tv CBS This Morning CBS November 19, 2016 5:00am-7:00am MST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's november 19th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: president-elect trump makes some controversial choices for his national security team. we will break down the new appointments. booed on broadway. vice president-elect mike pence is heckled at "hamilton." hear what the cast said to him after the performance. >> the season's first major snowstorm hits millions of americans, and a new plan to fight fake news spread through social media. what facebook's founder mike zuckerberg announced in a late
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. if you are a dreamer, if you're a hispanic, if you're an undocumented alien, you better hide! >> these are radically divisive choices. >> president-elect trump's cabinet choices hit a nerve. today, he meets another critic. >> he has neither the tre temperament nor the judgment to be president. >> he was begging for my do endorsement. >> trump is a phony. >> mike pence got boos on broadway at "hamilton." >> make your voice heard. >> president obama arriving in lima, peru, for his last final stop as president abroad. >> the first real winter blast.
blizzard conditions from the dakotas to the northeast. ? ? 100 days 100 ? >> sharon jones has died of pancreatic cancer. >> look at that in san jose. >>' and that mattered. >> he took that shot to the head. we didn't know if you were going to come back. the winning goal. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> for the first time in a decade, republicans will hold the house, the senate, and the white house. >> how did trump win? was this the revenge the white working class voters? did we anchor the volcano gods? i know we should have thrown taylor swift in there. i said that! yeah.
everyone! we have a very special announcement this morning. we are so happy to welcome alex wagner as the new co-host of our show. welcome! >> i'm so excited to be here! i could barely sleep last night! >> we got a great first show for you this morning and for everyone. later on, we are going to take you to poland. dozens of artists are plugging away at one of the most ambitious feets in cinema. every single frame is painted in the artist's style and show you how they are pulling it off. >> wild audiences for 25 years. behind the blue man group as they reach this impressive milestone. >> we catch up with the actor who has worked with everyone
our top story. president-elect donald trump is close to making more choices for his cabinet. cbs news has learned former new york city mayor rudy giuliani is the leading candidate for secretary of state. steve mnuchin a former goldman sachs executive will be happened for treasury secretary and wilbur ross. this comes on the heels of this week's announcement of three picks to his national secy weijia jiang is in our washington bureau with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. all of the people the president-elect has tapped in his latest round of picks have one thing in common. they all supported him early and staunchly, even when it was wildly unpopular. yesterday's names in particular signal a sharp shift in the right in u.s. national security policy. aside mr. trump so far is fulfilling one of his top campaign promises.
on friday evening, moving his transition team to his golf club in bedminister, new jersey, for the weekend. today, he plans to meet with retired marine general james madus under consideration for secretary of defense and former faux mitt romney, disappoint his previous efforts to knock out his campaign. >> donald trump is a phony, a fraud! his promises are as worthless as a degree from trump university! >> reporter: trump's transition frenzied but vice president-elect mike pence insists it's a smooth process. >> we got a great number of men and women with great qualifications. >> reporter: late this week, trump named three picks for key posts. former military intelligence chief and retired army general michael flynn as his national security adviser. a lifelong democrat who has frequently questioned president obama's strategy against isis. >> let's get off the dime and call it like it is.
>> which is islamic extremiextr >> reporter: kansas congressman who was an opponent on the state department's handling of the benghazi terror attacks that killed four americans. and alabama senator jeff sessions accepted the nomination for attorney general. in 1986 his efforts to security a federal judgeship were derailed amid accusations of makingis serving serving. >> my opinion is they have not. they may have taken positions that i consider to be adverse. >> does that make then un-american? >> no, sir, it does not. >> does that make positions on america? >> no. >> reporter: sessions may have to soon revisit those allegations.
to go through. the democrats won't be able to block any of mr. trump's cabinet picks but they only have a slim one-seat republican majority. alex? >> weijia jiang in washington, thank you. here in new york, vice president-elect mike pence attended last night's performance of the broadway hit music "hamilton." but he did not get a warm reception from some of the audience when he took a seat. after the curtain call, actor brandon victor dixon who plays the third's vice president had a message for mike pence and the trump administration. >> we have a diverse america who are alarmed and anxious that your new administration will not protect us. our children, our parents will
alienable rights. >> pence heard the speech from the aisle but had no comment. tix dixon spoke after the show. >> we thought this was an important moment to say something and get in front of an individual we feel we have differences and make sure he hears and sees us. >> early this morning, "hamilton" creator lin manuel miranda tweeted the following. pence flashed a as he left the theater. he was met with more boos, this time by a small group of protesters. one of donald trump's most controversial appointees say they will build a political movement leave republicans in charge of government for 50 years. he is trying to clear up assertions that he is a far right white nationalist. incoming white house chief strategist steve bannon tells
nationalist and economic nationalist. he added the globalist gutted the american working class and created a working class in asia. >> bannon tells the publication, quote, darkness is good. dick cheney? darth vader, satan. that is power. trump's appointment of steve bannon has drawn sharp criticism. before joining trump's team he ran breitbart which is accused of being racist and anti-semit. joining us. it keeps getting more interesting, mark. what do we make of trump's choices and how he intends to govern? >> you bring me in to talk about darkness? what i way up on a saturday morning? this is sort of -- it's never a great idea when your introduction to the american public is a big picture of you on tv saying satan, you know, darkness, you know?
