tv CBS This Morning Saturday CBS January 10, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PST
it's january 10th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." three terror suspects killed, one on the run. the massive manhunt in france to find this woman. plus will the former director of the cia face criminal charges? new developments in the case of the general and his mistress. a bold early morning launch to land a rocket on a sea barge. we'll tell you what happened. and it is a multi-million-dollar business that you could get a cut of. how bike-sharing could become the next uber.
but we begin this morning with today's open ees's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> france's terror siege ends with 17 dead. >> up to 2 1/2 days the huge manhunt came to dramatic end. >> islamic brothers telling police they wanted to die as martyrs. >> the accomplice was cornered in a market with hostages. >> this was the moment the hostage taker was shot. >> his accomplice and girlfriend remains on the run. >> and lift-off of the spacex falcon 9 rocket heading to the international space station. >> they have managed to retrieve the tail of the airasia plane that crashed into the java sea. >> the tractor-trailer carried
40,000 pounds of fireworks got caught up in a 150-car crash near kalamazoo. >> lake-effect snow has been blamed for the crash. >> oh no. watch out, watch out, watch out. >> all that -- >> how cold has it been? colder than mars in 17 states. >> -- and all that matters. >> the golden gate bridge is taking the weekend off for the first time in history. that's so that a moveable barrier can be installed to prevent collisions. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the paper'sterrorists' goal was to shut down the paper. they failed. >> they pulled "the interview" after one threat. congratulations. captioning funded by cbs
and welcome to the weekend. we begin with the violent end for the three men involved in recent terrorist attacks inside paris. the final suspect, a 26-year-old woman is still on the run. >> the state department has issued a worldwide travel >> reporter: good morning. the main taking in the hostage terrorist was already wanted in a killing of a police officer the day before. he disappeared and then resurfaced 24 hours later in a such bertsch of eastern paris where he took multiple hostages inside this kosher supermarket. five hours into the stand
adjuster the police made their move first with percussion grenades. then they stormed the building. at first there's return fire. and then here's the moment the hostage taker is shot dead. terrified hostages sprinted into the street steered to safety by the police. the siege had begun at lunchtime when a man ran into the kosher supermarket and word spread that he was armed. dominique had just received a call from her daughter inside. she was shopping with her jewish boyfriend, she said, and she told me, mom, there are dead people in here. when it was all over four people had been killed. witnesses say they were shot by the hostage taker early on in the siege. he was born south of paris in 1982.
he had convictions for armed robbery and was radicalized sometime in the last decade. photos released by le monde show him with a convicted terrorist. people call him a spiritual mentor. the photo shows the two of them with weapons in a forested area in central france along with his girlfriend. she is, too, a suspect, police believe and she is armed and now on the run. after the trauma of this week tens of thousands of people including several european leaders are expected to march here in paris in what's being called a march of national unity. vinita? >> elizabeth palmer in paris thank you. the other two suspects saw a similar fate on the other side of paris. clarissa good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. well police have still blocked off access to the warehouse behind me where that three-day manhunt for said and cherif kouachi finally came to an end. at around 5:00 the brothers burst out of the printing company where they had been holed up for about seven hours. the assault police returned fire with bullets and grenades. when it was over said and cherif kouachi were dead. security forces worked to end the siege. children were evacuated from local schools. shops were shut and residents were told to remain at home. inside the printing company the brothers let the manager go. he told security forces that they had rocket-propelled grenades and molotov cocktails
inside. but the attackers were unaware that another employee was hinding under a singer inside the building giving police information about what was happening inside and the layout of the warehouse. a national tv station was able to get through to the company and spoke to cherif on the phone. according to the news channel he told them he had spent time in yemen, that he was sponsored by a radical cleric anwar al aylawlaki who was killed by a drone incident. raising questions about how the brothers managed to take authorities by surprise and fueling fears among ordinary people here that there may be more such attacks to come. >> it may be just the beginning. many people were waiting for something like that and i think it's the same in many countries
where you can say what you want. >> reporter: and that is what many western leaders fear. he had been arrested back in 2005 for trying to travel to iraq to fight jihad against american forces there and while he was in prison he became friends with a known al qaeda operative raising the question again how french authorities were not following him more closely. anthony? >> clarissa ward near paris. clarissa, thank you. u.s. intelligence and counter counterterrorism officials are closely studying the events in france and their link to global terrorism. let's get more about that from cbs news national security analyst juan zarate. he's in our washington bureau. good morning, juan. >> good morning, anthony. >> i want to ask you about the girlfriend of coulibaly. how important is it that the french police catch her alive?
