races i like pennsylvania and north carolina where they hope to pick up seats could go away and embolden -- >> this has a bigger impact possibly on the senate races even? >> no two ways about it. also in the house. supporters are upset with paul ryan for not having than more supportive and threats they may challenge him and kantor him or overturn him and part of what they may say to him to hold on to his role there is you need to
pursuit of these charges. >> we heard the clinton scandal is worse than watergate from trump. does this rally his base? >> if nothing else, it certainly changes the conversation. the conversation has not been good for him. >> yep. >> over the past couple of weeks. obviously, the billy bush tape and other things. even where did he seem to have a good opening with obamacare and the rise in premiums there, instead he was at a new hotel cutting the ribbon to that. that may not have been as helpful. he certainly hopes so. again, i go backnd or not this helps donald trump one or two percentage points. remember that secretary clinton seems to be up at the moment five to eight points which is critical and even if you give the swing states to donald trump she still seems in many of the analysis to have north of 270 electoral votes under her control. he not only would have to get the swing states but take a state like pennsylvania and put in his column. >> carlos watson, thank you for being with us. >> good to be with you. tomorrow on "face the
president joe biden and republican presidential nominee mike pence. the national transportation safety board investigators will try to determine why the engine of an american airlines boeing 767 caught fire just before takeoff at chicago's o'hare airport on friday. at least 20 people suffered minor injuries. dean reynolds is at o'hare airport this morning with the very latest. >> reporter: good morning. well, as you're about to see, all of the passengers and the crew on that miami-bound flight could have been an airline catastrophe. plumes of smoke and shooting flames could be seen billowing from the right side of the american airlines flight 383 after it came to rest on runway 28r just after 2:30 p.m. air traffic control shut down the airport. >> american engine burst into flame on the rollout. >> gary was a passenger. >> first, it was a clunk.
and then the plane stopped real fast. [ screaming ] >> reporter: inside, there was panic. >> go! go! >> reporter: passengers realizing the plane was on fire began to shout for others to get out quickly! >> get out! >> reporter: the 161 passengers and crew were forced to escape down evacuation slides on the left side of the plane. scattering to get as far away from the burning fuselage as possible. >> oh, my god! >> reporter: federal aviation administration officials say the boeing 767 blew a tire while taking off and when the pilots tried to abort, the engine caught fire. emergency crews quickly raced to the scene and when the smoke cleared, you could see the fire blackened back half of the plane and melted right wing. now, as you said, almost all of the 20 or so injuries are
national transportation safety board will begin an investigation to try to find out what went wrong. dana? >> dean reynolds, thank you. federal air safety investigators are looking at the cause of another plane fire as well. this one a fedex cargo plane coming in for a landing on friday at ft. lauderdale hollywood airport. the pilots told authorities the landing gear on the dc-10 collapsed and ignited the left wing and sending large flames and debris into the air and there were no injuries. >> s will take on its first-ever transgender rights case next year. the justices are set to hear from virginia school board that is preventing transgender teenager gavin grim to use the boys bathroom at his high school. grim was born female was using the boys room at his school in 2014 until parents complained and the school changed its regulations. grim will not be allowed to use the boys room in the meantime.
at wrigley field in chicago when the cubs hosted their first world series game in 71 years! but the resulted, not quite what long suffering cubs fans were hoping for. a >> first and third. crisp. that's into right. it is a base hit. martinez will come to the plate and score. >> reporter: one run was all it took for the cleveland indians to leave wrigley field with a 2-1 world series lead over the chicago cubs. >> reporter: the 1-0 victory is the team's playoff record, fifth shutout so far in just 11 games. ? take me out to the ball game ? >> reporter: even as seventh inning rally cry from cubs super fan bill murray wasn't enough to get the team on the board. >> lets get some runs, suckers! >> struck him out!
two away. >> reporter: but starting pitcher josh tomlin had other plans as his father, who just a few months ago, became paralyzed from chest down, watched from behind home plate. >> it was probably one of my more emotional starts i've ever had in my entire life/career, any situation, baseball-related ever. so to have him get to experience the world series game, obviously, my first world series start, it meant everything. >> reporter: the indians spoiled what was supposed celebration for the cubs, who are hosting their first world series game in 71 years. thousands of fans paid thousands of dollars for the chance to see this rarest of events. those who couldn't afford to be inside filled the streets out here. one couple told us they just had to be a part of history and elizabeth and scott belcher drove three hours from indianapolis just to sit on the sidewalk! >> it's well worth it.
for this. pretty much as i was 7 years old as a cubs fan. now i'm here at the world series. it's all that matters! i don't care if i'm in or out. i'm glad i'm here. >> reporter: the cubs will look to even the series tonight at two games apiece, in hopes of winning their first title in 108 years but they will have to get past cleveland which is looking to end a 68-year drought get past cleveland which is looking to end a 68-year drough of their own. mark allen, chicago. >> great game, gre far. es starting game four of the world series will be john lackef and corey kluber. ome time to show you some of the morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" saysel baylor university is revealing new details about the sexual l assault scandal that rocked thet texas campus. investigators say it involved 17 women who reported assaults by 19 players, including four f alleged gang rapes over a five-year period.