>> darth vader. >> i think it's probably -- i mean, the only really organizing principle around all of these first hires is that these are all people that donald trump is loyal to or feels like were loyal to him. so, i mean, i guess the easy answer is it's just him wanting to surround himself with people who he is comfortable with or he wants to reward, or maybe the less reading it's cronyism. i think case-by-case little problematic. >> do you feel -- there seem to be two emerging wings of the trump administration. one the more establishment wing helmed by jared kushner and another by steve bannon. do you think the first round of picks are representative of either man having more of a say? >> i don't think so. i mean, the only winning right now that matters is the whim of donald trump. i don't see this as a wing administration so much, as much
donald trump decides his yum pul -- impulse is leading him that day. two months before the administration begins is fascinating. who knows how this is all going to work. >> what do you think the reaction in the senate is going to be to these appointments? >> that is the key question because they are the ones who have oversight. i imagine the daemocrats stickig together and against a lot of these people except joe manchin of west virginia and dakota and more centrist. will others try to assert power on their own. >> do you think any chance the senate gives away to the filibuster to clear the road for donald trump's appointments? >> absolutely. i think recent criticism for whoever in the party is charge in terms of short-term interests. i think certainly the way republicans have, you know, they have advantages across the
>> that would be a radical departure of senate protocol. >> it would. >> well, put in place by harry reid. >> the republican senate is probably as nervous about -- they are not more as. a different kind of nervous about the president-elect, the incoming administration as the democrats are. we are going to see how they react. a whole bunch of rogue republican senators potentially that showed where they are during the campaign. the question is are they actually going to com >> what do you make of mitt romney's visit to the big apple? >> i think we are all stunned by it. i still think it's a little bit of a long shot he will actually take a job. i think at the very least, sort of a win/win. he is reaching out to his former adversaries. i still would be very surprised if it led to a job. >> he did take a cab from the airport. >> he did. he was in line, too! >> in line for a cab! came up on social media.
hamilton fan as well. thank you, mark leibovich. >> welcome. >> thank you. donald trump has reached a 25 million dollar settlement to end three lawsuits accusing his trump university of having been a fraud. anna werner reports. >> reporter: throughout the campaign, donald trump vowed never to reach a deal in a lawsuit brought against trump university. >> i could have settled it. i think pretty easily. i don't like settling cases. >> reporter: even boasting on twitter that trump university had a 98% in infomercials he promised quality. >> i didn't want to put my name on anything having to do with education unless it was going to be the best. >> reporter: but some former students sued saying they paid tens of thousands of dollars believing they would become successful in real estate, but were misled. gary smith paid $35,000. >> i thought he was, like, you know, kind of a top-notch guru of sorts. you know? >> reporter: cbs news found in
showed up who were homeless and could not afford the seminars but said trump representatives told them, it's okay, just max out your credit card. his lawyers had also said many students who attended the program over its five-year existence gave it a thumb's up and those who failed had themselves to blame. gri, t friday, the students' attorney declared victory for most. >> we have students who will receive 50% or mbe of a return. >> reporter: mr. trump's attorney said in a statement, while we have no doubt that trump university would have prevailed at trial based on the merits of the case, they said resolving the case lets the president-elect devote his time to important issues facing the country. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm anna werner. in a late night post, mark zuckerberg has responded to president obama's comments about fake news on the internet
zuckerberg says it's a pretty crazy idea the fake news affected the presidential election. he has a plan that calls for third-party verification and warnings to flag stories that have been labeled as false. zuckerberg wants to raise the quality of related articles and he wants to disrupt the academics of fake news. the facebook plan would also listen to journalists to understand their fact checking systems. we will have more about what to do about fake half hour. president obama is in peru this morning to attend the 21-nation asian pacific economic summit and assure the group's leaders the u.s. will be find when donald trump succeeds him. he arrived in lima last night. the third stop of a three nation visit. he will meet for the final time of his presidency with chinese president xi jinping today.
about donald trump elected as president. mr. obama is due back to the white house on monday. the major plains is digging out from the first major snowstorm of the season. more than a foot on the ground in dakotas and wisconsin and minnesota. strong winds and whiteout conditions are blamed for hundreds of crashes and spin-outs. meteorologist ed curran out of our chicago station wbbm-tv is tracking the storm and where it's heading next. ed, good morning. >> well, good morning, . this is the cold front that is moving to the east here, dragging in cold air and causing the snow you're looking at. here as the cold air comes over warm lake michigan waters and creates lake-effect snow and why we have winter weather advisories and winter storm warnings in michigan and off the lake ontario winter storm warnings and lake-effect snow warnings for these areas and they could see 8 to 12 inches, plus. down to the south, freeze warnings and even a fire weather
very windy. how hold does it get out here? look at this. yesterday in cleveland, they had a record high 74. today, only 42 degrees. tomorrow, new york, it's your turn. 62 degrees for today. tomorrow, just 45. anthony? >> i don't like that, ed, but thank you. meteorologist ed curran of wbbm-tv, thanks. at vatican this morning, pope francis elevated 17 bishops to cardinals including t seth doane is outside of st. peters basilica where the ceremony took place. >> reporter: good morning. cardinals are informal adviser to the pope but their most important role is to elect the next pontiff. elevating cardinals to their post is a significant moment within the catholic church and comes with all of the pageantry you might imagine. ? >> reporter: st. peters ba sill
backdrop. among them the three americans, including indianapolis arch bishop toibin. he clashed with mike pence over helping refuges and my igrants resettling in the u.s. giving the pope a cubs hat following their world series win. the third is former bishop of dallas kevin farrell as he learned he was made cardinal as he watched the pope live on tv. >> i did not honestly think that there would be -- that on the american on the list. >> reporter: then the pope named you? >> yeah, about five names later, he named me and i was just -- did i hear that correct?