>> it's pretty important. she's had long standing ties with one of the suspects. it's important to get her so she doesn't cause further damage. but important to her, she may have information and links to other parts of the neckwork that may be activating. one of the concerns the french officials and others may have is this network may be broader and a series of attacks may be planned either in a coordinated fashion or inspired by these recent events. capturing her alive to get as much information as possible is very important. >> it seems at this point we have two >> it would seem at this point we have two different groups claiming responsibility. but we also heard the man in the supermarket situation say he was with asis. would a collaboration between these two terror groups be unique? >> well in theory they're in competition for hearts and minds, for the leadership of the
local jihadi movement. at the strategic and leadership level there's a bit of a conflict. but they're i'd logically ie lined. they're piggybacking off of each other. many of the former al qaeda groups or cells are claiming ie lee jens to the islamic state. plus, i wouldn't be too much on the banter being claimed by coulibaly to be doing it on behalf of the islamic state. he may be claiming that as part of his own narrative. these are individuals who had long standing ties part of jihadi networks and found an opportunity to attack in paris and they did so. >> juan the al qaeda is saying they organized this essentially. is that credible, and if so what's the significance of that? >> this is credible and it's dangerous because you have now the reports of the two brothers have traveled to yemen from
french authorities the claim by one of them that they were launched by anwar al awlaki who had been killed in a drone strike wh was leading external. it has always been known as the most dangerous outpost of al qaeda very much interested in attacking the west. authorities have been worried about explosive devices, keep in mind the underwear bomb threat. and if they're able to deploy operatives in the west to attack in western capitals twhab's a dangerous innovation. >> there's a travel alert right now for americans. how concerned should we be? >> i think u.s. authorities, u.s. citizens should be cautioned of the fact that we're in a heightened state of terrorist threat. you've had ottawa, sydney and paris. the just remains a central
target for the jihadi groups. that's why the fbi put out warning to local law enforcement to be on the lookout and be cautious. people need to be aware. i wouldn't be afraid but you've got to be aware of the threats. juan zarate in washington this morning. thank you. general petraeus could face felony charges for giving classified material to his biographer who was also his mistress. the fbi and federal prosecutors have recommended that petraeus be charged. julianna goldman is in our washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. when petraeus resigned over two years ago, it sent shock waves ore the country. he was a four-star generaljeb general who commanded forces in iraq. he went on to head the cia. now outgoing air holder must decide whether to seek an
indictment. now, the investigation stems from the fair petraeus had with his photographer. they found classified information on his computer after he resigned in 2012. at the time he said he showed extremely poor judgment both as a husband and as a leader of the agency. remember, the affair came to the fbi's attention when they were conducting an investigation because one of his friends, jill kelley said she had received threatening e-mails. they traced the e-mails to broadwell and opened an investigation. she was doing research for her book "all in:the education of general petraeus." here she is on the daily show with jon stewart. >> of course he's a bit concerned as someone in his position would be about legacy.
>> shortly after he resigned, president obama said he had no evidence that petraeus had disclosed classified information that would have had a negative impact on national security. the justice department hasn't commented and holder hasn't said how he'll proceed. anthony, petraeus's attorney had no comments. >> julianna goldman, thanks. search teams in indonesia pulled the tail portion of airasia flight 8501 onto a crane. it's still not clear whether the plane's cockpit voice recorders are inside the tail. they're considered essential. the airbus a-320 crashed into the seawo weeks ago killing all 162 people on board.
turning to the economy. the jobs report is better than most people expected. employers added. >> the total, 3 million, the best year for job creation since 1999 and brought the unemployment rate from 0.2% to 5.6%. not all the data is good. cbs business analyst jill schlesinger is here this morning. good morning. >> good morning. we want a wage. wages are up 1.7% from a year ago. that's just ahead of the pace for inflation, but 1.7, that's about half of what's in the recovery period. there's something called a participation rate. working or actively looking for a job. it fell to a 36-year low. that means a lot of people out of the labor force. that's not a good sign for the economy. i like a low unemployment rate but there's something called a broader unemployment rate. it counts people who are marginally attached or people who can't find work. that's over 11%.
that's not great number. and we still have 2.8 million people who have been out of work for six months. >> aside from the money in our pocket, does that affect the money in our pocket? >> i think that's why the market sold off yesterday. we used to see, well, that's good the fed won't raise interest rates next year or this year now. now we're starting to worry if people will not get wage increases, they will not spend and we will slow down and that is a concern. >> where do we go from there if wages are stagnant. we expect wages to take off with this hiring but it hasn't happened yet. >> here's the good news. you know the drop in oil and gas, and just last week oil down another 8%. that has kept the inflation rate really low. in fact through november inflation of 1.3% from a year ago. so that 0.4% of leeway between lead growth and inflation means we've got money in our pocket.
when we get inflation data next week, we could show a minus sign. prices dropping month over month. that is actually good news for all of us. we should have money to spend whether we have it or not. that's the question. >> a nice tax cut. jill schlesinger thanks so much. >> thank you. much of the rockies remains in the midst of a bitter cold air mass. temperatures were zero in chicago, cold enough to freeze fuel lines for planes. a dozens eagle flights were delayed. and in muskegon michigan waves left the 48-foot lighthouse covered in ice. let's find out how long the frigid weather will continue. here's meteorologist ed curran of our affiliate wbbm. good morning, ed. >> it is going to get better.
we're going to get moderate winds. as you see we have lake-effect snow coming in off lake erie. this is winding down. this will go through the afternoon to the evening hours. it's not out of the question that some folks could see 3 feet or more from the area. you expect expect that. however, do you expect this? if you near texas, you've got rain coming into southeast texas. you've got ice, sleet, some know snow here. we have a winter storm warning until tonight and south of texas a windchill is advisory that goes until 3:00 p.m. this continues to the east and northeast. we develop some rain some ice some snow as this travels northeast into sunday night into early monday morning. the good news is temperatures will moderate. now, these are the high temperatures for today. look at 46 in denver 34 for kansas city.
27 in lexington 22 for new york city. phoenix, i'll take your 71 degrees. vinita? >> i'll take it two. ed curran of wbbm. thank you. in a move that surprised even his most loyal supporters romney told several donors friday he's seriously considering a third run for the white house after claiming he's done with politics. his first battle may center on money. some donors are backing florida governor jeb bush. jury selection is fiancee of hernandez's sister. pretrial rulings by the judge appear to favor the defense. >> cbs legal analyst rikki
klieman is here. good morning. >> good morning. >> this is the second high-profile case in boston. weer also dealing with the case of dzhokhar tsarnaev. >> its really is. we know there have been lots and lots of injuries vo w.h.o. have been summoned for tsarnaev. let's look at what's been happening with hernandez. over 700, in smaller groups about 125. jury selection will take a number of days to weed them out by questionnaires. it mat goals. 12 in the box, 18 to decide must be unanimous. six to eight alternates. why six to eight? because they expect to trial to last six to eight weeks. >> 18 weeks ago this looked like an ordinary case. >> there are two key pieces of evidence and many more than
that. the one people are talking about the most is there's a southeast of little text messages that the victim does minutes before the shots go out. they say you saw who i'm with. next one. nfl. last one. just so you know. >> and then the bullets are fired -- shots are fired. so the prosecution says well, that's obviously code for aaron hernandez. the defense says wait a moment. they file a motion to keep that out. that could have been called a dying declaration. it's powerful. another, ammunition. they cannot put the gun in hernandez's hands. he didn't have it. there was one found in an apartment he owned but it was excluded because of the lack of a search warrant. the london telegraph says the hacker group anonymous plans
to avenge the attack on "charlie hebdo" by shutting down the jihadist websites. it says it condemns the deaths of the 12 people of the paris satirical newspaper. the desert news talks about a video. it shows an officer going door to door offering to shovel people's driveways despite the warm weather. >> i didn't stop you for no reason. let me explain something to you mpl i'm doing my business. i'm trying to make a living! >> you need to calm down and quit yelling at me. >> go back to your car. >> the blow from the shovel sends the officer off the porch and is proceeded by a second blow which then breaks the camera. "the new york times" says saul well goldwyn, jr. has died.