d, a third is under indictment. baylor fired head football coach art briles in may and parted ways with its president, former prosecutor ken starr, in august. "the bismarck tribune" says there are sharply different views about the way law enforcement handled the protest in north dakota. state officials are praising police for using necessary force to keep the demonstration from r spiraling out of control. protest organizers accuse policg of what they describe as war ta more than 100 people were arrested this week in the es protest. "the des moines register" reports an iowa woman has been arrested for allegedly voting twice in the general election. police say the registered re republican cast an early voting ba ballot at two locations this week. th three other people are also suspected of voter fraud. the auditor says the arrests show the system is working. "the boston globe" reports two of the country's largest aiy
could be combining forces. a merger is reportedly imminent between draftkings and fan duel with an announcement expected as next soon as next week. the popularity of both sites prompted regulatory action in massachusetts and new york. "the los angeles times" wi spoke with priscilla presley who said her husband, elvis, would not be on twitter if he were to alive today.as presley says elvis was a privatt person and did not even write letters. album of unreleased recordings by the king. elvis died in 1977.
coming up, the run-up to this election day is seeing a parallel development. a surge in the number of illegal immigrants crossing into the u.s. from mexico. how much of it is caused by campaign rhetoric? we'll take a look. and later, bob dylan breaks his silence about win get nobel prize in literature. so will he show up to pick up his medal? maybe. you're watching "cbs this
coming up, we take you to one of the world's best movie houses, alamo draft house scinea was a big concept with a small start, but man, has it grown. and what's the price tag on a night of costumes, decorations and trick-or-treating? a lot more than you'd think. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
i mean i'm older now but i had two young boys. matthew is 11 now and nick is 15. i wanted to be at home and dad and i've never been able to do that for one reason or another. my career obviously got in the way, i guess. stuff happens along the way and i really wanted to be a dad. so i retired just to sort of concentrate on that. >> you do, you write about that very honestly about your other children too. you say i carry guilt over each of my kids all the times i was away. music made me but it also unmade me.
i mean the book has got a lot of funny things in it as well as morose. but yeah. i mean there's a spinal tap attitude if you're in a band sometimes, especially if you're starting. you know, it's like yeah, yeah, yeah, okay, we can do this. and you kind of what about the families? and in most instances, families traveled with us. but when children start going to little bit more difficult because, you know, someone has got to stay at home and, you know, literally i was the bread winner. so i can't -- i don't think i would do anything differently, but nevertheless -- >> you still feel -- >> i mean every time i have a -- every time i take matthew to soccer practice, i kind of am tinged with this guilt about i
our top story this half hour is about one of the issues that has driven the harsh rhetoric of this presidential campaign. illegal immigration mexican border. >> a surge of people at the border along is children. manuel bojorquez found out why. >> reporter: every day, dozens of men, women, and children stream through the streets of mcallen, texas, to this migrant center at sacred heart catholic church. they have just illegally crossed into the u.s. and have been released by border patrol with
this woman fled honduras. single mother looking for work. and also to flee the violence in honduras. >> true. >> we are getting mass spikings of people crossing and turning themselves? . >> reporter: this agent is with the local border patrol union. he says on sundays, they have encountered up to a thousand immigrants along the border. >> the smugglers are telling them if hillary is elected, there is a type of amnesty so they need to get here by a certain date. and they are also told if trump is elected, there is a magical wall popped up overnight and once that wall is up, no one will ever get in again. >> reporter: something of edward of salvador fears. this is your last option, you feel? yes, he says, because if trump wins, we won't be able to come
at the church, it's time for this group to head to the bus depot. the route scribbled on the envelopes show they are continuing the journey north. the numbers are not expected to simply drop after election day. experts say as long as the violence and poverty persists on the other side of the rio grande, smugglers will find another reason to tell people it's time to cross. manuel bojorquez, cbs news, mission, texas. coming up, we use e-mail for every kind of communication, but this election year has turned its very existence into a mixed blessing, especially for candidates. we will take a look what
up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including the push to legalize pot and this emerging issue. dr. jon lapook and tara narula, the guidelines to keep babies safe when sleeping. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ? just hanging o facing the fear standing here alone ? come on, dad. ( ? ) ? they tell me i'm wrong ? ? to want to stand alongside my, my love ? ? whoa, talkin' 'bout my love ? ? talkin' 'bout my, my love ? you ready, dad? ? whoa-ooh ?