>> i was very surprised. i was shocked! >> reporter: farrell had just arrived in rome to take on a new job running the vatican department of family laity and life. how significant is it to have three americans being made cardinal? >> well, it's significant in the sense that it shows the holy father's love for the people of the united states. >> this is one place -- >> reporter: greg burke is the director of the holy scene press office. we asked him iwa these cardinals. >> what you can't see is the -- the new american cardinals are very concerned about the same issues the pope is concerned on -- with. one of those is immigration. >> reporter: this morning, the pope spoke of polarization and exclusion in today's world and how, quote, wound grow deeper amid growing animosity. >> seth doane outside of st.
you. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. renewed heavy bombing and offensive in syria since tuesday. it has knocked out all of the hospitals in the rebel-held eastern area of aleppo. a statement from a rebel group said men, women and children in the city were left with no life saving option but a monitoring group contradicts the report saying some hospitals are still open. people are too frightened to use them because of the heavy shelling. "the new york times" reports the world health organization is the spread of the zika virus is no longer a global health emergency. the agency says it is not downgrading the importance of zika but it says the potentially deadly mosquito-born virus to linked birth defects remains ongoing. some health experts say the
data breach was revealed when a hacker sent an e-mail to the university in an attempt to extort money. the database obtained names and social security numbers for all of the employees of the school since 1970 and all of the students from the last 25 years. michigan state says it's confirmed only 449 records were accessed. "the washington post" reports on a rather tough to explain side effect of global meteorologists are struggling to pinpoint why with melting temperatures under way in the north pole, siberia is shivering. even by siberian standard, one meteorologist said the cold has been pretty incredible. >> "national geographic" has word of another mystery. hikers discovered two moose.
eight inches of ice along the bering sea of alaska this month. series range from fighting over territory to going head-to-head over a lover given it's mating season for the animals. i shou i should not coming up, the new controversy on campus. we will look at the fight over so-called sanctuary schools and talk to demonstrators who plan to protect undocumented
people in south carolina treated to an island of foam. the foam is a chemical fire retardant and stretched an entire city block. some onlookers jumped in not knowing about the potential eye officials expect the rain to wash it all away this weekend. quite a sight. >> that is my childhood dream come true. a near impossible feat for a feature film. coming up we will show how these artist are painting every frame for the life of vincent van go. >> on their big anniversary, we go inside the blue man group to see how it continues to dazzle audiences. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning:
you two are meeting for the first time? >> we are telephoning together. >> how did this come about if you've never met face-to-face? >> how did it come about? i don't remember. >> who called >> patterson called me. >> what did he say? >> he wanted to scold me. i thought. he said, hey, you like kids, right? i said, yeah, yeah. >> yeah, yeah. >> yeah, i got this idea that we do a book together. i said, well, okay. but you're a fiction uy and i'm
going to be? he goes it's going to be for kids, little kids like 2 to 6. it's going to be teaching them, "a" to read, gets get used to reading by the use of these unbelievable illustrations. and giving a good message and i said i'm on. >> and james patterson -- >> we need that now. >> we need that right now but people would say bill o'reilly a messenger of civility? i'm not sure i get the connection there. >> why did you do that? >> because this is a message for everybody. this is about turning out a generation of please and thank you kids. nothing better we could do. look, we can talk all day about the cabinet and whatever. we can't fix that. we can fix our own houses. we can do stuff -- we can get our kids and our grandkids and our nieces and nephews and we can take this book to preschools. >> it does seem to be a lost art. >> it's fun. it's fun, just please, please, please, please.
? there are growing concerns this morning over how donald trump's white house will treat undocumented immigrants who came here as ch more than 80 colleges and universities have signed petitions and walked out in support of undocumented classmates. tony dokoupil is at harvard where students are calling for a sanctuary campus. >> they rallied in big schools. and tiny colleges. but the focus was the same everywhere. a message of support for undocumented students like
how does it feel to be at harvard? >> feels great. >> reporter: the california teen cried tears of joy when she got into harvard. >> congratulations you're going to harvard! >> oh, my god! >> reporter: now she is afraid in a trump presidency she won't be allowed to stay. >> i'm afraid for friends. i'm afraid for thousands of undocumented students across the country. >> reporter: donald trump won the white house with a message of opportunity for americans first. >> i want the children that are growing up in the united states to be dreamers. ep with lesley stahl on "60 minutes" last week he pledged deportation for millions of convicted criminal immigrants but left all others, including students, in a long suspense. >> after the border is secured and after everything gets normalized, we are going to make a determination on the people that you're talking about who are terrific people. >> the concerns are very well placed. >> reporter: terry works for the american council on education, a trade group for colleges.