he his father was one of the founders of the studios. he produced numerous oscar nominated films and helped launch the careers of young directors. he was 88 years old. and fortune message scene says it didn't take long to make a fashion statement. by thursday oonl analyst at the consumer electronic show at las vegas suggested they were a mainstream item. i still want one. it is now 23 minutes after the hour and here is a look at your local weather. coming up coming up wall street gets
interested in weed. the u.s. marijuana industry is already a $40 billion business. we'll show you just as how it could become. and a skrefl launch this morning for the space x rocket. we'll take a look at its ambitious plan and the recent discovery of eight new plants. you're watching ""cbs this morning saturday.""
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every 8 minutes, every day. so this season give something that means something. support us at redcross.org it's so beautifully done and so moving and it garnered controversy because it is about an important time in his. and as you know some supporters of lyndon b. johnson says it inaccurately portrayed him as an antagonist. do you feel there's any subtlety in the movie? >> i'd like people to see the movie. actually he's a hero in the film. what i tried do is show the full arc of their relationship. neither man was saint. neither man was a sinner. they had great relationship. they had one of the most productive relationships in history, but it was sometimes a rocky road to get there, and so
it happened. it was a triumphant time for our country. but we tried to show the complexity and the humanity within the relationship. >> norah and i were talking during the break neither one could happen without the o'. that's an important point. >> no. at some point they were a yin and yang and they were pushing each other. >> it is true lbj was reluctant when it came to the voting rights act. but some supporters of lbj said selma was lb blbj's idea. >> right. >> isn't that true? >> according to diane nash and young and people on the ground and according to the citizens of selma, that's not their truth. but history is for each of us to interpret for ourselves. and so anyone's opinion is valid, truly it is. this is my opinion. this is the way i see it.
in my my at least one person was killed when a truck carrying fireworks exploded during a massive pileup on interstate 94 in kalamazoo county. to people for injured, about 150 vehicles were involved. >> the explosions lasts for several p munt and involved a second truck carrying hazardous materials. nearby residents forced from their homes were allowed to return. the road is expected to reopen today. we said about 150. we now know it was 193 vehicles in total. well we begin this half how with how wall street is going to pot. this week for the first time a major investment firm announced it's going to put its money
behind marijuana. >> it's a move that the company believes will open the flood gates for more investment on the path to end pot po has biggs. >> how big of an investment are we talking about? >> multimillion dollars his company made its name investing early in facebook spotify and space x. now they're betting on pot. >> was there a lot of discussion in your office about this? >> we discuss all of our investments for a long time. particularly in this case we did an extra deep dive on the business. >> it is. it's really important for the entire industry. >> brendan kenty is ceo of privateer holdings the parent company of three cannabis brands. a company that grows it in canada, leafly that offers
different pot strains in stores and marley natural owned by bob marley. >> how difficult is it going to be raising money? >> raising money is always difficult but raising money in this industry is the hardest. >> they're backing companies because thaw see a future in what they say is already a $40 billion business in the u.s. >> we will see it transition transform from being a market that's based on prohibition, an ill lits market to an open transparent market. >> ucla's professor mark kleman who studies the can bus marketplace warns investors beware. >> a lot of people are crowding into the industry because they think they're selling can bus.
legal can bus is going to be dirt cheap and they're going the lose their shirts trying to sell it. >> if they don't get arrested. under federal law marijuana is still illegal. while the didn't of justice said it won't they see change. >> do you see that risk shifting back? >> i don't see the risk. you can't get eight out of ten americans to agree on anything. >> this really is a milestone. it's like the first major wall street type of investment firm that's backing a marijuana company and as we say, we're hoping it's the beginning. >> fascinating to hear how the market will respond if the market is flooded with it. >> yeah. the feeling is as they actually say that everybody who wants to use marijuana is using it but the transition to a legal marketplace is what's really going to open things up. >> all right. tomorrow on 60 minutes, one year
after colorado authorized the legalization of marijuana, they talk with john hickenlooper. that's tomorrow night on "60 minutes." and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including the imaginary meal. it is a new diet pill that tricks the body into losing weight. yes, you heard that right. yes, i want it too. plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips on the possible breakthrough in fighting those drug-resistant super bugs. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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and it's time now for "morning rounds" with cbs chief medical news correspondent dr. jon lapook who got the memo about checkered shirts good for you, jon, and dr. holly phillips. a magic meal may lead the way to a new generation of diet pills. they developed a weight loss pill that tricks the body into thinking it's eaten a satisfying meal. holly, how does this new drug difer from all of the other drugs out there? >> you know anthony, it's really a novel concept in weight loss drugs. they call it an imaginary meal because it mimics the natural start of a meal. they help to lower blood sure increase our appetite.
