tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS December 13, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PST
it's december 13th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." dealing with the damage. the massive cleanup effort after a series of deadly storms plus another night of protests against police as the largest protests prepares to desend on our nation's capital. high stakes over lawsuits. nike over adidas. and the only thing that's more stunning than the images is the way they were taken. pilots using instagram in the sky. but we begin this morning
with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. a tornado rips through los angeles in the wake of a powerful pacific storm. heavy rain causing flash flooding mudslides, and water rescue rescue. thousands are without power and there's another storm due here next week. >> one more rain like this and it's over. >> we have lift-off of the united launch alliance. >> the launch was supposed to happen last night but it was pushed back because of a storm. torrential rains in indonesia has caused a deadly landslide. 80 people are dead dozens injured. more than 100 homes have been swept away. the senate will be back at it today defendbating a public spending bill. >> this is what has been
produced when you have a divided government. >> the stock market has been through its worst week in three years. >> pope francis breaks with tradition once again this time suggesting that animals do in fact, go to heaven. >> all that -- >> adrian peterson won't be back on the field this season. he lost his appeal over domestic abuse charges. >> and a motown concert at the white house. four tops and the temptations were taking a vacation when they broke into sound and delighted visitors. >> -- and all that matters -- >> the korean daughter has been given the boot in the air after she lost it over nuts. >> she was given them in a bag instead of a bowl. >> -- on "cbs this morning." >> bob barker. >> happy birthday to bob, eh.
awesome. when dogs heard it was his birth day, they were all like ruh-roh. captioning funded by cbs and we also have a great lineup of guests this weekend. weekend to the weekend. including dana cowan. she's held it while holding a deep dark secret. she couldn't cook. find out how she mastered it on "the dish." plus norman leer who wrote "the jeffersons" to name a few. bob dylan. how producer t bone burnett prepared a rare tape. the aftermath of that giant storm on the west coast that left at least three people dead. california really needed the
rain of course but not quite so much all at once. >> the torrential rain deliver add bit of drought relief but flooded roads triggered mudslides, and created huge cleanup tasks. bigad shaban is near los angeles. good morning, bigad. >> reporter: good morning, vinita. would be aboulder came through the back window of this home to exit through the front door all through torrential showers that drenched much of southern california. the storm was so powerful it found a rare tornado in south los angeles. jamie captured it all on his cell phone. >> mean i was just going to do a little instagram video for my friends and for everybody to see and whatever. and i heard the sound. it was crazy. it was crazy.
>> reporter: in the rain-swollen l.a. river search crews found a man clinging to a small tree. after rescuing him, they pulled his wife to safety too but not before one of the rescuers fell in and had to be rescued himself. >> 50 miles west of lapgs a rain-soaked hillside gave way sending mud and rocks into 15 homes. >> the mudslide blew out the froomt front door here. >> this firefighter helped rescue three people from this home including a blind woman. >> she asked why she was cold, why her clothes were wet. she didn't know what was going on. it started at 1:45 and the debris flowed 2 to 5 minutes after. >> reporter: this family's home was struck by a 12-foot pile of rocks. >> it destroyed it. i don't know if there's anything
salvageable. you can see the mud line on the wall. it's almost like a quick sand. just mush. >> reporter: and a backhoe brought in to help clean up was buried too. it could dump a few more showers over san diego today and another storm, vinita, albeit a much smaller one, could drench much of california on monday. >> some incredible images. thank you. well that storm caused lots of other significant damage in california. in redwood city south of san francisco inspectors knocked on doors overnight telling residents to leave immediately. the mandatory evacuations were ordered because of flood concerns. in san jose the flood punched two big holes in the roof of a supermarket. about 20 people were in at the time. they got out safely. and rescue crews removed a fallen tree from a highway in monterey as well as one from an elder care facility in union
city. >> for all of this and weather for the weekend we go to ed curran of our chicago station wb wbz. good morning, ed. >> it's lost some of its steam but it's bringing snow to higher elevations and snow elsewhere. you can see we have winter storm advisories and pink in new mexico as this continues to make its way to the east. futurecast shows you it continues to the east and we get into sunday afternoon keeping our eye on the area of texas and also oklahoma into kansas as we could develop some strong storms and maybe severe storms in that area. we have a marginal chance for severe. that would include strong storms damaging winds, and maybe even a tornado for those areas, kansas down into northern texas as well head into saturday afternoon and into sunday
afternoon and night, i should say. >> ed curb in chicago. thanks, ed. police in colorado are searching for a man who they say shot at detectives who were trying to arrest him. officers approached a house last night to serve a warrant on fraud and drug charges when the man fired one shot and escaped in a pickup truck. police say the vehicle crashed and the man ran away. a protest culminates today in washington. last night hundreds of demonstrators marched through cambridge, massachusetts. they staged die-ins in three of the city's largest public scares. >> the largest will be this afternoon. thousands will stage at freedom plaza blocks from the white house in the justice for all march. >> good morning. the march is expected to last
for three hours bringing together several families united in grief. from medical students at yale to demonstrators blocking an interstate in berkeley california, and even in london demonstrators this week have been protesting deadly force by police primarily against african-american men. now brown's parents will walk side by side on saturday with two other families whose sons died in encounters with police. tamir rice the 12-year-old who was shot to death in november by a cleveland officer after holding a pellet gun and eric garner who died in july after a new york city police officer put an arm around garner's throat. garner's widow esaw spoke last week. >> i appreciate everyone out there marching for my husband because had it not been for the
tape, for the people for reverend al putting it out there, he would have been just another black man kill and it would have been over. this way his name will be remembered. >> today's march organized by al sharp on the's national network begins at freedom plaza and will march to the washington capitol. they are protesting. brown's parents have started a change.org petition calling for police body cameras nationwide. anthony? >> mark albert in washington. thanks, mark. and coming up a little later, how younger people see race in america. elaine quijano sits down with a group of millennials about their take on race.