simply concerns that we don't have any evidence that the trump administration will do anything in this area. >> reporter: but as long as the president-elect policy remains uncertain, students like rosa plan to fight. >> i am as american as everybody else. like i've grown up here, i have all of the values and pursued the american dream. >> reporter: we contacted the trump transition team for clarity on its policy toward undocumented students and the 750,000 young people protected under president obama's but the suspense continues. foe "cbs this morning: saturday," tony dokoupil, cambridge, massachusetts. on monday, president obama bestows the medal of freedom on some of the world's most famous stars and two women who made strides in the world of
up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including good news for people who take the popular drug celebrex for arthritis pain. doctors jon lapook and tara narula on new guidelines for using statin drugs for loring the risk of heart disease. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ chuckles ]
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the new england journal of medicine concluded that celebrex is just as safe for your heart as rival drugs like ibuprofen and naproxen. >> reporter: mary kay is a respiratory therapist and takes celebr celebrex. >> it's my hands and shoulders and elbows and back. i've had back surgery because i have had such severe >> reporter: celebrex is a similar mechanism to vioxx which was pulled from the market in 2004 because of increased risk of heart attack and stroke. were you concerned? vioxx is causing heart problems. what will secelebrex? the same group. >> i was concerned. something in the back of your mind going is it okay to take this everyday.
made requirements. people were given celebrex and ibuprofen or thnaproxen and mord for stroke effects. >> i thought that it would probably tilt against celebrex. >> reporter: what actually happened? >> everybody was wrong, including me. it's pretty clear that it was not worse. if anything, it was trending a little bit toward being on the better found a lower risk of gastrointestinal complications in celebrex compared to the other two. >> it was taking a drug under a cloud of suspicion after vioxx was withdrawn and it lifts that cloud and it lets us now think about this in different ways. >> so interesting. you both reported on this, on these findings.
>> 30% were lost to follow-up. they weren't able to to the dose as they were other medications which could limit the interpretations. the patients were not as high risk as we would have hoped in the sense only 20% had previous cardiovascular disease. we don't know which patients during the trial were on aspirin or not and whether that influenced the result. >> from my point of view, sks the -- it came about because they tend to cause fewer ulcers. from my point of view that's a good thing. we need to emphasize we are not talking a person who for a headache. not what this study looked at.
moderately high doses every day because they had arthritis. >> moving on. let's talk about statins. millions of americans take these cholesterol loring drugs to combat heart disease. the american heart association ran ranks cardio vas large for strokes. the fda estimates every day more than 2,000 americans die from these updated rems fcommendations thi week. >> statins are pretty bad in this country and used to lower cholesterol and very effective
the way that they work is by basically decreasing the production of cholesterol in the body by the liver and increasing the receptors in the liver that pull out the bad cholesterol. they also have some other effects anti-inflammatory and other effects as well. >> what is the task recommending? >> in 2008 they talked about screening and now talking about who should be treated. and you have a risk factor being hypertension, high cholesterol, diabetes or you smoke, then you have your doctor calculate what is called a ten year risk score. what that is is basically your risk of having a heart attack or stroke over the next ten years and we do that with a formula or an equation. if that risk score is greater than 10% there is benefit according to these recommendations for lower modern dose statin.
those over 76 we don't have enough data to support one way or another whether statins are helpful. >> jon, so this class of drugs has proven to be fairly safe but what is the potential side effects? >> there is no free lunch. you have to have respect for all of these medications. aches and pains is common and can cause damage to the muscles and interaction with certain drugs and liver enzymes can go up and raise the blood sugar level and slightly increase risk of diabetes and people have some problems with memory. any time you take any medicine, if it can happen, it's fa pharmacological can help, you need to be aware. >> thank you both. thanks for your time. up next, did fake news on the internet help donald trump win the presidency? there is growing kerve about its
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particularly in social media where so many people are getting their information and sound bites and snippets off their phones. if question can't discriminate between serious arguments and propaganda, then we have problems. >> that is president obama this week calling the growing problem threat to democracy. it's been hard to miss websites or social media posts that push made up often lured stories to draw in readers and possibly mislead voters. >> some of the people who create these posts are boasting about it. like one facebook user who actually claims to have put donald trump in the white house even as facebook's own mark zuckerberg insists the social media site shouldn't be blamed.