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? time now for "morning rounds," with cbs medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. tara narula. first up safety for sleeping babies. the american academy of feed trixs released updated recommendations for safe sleeping environments for infants. every year about 3,500 babies die suddenly and unexpectedly
s.i.d.s., sudden infant death syndrome. tara, what are some of the key points when it comes to putting infants to sleep? >> key points in this recommendation is reinforce what we already knew which is we should be putting our infants down on a firm, flat surface on their back. in addition, there shouldn't be any soft bedding, toys, bumpers in the crib and use snuggling them up tightly. the babies should be in a room with their parents and should last six months up to a year. that has been shown to reduce sids by about 50% with possibly you're more likely to feed, monitor and comfort the baby if the baby is in the room with you. >> you mentioned something new. john, are there other things maybe in these recommendations may surprise people?
i think some people may find it surprising that breast feeding is linked to a lower risk of sids or of unexpected death in an infant. and when you think about it, it kind of does make sense. we talked about the tasmanian devil, about that there was stuff in the breast milk that is protectant of stuff and human breast milk is protective and prevent infections and maybe playing a role. women who are unable to breast feed or choose not feed they shouldn't feel guilty about this. this is one of a number of things that could be done and infant possibility of women feeling guilty about things they have done or haven't done so i wouldn't want this to be added pressure. if they can do t the recommendation is try to do it. >> even if it's just by accident, fall asleep, you know, while feeding or lying with their child. what do you keep in mind in this case? >> one of the nice things about this recommendation is that it
the night which is bad form of torture when you're sleep deprived with an infant. i know it firsthand. >> i remember it well! >> yes. the recommendation is that if you are going to take your baby and feed them in the middle of the night, it's preferable to do it in your room, in your bed and make your bed as save as possible and remove pillows and comforters so if the baby falls asleep and you too. and don't let cushions be overlaid by you or your body. should take the baby from your bed and put them back in their own crib or bassinet. >> my brother is a new father and has dealt with all of this. we are moving on now and talk about the growing push for legal recreational marijuana. four years since colorado and washington state legalized medical marijuana. november 8th, voters in five more states will decide if they
dr. lapook took a look at this evolving issue for tomorrow night's issue of "60 minutes." >> there is huge differences between alcohol and marijuana and that is one of the things the public really needs to understand. they think we can take all of the rules and everything we have set up for alcohol and just transfer them over and they can't do that. >> reporter: dr. marilyn houston, former chief of drug metabolism on the national institute on drug abuse has been studying marijuana effects on years. >> when you take alcohol, it has its effects and then it leaves the body. when you take cannabis, it gets into the tissues of your body and is stored. >> reporter: it can be stored in the fat? >> it's stored in the fat. >> reporter: how about in the brain? >> the brain is a very fatty tissue. and so we know that it's still in the brain when you can no longer measure it in the blood.
anyone with five nanagrams of thc or more of thc in their blood could be arrested for driving while impaired but by the time a police officer gets a suspect back to the station and test their blood, the marijuana can be out of their bloodstream. roadside oral swab tests are now monitored by colorado police. so far, colorado has not seen a huge spike in marijuana abuse by teens, more in driving while high. but the data is still being collected on pot's overall impact on the state. states have some form of legalized marijuana. more could join them in november. what challenges are these states facing? >> that is exactly why we went to colorado and "60 minutes" because colorado has the most experiences more than anybody else in the country with the legal weed business. and it's not so obvious. i spoke to governor hick hickenlooper. he says if it's legalized and looks more and more that way you have to figure out how to
that is responsible. what are the guardrails here so we don't go off the tracks in terms of kids using more marijuana in babies, car accident, driving. there is no -- there is no equivalent of the breathalyzer which there is for alcohol in terms of figuring out whether you're driving while stoned. >> tara, given all of the unknowns about marijuana and health, what kind of research, if any, is the government doing to get some answers on this? >> so research outside of the government has been challenging because and up until august, the only place you could get weed from was a specific place in mississippi, the university of mississippi. that being said, the government, itself, does perform research on marijuana. the nih in 2015 spent over a hundred million dollars on research. some of the things they study include trends in marijuana use, effects of marijuana on the brain and development of both adolescents as well as prenatal
things like hiv, and a disorder. there is a portfolio of research the government is doing when it comes to marijuana. >> i should add that there is some good things coming out of legalization, too. many fewer people are being arrested. and, you know, all of the things that that leads to for the rest of your life after you've been arrested so it's a tricky issue. >> something has been around so long and so much more to explore. >> watch "60 minutes." >> see all of jon's report on legalizing marijuana tomorrow night on "60 minutes." thank you both for being here this morning. up next, e-mails. some hacked and published. some apparently missing. they have played a huge role in the combative presidential campaign. we will take a look at how they got to be so important and what the future might bring.