it's an eye-opener. president obama is urging senators to pass the bill. the house approved the bipartisan measure thursday night. the senate will be in a rare saturday session today and may work through the weekend. there's opposition to the spending bill from both the republican right and democratic left in part because they imparted it with a gift for lawmakers' friends. here's nancy cordes. >> reporter: lawmakers will be leaving blind a 1,600-page bill for lobbyists to like. the trucking lobby success employ blocked new sleep hours. potato. and citibank lobbyists actually wrote the provision that will roll back provisions on big banks. democrat elizabeth warren. >> why in the last minute when you head out the door and the spending bill must be passed are you making it a priority to do
wall street's bidding. >> reporter: the bill will make it easier for understood funded pension plans to cut benefits for up to 10 million retires and it allows for a ten-fold increase. it will be $324,000 a year. republicans secured a $60 million cut in the environmental protection agency's budget plus a $350 million cut in the irs budget. andrew crenshaw of florida explains why. >> they've singled out individuals and groups of individuals based on their political philosophy, and they have not cooperated with congressional investigation. and therefore, their funding is reduced. >> irs funding has dropped by about 10% since 2010 forcing the beleaguered agency to slash its work force by about 13,000 people. one agency that did get a big cash infusion in the new bill was the v.a. to help it work through the backlog and care that got so much attention
earlier this year. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm nancy cordes on capitol hill. well there was one bit of progress. the senate sent president obama's sweeping defense policy bill. the measure was passed by a bipartisan vote of 89-11. it endorses the president's military campaign against islamic state militants. it also gives a 1% pay raise to military forces. and speaking of defense, its was a picture-perfect launch last night from california. the rocket is carried a classified payload for the national reconnaissance office. the launch had been scheduled for thursday but was delayed by the powerful west coast storm. wall street stocks posted their worst weekly loss in more than two years. the dow industrial plunged 300 points, lost over 700 over the week. that's due in large part to the drop in crude oil prices.
there's been a drop of 47% since june. aaa says that's pushed the average price of gasoline down to $2.60 a gallon nationwide. that's the lowest since 2009. experts say it could fall further by christmas. so what's going on? tom, good morning. >> good morning. >> this drop has been just relentless and there doesn't seem to be a bottom at least yet. what is fundamentally driving this down? >> well it's the fundamental of too much supply and a little bit of a slowdown in emerging countries. but it's really about supply and perhaps what we could be witnessing, the dissolution of opec. opec continues to produce as much as it can produce, and they show no signs of exerting any discipline on any of their members or nonopec members. meanwhile the u.s. is going to be producing more oil than when
richard nixon was president. >> it's supposed to represent something like 15 members and right now it feels like they're only representing one. a lot of people are saying the scales have tipped and what good is this cartel at this point? >> saudi arabia has always been the michael jordan of opec. they and a couple of gulf countries are tired of basically making the sacrifices for the other members who pump what they want. there's also the notion they may want to punish iran in the region or the soviets -- or excuse me -- russia for meddling in the region. there's also a rumor they want to put the shale boom to rest. you can't get in their psyche right now but they're producing a lot of oil. >> the theory is if they drive the price down -- russia needs to have it at $80 a barrel.
you know, this price is going to hurt a lot of countries. >> yeah. it's going to hurt a lot of countries. venezuela probably needs $140 to basically balance its social program, so they're in deep, deep trouble right now. the u.s. is okay. we'll see prices drop because it was launched years aechlgt ultimately it could hurt the shale boom if prices are lower. but i think we'll find a stasis and bounce back a little bit. >> we're sort of the beneficiary right now. the price is incredible. you have predictions for christmas. >> this one is easy. you're going to see the cheapest christmas since 2008. most will buy it. heating oil, cheaper than it was laugh year.
jet fuel prices dropping but as a frequent flyer i can tell you i don't see any benefits from that. >> i know. living in the northeast i don't think we see the benefits of lower gas. >> tom, how much lower do you think the price can go? >> i think it will go to that rairj of $1.99 to $2.29 and it will bounce up in the spring as its always does. after that at opec's june meeting they'll have to bring it forward a little bit. they've got a real crisis. this could be the end of opec as we know it. at least 17 people are dead in landslide that destroyed a individual. rescuers are using their bare hands to search through the mud for about 90 people that are missing. more than 100 homes were swept away. the death toll may go high jeer some scary moments aboard a southwest airlines flight bound for detroit when it struck a bird.
the pilot made several 9/11 calls saying the flight was in distress and may have had an engine fire. emergency personnel met the plane during its sudden but safe landing at baltimore, washington, airport last night. the 142 passengers and crew then continued on their way on another plane. here in no, a museum reopens a fire forced an evacuation. about 4,000 people were order out of the building friday when smoke filled first room. time to show you this morn's headlines. "the new york times" says the senate intelligence committee on torture released this week announced 20 people were quote, wrongfully detained. the cia disputes that number. they say they made some mistakes in arresting people with supposed links to al qaeda after 9/11. a former detainee from yemen asked if he's entitled to compensation he suffered at the
hands ss of the cia. there will be more tomorrow morning on "face the nation." bob schieffer's guests include republican senators of john mccain of arizona and saxby chambliss. >> the defense minister says soldiers will make sure no one stops in the street to mark the holiday. public gatherings have been banned since july over fierce the virus could spread. they said christmas is not a priority right now. keeping people alive is. >> i totally understand that. "the wall street journal" says a french court is giving uber a green light. a continuous shuttle service by drivers who don't have driver's licenses. uber is no stranger to european court fights.
officials in spain, the netherlands, and brussels have block some of the country's services. the launld mail say royal highness carries new meaning. a mushroom was found in the queen's garden. he insists the so-called magic mushroom is not served to the royal family. >> t the milford massachusetts daily news says there may be proof there really is a secret santa. toys "r" us says a woman walked in and paid $20,000 to erase the layaway accounts of customers. the intent they say, is to pay it forward. love that. >> i have to tell you, they profiled a woman in this particular woman, and she had $9 in her pocket to buy for her
child. >> it's amazing what is difference something like that can make in peoples' lives. >> it's 20 minutes after the hour, and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. others' lives. it's about 20 after the hour. and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up you have heard of narrow networks. for those that signed up for obamacare, it led to a string of headaches. and then nike went to court, and we don't mean basketball. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
my grandkids bought this nest learning thermostat. programs itself... connects to their precious phones. i don't like it. being cold builds character. walking back and forth to the thermostat builds leg muscles. when the internets come to life and all these gizmos turn on us, these kids won't be able to run away on those shriveled little calves. will they love their nest thermostat then? i don't think so.