is dan acker mman and jeff jarv. welcome to the program. the president says the proliferation of these sites makes common conversation almost impossible. to what degree do you think this is going to prompt a review in terms of how some of these social media sites make their money and where they take their information from? >> the social media sites are used off of engagement and technologically driven and they haven't had towi something is real or not real or true or not real. they are looking to engage their users. now they say there are consequences to that. they are going to have to figure out a way to remain relevant to people and not have a disservice to their business interests. >> jeff, where do you think the responsibility lies here in terms of policing this, if it can be policed? >> i don't want to see facebook and google become the sensors of the cops to the world. >> yes. >> it's not their job to decide what is fake or real or true or
we as users as a responsibility too. before you pass something on do you know what that is about? i think what we need to do is inform the users better. before you post something you might want to say "the new york times" or buzzfeed looked into that and if you want to make fun of it that is your free speech right to do. but we need to inform users better and i think we need to revive more information to them. >> dan, it's not just social media stories. "the new york times" is reporting on chat box which misinformation and otherwise confuse folks, right? >> interesting. one of the big growth areas in terms of technology is figuring out how chat box can do that. the way we want to do is customer service or people are using that technology now to create these conversations and almost gum up the works with fake news and fake conversation rather than what we should be chfg is real conversations. >> what are facebook and google doing to deal with this or what
get rid of some of the worst accounts and twitter as well. i just put up in a post this morning that talks about 15 ways that we think we can improve the way this works. that includes us in the media. the problem is we have abandoned this notion of social media. we say, look, you have to come to our site and watch our show or read our story. so a site like which isn't always fake but often good but they get 300 million impre why isn't "the new york times" or cbs so people can pass this around in their conversations with truth and journalism and facts? >> was there -- you know, we hear certain sites that propelled misinformation about hillary clinton more than donald trump. was there a symmetry in terms of fake news leading up to the 2016 election? >> i think there was and a motivation for it behind
paid based on the traffic they you want to get the fake news get the most engagement and most shares you think in your market research is going to do the best for people. and that is how these companies are tackling this. they are tackling it as a technology and money problem by saying we are going to cut off the ads to these fake news site its. >> who are these companies? >> a lot of it individual guys who figured out how to churn out fake new s if it made more sense to put your more stories about cooking and flowers, they would do that but they found out fake news is where the money is. >> thank you both. a brave new world. thanks for your time. coming up, some big stars are about to receive the medal of freedom from president obama. but you have probably never heard of two of the most important and influential women on the list. we will tell you about them.
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all in 3 delicious flavors. it's choosing to go in one direction... up. boost. be up for it. on monday, president obama will award 21 americans with the highest civilian honor, the presidential medal of freedom. this year's list of recipients ? >> reporter: including household names like bruce springsteen, michael jordan. >> last night a super moon. >> reporter: ellen degeneres. and diana ross. two of this year's honorees are women whose technological contributions shaped the world of computers anticourse of the nation. margaret hamilton came up with a computer program that put the
apollo 11 anticipated headed off the problems that the astronauts encountered when landing on the lunar surface. grace hopkins's contributions came later. she left her job as a professor to join the naval reserve where she helped program the harvard mach one, one of the erls computers and in the 1950s she would lead the development of programming code still widely used in business and government computers. hopper remind on active duty in the navy long past the mandatory retirement age and earning the rank of rear admiral before finally retiring at the age of 79. after her death in 1992, the navy named one of its fleets in memory of her. in a 1983 interview with "60 minutes" morley safer, hopper discussed the honor of service. >> private industry, probably
highest award i'll ever receive, no matter how long i live, no matter how many more jobs i may have and that has been a privilege and the responsibility of serving very proudly in the united states navy. >> i love when we talk about women and science and math and engineering. a good thing. >> so great and two really extraordinary women. >> grace hopper came up with the phrase "a bug in the system." among the many other >> so much to thank her for. they never speak and they are a shade of blue head-to-foot. they are the blue man group, of course. they are entertained tens of millions of people around the globe for 25 years now. later, we will take you behind the scenes of their long running success. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick around.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm alex wagner. coming up this half hour, inside a new film about vincent van gogh and brought to live by 64,000 norman lloyd, we are with him as he celebrates his 102nd birthday. >> behind the scenes with the blue man group who have been delighting audiences for 25 years. donald trump is at his new jersey golf club this weekend and meeting with candidates to fill the cabinet of his incoming administration. today, he sits down with hundred
romney. >> the next batch of appointments is expected early next week. cbs news has learned the leading candidate for secretary of state is rudy giuliani and steve mnuchin is a favorite to be the next treasury secretary. and wilbur ross has the inside track for the commerce secretary job. vice president-elect mike pence made an appearance on broadway last night but it was not a hit. he was greeted by boos and before the performance of the musical "hamilton." after the show, pence got a lecture from a cast member about the incendiary remarks that donald trump made during the presidential campaign. >> we truly hope this show has inspired you to uphold our american values and to work on behalf of all of us. >> pence was greeted with more boos from protesters as he left the theater. the vice president-elect will be a guest on tomorrow's "face the nation."