>> you take the pill and no calories and you lose weight. it stays confined the intestines so you don't get the side effects we associate with diet drugs like high blood pressure, pressure in the lungs, dizziness, headaches, nervousness. those things don't happen because it's not affecting our blood stream. >> is it on the market yet, holly? >> no. it's only begun human trials. but researchers hope it can one day be an alternative to gastric by pass and banding. if there's a nonsurgical alternative, that's always a good thing. >> the best diet plans for 2015 and its experts rated weight watcher as number one. but also the d.a.s.h. diet.
what does that include. >> it lower ss everything. it has whole grains nuts beans, and seeds. controls blood pressure but is good for other things. weight watchers my patients say they like it because it gives them freedom. it doesn't prohibit foods. they go out and have what i they want but there's this points system. you can have all the fruit and vegetables you want. if you want things higher in fat and sugar it's going to cost you and they encourage you to do exercise and there's this social support thing where you have seminars and pamphlets. this report is interesting. it's kind of fun. you can click on things the different kinds of diets. it's not just these two. you can click on all the different things.
what's the paleo diet, click on it. >> interesting. new research shows an avocado a day may keep ldl or bad cholesterol at bay. what's the report on this? >> i feel too biased because i eat an avocado a day. people were put on three cholesterol lowering diets. one was low fat, one was moderate fat without an avocado and the other was moderate fat with an avocado. they found the group with the moderate fat and an ave ka koloered their ldl more than the other group and others had good results. so even though the avocados are high in calories and fat, it's the good fat. it's the mono unsaturated fat. >> i heard it gives you good skin. there's the secret. one of the most dangerous problems in medicine is the
super bug. now we're hearing about a promising new antibiotic. jon? >> vinita each year in the united states, at least 2 million people become infected an resistant to antibiotics. that makes the results of antibiotics critical. researchers found one in of all places the soil. today's research offers a one-two punch in a search for new antibiotics, a different way of finding them and a discovery of one teixobactin, that makes antibiotics unlikely. tim lewis of northeastern university. >> my guess is if a resistance is going to develop against teixobactin, it's going to taken 30 years. >> 1% of these organisms can be grown in the laboratory. >> we did something very
different. instead of trying to figure out what to put in the petri dish, we simply grow them in their natural environment. >> they place them directly in the soil isolating them from 50,000 different ones. it killed certain bacteria. so far the research is only in mice. the kinds of mutations that usually cause bacteria to become antibiotic-resistant don't seem the affect how teixobactin works. lewis says this changes the approach. >> those who rapidly develop resistance, that dogma may be incorrect. >> what is the significance of this? >> this is really elegant research. it sounds science. you heard in the piece. we're leaving 99% of the bacteria that could potentially producing antibiotics in the
soil because we can't grow them in the laboratory. what did they do they took the bacteria and put them back in the soil and they grew them and made antibiotics. that is just really cool. >> how long till they're available commercially? >> they say they'll start in about two years with clinical trials. and then it will take five to six years. i'm hopeful on this one. the centers for disease control found that 2,221 americans die every year. three quarter of those are adult adults ages 35 to 64 which are mostly men, which really surprised me holly. >> it was surprised. the researchers who uncovered it said they were surprised. we think of alcohol poisoning affecting younger people. we think of fraternity hazing or high school kids home alone for
the weekend but there's a whole new demographic. another aspects of this these are people who function normally during the week and binge on the weekends. so it's really a wakeup call for all of us that we can be at risk. >> dr. jon lapook, dr. holly phillips. thank you so much. coming up earth times eight. jeffrey kluger looks at planets a lot like ours and are there life forms. that's ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday." seem one-sided. our tent is falling... you got it? we need nails. anncr: with just five minutes' prep, campbell's oven sauces help you cook a real dinner right in the middle of real life. for very dry skin, you need healing. new vaseline intensive care
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three, two one, zero and lift-off of spacex delta 9 rocket. >> i love watching lift-offs. this morning florida launched its spacex rocket. its mission is to deliver in supplies to the international space station. they attempted to fly the booster by remote control for a vertical landing but it failed and made a hard landing. astronomers are reporting
some big discoveries far out in space. more planets resembling our own. they say the planting hunter says they've found eight more earth-like planets circling stars. >> that boosts that there might be life on other planets. jeffrey kluger is with us this morning. good morning. >> good morning. >> eight planets. >> eight planets. kloeffler has discovered them. these eight orbit in what's known as the gold i lock zone and it's a perfectly named term because it describes that place around the sun that's not too hot, not too cold just right for the existence of liquid water which for life as we know it is a prerequisite. >> there are two planets,
jeffrey, that they're interested in. 438 and 441. what is it about those? >> those are ee name russ names. what it is is small. 438 is only 10% larger than earth. 441 is 20% larger than earth. that means they're small enough to be rocky planets with habitable surfaces. if you live on planet you need a place to live. these are not like juniper and saturn who have gas pockets. >> they say we'll probably never know any more about these particular planets than we do now how do we move forward? >> i think "new york times" is being a little pessimistic. the reason we won't hear more about them is they're so far away. you can't really see them. instead kepler looks at the planets and the dimming stars
when the planet moves in front of the star. but when we have what are called star shade telescopes that can block out a lit ofl the light, you could maybe see these planets like you would be able to see a moth gengts a street lamb lamp if you hold your hand up to it. >> does that mean we'll find planets closer to us? >> you may be able to but we'll see them telescopically visually. coming up, pioneering pilot amelia earhart added to her resume 88 years ago with her solo flight across the pacific. that story is next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. [thinking] started my camry. drove to her wedding.