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? ? many of us use it every day for business, pleasure, for keeping in touch with friends and family. it is e-mail. this fierce election year has put it in the spotlight but not in a good way between thousands of missing e-mails and thousands more that were maliciously act. a former cutting edge communications median is a political football. >> what is the future of e-mail and how did we good morning. >> good morning. >> there are better, more secure systems so why are so many of us still using e-mail? >> i think so many of us are still using e-mail because everyone else still uses e-mails. one of those things that -- it's one of those things that, you know, we all use because everyone else uses it. like the party is everyone at, even though it may not feel like a great party. >> you say not a great party.
ever to it not being a great party? >> i mean, i don't know if there is ever a time where people loved e-mail. maybe in the first couple of years after it started. but, you know, the thing you've noticed with e-mail is as soon as you get the first or the first ten unwanted e-mails, you start hating it! you start sort of approaching your e-mail inbox every morning with dread rather than, like, you know, delight. i think it's probably been happening for a long it's certainly been the case for the past, you know, five to ten years. e-mail, you know, has been -- we get more of it. it comes from people we don't want! tech companies have taken care of the spam problem but other than -- but, you know, legitimate e-mail from people you may just not want to hear from or companies or various other things, our inboxes are sort of inundated every day and
much sense of them. >> one thing that surprises me is that it's still so prevalent with corporations. the first thing you saw it started turning up in a lot of trials. there was a record and that anything you said would be there years later. and now, of course, during this campaign, we have seen the entire workings of the clinton campaign surface through wikileaks. i mean, if you're running a business at this point, why would you keep using this? >> i think people keep using it because it's easy. what you see in theon e-mails and what you see in e-mails that appear in trials often is that people are using e-mail basically in place of phone calls or in place of instant messaging. they sending basically the kind of messages you would have, quick casual conversations thaw don't think of as being weighty or serious beforehand. you do it just because you need to kind of get the message across. and then it comes back to bite
revealed, once it gets in a trial or it gets leaked by wikileaks because i think, you know, the state we are in in e-mail is we are essentially not thinking about the future, we are thinking about just sending that message right there. if we were thinking about the future, i think people wouldn't send the message or wouldn't use e-mail, they would use some more secure system of which there are now lots of them and more companies are using them. >> you mentioned the future. what is the using more secure? >> yeah. i think the future in one sense is still people are going to continue to use e-mail. people have been predicting the death of e-mail for decades and it hasn't really happened, in part, because of what i was saying before. lots of people kill ststill use everyone still has to but slowly people are moving to different systems. the rise of instant messaging
to e-mail so far. people are using things like facebook messenger and i phone messages and system called slack for corporate. >> it seems more different. we appreciate the time. farhad manju, thank you. >> thanks. people are spending so many money o we are going to show you where the billions go. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ? i want candy i want candy ? work, but it d. it's called always discreet for bladder leaks, the super... ...absorbent core turns liquid to gel. i know i'm wearing it but no one else will.
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part in that annual tradition of ghosts and goblins and candy and costumes -- halloween. [ screaming ] >> reporter: americans are expected to spend more than $8 billion on the holiday, including 3.1 billion on costumes! >> where is your costumes? >> i'm being my sister. this is my costume. >> reporter: 2.4 billion on decorations. and 2.5 billion on candy! >> i got a candy bar! >> i got cookies. >> i got a package of gum! >> i got a rock! >> reporter: just don't be stingy with it. >> those -- those -- those girls. >> yeah. why would they do something like that? >> because i didn't give them candy! >> trick or treat! >> reporter: the most popular costumes kids this year super heroes and princesses. for women? less is less.
women's costumes described as sexy cost half as much with costumes without sexy in their title. >> no puppet. >> it's pretty clear. >> you're the puppet. >> reporter: you might suspect dressing up at the presidential candidates is en vogue this year but sales of donald trump masks are huge! he is outpacing hillary clinton. as for the vice presidential candidates? they don't appear to be a popular option. >> if you see someone at your halloween party wearin >> very well put! >> he should be happy about that, i think, actually. don't want a mask made out of you! up next, history made at wrigley field last night. the indians steal the first world series game played in the historic stadium in 71 years. a look ahead to game four and the rest of the series. for some of you, your local news is next.
i spent many years as a nuclear missile launch officer. if the president gave the order we had to launch the missiles, that would be it. i prayed that call would never come. [ radio chatter ] self control may be all that keeps these missiles
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? welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm dana jacobson. coming up this half hour, bob dylan ends two weeks of suspense after he is awarded the find out whether he'll accept or reject the prize and what he has to say about it. then he turned his name into fame through art. david hockney's decades of work is featured in a new and very big book. i catch up with the renowned artist at it's l.a. studio. >> high quality food and strict smartphone policy. i'll take you inside the new
movie going experience. first, the top story this half hour. less than two weeks until election day an old problem returns for hillary clinton. >> the fbi is reopening its criminal investigation into her use of a private e-mail server when she was secretary of state. after the discovery of new e-mails from an unrelated case, but whether those new e-mails contain anything classified, remains to be seen. errol barnett is in our washington bureau with >> reporter: after a campaign rally in iowa, hillary clinton held an impromptu press conference and providing fbi director james comey to provide more information about the unearthed e-mails that have brought the former secretary of state back under the microscope at a critical time. comey sent this letter to chronic yesterday stated while investigating an unrelated case, new e-mails pertinent to clinton's e-mail investigation were found. and now the fbi would work to
cbs news has learned the new trove of e-mails, potentially thousands, were found on a confiscated laptop shared by disgraced new york congressman anthony weiner and huma abedin, clinton's long time aide. weiner is being investigated for sending sexting to a minor. for months, dismissal of the e-mails. >> the investigation is the biggest political scandal since watergate and it's everybody's hope that justice, at last, can be delivered. >> reporter: trump joked earlier in the day that perhaps the rigged system he has been railing against isn't as rigged as he once thought.