temptations with a little help from the four tops. they visited the white house on sunday. "my girl" was their first hit in 1964. so this is the song's 50th anniversary. after cropping in to see president obama they sang for holiday tour visitors. what a treat that must have been. >> absolutely. coming up, shooting through the clouds how pilots are taking to instagram to show their incredible views from the cockpit but are these snapshots producing extra safety risks. >> we'll be back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
of all the songs, which one means the most to you. >> you're kidding, right? you didn't ask me that did you? >> they're all fabulous. >> i have no idea. i'm a song lover and if i could tell you my favorite song it's probably one i had absolutely nothing to do with. i grew up with music all my life, grew up in a home with music all the time. love songs. >> you grew up in detroit. >> that's right. born and raised. >> your city is coming back. >> i hope it does. it was great place to play and live. it needs to come back. >> smokey what's the art of
songwriting? >> there's no art. i think it's a gift. songwriting for me -- i'm not one of those songwriters that i have to take myself to an isolated place for two months so i can write. it happens to me out of the clear blue. i'm on a plane somewhere and an idea comes. many times if i don't lose it before i -- >> is it a line or a thought or -- >> yes. >> a line. >> a line. >> it's all that. it's a line, a thought, a melody, all that. there's no sequence. you don't know what comes first. >> and you dhoenlt know when it's coming. >> exactly. >> the new song, how did it come about, the collaboration with john legend and others? >> it was conceived by my production manager. they thought it would be a great for me to do an album with other
in chicago a student created a mistletoe invention. he wears the device in the daily plaza with the mistletoe hanging above the kissing zone. it certainly works. he got kisses from more than 60 beautiful women of all ages. sometimes he's gotten two kisses at the same time although not all of them were women. he thought about do it ing for three years. he had friends who makes props for movies and he said do it for me. >> i can't imagine how popular it is. this half hour americans who want health care have until monday to enroll or reenroll in
obamacare for coverage starting january 1st. officials are hoping to remove the element of surprise. >> wyatt andrews tells us some folks who bought policies last time around did not get the coverage they expected. >> reporter: kevin mccarthy of thousand oaks california, grew angry when he learned that his family doctor of 14 years did not accept the blue shield insurance he'd purchased under obamacare. >> we were like outraged. >> reporter: outraged because when mccarthy shopped for his policy, blue shield confirmed that his doctor was covered. >> oh, yeah, we were duped. hoodwinked is another good term. >> reporter: here's what happened. insurance companies to save money are quietly selling what are called narrow networks which sharply restricts the number of doctors and hospitals you can see, in some cases to 30% of the doctors and hospitals nearby. jerry flanigan the lead attorney for the consumer
watchdog group in california says hundreds of thousands of people lost their doctors when insurers sold narrow networks without notice. >> consumers here were told the networks are going to be the same as they were before obamacare as under obamacare it's going to be the same network and your doctor's going to be in it but those are flat out lies. >> reporter: the upside is the low cost because the doctors in these networks have agreed to discounts. the savings to consume irs averaging 13% to 17%. blue shield of california chose not to appear on camera but denies it intentionally mislead customers. the company blames the problem of lost doctors on on carry but promises this year it will address network confusion by communicating with members. >> narrow networks are the new
reality in obamacare and anybody who wants to be sure your doctor is in the network needs to call the insurance company to confirm and needs to keep records. for "cbs this morning: saturday," wyatt andrews, washington. and now here's look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our morning rounds including a frightening new report that warns drug resistant super bugs could kill millions a year by 2015. plus dr. jon lapook and holly williams about sleep and your memory. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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time now for "morning rounds" with cbs's dr. jon lapook and holly williams. higher rates of drug-resistant infections could lead to 10 million deaths a year and cost $100 trillion. john, let's talk about the findings in this study. >> it was kind of a worst-case scenario. what happens if we continue on this current pace and thing continue to get worse and worse and more and more bugs get more resistant and by 2050 you'd be talking about 10 million live as year dying because of these bugs and a loss of gdp of 2.5%. what's interesting is it's actually probably an underestimate because it's only a small bugs they're looking at. the greater number malaria and the greatest drop by e. coli bacteria. >> i remember when we first heard super bug, it seemed so
novel but now we're seeing it again and again. has the threat actually increased? >> the threat is going to increase exponentially but it's here now. more than 2 million americans end up every year with serious illnesses related to this drug-resistant bacteria that can't be treated with biot there are 23,000 deaths in the u.s. alone from super bugs. this is something that is a direct result of the over prescription of antibiotics, both in medicine and the over use of antibiotics in agriculture. new antibiotics are not being developed at the same rate that bacteria are learning to essentially fight off the antibiotics we have and it's a focus on getting new antibiotics out there before the bacteria wins the battle. >> this week merck paid upwards of $8 million to buy a company
that has promising new antibiotics. how do you solve the problem? >> what we are doing now, saying hey, there's a problem. even though there has been awareness, there has not been enough awareness, and one is improving prevention by improving hygiene in under developed countries, and the other way is looking at the genetic code of the bacteria and figuring out weaknesses, and new treatments, and not just do the traditional antibiotics, think out of the box. a new study sounds the alarm between poor sleep and dimension. certain sleep disorders may put you at a higher risk. what is the correlation between the lack of sleep? >> researchers followed a group of elderly men and looked at the sleep habits and after the men died they studied their brains to see what impact the sleep habits had.