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earhart tried to become the first person ever to complete a solo trans-pacific flight from hawaii to california. her journey started in wheeler field, honolulu. the 37-year-old boarded her self-financed lougheed aircraft. she took off at 4:30 in the afternoon on a long and dangerous journey to the u.s. mainland. 18 hours, 16 minutes, and 2,400 miles later earhart touched down safely. 10,000 relieved fans greeted her at oakland airport. despite overcast skies and a thick fog, the record-breaking flight was flawless. >> how did it feel to fly both oceans? >> the atlantic flight i had ice conditions and general storms. on this flight really no bad weather at all except a few little rain squalls. i saw the moon and stars most of the night. >> reporter: two years later and nearing the age of 40 earhart
made what would be her final attempt at eve yags history. she wanted to be the first woman to circumnavigate the globe but a month into her journey, earhart's plane lost radio contact over the pacific. she and her navigator were never found. it's still one of the world's greatest unsolved mystery and amelia earhart remains one of the world's greatest pilots. >> yes, she does. >> yes. she was the 16th woman to ever get a pilot's license. when you think about it there were people before her. she just changed the game. >> she sure did. up next cosby critics take their act north of the border. we'll tell teleyou what happened at the embattled iconic performers show. for some of your you local news is next. for others stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday".
this is what you say, patton, about movies. you say movies to most people are an enhancement to life but to you they're something else. >> movies to others are glass of wine with dinner. movies to me during that time i would eat one roll so i could line my stomach and eat a bottle of scotch. movies were taking ore my life. they weren't enhancing it. it was crazing. >> has movies changed. a lot of people are watching it on their ipads. >> not only that but everyone's house has a passable workable screen in it. a lot of going to the movies, it has to be more of an event. you have to go to a movie like "gravity" or "interstellar" to
go see it. because it's so much like their living room, they're way freer about taking calls going the bathroom. i say all theaters should have cell phone blockers in them and a little thing in the arm rest where you could plug in a pair of bose headphones and people could yak around you. >> and something to dim the screens. >> that's right. >> i was thinking about that. you're clearly a comedian and clearly very funny. you say you don't trust other comedians who don't hang out with other comedians. >> if a comedian is just doing comedy and doesn't want to headache out with other comedians and insult them and go back and forth, they're not in it for fun. it's pure ambition. all the comedians i like part of the bonus to me is you get to hang out with comedians. >> louis c.k. wasn't told me it
takes 15 years to get good. >> yeah. that's a good timeline. he's right. female announcer: when you see this truck, it means another neighbor is going to sleep better tonight. because they went to sleep train's ticket to tempur-pedic event. choose from a huge selection of tempur-pedic models including the new tempur-choice, with head-to-toe customization. plus, get 36 months interest-free financing, two free pillows and free same-day delivery. are you next? make sleep train your ticket to tempur-pedic. ♪ your ticket to a better night's sleep ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason? and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour it's the latest entry into the pier to pier business. bike sharing. it could make you some money. and then the fine art of ramen. meet a family who's changing the perspective of japan's soup. it's time to roll out the red carpet again. sunday night is the night of the golden globes. it's time to predict the awards.
i love the dresses. first up this hour, one suspect on the run and three suspects killed after the terror attacks in france. >> the state department has issued a warning for travelers. there were two attacks. one at a printing company and the other at a kosher market in is suburbs. elizabeth palmer has more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the suspect now dead in the paris hostage taking was amedy coulibaly. by the time he had taken hostages, he was already wanted by police in connection with the shooting of an officer the day before. as soon as word spread he was inside this kosher supermarket armed the area was flooded with police and after about five hours, the command osos moved in. there was a fire fight and the
suspect was shot dead. we learned four hostages had been killed early on in the incident. since then one more has died of his injuries. coulibaly, 32 had been born in france but had been raleigh-durham callized sometime in the last decade. the "le monde" reported he was killed. police say she's still on the run. she's arm and they say she's dangerous. anthony? >> elizabeth palmer in paris. thanks, liz. for more on this we're joined by sean henry. he's former assistant deputy director of the fbi. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about the suspect elizabeth just mentioned hayat
boumediene? how do they find her? >> this is critical. we have three terrorists dead. there was intelligence lost when they were killed. what authorities want to know is are there other people involved are their pending plots. are their co-conspirators planning additional attacks. there will be entire forces not just in france but intelligence agencyies around the world trying to locate her. >> years ago we wouldn't hear of a woman involved but increasingly we're seeing more women involved in all of this. >> i think that's right. what we're seeing is girlfriends and wives helping to do communications potentially movement of money. there's active recruiting of women as well. when we talk about these online jihadists who are using social media and the like to recruit people they're looking into recruiting women into the fold. >> sean, what struck me about this, this was unlike the broad attacks, say at the world trade center, this was a very targeted
assassination in effect. is this a game-changer? >> you know, terrorists for many decades have looked to use violence to promote their political or social agenda. very clearly here there had been rhetoric for a long time about this magazine and about some of the offensive remarks or comments that they made. this will continue ongoing and the movement against soft targets as opposed to military installations, government buildings, those sorts of things is a concern. >> whenever these high-profile attacks happen, there's always a fear of copy cats. do you think we're in that place right now? >> i think when we look at this type of event, there may have been people teetering on the line in terms of activating themselves, people who have radicalized themselves et cetera. when you see a moment like this, there's always concern, and law enforcement and security services around the globe are absolutely on high alert looking for people like this in their communities. >> sean, give me an idea of the
conversation that u.s. authorities and the french are having right now? >> i can tell you they're standing shoulder to shoulder on this. they're looking at all of the intelligence that the french authorities have collected, looking within u.s. databases talking to u.s. intelligence agencies for any commonality. as the french are developing leads, the u.s. is absolutely helping them to ferret this out and looking for anything that might exist, any conditions that might indicate another attack is pending. >> there was the identification of the suspect because he left his i.d. in the car. when they're delving into the background, what are they looking for? what's the red flag? >> they're looking at any connectivity they may have had, neighbors neighbors, businesses, social media, telephones, et cetera. they're looking for any indications that others are
involved. they're looking for leads that they can follow up on around the globe, working again with these broader intelligence communities. it's really really important to ferret these out because the biggest concern is another attack, a pending incident that may be developing now. >> all right. sean henry, thanks so much for being with us this morning. the dramatic events in france and what they could mean for this country as far as terrorism will be the topic on "face the nation." the guests include air holder michael mccaul and john m mccornyn. petraeus who commands forces in afghanistan was also direct of the cia. the fbi and prosecutors want him to be prosecuted. he was writing a biography of
petraeus. he denies the allegation. bill cosby could not escape critics at his performance. a heckler stood up and reminded the 77-year-old comedian of the assault allegations over several decades being raised by more than 15 women. >> stop stop listen. stop. >> the group then marched out of the theater in ontario as cosby urged his audience not to react. he has denied the allegations through his lawyer and has never been charged. his three-night tour in canada is the first time he's performed after canceling a string of performances after allegations surfaced in november. mitt romney may run again in 2016. he stunned supporters by saying he's seriously considering a
third run for the white house. he had said he was done for politic bus he may face a big cam run for campaign money. >> let's talk football now. what started at 32 teams is now down to eight as the nfl divisional playoffs kick off today. >> and four game this afternoon and tomorrow. the league's biggest stars will try to get one step closer to super bowl xlix. >> everyone is focusing on the quarterbacks for good reason. peyton manning going against the team he played for for 14 years playing the guy who usurped him there, was the reason he let him go andrew luck who's one of the emerging stars in the league. >> but he hadn't been playing that well. he's had some time off. >> yeah. that's the interesting part of this story line. manning has not looked good. the last five weeks he's thrown more interception touchdowns.