thank you. federal investigators will try to determine why the engine of an american airlines boeing 767 caught fire just before takeoff at chicago's o'hare airport on friday. a blown tire forced the pilots to abort flight 338 to miami. smoke filled the cabin and flames were melting the plane's windows. terrified passengers and crew were forced to vatican down emergency chutes. at least 20 people suffered minor injuries. the cleveland indians good in game four of the world series tonight with a 2-1 series lead over the chicago cubs. ? take me out to the ball game take me out with the crowd ? >> bill murray is there serenading fans and players during the seventh inning stretch at wrigley field last night. but cubs fans left disappointed. the indians beating the cubs
the seventh on an rbi single from coco crisp. joining us now with a preview of tonight's game is dan o'doud. good morning. people paid whatever they could to get in there last night but a huge momentum swing for the cleveland indians. >> no doubt. the teams that have won game three of this series are going to win 65.65% of the time. you know? the pressure is really on the cubs tonight to step up. looking back at that game the indians perf was phenomenal. that was their fifth postseason shutout of this year. >> in 11 postseason games. >> they are performed phenomenally well. they are like the little engine that could. if you look at both of the teams the cubs seem to be the more talented team on the field but the indians are performing as the more talented team on the field. >> john lackey for the cubs
indians pitching tonight. >> kluber did okay pitching on three days' rest with the blue jays. the second look now that the cubs have nhim. lackey is coming on ten days' rest so i'm not sure about his command and control tonight. should be a wonderful matchup. that place is electric right now. >> both teams are underdog teams of what we think are underdog teams. how about player wise? any comeback stories? >> schwarber. he got hurth of the season and had two torn knee ligaments and out six months and has eight at-bats in the arizona fall league and like instructional lel program a performs the way he did in the first two games of the series. like super human like muscle memory and compared a number of month.
he is a confident kid. >> who do you think wins the series? >> well, i'm pulling for the indians. i worked there for 13 years. so i'm a big tribe fan. going into it i thought the cubs were the team to beat but cleveland is finding a way to get it done. i got the feeling that the tribe is going to figure out how to get this done. >> how many games? >> i think it's going to go seven. i think the two teams are evenly matched. >> i think is goes seven. >> i hope so. >> i hope it goes extra innings in seven. >> let's hope for that. dan, thank you for being with us. mlb's live coverage from wrigley field begins today at 3:00 p.m. eastern. bob dylan fonel his silence whether he'll accept his nobel prize for literature. he telephoned the swedish academy in stockholm this week. he said news of winning the prestigious award left him
he said whoever dreams about something like this, when asked if he'll go to the awards ceremony in december, absolutely, if at all possible. left a little bit of doubt in there. >> you wouldn't expect him to respond any other way. >> he was speechless for what? a week and a up next called the world's best and coolest movie theater. you could even enjoy a cold beer, as long as you're quiet. we will take you to the newest alamo draft house and meet the man who reimagined going to the movies. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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? you may know about the alamo draft house cinema change but, if not, this could change your view of going to the movies. alamo draft house is the brain child of tim league, a hard-core film buff since high school and it started small 20 years ago in austin, texas and has grown into a high concept theater chain with more than two dozen locations from brooklyn to l.a. >> my name is tim league. i'm the founder of alamo draft house and i want to thank you guys so much for being here today. >> reporter: tim league wants to you experience the movies like never before. if, in a sentence, you said to somebody, al low draamo draft h what is it?