men that sufficientard from sleep apnea, that's when you have low levels of oxygen circulating through the blood during the sleep, they had little areas of essentially dead brain cells. that is linked with dimension. and people that don't get enough deep wave sleep, the sleep that we need, they are more likely to suffer memory deficits and dementia as well. fatigue is not only a sign of not getting enough sleep, but memory loss is also something. >> can you reverse it? >> there are treatments. it's a c-pap, and the puts air, forces it into you so the oxygen level goes up while you sleep, and there are studies showing your cognitive function can
improve. weight loss can help. and you know holly was talking about the microinfarcs, and so if people do have an issue they should go talk to a doctor if there is any problem. a large number of doctors listed as serving medicaid patients are not available to treat them. the study just out finds that half of providers could not offer appointments to americans on medicaid. there's a new warning about dangerous mixtures of prescription drugs. 60% of americans who take painkillers combine them with other prescription medications. that's a poe tenpbtentially deadly combination. >> the group of drugs we are talking about are opiod painkillers, and the study was very interesting. it showed if you take any of these medicines for a period of
time or regular basis, you are also likely mixing it with other drugs, specifically anti-anxiety drugs, and muscle relaxants, and the issue is the more you mix the drugs the greater the risk of overdose, and all of the drugs are sedating and they act on different parts of the nervous system so in tandem, you are creating a dangerous affect. >> i think patients do ignore the warning. they are desperate a lot of the times and are in severe pain, and doctors have to get better with treating pains that are not necessarily pills, and there is acupuncture and other techniques and right now i consult with pain experts and i am out of my league when there is severe pain. following this week hol residents are known for extremely long duty hours, but in 2011 their work shifts were shortened under the theory it
would be an outcome that is better for patients. it shows the reduced workload has not done much for the outcomes outcomes. are you both surprised? >> doesn't surprise me at all. right off the bat, the answer is not to increase the length of work shifts for doctor and i think a lot of the mistakes happen when one doctor it's something called signout where one doctor is leaving and they sign out and give the patient responsibility to another, and sometime things get lost in translation there, but we should not go back to the 36-hour shifts. that's not a good thing either. >> we just talked about what happens with sleep deprivation, your cognitive function goes down. maybe there are so many other causes of deaths in hospitals, there is a small part. >> how do you make the hand offs
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cells.. don't tough it out knock it out, fast. abreva. now to the swoosh against the stripes. a bitter legal fight between athletic shoe giants nike and adidas. earlier in the year in a bid to dominate the sneaker market adidas approached three of nike's top designers and that's when thinking got ugly with nike
filing a $10 million lawsuit against adidas. >> our cbs analyst rikki klieman. this is l be interesting. these are big designers. you've read the complaint. according to nike, how did adidas first approach the three men? >> what you have to understand is these three men were groomed by nike for a number of years. these guys are at the top of their game. and so one of the questions i think for these three young men was have we served our purpose here at nike? now it's time to go out on our own. however, they couldn't afford to go out on their own. and according to the complaint, this is the truth, the complaint filed by nike. according to the complaint they decided they wanted to go out on their own. because they need the money they buy these twitter followers and social media followers and get a
lot of buzz and so at some point adidas gets together with them and very smart, the guys sthat they're really after, he goes into a long negotiation with adidas for lots and lots of money but he's conscious that he has a noncompete agreement. so what is a noncompete agreement? you and i have seen them. lots of businesses have them. >> you can't work for the other guy. >> you can't work for the other guy for a while. >> right. >> so in this case the noncompete was very enforceable. it's one year. they could have just been quiet for a year and then they could have gone off and worked. so there is no doubt that by the complaint date and by the e-mails and texts that nike has recovered is there was a lot of negotiating going on by these three young men but particularly mr. devo vick according to nike with ado daes while they
continued to be very loyal nike employees. >> right. basically nike is saying these three guys took their intellectual property with them. >> maybe. that's what nike says. we're looking at really two things here anthony. i guess three things. number one they had a noncomplete. number two, that they had information in their laptops, in their mobile devices that they took out of nike and nike wants those back. but third, which is the important one, did they take trade secrets. >> right. >> if they took trade secrets, that's where the money is. >> let me ask you real quick. sufb it's not about intellectual property really. it's about discouraging them from leaving and going to the other guy. is this part of it? >> of course, it is. nike doesn't want to loose their market share to adidas. these guys are worth a lot. is it just sour grapes hey, look we raised you, we groomed
you, how dare you, or is it power in the free market where after a period of time creators -- these guys are creators, innovators, that these guys say we've done enough, now we want to build it on our own or perhaps we want to go to the stripes. >> when i look at the numbers, though, 10 mill upafter these three guys why not go after adidas. it seems like you can sue for the money. >> i think ultimately of course, the amount of money is what's going to be proven up at trial. what nike wants is not money. nike wants to stop these guys from working for adidas. they're angry with the three guys much more than if there was alleged poaching by adedachls it's a fascinating case. and remember this. if you go like i do across town on 57th street, when nike comes out with a new shoe, i go all the way back to air jordan. you watch that line. that's like looking for an
iphone 6. i mean they really have a reason to stop these guys and stop other guys and women from doing this in the future. this has deterrent value for nike. >> who knew we were talking about a shoe fight and there's no women involved. >> there's women running, vinita. women running. >> rikki klieman, thank you so much. coming up our days are numbered. a phenomenal with our calendar that won't see for another century. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." introducing the citi ® double cash card. it earns you cash back now and cash back later. with 1% when you buy and 1% as you pay with two ways to earn on puchases, it makes a lot of other cards seem one-sided. ♪ when you don't get enough sleep... and your body aches...