grammy nominated sole singer extraordinaire sharon jones has died. ? ? 100 days 100 nights ? >> from the first notes you heard, you could feel the force of 4'11" sharon jones. born in augusta, georgia, and raised on gospel, jones began performing in bar bands while working as a corrections at riker's island. at an early meeting with a company executive nearly made her quit as she told us in 2010. >> you need to maybe lose weight and you don't have the look we are looking for. he literally came out and said those things. i was too fat, too black, too short. >> reporter: it wasn't until many year later that brooklyn's dap tone records that the then
kings. ? ? got a thing on my mind children behind it ? >> reporter: but it was her third album, "100 days 100 nights" that would catapult her career at the age of 50. ? ? i've been away too long ? >> reporter: in 2013 her stardom was sidelined by a cancer diagnosis. after took her hair, jones who refused to wear a wig fought to return to the stage. her battle was depicted in this year's documentary miss sharon jones. she came back even stronger with a grammy nominated give them what they want which is exactly what she did on this broadcast in 2014. ? >> reporter: in october, sharon
event for president obama on the white house lawn. when her health forced her to cancel, the president sent this moat. michelle and i hope you have a speedy recovery and that we have a chance to see you perform in the future. what a show he would have seen. ? ? to my happiness ? i've seen a lot of places i've been through a lot of things ? i'm still here hey ? >> she was surrounded by her family, by her loved ones and her band when she died. >> what a phenomenal life she was. >> she was booked to be here in four weeks. i can't believe she is not going to be with us. our condolences to her family.
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norman lloyd is reputed to be the oldest working actor in hollywood. over his career, he has worked with everyone from charlie chaplain and/orson wells to denzel washington and amy schumer. earlier this month, lloyd celebrated another birthday. born in 1914, that now makes him 102. i've worked in my business for 36 years. >> i can't remember that far back! >> reporter: i was impressed with that number until i found out how long you had been in your business. >> over 80 years. >> reporter: norman lloyd starred in his first broadway play in 1935. his first film in 1942. you made the cover of the journal of longevity. >> a few years ago! none of these bums are the equal of babe ruth. >> norman, babe ruth was awful.
performing. they call you now the oldest living actor. >> is that true? >> reporter: if it is true, what do you think of that title? >> i really don't relish it, because it infers that it's age that is giving me some dimension and not to the scale of acting. what are aerobics? you got any? >> yeah, i'll be right there. i'll be right there. >> he is wearing a two-piece! >> reporter: lloyd's most schumer comedy "trainwreck." he was 100 when he got the part after meeting the doctor for lunch. >> and when it was time to go, judd said, ed, i'll walk you to your car. and i got into it. and started to drive and it hit me, he wanted to see if i could walk! ha, ha! >> reporter: that's not a test a
>> no. that was my screen test! >> reporter: ha ha! >> we know that soeday we are going to die. we just don't know when. >> reporter: lloyd may be most familiar to tv audiences as dr. daniel auschlander on the '80s series "st. elsewhere." >> i'm 72 now and dying of kansas city. >> reporter: his contract was for four episode. he stayed all six seasons. you were supposed to die, but you didn't. >> no refused to! the character caught on. >> reporter: much like norman lloyd's career, which just keeps going. born norman purmulat or in new jersey. wells took him to hollywood to make a film in 1949 but the deal fell through and lloyd returned to new york.
in "citizens kane." now i look upon that as a great break. >> reporter: why? >> because i fell into saboteur. >> reporter: he played the title character in the 1942 alfred hitchcock thriller and star in the director's climatic scene shot on a set re-creating the statue of liberty. >> do you think you can go over he didn't want to double. he didn't want to cut. he wanted to be right there as i backed up! backwards over the railing! i still remember the grip who was lying in the mattress to catch me so i wouldn't go off 40 feet. his name was scotty. >> reporter: it was the beginning of a long relationship
bound." >> what you got? >> somewhat better doctor. things seem a little less troublesome. >> reporter: then spent 18 years as the director and producer of "alfred hitchcock presents." in 1952, lloyd would work with charlie chaplain, an extraordinary cast in the film "limelight." >> that is the greatest call she ever issued. you have chaplain and buster keaton on the same call sheet. jesus! you can't get greater in this business! >> reporter: lloyd and chaplain had first met on the tennis court in the '40s. was he a good tennis player? >> yes, but he had one severe limitation. he did not want to wear his glasses when he played so he wouldn't go to the net. >> reporter: you continued to play tennis until you were 100? is that right? >> i played tennis until i was 99 and i literally, literally
>> reporter: that will do it, i guess. >> that will do it. i said, i've been delivered a message! >> reporter: amongst all of the memorabilia on the walls of norman lloyd's study are pictures of his wife peggy who died five years ago at age 98. >> two days before she died, she said, how long have we been married? i said, 75 years. and she said, it should last. >> reporter: last week, los angeles neighborhood. >> look at this wonderful thing i got! >> reporter: "modern family" star ed o'neill threw a small party. >> this is beautiful. >> reporter: so celebrate an actor for whom the curtain will always be up. >> i'd like to find a good part to play, but there are not many parts for a 102-year-old man! >> reporter: but you're available? >> beautifully put. thank you.
stop. >> amazing! >> just an amazing guy. >> how many actors have worked with ingrid bergman and amy schumer? >> an extraordinary career and still going and you know what? he can still act. >> 10 it. >> amazing guy. two kids and one in their 70s and one in their 60s. >> i need to know what he is eating for breakfast. >> they performed for 25 ye scene of the blue men group. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places! ? ?you don't own me? ?don't try to change me in any way? ?oh? ?don't tell me what to do?
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25 years ago this past thursday. jamie wax is here with the story behind the blue crew. jamie, i bet you case of the blues. >> i do big time and so did new york this week. this city is the theater capital of america. shows on and off broadway some and come all the time but for two and a half decade, the blue man group had been a staple here in manhattan. according to the group's founders, these strange blue men tell us a lot about ourselves and our evolving times. >> reporter: two and a half miles south of new york's broadway theater district, there is a show unlike anything else in town. for the last 25 years, three men painted in blue have been giving this eye popping mind bending performance using the unlikeliliest of props like marshmallows and pvc pipes to wow the crowd. how did you even come up with the idea of creating instruments
tubes when you hit them. ? >> actually it doesn't sound like a xylophone in a metal way. >> reporter: three founding members of the blue men group. >> when we started out, we were really speciinterested in kindi asking what is human. >> i didn't feel i had a drive. i fit in everywhere but i felt on the inside like i fit >> reporter: they started as street and club performers in the consumer-driven 1980s wen with the help of cofounder matt goldman, a singular character began to develop. >> we instinctively wanted blue man to be universal. we wanted it to feel like he was not from any particular nation or culture or race or anything. we didn't know we were creating a show actually, but what we were really doing is doing what
would later become the signature pieces in our show. >> reporter: at what point does it become viable and something that you realize you're going to be doing for a long time? >> well, it was all kind of a series of accidents. we would do a performance that as a guest in someone else's show and the next thing they asked us to do a full show. we said we don't have that much material but see what we can do. at a certain point, we had enough material to go -- it was a let's do this. >> reporter: the idea of a silent trio of blue men performing tricks and culture confused some at first. what is "it"? what is it you do. >> reporter: as the founders chol told charlie rose in 1992. >> all of the great technology people were coming up with serves the people of people people in their apartments with fax machines and everything and vcrs.
>> what it does for us is allows us to be an outsider in the mundane world. it's a familiar technique. a mermaid, a martian, a brother from another planet. ? ? ? >> reporter: the show is constantly evolving to keep up with the types. while the earliest versions tackle information overload it now incorporates giant smart devices vying for your attention. >> we are curious about the ph the tribe. we are all about moving forward into the future and into, you know, innovation and all that but things from our past we need to bring with us. in aur show you notice a weird vibe with the weird modern stuff happening but it's probably similar in our mind to being around the camp fire or in the cave, you know? just playing some drums and just
in our dna. >> reporter: over the years the off-beat upstart became a part a appearing on shows like the "simpsons." and recurring story line on "arrested development." >> this is the kids from bye-bye birdie. ? >> reporter: as its profile group, the blue man group got bigger. the show would expand to seven locations around the world from las vegas to berlin, which meant able to perform. how did you go about casting other blue men? >> i don't think we could envision at first that other people can and should play the character. >> it was incredible infusion of energy for us. we stopped talking about our dp the -- there wasn't my version but it was the blue man. >> blue man typically leave their hands by their side. >> reporter: they now hold tryouts around the world. this was the first audition for
august. >> okay, very good. >> reporter: andy and stephane have been training to be blue men for two months. how does it feel to be coming into this grup of performers? >> it's pretty special. i mean, it's a long process. it's an eight-week process and kind of a graduate school kind of class and the character and the performance. >> reporter: stephane performed four years ago and there he is throwing marshmallows. >> at the end of the show you think that is my job. that is just fine. >> we need to find your individual route into this character. >> there is just hours and hours of discussion around the training because it's a subtle thing. if someone is too quirky, too other or too funny, it doesn't work. but if someone is too dead, it doesn't have any life force, it doesn't have any charisma to it
it's a very sophisticated kind of balancing act that gets to a very simple but very soulful performance. >> reporter: this week the empire state building paid homage to their blue empire for a night but phil and chris hope their spirit will be around for decades more to come. >> our test is what do the 18-year-olds and 22-year-olds come to the show and think? we don't want it to be their parent we want it to be their show. >> you have to keep taking the picture like a snapshot. the change that happens, we can all see that in real-time. it's almost more interesting to kind of play around with what is going to remain the same, you know? >> we are betting on drumming by a camp fire. ? >> that marshmallow throw is so fun to see. they practiced that trick while
or the cater artists and the chef got a kick out of the trick and would throw food to them and that is the only way they could eat back then. last month they released a book to celebrate their anniversary. >> i love this. in 25 years, how many blue men have there been? >> believe it or not he says there is only about 70 in the group that have ever been. they come back and go away and do movies and do theater projects and art projects, then you come back and you're in the tribe. >> great job. k what a concept! >> yes. >> jamie wax, thanks so much. >> thank you. coming up, a film like no other about an artist like no other. vincent van gogh. loving vincent is the first film made of entirely paintings brought to life based on van gogh's own work and in a
we begin this half hour with a unique film about a unique artist. vincent van goe titled loving vincent ian tells a story about a 19th century dutchai gogh style. >> well over 60,000 individual paintsings were created to make one and a half hours of film. johnathan vigliotti has the story. >> reporter: one of send ma's most ambitious new films is under production in a small studio in poland. with the stroke of a brush a team of parents brings to life the work of vincent van gogh.