again. i love going to the cinema and i always have. and it can be such a special experience. we want to create great experiences here. >> reporter: that experience includes a strict no talking, no texting, no cell phone looking policy. >> can we not use our phones. >> reporter: she even produced their own celebrity psas. but there is plenty you can do with waiters delivering food and beer all while you kic big screen. league was in brooklyn this week to introduce the animated movie kubo and the two strings. and, more importantly, to on launch the 25th location of his alamo draft house movie theater empire. >> this is a cure rated turkish collection of posters. in january we are going to swap out all of the posters and just
>> reporter: theory like temples for movie lovers. >> this is our micro theater. so it is much smaller. >> reporter: catering to your every need. >> the way you order is you write down whatever you want on this card. you place it up like a flag. the way or the see that flag and they will shrink in and a little light under the table they can see what it is and they will give you the thumb's up and five minutes later, they will come back with whatever you need. >> directing his wait staff to use the >> if you are a movie enthusiast and have a small bladder or like a couple of beers you should have this because it tell you in the movie you can shrink out of the movie and go to the bathroom. we use that as ideal time to drop the check or not disturb you with the service. >> reporter: the kitchen is only new york native chef miranda. two of his former employers
you're talking about working at some of the biggest restaurants in new york and now you're working at a movie theater as a chef. >> absolutely. when i interviewed i spoke to them. one of the exercise was what is your favorite movie? casablanca for me. i said do a miniround casablanca. i knew it was a fun place where you can still be creative and serious about food and why i'm here. >> reporter: each draft house has a post-movie conversation. beers on tap. and another 48 for the theaters. tim league has been crafting pt starting in california. >> my wife and i opened a theater when we were 23 years old. it was an art house, single screen theater, and it was an unmitigated disaster but i just happened to pass a movie theater on my way to work. one day a for lease sign and one week later, i signed the lease. >> reporter: they regrouped in
single screen alamo draft house in 1977 featuring discounted title along with discount rates and along the way they have re-imagined the movie experience. >> when the movie "sideways" came out they are going to different wineries so we looked at the exact wine and wineries they are going to and go on the journey and experience from another sense. >> what are we drinking now? >> it's almost like you're not taking me to a movie, you're taking me on an adventure. >> when we are at our are creating a memory that you're going to have forever. >> reporter: about 15 years ago, they started doing actual adventures with the alamo draft house rolling road shows. >> so we would go to monument valley to show the john ford westerns' up to martha's vineyard to "jaws" and "close encounterers" at double towers. moving nerd fantasies. "jaws" on different bodies of
watching "jaws" on the water but emergency rescue divers in the water with rebreathers just in case something happens. but then to occupy their time, they like to grab people's ankles and have a full experience of "jaws." >> at the end of the day, league just wants to make dinner and a movie something worthy of your time and money. is this a reaction to the idea that it's just not enough to have movies any more? >> i don't think that it's enough. somebody asked me the other day, like, what do you envision, like, the cinema of the future to be? and my answer was i envision it to be exactly as the cinema of the '40s and the cinema of today. to me, the best experience is still lights go down and you're completely lost in the story. you know, that should never change. >> reporter: league told me he is most proud of the three oscar nominations received by the small distribution company he
around the country. the best thing, anthony, this is like going to the movie. the cost wise. same price -- >> same price? >> same price of the ticket basically. we looked at the prices in new york and just add on what you want. what do you want to eat. >> it's like he has brought civilization back to the movies. >> with no talking and no checking your phone. >> fantastic. love what he is doing. up next, it could be the biggest thing in the art world this year. the lavishly illustrated enormous and expensive of bigger books summing up the career of the great painter david hockney. we will talk with him ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what made their skin more radiant? what?! wait! only dove has 1/4 moisturizing cream. smooth dewy skin. dove, your daily beauty
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the most common side effects are swelling, bruising, pain, numbness, redness, and areas of hardness in the treatment area. find a doctor at mykybella.com ? perhaps the most popular british artist of his time, david hockney is known for his versatile body of work and vibrant palate. he made his mark in american after born in england and now he
book, as big and colorful as his own remarkable career. i visited with hockney recently at his studio in los angeles. >> the great thing about the ipad is everything is just here literally at your fingertips. >> reporter: david hockney's sketch pad is ishis ipad and drawings of flower on the screen. i can see you're this toy. >> if you like drawing, it's a great thing. >> reporter: for the 79-year-old artist, it's just -- in a celebrated career laid out in an epic new book. this represents how many years of your work? >> 64. >> reporter: the sumo sized david hockney bigger book weighs in around 70 pounds, so big it comes with its own stand! when you see your whole life
what do you see? >> well, i'm quite impressed! i must say i didn't look back. i mean, when you're painting, it's now -- it's just now. >> reporter: then, back in the 1930s and '40s, hockney grew up in the industrial city of bradford in northern england. you knew pretty early on what you wanted to do? >> yeah. when i was 8 or 9, i wanted to be an you don't realize at the time how lucky you are if you know what you want to do in life. but i did. >> reporter: you've described the place you grew up in as kind of dingy. >> ha, ha, ha. dingy. well, it was gloom! >> reporter: so where did your sense of color come from?
took off. >> reporter: he first moved to los angeles in 1964 when he was 27. what brought you to california then? >> movies. i always noticed the shadow in them. so i knew that was a sunny place. i got excited by california and i still am. >> reporter: his paintings of life here would become emblematic of west coast culture. your paintings began because of california? >> yes. it's always a interesting thing how do you paint water? how do you paint something transparent? >> reporter: a bigger splash, eight-foot square canvas was painted in 1967. >> i spent nearly two weeks painting this. >> reporter: just this part? >> yes, yes. because it's all done with small brushes.