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about a year ago on november 12 2013. while these types of dates are extremely popular with tying the knot with four times as many couples planning to marry this year than last they're also extremely rare. the next one isn't until january 2, 2103. 1, 2, 3. if you're looking to get married on a sequential date you'll have to wait 89 more years. >> at 9, 10 this morning, 9:10 11. >> keep in mind in europe, the day is first. so in europe it's already passed. >> this doesn't work. people believe in the magic of numbers. >> enjoy your sequential date anniversary. up next sky-high
photography. it looks great until you find out the one behind the camera is your pilot. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what's it like coming to new york from l.a.? how is it different? >> a any time you say road trip no matter what age, we're going to drink and stay up all night. and it's all true. we're no different. >> it's like a school trip. >> yeah. >> we all have such a busy life at home in l.a. we have a great time together at the show but we're always trying to find time to spend socially. it's hard to do in los angeles. with get to do that here, have cocktails and dish a little bit bus our busy lives are left back in l.a. >> are you as fascinated with the royals as i am? >> me personally no. i'm not that fascinated with
royals. >> charlie is loving you right now. >> i love them. >> in a world of many interesting things -- >> they're a delightful young couple. they are a delight. i said yesterday on the show i feel like they're so vulnerable so english. you bring them here and they kind of like really stand out because they're so english. >> they're english? >> but typical. stereotypical. >> they still feel young vibrant. you see them meeting jay z and beyonce. their royalty our royalty. that's a fun thing to see as well. >> they're a royalty in music. >> i hope they are. after hearing mark knower saying they hire add big p.r. firm, then i think are we buying into this whole innocence thing? >> i think behind them is a machine. >> exactly. >> that's what mark phillips
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour a protest culminating in washington today. we'll sit down with a group of young people about the state of race in america. also stunning pictures taken by commercial airline pilots are wildly popular on instagram, but are they putting passengers in danger? we'll take a look. and rocker michael sykes who let r.e.m. for years before their breakup. our very own anthony mason will
ask the man if they might ever get back together. but first the top story this half hour. a big cleanup begins on the west coast following a mammoth pacific storm that caused widespread flooding and mudslides. the storm is blamed for at least three deaths. bigad shaban is in camarillo springs near los angeles. good morning, bigad. >> reporter: good morning, moenlt. imagine these boulders and rocks entering your home and exiting through your front door. now, much of the retirement community was buried when dirt and debris came rolling off a nearby hillside. in fact a rock wall about 12 feet high is still blocking one of the streets. it struck homes and forced firefighters to make early morning rescues just as the mud was flowing through. and about 50 miles to the east in los angeles, the storm
actually caused a tornado to touch down in los angeles with winds at least 65 miles per hour. and while the worst part of the storm has certainly passed anthony and vinita, california is expecting another dousing on monday. >> bigad shaban in camarillo springs, california. thank you. a big protest march is plan planned in washington today against what demonstrators say is routine use of excessive force by police on black men. the reverend al sharpton and they will begin add freedom plaza. a lot of to the protests we've seen in the past few weeks have been young adults. elaine quijano sat down with some young americans to discuss race. >> i'll have to be honest. growing up as a white person, i
didn't have to thing about race. by and large it's a measure. it's what peep had. i didn't have to. i didn't have to handle it the way other people did here and i realize that. >> how many of you have been involved with the protests that have taken place in the wake of ferguson. everybody here. why? >> i can't manipulate policy right now. i can't ask the president to do something today. all i have is my body. all i can do is go somewhere and show support but that's all i can do right now. >> what is the change you're trying to achieve. >> you know everyone is saying justice, like we want just tirks but everybody has a different idea of that. justice for some is a legal victory. for me that's not justice. for me it's quality and accountability. >> do you think race in this country has reached a tipping point? >> that's what we said in the '60s. that's what we said in the 189
1860s. i think it's another step of the ladder but we'll have other issues. >> people are into healing. they're like after ferguson. e i'm like are you kidding me? how sit after ferguson when the very thing that got us here has happened two or three more times. >> we don't have it perfect yet. there's a lot of people in our generation need to check their privilege and -- >> let's unpack this term "privilege." when you talk about the term white privilege, what are you talking about? >> when you're afforded opportunities because that's what it is. when i want something different i'm pulling the race card. >> when you use that white privilege, you're implying that all white people are born with a silver spoon in their mouth. >> it's not about silver spoons. it's not -- it's not necessarily
about that. it's the fact i don't have to multitask every day worrying about how people are perceiving me as a white person. when i go into a store, as i'm leaving i don't have to think did i do anything that's going to make them think i stole something. that's a privilege, the fact that i don't have to carry all this stuff. >> there's such a wall around whiteness where you can go through your whole day without ever having to address that black people are literally pushing through just to get through their day and make people uncomfortable, bring it in, bring it up because the more that you can do that the more empathy is built, the more people will actually believe us when we say these things are happening. >> many in the group say they also feel disconnected from some of the civil rights leaders of previous times. instead they use social media to mobilize themselves but they also acknowledge sometimes being
leaderless can make it difficult to get real results. for "cbs this morning: saturday" elan quijano, new york. there's a growing trend on instagram. pilots are taking and posting photos captured from the vantage point of their cockpit. hundreds sometimes thousands of people have flocked to their accounts waiting for the next stunning images. >> while it may be beautiful, taking pictures while piloting a commercial aircraft is against u.s. and europe aviation rules. david conducted a six-month investigation and joins us with more. good morning. >> good morning. >> some of these pictures are stunning until you start to realize when they may have been taken. >> they're gorgeous. they're transatlantic flights, over the grand canyon panoramic sunsets. they're remarkable. >> how did you come up with the idea to look into this investigation and how long were you looking at these pilots' accounts to realize how often it was happeneding?