completion all of boston collectively groaned. tom brady since he's been there has been 12-3 at home but two of those three losses were against baltimore. and the third game, the one time they bead baltimore in the nfc championship a couple of years ago, they should have lost. they drop add touchdown in the end zone. so it's a little shaky against baltimore. >> what about the seahawks and the panthers? is this a sure thing? a lot of people are saying this. >> i'm never going to pick a team going into seattle. they're just that good at home. this is not a game for points. if you like touchdowns, don't watch this game. the last time it was 13-9.
the time before 12-7. a lot of scoring. seattle is so tough at home. >> let's look at the packers and the cowboys. aaron rodgers pretty banged up here. >> he has a torn muscle in his calf which is worrisome. he's going to play. he's not going to be 100%. the question is how much does it affect his mobility. so much of what he does is moves around in the pocket. if he can't move so well it's definitely going to affect their offense. >> it feels like a lot of the eyes will be on the owner's box. >> yeah. >> not only do we have the new jersey governor but super fan chris christie. there it is. that orange shirt we've all come to love. >> he's become this unlikely mascot of the cowboys. here on the east coast he's a new jersey governor. his constituency is mostly giants fans and eagles fans, and a lot of people aren't too happy. >> he's 5-0. >> he's 5-0. and you've got to give him
credit considering all the critics. a reminder coverage of the indianapolis/denver showdown begins tomorrow at 4:00 p.m. eastern here on cbs. it's about ten minutes after the hour. and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, cashing in on the bike craze. >> i'm david begnaud in santa monica monica, california. in this day and age where there are app sharing companies that will let you rent anything from a room to car why not a bike. i'll take you to a company that expects to grow 800% this year with bikes from seattle to siberia. it's all ahead on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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david begnaud introduces us to one company that's cruising through the cycling world. >> this is spinlister behind the scenes in a studio apartment in southern california. at least six employees maintain a website and a mobile app for the global bike-sharing company. >> in 90 seconds or left anyone can list their bike on spinlister's website. >> reporter: you can enlit list it for $1 a day. this is the most expensive daily rental at $400. worldwide there are 15,000 people who use the site to rent bikes. >> do you have enough bikes listed to meet the demand for people who want to rent? >> not at all. >> brazilian born mar sill low is the ceo. >> what's the cost. >> $1,500. >> a day? >> no a year.
the average rental price is $20 a day. >> you've got people listing from all over the world? >> all over the world. from south america to asia. peple are listing bikes everywhere. we never expected that. >> jason lists his bike in santa monica, california. >> i make $200 to $300 a month sometimes. >> the weirdest most interesting bike i had was in omsk siberia. i say how is biking in siberia. they say oh it's not that great. >> has he ever had a rental? >> not yet, not yet. >> reporter: today brooklyn is the company leader. spinlister rents more bikes there than any other place in the world. in austin texas, julia castilla wanted to teach her 4-year-old grandson how to ride a bike. she searched bike shops and
couldn't find one his size. she switched gears and located spin h lister and found a 14-inch bike that was just the right sit. 12-year-old carey is a go-getter. this entrepreneur rented her bike make 2g $50 using her parents' account. and this man's bike was stolen right before his triathlon so he used spinlister to find the right replacement that allowed him to compete. the company is part of a growing business concept known as peer pier-to-pier sharing. >> as an economist, the whole notion of bringing into production of idle capacity is a good thing for society because it creates value. i can get value by using the asset but i don't need to own it. so the whole notion of ownership
is going to be rethought as we go forward. >> it's way more than renting. you're renting from someone else so you respect way more their gear, their bike and you feel grateful for him allowing you to use his bike for a small fee. >> reporter: that pier-to-pier con 70s has spinlister doing financial wheelies. >> we grew 400% last year. we expect to grow 800% this year. >> reporter: they plan to offer snow skiing equipment. but bikes are their focus. during our interview, he took a few seconds to approve a few new bikes. >> as soon as they're listed, it's listed. >> you like that hands-on? >> i like that. >> reporter: a personal touch from the ceo who's enjoying the ride.
i'm david begnaud from santa monica monica, california. >> >> i love that story. >> 400% growth. >> 8 hub% coming up. that's a nice number. i liked to congratulate that bike in siberia. >> we want to congratulate david on that story. up next ramen noodles and packaged seasons. we'll take you inside the world of kraft ramen. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by abcmouse.com. help your child love to learn with abcmouse.com.