ney's most familiar images "beverly hills housewives" in 1976 and it sold for nearly $8 million in 2009. why do you think you've been so popular over the years? >> i like to think it might be the space in the pictures. you don't know why things become memorable. if there was a formula for them, there would a them, wouldn't there? >> reporter: a bigger book also includes his photography. >> i'm always independence in any technology that is about picture making. >> reporter: and the landscapes of his native yorkshire. >> there is spring. there is summer. >> reporter: which he returned to england to paint nearly a decade ago. >> that is autumn and that is winter. now you've got the blossom.
water." >> took up a whole wall of the royal academy. >> reporter: how many canvass altogether together? >> 50 canvass and each 3x4 feet. >> reporter: wow. a bigger book also features some of his new adventures with the ipad. is replaying in the order that you drew it, your drawing? >> yes, yes. >> reporter: he sketched this from a hotel room >> i'm destroying the eiffel tower in paris and then it lights up like that. >> reporter: for hockney, the ipad offers speed and other assets. >> you don't have to clean them! you don't have to clean up. >> reporter: he has been slowed a bit by hearing loss and a lifelong cigarette habit. his studio floor is stained with
you fall over! >> reporter: is that your plan? >> i'm still a smoker. i mean, i just go on. and one day, i'll fall over. yeah. i don't mind. ha, ha. >> here it is all 70 pounds of it. >> wow! >> david hockney a bigger book and a limited edition of 10,000 copies all signed by hockney who turns 80ex honored in london. >> amazing he embraced the technology of using the ipad. did he miss anything -- >> i love that he is doing that. >> yeah. >> he said the one thing he misses is the resistance from the pen against the paper, you know? otherwise, he said, look, i can draw in bed now! and no pain on my hands. you know? >> amazing. >> i love it. >> the book is absolutely beautiful. up next, "the dish." when you start as a kid in africa and wind up in the u.s.
? chef hanna is not one of those who knew from childhood that his goal in life was to cook. he kind of took long way around. it started with the aroma nigeria, he leaved near a cocoa roasting plant and after school in new england he moved to the united states only to discover a passion for pastries. >> his first venture was a popular pastry and catering shop in the detroit suburbs and in 2007 he created a unique pastry spot in new orleans and has won numerous wards and opened a new full-service american restaurant. chef, good morning.
good morning. >> normally, i start with the main course. >> no, no, no! >> this is a special guest. food and wine said this is one of the best eclaire is one of the best in the world. >> incredible distinction and incredible honor. >> beautiful looking and tastes great. i should ask the rest of what we have in front of us as well? so what we have is something we of the hardier dishes we are serving at the restaurant right now. we have a chicken dish that we accompany with a lemon caper sauce. roasted mushroom mac and cheese. >> very good! i just took a bite of that. >> thank you very much. up front, i have just very simply roasted butter nut squash and brussels sprouts with bread and butter dressing and finally, something a little healthier.
cheese mousse. >> and this is? >> cheers, everyone. all important. we have a sazarand with a d on the end. >> you're background is so fascinating. you were going to be an architect and college counselor asked you what you wanted to do and that not exactly the answer that came out? >> my brother had said to me d england. why don't you go to the local liberal college and take liberal art classes and see -- speak to the counselor. for some reason, i blurted out hotel restaurant management because what i saw in the brochure that they had. ed, well, we have an excellent culinary program here and we have a fantastic restaurant program. so you're going to do a master in culinary. cooking school?
my mind. my first class was baking 101. >> how did you do? >> actually, i hated it! >> you made up for it. >> did you have a brief job at dunkin' donuts? >> i was fascinated by doughnuts when i moved to america! i worked at thomas' bakery in michigan for a guy named thomas but not the one that everybody may know. from there, i went and worked at dunkin' donuts. i just understand to understand the whole dynamics behind what this american phenomenon was! >> yes. >> you took this amazing paste ris you learned how to make and you went to new orleans. why go there and take them? >> the greatest city on earth. it's very simply. on the september 25th, 2004 i went on a date with -- on a blind date and 15 minutes into it, she said, how do you feel about new orleans? i said i love it. she goes, good, because, if not, we are done!
they want. >> we went to new orleans and got married and the dream was always to open a dessert restaurant or dessert shop in new orleans. after katrina -- or when katrina happened, that seemed to be a little bit of a distant thought. but it gave us a great opportunity to go down and be part of a great renaissance so my wife jennifer convinced me that this was going to be a great idea. and it was just fortuitous time that i got a phone call from partner joel dandos who i couldn't have done all many and brought me down there. after loving detroit and never wanting to leave, but it was a no-brainer. >> a dream came true? >> it did. >> i have a favor to ask as we always do here. please sign our dish and as you're doing it, who either with us still or no longer with us, if you could have one meal with, who would it be?