>> you know, i'm on instagram like 300 million people and part of instagram is looking for beautiful photos and look at beaut photos you come across pictures taken by pilots. when you start looking, you start seeing them taken during interesting times of flight. >> they're putting captions on the photo so there's not even a debate as to when they were taken. >> they're very clear when and where they're taking these pictures. >> what are the rules for pilots on photographs like this? >> there's no rules specifically against taking a photograph. what are rulings is on the type of device you can use. ewing a divine that has wireless capabilities is, in fact always forbidden in a cockpit by faa rules unless there's an emergency and the captain says that is necessary. now, there are o'types of flight critical phases of
flight taxi takeoff and landing, there's a heightened awareness that needs to take place. during those times, pilots can't take a drink of a cup of coffee or talking to a flight attendant and there are photos that have been taken during those times. >> they're allowed to take bathroom breaks, eat, and do crossword puzzles, so i why not allow them to use personal devices during that period? >> if they're taking a break, they're not at that duty station. the faa rules clearly mention the duty station. you don't want them to be sucked into that and focused that where it might be the same case with the printed material. >> is the faa 'ware of this and willing to take any action on it? >> i've talked with them and they say they've never taken
action and the persons in the cockpit have never taken action but these photos are out there and one of my sources at the ntsb, you know you want to be protissue about these things. >> i'm just curious, since you did this huge investigation, have they gotten in touch with you? >> it's hard with me. they have reacted somewhat negatively with this story because it is a part of their community that they treasure and as such they've started blocking me on various social media, so it's hard for me to determine how this has all changed. >> david, thank you so much. >> thank you. well, it is about nine minutes after the hour and here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next will r.e.m. ever unite? michael tells me whether he plans to sing again and whether the band he led for more than 30 years will ever get back together. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ah, push it. ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ push it. ♪ ♪ p...push it real good! ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ow! ♪ ♪ oooh baby baby...baby baby. ♪ if you're salt-n-pepa, you tell people to push it. ♪ push it real good. ♪ it's what you do. ♪ ah. push it. ♪ if you want to save fifteen percent or more on car insurance you switch to geico. it's what you do. ♪ ah. push it. ♪ i'm pushing. i'm pushing it real good!
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protected. given new hope. during the subaru "share the love" event, subaru owners feel it, too. because when you take home a new subaru we donate 250 dollars to helping those in need. we'll have given 50 million dollars over seven years. love. it's what makes a subaru a subaru. laughing ♪ i thought i heard you sing ♪ ♪ i think i thought i saw you try ♪ r.e.m. broke up three years ago after 31 years as one of the most popular rock bands in history. the new retrospective takes a look at their rise from college radio darlings to one of rock's
biggest acts. i sat down recently with r.e.m.'s former singer michael stipe at project. >> there are humiliating moments, terrible dips in tastes and then there are triumphant moments. it's the arc of the career. >> they formed in arkansas in 1979. >> did you know each other when you started the band? how did you get to know each other? >> not really. we met at parties. >> we grew up in
a documentary and collection of interviews and performances on mtv spanning three decades. ♪ i feel fine ♪ >> you physically change a lot during -- >> yes, i did. >> i had a documentary called "watch michael learn to speak." because i was so shy. the better part of the 80s to look someone in the eye and speak. >> that must have been really challenging then to be thrust in the middle of that. >> it was hard. as a shy person, it wasn't easy for me. having realized what was a teenage fantasy dream and here i am actually doing it. ♪ this one goes out to the one i love ♪ >> rem would become one of the
most consequential bands of its time. along with what was at the time a record $80 million recording contract. but in 1987 the band nearly collapsed when drummer bill barry decided to walk away. in looking at the interviews you did at the time with each record sort of after bill left it's so obvious how hard you all were struggling to make it work. >> we did something very powerful. it's not something you can put your finger on. when bill left and we were a three piece suddenly we were thrown so off balance. >> rem would record five albums as a three piece. >> my grandmother stipe, in her last years, told me -- >> and in 2007 they were inducted into the rock and roll an hall of fame. >> she said, do you know what rem means to me? she said remember every moment. this is a moment i will never forget. thank you. >> four years later, they called it quits.
♪ andy did you hear about this one ♪ ♪ tell me are you locked ♪ >> do you feel like you have enough distance? >> it's been 2008 since i was on stage performing an actual show with the band. so as a performer, i've had enough distance to certainly look back and say i can't believe i did that. i can't believe we managed to pull it off. >> you don't sing anymore? >> i sing in the shower. i'm not bad. anymore. >> i sing in the shower and i'm not bad. you would be surprised at my playlist. >> but why not? >> i mean when i go to see bands perform live that's when >> why not? >> when i go to see bands live, that's hard for me. i did that for 31 years. i did it. i gave everything that i had to it. i gave myself completely. i just needed to step away for a while. i think i'll sing again. >> you do? >> that's maybe an exclusive. i think i will sing again, yeah. >> soon? >> yeah not soon. >> not soon.