the first hand-painted film ever made. >> we have definitely, without a doubt, invented the slowest form of film making ever devised in 120 years. >> reporter: hugh welshman is the film's director and using letters vin by van gogh, he and his wife tell the story of van gogh's creative genius and vincent van gogh was bother in the netherlands in 1853. he painted. at 37 years old after being released from a mental institution, he took his own life without any explanation. >> a man being absolutely calm to suedal in six weeks. >> reporter: that pivotal question is explored through
real-life characters and locations depicted in 150 of van goho gogh's paintings. it began with a set and actors. >> important man like van gogh. he intermediate with live actors and we can look into the shots t action film and project each frame individually on to convas. >> reporter: as the producer explains, a total of 120 artists recruited from all over the world turned those projections into oil on paintings. >> you're not just filling in or overpainting a scene as you see it. you're actually having to interpret a moving scene in the style of an artist who died 126 years ago. >> reporter: to be clear, every
is painted by hand, all 64,000 of them. the equivalent of 64,000 canvass. >> shot four seconds. >> yeah? >> 98 frames. he does a a quarter or a third of a second each day so like in 20 days just for that one shot of the car going through with the women. >> reporter: the entire 90-minute film took four years to make and while there is computer softwart create the illusion of a painting with a click of a mouse. >> nice quiet. >> reporter: welshman say the computers could never replicate this kind of authenticity. "loving vincent" is a painstaking tribute to van gogh, a moving exhibit of his work unlike any before. for "cbs this morning: saturday," johnathan vigliotti, london. >> can you imagine when they
>> it is a phenomenal amount of work. 64,000 paintings, art imitating art. >> there you go. up next, the "the dish." the chef spans the globe and an array of cuisines. coming up we will hear his story. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba?.
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restaurants in 11 cities including san francisco's award winning restaurant and strip steak and bourbon steak and we are excited to welcome him to "the dish." >> good morning! >> welcome. >> you brought us a lot of dishes. >> this is one of the classic dishes. smoked beef.ro smoking it with hay and goes great with bourbon. it's amazing the amount of flavor the beef will pick up from the hay in about a 30-second, one-minute smoke. >> tell us what else is on the table. >> caramelized brussels sprouts. and banana with persimmon. and uni and cauliflower.
>> that is a nice smoky bourbon cocktail for you to go with the beef! >> thank you for that! >> i am a big fan of bourbon steak. >> thank you. >> i've heard great things about your restaurants across the country. >> thank you. >> how do you establish an empire that large and what is the secret? >> well, the secret is like any other business, right? it's all about great people. it's all about really surrounding yourself and i was fortunate that when i had my first restaurant that i was operating when i was pretty young. this whole group of people. we have just been able to add just some amazing people that are really family and friends but we all work together and just great chefs and great house people and it's what it's all about. >> we mentioned -- you had your mom is a great cook. your parents are both egyptians and immigrated to the united states when you were a kid. >> yes. >> is your mom and family where you got your love of food from? >> yeah.
house. middle eastern families you will eat for hours on end. the table is just full of food and everything happens at the table. the arguments start and then everybody is laughing. it's an event. >> as long as it ends in laughing is a good thing. did any of the traditions and cultural culinary histories of egypt follow you in terms of the memories you've created in the u.s.? >> yeah. the food i cook i really like bold flavored food like high acid and high sweet and high >> i like that! >> but it's all about balanced food. but, lately, we have really been focusing more and more, myself and my group, we are at the point now where we really do want to do a concept that really takes that great food from the middle east and those spice and through the whole mediterranean and something we are working on right now. >> did i read your whole desire to become a chef came out of you watching a show?
>> it had a role? >> i really -- it absolutely did. i didn't understand. you know, i was young. i was 15 when i started cooking and by the time i was 17, i knew how much i loved it but -- this was before everybody was watching food network and i didn't really understand that you could make a career out of it. then i saw this segment and it was jeremiah and a segment on san francisco which i love. i always wanted to live in san francio! bulb. >> you could do that? >> i could make it a career, until i asked my father! >> he said you're going to college. >> chef, as i hand you this plate to sign it as we do as a tradition, if you could share this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> i would have to say, it's the first person that really gave me an absolute understanding and love for food and it was the
and chef bory el and his name is jerry hayden and unfortunately passed away a year and a half ago so it would be him. >> thank you for your time, chef. we are excited to tackle this. >> thank you very much. >> for more, head to our website cbs this morning.com. >> up next a session with lee field and his band the expressions. great stuff. don't go away. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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? starring in this morning's "saturday session," one of the last and best men of soul still standing, lee fields. you would be hard-pressed to find another artist like him these days. he has been making funky movie to his first release in 1969. >> a great singer needs a great band. since 2009 he has partnered with the expressions and made four albums together and the latest is titled "special night." now performing the single here
? ? you better watch out if you want to survive listen to me or just step aside ? ? keep your ideal we can't make the world better we need to come together ? ? watch out for me i watch out for you know you got my back you know i got your back too ? ? united we stand divided we fall all loving one for all ?
>> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from lee fields and the expressions! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. it's holiday time, and no fruit is as versatile as our ocean spray cranberries, which is why we're declaring it "the unofficial official fruit of the holidays." the fig's gonna be so bummed. [ chuckles ] for holiday tips and recipes, go to oceanspray.com. ? if you have moderate to severe plaque psoriasis,
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