of this. my mother, my father both incredible cooks. unfortunately, she's no longer with us, but she was the reason why i chose to do this or -- a lot of what i do every day is with her voice in the back of my head trying to scolding me and saying, it's never good enough, it's never good enough. >> this is good enough! wonderful stuff. thank you so much! >> thank you a v >> for more on "the dish" head
session" with regina spektor. one of the most celebrated songwriters around and took time off to be a mom and now she is back with a new focus. i take with her about how motherhood has changed her songwriting and she performs right here in studio 57. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ? ? it's a tangle of multiple symptoms. ? ? trintellix (vortioxetine) is a prescription medicine for depression. trintellix may start to untangle or help improve the multiple symptoms of depression. for me, trintellix made a difference. tell your healthcare professional right away
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? starring in this morning's "saturday session" regina spektor, her single "you got time" was nominate for a new emmy. >> she then took a break from music following the birth of her first child and now she is back. in a moment you'll hear her perform from her new album. regina here in new york. it's been four years since regina spektor released her last album. >> you're back! >> i don't feel like i went anywhere. ? >> reporter: a lot has happened to the 36-year-old singer since then. most notably, motherhood. her son was born in 2014. but she found it hard to write during pregnancy.
born, i was, like, more sleep-deprived, like, absolutely awe-struck and, somehow, with that least amount of time, i was able to do the most work i had done in years. >> reporter: what do you think caused that? >> i actually got really organized and i would just, you know, with like baby puke in my hair! and smelling like a monkey, i would just be like, going to just go and have no expectations and just make art for the fun of it. like, it got fun. ? >> reporter: spektor has been making music since age 6 when she started studying classical piano in the former soviet union. her parents immigrated from
played a concert there in 2012. >> my husband, he's from there too, except he came at 2 1/2. and he went to see, you know, my childhood home and the place where he was born, and, like, i saw my piano, my first piano teacher for the first time since i was 9. >> reporter: wow. >> it was incredible. we don't get to time travel but it's as close to time traveling i it was super emotionally charged. >> reporter: in some way you could have imagined a alternate trajectory to your. >> i tried to imagine it. so much of it is english and so much of me is new york and so much of me is the bronx and so much of me is america. ? >> reporter: but in the u.s. and
essential to regina spektor. does music just flow into your head? >> it's like it's a meditative thing and you're just turning a rock over in your hands and you think you've done it 30, 40 minutes and you look up and it's really been seven hours, you know? until the words are right in your mouth and everything just fits right. then you're, like, you wrote a song! so, yes, i'm so happy! thank you. >> reporter: now performing the first single off her new album "remember us to life," here is regina spektor with "bleeding heart." ? what you got on tap i'll take two of that i'm chasing a story i heard ? ? when i was here last at the back of the class you pretended you never got lost ? ? yeah at the back of the class ? ? in the back of the bus ? ? sitting out
no thanks ? ? when they see you around you look down at the ground ? ? but when they walk away you wish they'd stayed ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? you can't help but stare at everyone there ? ? it's you versus everyone else ? ? your outfit's a crime you feel their cold minds placyo ? and you serve your time drinking all night long staring at the walls of your jail-like home ? ? listening to that song 'cause it hurts just right till everything is gone tonight ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind
? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? someday you'll grow up and then you'll forget all of the pain you endured ? ? until you walk by a sad pair of eyes and up will come back all the hurt ? ? and you'll see their pain as they look away and you want to help ? ? but there's just no way 'cause you've won the war so it's not your turn but everything inside still burns ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind
bleeding heart ? ? never never mind bleeding heart bleeding heart ? ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind ? never never mind bleeding heart ? never never mind your bleeding heart ? ? never never mind ? how long must i wait 'til you learn that it's not too late ? ? how long must i cry 'til you know that
'til you learn that dreaming's hard ? ? how long must i dream 'til you heal your bleeding heart ? ? never mind your bleeding heart ? don't go aw. from regina spektor! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with
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? all my life ? have a great weekend, everyone. and a safe and happy halloween. >> thanks for watching. we leave you now with more music from regina spektor. this is "older and taller." but you're younger and smaller ? ? so who's gonna call her and say that you're back again ? ? and all the lies they were wiser and the wise were the liars ? ? and the liars were on fire ? ? and the fires were put out just to be lit again ? ? you're alone 'til you're not alone ? ? and that's all
? every time you decide to stay ? ? then the world will make you go ? ? and that's all you need to know ? ? all the debts they got settled ? ? and the settlers got cattle ? ? but the cattle was rattled ? ? by the snakes that were guarding the garden gates ? just in time you were about to be fired for being so tired ? ? from hiring the ones who will take your place ? ? all the lies on your resume have become the truth by now ? ? and the things that you never did have become
by now enjoy yur youth ? ? sounds like a threat enjoy your youth sounds like a threat but i will anyway ? ? i remembered you older and taller but you're younger and smaller ? ? so who's gonna call her and say that you're here at last ? ? and all the days they were longer ? ? and the drinks they were stronger ? ? the words we sang wrong but the songs