>> maybe. i don't know. >> you guys ever go back together? >> no never happen. >> never ever? >> no. there's no point. >> you can't imagine changing your mind? >> no. >> interesting. >> no, i love those guys very much and i respect them hugely as musicians and songwriters and everything but i just don't want to do that thing that people do. i don't want to do that. full respect for those who do it. total respect. >> you don't want to be a nostalgia act? >> no i despite nostalgia. >> you're not good at looking back? >> no. >> i miss rem. i hope he starts singing again. i miss his voice. >> you have such an unbelievable way of getting people to be so candid. >> michael stipes you never know. when we return norman lear. he has a new memoir. stick around. talk. >> with michael stipe, i have no
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played ♪ >> i'm not saying there's no religion. i'm just saying it's fair tales. >> it's not fairy tale. god made the world in seven days. >> six days archie. >> seven days. >> no. on the seventh day he rested. >> maybe half the day. but on the other half he went around checking what he had done. he made us all one true religion, christians which he named after his son christian, or christ for short. >> it was one of the most groundbreaking programs. its creator norman leer is also the man bhienlt the sitcoms "sanford & son," "one day at a time," "maude," and "the
jeffersons." >> he has writ an memoir. "even this i get to". >> and don't forget "mary hartman, mary hartman." >> i want to start out with the name, "even this i get to experience." >> i've come to understand it's kind of an attitude of getting up every morning. i get to look at the posters and my book and even this. i get to experience. >> i want to talk about "all in the family." every week we all sat down and watched it and everybody says there was such wonderful social comementary commentary. was it by design? >> it wasn't so much by design. it was men and women writers,
prue deesers, directors, and we were relating to our experiences as parents, as fathers as children. we were scraping the barrel of our own experience. we weren't looking to do anything that was obvious. >> but you were pushing the envelope. you made the nixons' enemy list and jerry fall well. >> and didn't carroll o'connor say he didn't know if the audience would trust him and like him? >> that was an honest question. since i grew up hearing everything we had to do with in schoolyards let alone in homes and so forth, i had no question in my mind that we were simply dealing with the truth in american life and the things that were impacting american families. it was no big deal. >> with archie you ultimately went to carroll o'connor, but you guys had some pretty big
fight over the shows, didn't you? the writing? >> we did. he was carrying an awful lot of weight. he was an enormous star. he was playing a politically unlovable character. the average actor doesn't understand his own -- the degree of his own charm and how much that matters. so without that understanding and carrying that role and everything else, he was, you know, uptight. and a lot of the scripts he just didn't want to play. >> so how did you resolve that? >> by playing them. >> in the book you basically say you never backed down. whenever there was an argument -- >> that makes me sound a lot stronger than i think i was. i didn't back down because i thought they were silly arguments. when the network said he can't walk in and say of his two kids that he saw were about to make love at 11:15 on a sunday
morning? i said, well, they're married. they have the house alone. they're going upstairs. if i had given in on that silliness that that must come out, that the american people could not stand that i would have lost every fight that followed. >> but rob reiner called you a popster. roseanne barr called you an amazingly focused anarchist. >> i'm -- you know i'm the peer of the person i'm sitting with and that's the way i feel. if i'm talking to a 15-year-old, that's how i feel. >> a very humble norman leer. thank you so much. >> my pleasure. >> the book is called "even this i get to experience." and it's on sale now. >> coming up dana cowan, in the kitchen. she's shared what she's learned
from some of the world's top chefs in "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." why is it sufficient a coveted spot to be victoria model? >> it's such a defining show. ite one show that every girl is so excited to do, normally doing shows girls are sick of cameras in their face. she wants to be there, be on the runway. it's a totally different kind of energy. >> but i hope it's with the attitude that they say this is not mard work they get up, put on pretty clothes, sachet down the runway turn around and swoop down the hallway. tell us how it actually works. >> it's souch hard work.
we're dedicated. the hours are crazy, just like your hours are quite crazy and people don't get to see that. they see the glamorous side. still it's fun and i would do it every day if i get to. >> what is it about running down the confidence? >> it's allen walking down the hallway. they want people to say their personality. it's about being happy and healthy and shining. >> you embrace the moment. you work so hard to get to this time. you have to feel the moment and enjoy it. >> everybody on the show is really gorgeous and glamorous. we get that. boy uld like to have a models just like us moment. give us something that says okay, i do that too. what would that be or norah, anybody. what would that be? >> just like us. >> see? >> my husband and daughter have colds so i was doing all the
♪ travel the world ♪ ♪ ooh ooh ♪ when dana cowan was just 8 she would sit in the park and write poems so it seemed that she would be a writer, not a cook. yet she became editor in chief of food and wine magazine and remains there for more than 20 years. >> she was inducted into the james beard foundation whose who in food and beverage in america two years al while keeping a secret, she couldn't cook. determined to learn, she turned to the masters. which resulted in her new cookbook, "mastering my mistakes in the kitchen learning to cook with 65 great chefs and over 100
delicious recipes." dana cowan, welcome to "the dish." >> very happy to be here. >> what have we got here? >> we have kind of beginning to end dishes that i messed up so you never have to. we have carrot soup that exploded for me but won't for you with pine nuts on top. >> how did it explode? i just have to ask. >> well you should never pour hot soup into the blender and put the top on. >> i learned that one the hard way too. >> my walls are still suffered. a beet and plum salad. here we have plums that are yellow but you can also do it with red ones who has the jewel tone, sort of christmassy. a chicken and leek stew, perfect wintry dish, and a five-spice root vegetable gruten that yells holiday to me. i ruined it by overspicing it
but happily at least one of my guests had a cold couldn't taste it. that's not usually a good sign. and an upside down pear cake that's the cheater's way to get the best caramelization on your pears. start with sugar and butter. good to go. >> so you studied at brown university journalism. >> i did. >> let's kind of walk through it all. you studied journalism. then a series of jobs not related to food. then you find yourself as the editor. when did you finally tell people, by the way, i can't actually cook? >> yes. i came to "food & wine" and i had a vision that this is a magazine that had great recipes but it was missing lifestyle. that was my background in they said, oh, you know about house and gardens and fashion, you were at "vogue." they knew about food. they felt pretty comfortable. today there's a million people who know about food, so much more than i do. but i wouldn't have this job but
i'm very glad that i do. >> it must have been pretty intimidating going into the kitchen with all those great chefs. >> yes. i came, you know, with a lot of enthusiasm. i thought that could overcome any shortfall. in fact i humiliated myself grandly with, you know eric repare, where i splattered him with dead lobster juice. and, you know mario barteli who was astonished that i didn't know how you could figure out exactly how much pasta fits in a casserole. he said you take it dry and put it in a pan and that's how you know. what a good tip. >> i think everyone is jealous of your think tank. we normally have our moms. who normally aren't that good a cook to begin with. what have you found has been the biggest change? it seems like we have this viewpoint on chefs. there have been all these changes. you mentioned lifestyle, in addition to "food and wine"
magazine. what's been the biggest change that you've seen? >> i think the biggest change is that 20 years ago people were not so interested in food and now they're obsessed, right? there's gastro-tourism where people plan vacations around where they're going to eat. there are people who plan what they're going to have for dinner, you know, while they're at breakfast. you know, it's just -- their ingredients. going to markets. being concerned about the farmer. where your food came from. >> it's actually part of the culture now in a way. >> it has become fully deeply integrated in our culture and lifestyle. >> you've come a long way from popcorn and white rice. delicious. can we hand you this dish and get your signature on it. we want to know if you could have a meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> the person would be my father who would be delighted and shocked. he believed in me. he always thought everything i did was good and now he would taste it and say, oh, i think you got a little better.