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chicken broth. the noodles are made here in this 10,000-square-foot factory in new jersey. it's one of three in his family. on this line workers are constantly making adjustments, ensuring the noodles have the right texture, waveinesswaviness, and moisture context. >> the next step before the final step of cutting it is to measure how thick it is. each ramen shop has a different thickness. >> reporter: on any sunday it makes 800,000 pounds of it. it's under his father. >> it never occurred to me how amazing his craft was until i really had gotten into high school because he's kind of a magician when it comes to flour
and water. >> back then the family was lived in hawaii. his biggest challenge was explained what japanese craft ramen was, that it didn't involve dry noodles and flavor packs. he said they had six employees who helped raise him. >> i was with them every day. even to this day we have memories of eating dinner together after work. yeah, they're a bit older now, but we still call them in hawaii auntie and uncle. >> reporter: in 2011 he decided to build this factory. this week he opened ramen lab in new york city. it's an intimate ten-feet counter where diners can learn one on one with chef jack nakamora. >> you'll see chef naka cooking with his stock pots in front of
you. if you ever had questions you know, why is this noodle paired with this dish or why is this topping on this dish, you can ask the chef there. you can communicate with him. >> i want to make more history in the u.s. ramen. >> reporter: the two men say that in the past few years they've watched ramen go mainstream popping up in almost every major city. their hope is that the dish continues to evolve with local shelves incorporating local ingredients. the lab is proof there's no wrong way to make ramen, just a right way to eat it. >> if a chef from texas had created a texas-style ramen, it shouldn't be perceived as not ramen but it should be perceived as a texas-style ramen. that's what we're trying to aim for. >> we're also used to that wavy noodle. it's interesting. he said in japan you have a broth with a noodle broth with a noodle. it's all different. >> texas ramen.
that's different. coming up we preview tomorrow night's global awards honoring the best in v and film. we'll also take a stab at predicting the winners. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." how did you capture that so dead on for most of us who don't know anything about stephen hawking and how he moved? >> thank you for being kind about it. really for me it was sort of a two-way process. i had so much documentary information on videos and an ipad. i spent so long in front of the merer trying to replicate his facial muscles and really trying to get a sense of who he was. it was less lines and more learning to act because as stephen's muscles stopped working on his face he uses any muscles that are left muscles we wouldn't normally use, these muscles, for his expression. >> my name is stephen hawking.
>> it's american. >> is that a problem? >> and when you meet stephen, he has the most wonderful unexpected humor and wit and love of life anldd this kind of mischievous glint in his eye, and that for me was the element i wanted to see. >> you had to be nervous about meeting him. >> terrified. >> yes. i mean intimidated like cooking for julia childs almost. >> exactly. >> were you nervous meeting him? >> definitely. >> did you sleep? >> i didn't sleep. i had an hour with stephen first. it takes a long time for him to speak and there's a lot of pauses and silences and i hate silence. i get nervous. so i ended up literally spending the first 40 minutes telling stephen hawking about stephen hawking. it was really -- it was horrific and he was sort of looking at -- >> let me tell you about you,
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morning: saturday." i'm vinita nair. >> and i'm anthony mason. hollywood's award season kicks off tomorrow night with the 72nd annual golden globes. >> here with the preview and some predictions is derek thompson senior editor of the atlanta magazine. >> this is the one with amy poehler and tina fey where they drink. >> yes. >> what do you expect? >> it's a spectacle. it's to see how close tina and
amy get to the ricky gervais thing after drinking cocktails. there's no momentum. >> there's no front-runner. >> you're exactly right. >> this is going to shape some of the narratives. >> let's talk about the rather mysterious hollywood press forum who gives the awards. what are they? >> when you step back a little bit, the golden globes are a funny award show. they're not being awarded by their pierce. they're being awarded by the critics. they're not being critics by "wall street journal" and cbs and others. foreign critics that we haven't heard of only 90% of them. it's this rather esoteric group that behind the third most popular award show in america which is a funny thing. >> also it sets the stage a lot of times for the oscars and yet it's this group. >> let's talk about the predictions for the best drama. >> i think it has to be
"boyhood." the single darling. i'm going to go out on a limb and say "the imitation game." that's because the golden globes are really good at regarding conventional by the book professionalism. it didn't blow me away but it's well done. every single shot is well shot. >> let's look at best actress in a eemotion picture drama. >> i think it's julianne moore. there's only five previous nominations for all of them combined. she has four of them. she's the veteran. >> she has earned it. >> she's earned it. she's going win this award. >> what about best actor. is it as obvious as a race to you? >> it's a two man race between young talented british actors both playing brilliant yet beleaguered scientists in the 21st century.
benedict cumberbatch and eddie red main. i think "stephen hawking" is going to come away with it. >> let's look at best motion picture or comedy. >> i think it's going to be "birdman." it's a critical darling and odds-on favorite to betting markets as well. >> it's everywhere. this meesh had such promotion and everyone was talking about it. >> exactly. i think it's an absolute gem. i adore it. but i don't think it stands a chance. >> what about best actress in a musical or comedy? >> the front-runner appears to be emily blunt but i think amy adams is going to win. >> ooh interesting. >> these are the golden globes and they tend to award convention. they tend to award celebrities who have an established reputation. it feels like amy adams' time now. she's here every single year. >> and quickly, best actor and
motion perfect or comedy? >> once again, i think it will be michael keaton and "birdman." >> what about best tv drama series to you. >> best tv drama series "house of cards" has a lot of fans. "good wife" is enormously popular. i'm going to go out on a limb and say "the affair" is going to win the statue. there's always that wild-card surprise that seems to be afield. but this has a lot of buzz. it has a lot of audience. a lot of sort of cultural criticism. i think it's going to win the award zwloo and finally best tv comedy. >> it's between "transparent" on amazon and "orange, the new black." two aggressive shows. i think "transparent" is going to come away with the win. >> fantastic. it's going to have a lot of
momentum. >> you can come back and talk about the dresses as well. >> yes. >> now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next an award-winning chef from boston. chef jeff bakari didn't choose it. he was forced into it during college. that's coming up on "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." the rhythm of life. [ whistle blowing ] where do you hear that beat? campbell's healthy request soup lets you hear it in your heart. [ basketball bouncing ] heart healthy. great taste. [ m'm... ] [ tapping ] sounds good. campbell's healthy request. m'm! m'm! good.®
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a hurricane." ♪ fiber one now makes cookies. find them in the cookie aisle. this morning on "the dish," a star chef who learned to cook in college. not because he studied it. he learn because the food was so bad in the cam ps dining hall. >> chef louis bakari had one advantage. he grew up where his mom and family were dynamite cooks. he owned the tavern road restaurant. chef david lough bakari welcome to "the dish." >> thank you.
>> tell us what you made. >> there's pates and salamis and brew shoe toe. next to it is from a local company called the mozzarella house paired with some citruses and radishes and over here is one of our signature things. all things pig is one of ours. this pork. this sweet potato that we're known for and over here we have brussel sprouts with pomegranate and like i said bacon. all things pig wherever we can fit it in. i'm not a pastry chef mooips. we have a great pastry chef. >> unless i break a tooth, tell me what's in there. >> there's this group called the individuals. they work with me with a show called create where we create things. they created this. it's not really a donut shop.
it's an art installation. >> they look bold but they're really cool. you crack a tooth as vinita said. >> ar all of your teeth. >> let's talk about your family. it sounds like food was the even i senn tur of life. >> it was. growing up in massachusetts, you know, my parents cooked for every meal breakfast lunch, and dinner and holidays are a big thing at our family. 40 people sitting around, all eating. >> that's so nice. >> yeah. >> we mentioned this a little bit because you had such a hard time eating in college. you studied in english and journalism. why culinary arts? >> and also the nba. i wanted to get into the kitchens. i miss my mom's cooking. i miss the family affairs at the dining room table. more than anything else i liked the way people were responding
to food we were doing out of a dormitory in college. i thought, hey, let's try to create this thing. >> when does that moment happen when a chef says i think i'm finely ready? >> when you lose your sanity. when you think, let me go do this on my own, what am i thinking. it's the best feeling when you get there and you think, this is mine. i do it with myborough and how cool is this and all of our friends come all the time. >> you mentioned create which you started in boston. you use social media too. tell us about create and what you're doing. >> create was an effort to foster artists back into the community. our restaurant is in four point which is new england's oldest art community. we were always looking to build between the restaurant and art world. you take six chefs and six artists and pairs them together.
there's one canvas and they work on installations together. it's a very unique thing. our plan is to maybe bring music into it next year. we welcomed in bartenders last year. we're trying to bring it under one roof and have a beg festival in the city. >> when did that commitment to the arts city occur for you in. >> years ago. i got to know the area a little bit, build the community a little bit. i really gravitated toward it. when i saw the opportunity to open a restaurant there, i thought, yeah, this makes a lot of sense. we should do this. >> as we get your cignasignature on this dish if you could have dinner with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> that's easy. tavern road is the name of a studio my uncles worked out of. they were famous sculptors and they have monuments all over the city. much like that was their playground tavern road is my playground. i'd love to break bread with them and find out stories that
happened into that studio. >> thank you so much. >> thank you very much. >> for more on "the dish," head to our website cbsthismorning.com. coming up you'll hear noah gunderson in his national television debut. the world is filled with air. but for people with copd sometimes breathing air can be difficult. if you have copd, ask your doctor about once-daily anoro ellipta. it helps people with copd breathe better for a full 24hours. anoro ellipta is the first fda-approved product containing two long-acting bronchodilators in one inhaler.
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teens, discovered his talent and start add musical career. his first full album is called "legends. "now accompanied by his sister abbie, he makes his national debut. this is "boathouse." ♪ ♪ boathouse coming down the river ♪ ♪ boathouse carrying my son ♪ ♪ boathouse carrying his mother ♪ ♪ you know she's the only one ♪
music from noah gundersen. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. everybody knows that. well, did you know you that former pro football player ickey woods will celebrate almost anything? unh-uh. number 44... whoooo! forty-four, that's me! get some cold cuts... get some cold cuts... get some cold cuts! whooo! gimme some! geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. whoo! forty-four ladies, that's me! whoo...gonna get some cold cuts today! i have a cold with terrible chest congestion. i better take something. theraflu severe cold doesn't treat chest congestion. really? new alka-seltzer plus day powder rushes relief to your worst cold symptoms
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" lee cowan visits the groundlings, the los angeles comedy institution. it's produced countless stars including including including "saturday night live" best known faces. and marco rubio, why politics is killing the american dream and whether he'll rupp for the white house. that's monday on "cbs this morning." have a great weekend and stay warm, everybody. we leave you with more music from noah gundersen and his sister abbie. this is the title track "legend." ♪
♪ i've got a lot of loose ends i've done some damage ♪ ♪ i cut the ropes so it's free ♪ ♪ and i've got a lot of good friends ♪ keeping me distracted ♪ ♪ keeping my sanity safe ♪ ♪ here i stand on the edge of the ledges i remain looking for a steady hand ♪ ♪ here i stand in the land of the rocks in the valley trying to be a better man for you ♪ ♪
♪ and i drink a little too much it makes me nervous ♪ ♪ i've got my grandfather's blood ♪ ♪ i take a little too much without getting back ♪ ♪ plus i am weak and i'm cursed ♪ ♪ here i stand on the edge of the ledges i've made looking for a steady hand ♪ ♪ here i stand in the land of the rocks in the valley trying to be a better man for you ♪ ♪
looking for a steady hand ♪ ♪ here i stand in the land of the rocks in the valley trying to be a better man for you ♪ ♪ here i stand on the edge of the ledges i've made looking for a steady hand ♪ ♪ here i stand the land of the rocks in the valley try trying to be a steady man for you ♪ >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning" visit us at cbsnews.com. -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com
gate bridge for the next two days-- we'll show you more about the project.. that will keep drivers safe. no vehicles allowed for the golden gate bridge for the next couple of days. we'll tell you about the project that's supposed to keep drivers safe. four people killed late last night in san francisco. we'll tell you what we know about the attack and the search for the suspects. plus an east bay police officer back in court in a case of elder abuse. how neighbors banded together to keep the victim's wishes alive even after her death. it is 7:00 on saturday morning, january 10th, thanks for joining us, i'm anne makovec. mark has the morning off. it is another hazy morning around the bay area, mild temperatures, though. let's take