>> we love the magazine. thank you, dana, for being on "the dish." for more on "the dish" head to cbsnews.com. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. n "the dish" head to cbsnews.com. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, bob dylan's basement tapes, take 2, an album of long-lost dylan lyrics are matched to new music. we'll show you how it was done and let you hear the lyrics. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. t a great deal during toyotathon. i love the new look. and it's a blast to drive. oh, so you've driven it? [motor racing] woooooooo! yeah, i've taken it for a spin.
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aisle. emma, it's simple, when you are in a place like this, the best way to capture the moment is to feel it, even if you can't see it. only a handful of rock albums could be called legend iowa but certainly one of them is bob dylan's basement tapes. it was the first collaboration between dylan and the group that later became the band. >> this year armed with newly rediscovered dylan lyrics from that time acclaimed producer t bone burnett brought together a hand picked group of musicians. their goal was to pay a worthy
successful to the original basement tapes. ♪ >> when you start a band from scratch, you don't normally expect to have a great songs immediately. it's just that we arrived and these songs were great. so making them sound great was our challenge that the songs belonged to bob dylan and now the group was tasked with making them. elvis costello mumford, rihanna of carolina chocolate drops taylor and producer t bone burnett. >> i got a call from bob dimmen's publisher saying he had found a box of lyrics from 1967 and would i be interested in doing something with them and said, yes, i would. bob was playing with particularly colorful lanchg waj
at that time. >> would you say the words are just as important? >> the words are just as important as the music. there would be no music without the words. >> by the mid 1960s bob dylan was the poet king of music. but after a motorcycle accident in 1966 he famously holed up in his house in upstate new york. it beige the most prodigious writing time of his life. what became known as the basement tapes was released in 19 1975 but the collection has never been complete. with these new lyrics burnette gathered six band leaders to collaborate and create music to dylan's lost words. >> there were no conditions so that took away a lot of the trepidation because you could -- you could clearly see, particularly once we got to capital and we were actually
handlered ed handed the handwritten manuscripts to look at then you could see the way any writer writes something down and you could see they were incomplete. that gave you the license to maybe make some editorial choices and knowing we could that without any prohibition meant that we could have fun with it. >> in the spirit of the original basement tapes, he and his band spent two weeks in the basement in los angeles trying to replicate the feeling that bob dylan and the band first felt. >> you're making music in your own band or own project or something. when in the studio, there's very much of a -- well, we have to do this right now because we're going to be releasing this and it's going to dictate the rest of our year or six months or whatever. whereas with this, everybody came into it with a "let's see
what happens attitude." >> it was important we all found -- we didn't try to be every perspective. we brought our own perspective. that goes with the music we were playing. instead of everybody trying to play lead at once everybody fit into the song that was happening. >> but even for today's brightest musical stars, taking on dylan's voice can be daunting. >> the pressure of what he's going to think, i think if you worry about that too much, it would turn it into a thing like you're trying to please somebody. i think you know at the end of the day, no matter what we did, if we made a record that was 70 minutes of silence, somebody would say, that's brilliant and somebody else would say these guys are hacks, they're horrible. no matter what we do -- >> we would have saved a lot of money. >> that was jeff glor reporting. let's get to the music. the band calls itself the new basement tapes and the album is called "lost on the river." this tune's lyrics by bob dylan is duncan and jimmy.
stay with us now. we'll be right back with more music from the new basement tapes. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." new basement tapes. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i've had surgery, and yes i have occasional constipation. that's why i take doctor recommended colace capsules. [ male announcer ] for certain medical conditions where straining should be avoided colace softens the stool for effective relief from occasional constipation. go to colacecapsules.com for savings. ring ring!... progresso! it's ok that your soup tastes like my homemade. it's our slow simmered vegetables and tender white meat chicken. apology accepted. i'm watching you soup people. make it progresso or make it yourself
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we're back now with more music from the new basement tapes, lyrics by bob dylan. this is "liberty street." ♪ ♪ he came from the old religion but possessed no magic skill ♪ ♪ descending from machinery he left nothing in his will ♪ ♪ crops are failing the women wailing ♪ ♪ is there a paper at your feet ♪ ♪ six months in kansas city down on liberty street ♪
>> they only played one concert, so that was an incredibly rare performance from an incredible amount of talent on one stage. >> they were great. don't go away. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." suffering from the flu is a really big deal. with aches, fever and chills- there's no such thing as a little flu. so why treat it like it's a little
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tomorrow on "cbs this morning sunday" morning, lee cowan talks with amy adams about her new movie "big eyes" and with the artist she portrays. margaret keene, artist of big eyes paintings that were once commonplace in american homes. and on monday oprah returns to studio 57 aong with her co-star in her new movie "selma." that's on "cbs this morning" monday. have a great weekend everybody. >> thanks for being with us. bye-bye.
-- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com and we're back with dan and we're back with dana cowan, editor of "food & wine" magazine. we were talking about you were the editor of a food magazine but you didn't cook. when you finally went to your readers and told them this, were you nervous? >> that i was really nervous about because i thought they would lose faith in me, lose trust in the brand. how could a noncook run this magazine? but the reaction was actually the exact opposite. it was so supportive. you're one of us, yee-haw. so i got a lot of fist bumping from the readers. it was fabulous. >> is there one thing that's the hardest to master? >> one thing is how to kill a
lobster. everything after that, piece of cake. piece of cake. >> what is this cake by the way? >> it is a pear upside down cake that is super, super easy to make and with all those readers we were talking about before, this is their number one favorite recipe from my entire book. >> that was something that reminded me, get new baking soda. always important. thank you so much. >> thank you. >> have a great weekend, everybody. see you next weekend. >> for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at cbsnews.com.
announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog... brandon: hi, are you a senior? narrator: ...a doberman mix in her golden years gets a golden opportunity. nikki: i want to adopt a senior dog because i work with a dog rescue and i just see how many senior dogs get overlooked. narrator: but... brandon: what are you doing up there? narrator: ...can cora shed a lifetime of bad habits... brandon: she is a terrible jumper. narrator: ...to make room for new talents? brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing