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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  January 17, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PST

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. good morning. it's january 17th 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." preparing to make a supreme decision. the country's highest court says it will rule on same-sex marriage nationwide. plus for if first time mitt romney speaks publicly about his possible plan for 2016. it's the next wave of personal data mining. how companies are using facial recognition to figure out what you really like. >> and it's the garden with 750 tons of dirt. we'll take you behind the scenes as bulls invade new york's spain
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msg. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> do same sex cups have the same right to marriage? we're about to find out. >> the justices will decide whether ail 50 states will allow lesbian and gay couples the right to marriage. >> they're challenging michigan's ban on same-sex marriage. >> this is the proudest day in my great lesbian life. >> the threats oftory rar continues. >> officers killed two terror suspects in belgium who were planning large-scale attacks. >> i have no plans of running for president. >> paterno once again the
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winningest coach in modern history. >> modern day bonnie and clyde. >> two teenagers wanted in a span of three states. >> making a fail add i tempt to land on a barge in the atlantic. >> all that -- >> rory mcelroy. >> first home run as a pro. >> -- and all that matters -- >> the dover police department posted this video showing an officer shaking it. ♪ >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the oscars may have snubbed "selma" but they got a show at the white house. >> martin luther king day or as it's known to the academy awards, monday. captioning funded by cbs
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>>p >> welcome to the weekend.twe have ourr we have our act tore it sold out eight nights in new york city. our top session. the court will consider gay rights cases that ask it to overturn bans in four states. it will also decide whether every state must allow same-sex couples to marry. >> the justice will hear arguments in the spring. jan crawford is in our washington bureau this morning. good morning. >> good morning. the court has been laying the groundwork for this case for more than a decade with other rulings favorbling to gay rights. but for advocates, this is the historic step. what they say could be the civil rights decision. >> the announcement that the court will decide once and for all the issue of same-sex
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marriage reflects how dramatically the law has changed beginning in 2003 when the justices struck doubt laws in nearly a third of the country that made homosexual sex a crime. the justices now will look at states where same sex marriage remains illegal. they have no constitutional right to marry. this was in direct conflict to other appeals court rulings allowing same-sex marriage. just as ruth bader ginsburg late last year signals the justices would uphold a lower marriage ban. >> but when all the courts of appeals are in agreement, there's no need for us to rush to step in. >> many say the justices have already paved the way for this
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case when they ruled two years ago that the federal government must recognize legal same-sex marriage. descenting from that decision justice scalia said they made it easier for lower courts to take the next bold step and strike down laws that ban same-sex marriage but it's not inevitable that the supreme court will take that step and the stakes are high. if it rules there is no constitutional right to same-sex marriage, that would throw into question marriages that were legalized in many of the states by those lower courts. anthony? >> jan crawford in our washington bureau this morning. thank you, jan. now to europe and the sweeping crackdown on suspected islamic terrorists. police across the continent arrested more than two dozen suspects in anti-terrorism raids as security forces try to prevent more attacks. authorities in belgium say they stopped a plot to kill police
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officers. >> intelligence sources tell cbs news a manhunt is under way for people in belgium who trained with fighters in syria. charlie d'agata is in belgium with the latest. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. we traveled to antwerp where troops have been deployed to protect sensitive neighborhoods. we saw troops outside the embassy and brussels but there are lots of heavily armed police on the streets and the situation remains tense. belgian deployed further security forces amid fears of backlash and concerns some suspects got away. they're thought to be heavenly armed and battle ready after training with isis militants in syria. federal magistrate said they could not confirm all the dangerous suspects had been caught. >> there's a manhunt under way? >> there's still an investigation going on. i should not call it like that. we are proceeding as fast as
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possible. >> as a precaution jewish schools had been closed, security has been beefed up around government buildings. all the suspects arrested in a series of raids are belgian, home grown radicals. many had returned home from fighting alongside islamic extremists in syria. per capita belgium has europe's highest number of citizens who joined the jihad in syria estimated in the hundreds. some have brought that fight back home. a number of the anti-terror raids took place in low income suburbs like this one near brussels. this man is the mayor of scar beck where half the population is muslim. why are so many going to syria from here? >> part of them felt that they do not have the same rights as everybody to get jobs to get a life to marry, to buy and apartment or house and be happy in the life. so a part of them are thinking
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they're victims of the system and they're taking revenge. >> reporter: dealing with that threat will be the top priority of foreign ministers who will be meeting in brussels on monday and trying to coordinate effortets on what to do with all the fighters returning from syria who may now number in the thousands. anthony? >> charlie d'agata in antwerp belgium. thank you, charlie. for more on this we're join from our washington bureau sean henry former asus text deputy director of the fbi. good morning. >> good morning. >> these raids, sean that have been occurring in belgium and other parts of europe have not been planned overnight. what exactly is happening now? >> on the heels of the events we saw in paris, these officers security service have likely had jihadists under surveillance for quite a long period of time. many who have returned from the middle east where they've been trained, they're looking to execute plots in western europe and they may have decided that
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they want to deter these cells prior to them going live in belgium and elsewhere around western europe. >> sean, as you know, it's been reported that the united states had critical information as it pertained to this belgium terror cell and we shared that information. why did we have it? what exactly is going on behind the scenes? >> the united states and western european security services have close alliances. they're constantly sharing intelligence back and forth. the united states is regularly monitoring events in the middle east as they relate to threats here in the united states. and in the course of that intelligence collection it's likely and typical that they collect intelligence related to terrorist events or individuals that are operating or living in western europe. absolutely u.s. intelligence want to share that as quickly as possible because this is a worldwide fight against violent extremism and we want to make
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sure our allies are clear and have all the information that could disrupt their nations. >> sean some but obviously not all in that terror cell were caught. what are they doing at this point to track them down? >> part of this, this is all about intelligence collection right now. they're looking at media that they may have collected in the course of searches that they conducted on the heels of the raids we just recently saw. they're looking at neighbors, co-workers people who are related to these people to try to ferret out the totality of this conspiracy, spircy of this group. most importantly for authorities is to look for those and prioritize those that they believe are close to launching a similar type of attack and they're going to take action to disrupt and dismantle those cells as effectively and as aggressively as they can. >> frightening details especially on the heels of the terrorist attack in paris. thank you. >> thank you.
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president obama and british prime minister david cameron finished two days of talks at the white house. they promised to defeat islamic extremists. >> i know david joins me when i say we'll continue to do everything in our power to help france seek the justice that is needed and that all our countries are working together seamlessly to prevent attacks and defeat these terrorist networks. >> prime minister cameron also sat down for an interview with bob schieffer. here's what he had to say about the surge in terrorist attacks across europe. >> we face a very severe threat. that's what we're calling it. severe because we believe an attack is highly likely. but, frankly, we've been in this struggle extremists islamist terrorists now for well over a decade and a half. so we know what it takes to win. it's going to take a lot of perseverance. >> well, have we entered a new phase here? is that what this attack in
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paris has signaled? >> what i would say is this threat keeps morphing because it's the same fundamental problem, extremist terror. but whereas the majority of it was coming from the afghanistan/pakistan area, now you see much more of it coming out of iraq and syria and the threat posed by isil. added to that you've got the so-called self-starter or lone wolf terrorist, people who vn been radicalized because of what they've seen on the internet. you may not be connected to some plot that is being hatched in iraq and syria. so the threat has changed and altered but it's still based on the fundamental problem of a poisonous death cult narrative, which is the preversion of one of the world's major religions. and that's the thing we're still up against. >> you can see more of bob schieffer schieffer's interview with prime
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minister david cameron on "face the nation" on cbs. this comes as more details are revealed into his alleged plan to attack the u.s. capitol building and shoot government officials. jeff pegues said this is only the latest case of the u.s. capitol being attacked. >> reporter: he was planning an attack in his hotel room three years ago. investigators say he was planning to carry out a suicide bomb attack on the u.s. capitol. that's an fbi operative in the back seat as the north virginia man learns to use a cell phone to detonate a bomb. >> on the bottom there. now hit send. >> whoa. >> reporter: khalifi wanted a stronger bomb. the 29-year-old is now serving 30 years in prison.
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just this past fall in tampa florida this man was convicted in a similar operation. he threatened a second 9/11 attack was videotaped with an undercover agent learning how to use a suicide vest and an ak-47. during his trial, prosecutors said he was intent on killing scores of people. while defense attorneys argue that the sting operations constitute entrapment. investigators counter these are individuals who are taking steps on their own to hurt americans. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues washington. last night mitt romney made his first public remarks since announcing last week that he is considering a third run for the white house. romney addressed republican party leaders at their winter meeting in san diego and our nancy cordes was there. >> reporter: a relaxed andover miami governor romney did not confirm he intends to run for
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president, but he came close. >> in the last few days the most frequently asked question fwit is what does anne think about all this, and she believes people get better with experience experience, and heaven knows i have experience running for president. >> reporter: joking aside, romney knows he would face a tougher gop primary now than he did last time when the field included just two sitting members of congress and one sitting governor. this time romney would be going up against as many as four sitting senators and four sitting governors, including wisconsin governor scott walker who told the same crowd it's time for the nextgen raegs to lead. >> if we're going to be up against particularly hillary clinton, we've gottet to offer a new fresh approach. >> reporter: even romney supporters say they have
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questions. what would he do differently this time. for them he laid out a platform. >> i do want to mention three principles that i think should form part of the foundation of what we take to the american people. first we have to make the world safer. second, we have to make sure and provide opportunity for all americans regardless of the neighborhood they live in and finally, we have to lift people out of poverty. >> reporter: spoken like someone who has all but made up his mind. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm nancy cordes in san diego. for more on the race of 2016 we turn to cbs political director john dickerson. john, good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> if mr. romney says he gets better with age, there are a lot of republicans who would say he's had his chance. is there really an opening for him? >> there's an opening for this within. he has a fund-raising effort that still exists and having
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money is a crucial part of running for president. the fact that he has that network creates the opening for him. the question is there an opening among the voters? there are a lot of people who like mitt romney but as nancy mentioned in her piece, it's a much more crowded field and it's crowded in that specific little place where mitt is trying to make his pitch. candidates who have a pragmatic, slightly ideological look at the campaign. >> you mention competition so often in politics it's all about comparison. talk about the republican field. how is it lining up right now? >> there's sort of three baskets you can put the candidates in at the moment. quite early, of course. you've got the ideological candidates like ted cruze, mike huckabee, or rich santorum who base their pitch on the idea of i will be the kind of standard
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bear who will not compromise. then you've got kind of on the other side you've got these pragmatic former governor-type candidates who can post about having experience and their pitch is i can get things done. in the world of broken politics i can get things done. somewhere in the middle you've got rand paul who's almost a category to himself. his argument is i'm a conservative -- quite conservative on domestic policy but i've been in more isolation than anyone else running an then you have some candidates who straddle those groups but those are the three groups we have so far. >> john, you mentioned fund-raising in mitt romney's case. in a crowded field like this the race for money at this stage is really important, isn't it? >> it is important and that's why you see this is causing some
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tremors. mitt romney, jeb bush and chris christie in new jersey. money is important and there's also a lot of money out there. it may be possible for these candidates to all run at the same time, but they're scrambling so hard now and the reason there e ooh so much activity is you get one person. it's not just the checks they can write. it's their entire network of friends they can bring along with them. but for the ideological candidates, it is different. they can run a lot longer without as much money because they've got the passion of the grass root behind them and also now in this world of outside groups it's possible for the candidate to run if you just got one sort of sugar daddy out there who can support a super pact that keeps you alive. >> that's the first time you've said sugar daddy on morning tv. thank you so much. the pope apologized to the
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faithful during a mass hit by wind-driven rain this morning. during that mass a woman volunteering was kill by a fallen speaker. the pope left to continue on. leaving they overshot the runway. luckily there were no injuries. >> the federal aviation administration said they'll under go screening. they say the stepped up measures include, quote conducting additional randomized security countermeasures at security access points and increasing patrols of law enforcement and screening professionals. the faa stopped bypass procedure when a firearm was found in a carry-on bag. it is time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" says the
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pentagon will send up to 1,000 soldier and support personnel to the middle east to train some syrian rebels to fight the islamic state. it is set to begin in spring. the defense department said the objective is to build up a syrian opposition ground force similar to what opposition units are doing in iraq. u.s. news and world report says they're diving into uncharted waters on possible war crimes in the palestinian territories. the court will look at the large number of civilian catastrophes in last summer's gaza war. the "washington post" says the hunt for a missing kentucky couple dubbed bonny & clyde is now shifting to floor. 18-year-old dalton hayes and his 13-year-old girlfriend have been on the run for two weeks in brazen crime spree. two weapons were found in the last car they have abandoned which has the police believing
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they are armed and dangerous. they've only been dating for three months which surprises me. >> that is surprising. long time producer and songwriter kim fowley has lost his battle to cancer. he created and managed the 1970s all-female rock group the runaways. he collaborates with the birds and others. he was 75 years old. and "the hollywood reporter" says sony stands to loose $35 million for its curtailed movie "the interview." it suggests a simultaneous opening of the james franco/seth rogan spoof is not game-changer. sony will get a smaller cut of the revenues since the release does not in involve the four major theater chains. >> it's about 22 after the hour.
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now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up duke university responds to fierce criticism over changing their decision to use the chapel tower for the muslim call to prayer. and later after the hottest year ever recorded around the globe, new reports warn of a looming disaster for sea life. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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who is going to play in the super bowl on february 1st? we find out tomorrow on championship sunday when green bay takes on seattle for the nfc crown and indianapolis battles new england for the afc. >> we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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you have to run for re-election in senate for 2016. you're prohibited by law from running for senate and president at the same time. when do you make a decision about it? >> actually that book is relevant to that. this book about growing and stabilizing the american class. >> do you have to -- >> that's a good question. that's a decision i have to make. where is the best place for me to achieve the agenda that i outline in american dreams? is it in the senate? the majority? or as president of the united states? >> isn't it an obvious answer? >> that's interesting. i think that's the obvious problem. >> it is the bully pulpit. >> it is but again, that's one of the things i have to thingk
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through when i make this decision. it's something i have to make a decision on. >> if you really want to change america the best place to be is in the white house. >> it's also a question of where at this point in your life are you best able to serve in the country? is it with the u.s. senate or running for president? >> let's talk about the politics of running for president. jeb bush who you were very close to politically in florida whelp he was governor in the legislature, and then you have mitt romney announcing recently that wait a minute, i may get in myself. what does all this do to the outlook for 2016? >> first of all, mitt has run for president twice, so he knows how to put a campaign together and obviously will raise a lot of money. i think jeb bush you saw in reports over the weekend, he's going to raise $100 million and i think he can do that and more in the next few months. so there will be very formidable candidates. i believe if you're committed to a policy agentdy and you can speak to something no unelse
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if you're a little squeamish, you may want to look ahead. in new zealand a man walked into a gas station with an iron rod. he said he was sitting in his car when three people walked up and one hit him with a metal bar. he was calm and asked them to call the police. he was taken to the hospital and had the rod removed. he's in serious but stable condition. >> they just assumed it was a prank. they couldn't understand why. >> it looks like a prank. it's terrifying. terrible. duke university is trying to calm the uproar to follow its decision to use the school's chapel tower for the muslim call
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to prayer. that plan was quickly dropped and yesterday duke held a quieter ceremony at the chapel. julianna goldman was there. ♪ >> reporter: it was a peaceful show of sol dard in front of duke university iconic tower. michael schoenveld is duke's vice president of public affairs. >> we have been made aware of and have been following serious and credible concernser ss about safety and concern. >> reporter: they were threatened with e-mails and expletive-laden calls if they went forward. vitriol flowed from hard right conservatives including evangelist franklin grahame, the sop of billy graham who talked about it on facebook.
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followers of islam are raping, butcher butchering, and beheading christians jews and anyone who doesn't agree. it received many likes. she said graham doesn't speak for her and one religion should not silence another. >> they often pray on friday mornings in the chapel basement, but that's kind of an invisible place and i wanted to visibly support them with my presence. >> reporter: university imam tempered it. >> no matter what community has come to america and this sour time to keep moving forward. >> reporter: duke called in extra security. members of the puck limb community hope to sit down with administrators to revisit their decision. the school said it's willing to look at the issue. for "cbs this morning: saturday" julianna goldman durham north carolina. >> and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next, medical news in our "morning rounds" including a new implant device that helps with obesity. it's designed to trick your brain into thinking you're full. >> plus doctors jon lapook and holly phillips why a report says annual physicals are a waste of time and money. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." [ male announcer ] it's a warning. a wake-up call. but it's not happening out there. it's happening in here. [ sirens wailing ] inside of you.
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nexium® 24hr. it's the purple pill the #1 prescribed acid blocking brand available without a prescription for frequent heartburn. get complete protection. nexium level protection™ it's time now for "morning rounds" with cbs medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. holly
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phillips. first of all, this year's flu season is shaping up to be a bad one. estimates show that the vaccine is 23% effective against the virus and even less so for adults. holly, we've talked about this for weeks that it was not as good as typical but the results very very low. >> it's very unfortunate. gets vaccinate lowers the chances that you'll need to go to the doctor for symptoms of the flu by 20%. that's an average. the factors depend on your age. for kids between the ages of 6 and 17 it's 14%. older people are more likely to end up with complications from the flu. >> jon, how does this compare to other years? >> it's lousy. the effectiveness adds about 50%. it's a particularly nasty strain and it's kind of a double
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whammy. >> holly, is that still the recommendation? 23% protection is better than zero protection which is what you get if you don't get the vaccine. now a different kind of story about an encounter between a teenager and a police officer. jon? >> a teen who had been arrested helped save the life of a police officer who had just arrested him. >> reporter: officer fowlkes grabbed his chest and collapsed. his hart was about to stop. 17-year-old jamal rutledge who was handcuffed kicked the security gate and shout for officers. one used cpr and the other used the aed to shock fowlkes' heart. that was life-saving.
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that's because every minute of delay to restart the heart lowers the chances of sur vierchl been 7% to 10%. dr. cliff calloway is the vice chair of medicine at the university of pittsburgh medical center. >> if we can get that shock to the person in the first few seconds or minutes it has a high chance of working. >> reporter: cpr classes now show people how to use them. instructor sherry of the training company emergency skills demonstrated just how easy they are to operate. let's say it's time. >> you open the defibrillator and turn it on. >> remove clothes. >> and you follow it step by step. >> and what's the biggest fear that people have? >> they're going hurt someone more than they're already hurt
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that. >> is there a gauge of how many more lives can be saved? >> it's estimated 50,000 lives could be saved every year. next an advance, the fda is giving the go-ahead for an implant designed to trick your brain into thinking you're full. it's the first device approved by the government in eight years. holly, how does this work? >> it's a new and innovative approach that make it exciting. it involves putting a small pacemaker device into the abdomen that attaches to the abdominal vegas nerve. it sends signals to the brain to tell the brain whether or not the stomach is full or empty. the device interrupts those signals and the result is you eat less and lose weight. >> is this for anybody who's overweight? >> no. if you're trying to lose 5 or 10 pounds, it's not for you.
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it's for people severely or overly more bees particularly with a body mass of 35 or 45. >> is it approved? >> i'm sure a number of weight loss centers will get access to it. it's going to take some time several years, if insurance decides to cover it. if becoming healthier is one of your new year's resolutions, you might be one of 45 million americans to get a routine physical this year but a top doctor is challenging that wisdom. he writes in "the new york times," not having my annual physical is one small way i can help reduce health care costs and save myself time worry, and a worthless exam. what do you think about that, jon? >> he's been provocative as usual and it's a great discussion to vchlt basically what he's saying is when you do big studies, you can't show that these routine examines decrease hospitalizations or increase how long you're going to live. >> a lot of people compare this
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to a car tune-up. you're going in to make sure everything's okay. are there risks with an annual exam? >> there are risks. you may pick up something, a benign problem or pick up complications that have a side effect for it. >> are there any tests or just don't skip that one? >> we know many if not most medical conditions are best managed, treated and cured if you catch them early these are not things you should necessarily skip but i do think dr. emanuel is being provocative thinking about the rote or routine. >> it takes time to build a relationship with the patient. over the years maybe if there's nothing wrong you get to know
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them, their family what's normal for them. one day when they come in suddenly the hairs on the back of your neck are standing up you don't know quite why. that intuition. i've learned to trust that and you can't get that unless you really get to know the patient. >> the more you see a patient the more you may understand when something is not quite right. >> very much so. it's something that patients need. all of a sudden you'll find yourself at 3:00 in the morning saying i've got to call my doctor and then you realize you don't have a doctor. that's one of the things where it really matters in a relationship. >> all right. finally a study in the journal of american medical association finds the rate of investment growth in u.s. medical research dropped from 2004 to 2012 to 0.8%. it happened as worldwide research especially by china was increasing. this is pretty disappointing news. >> to me this is tramgic when you think about the last four or
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five decades how medical illness has transformed people. cancer can be treated early. hiv, now in many cases it can be a chronic illness and there's hope on a horizon without a cure. that doesn't happen without research. >> if you need a reminder we're coming off the ebola outbreak and we've had a cut in research. people are saying where's the vaccine, the treatment, where's the research dollars. if we had those, maybe we would have had a vaccine in hand when the epidemic broke out. >> thank you very much. up next last year was the hottest ever recorded. the oceans are all getting warmer, sea levels are rising sea life is suffering and scientists agree human activity is largely to blame. we'll take a closer look. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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scientists have been tracking temperatures for 135 years and they report 2014 was the hottest on record. what's to blame? the experts are nearly unanimous. we are. >> as one climate scientist put it quote, any whiffs of doubt that human activities are at fault are now gone with the wind. vicente arenas has the story. >> reporter: in miami beach, ocean water often floods downtown streets where sea levels are rising at an alarming rate. in south florida they're expected to rise 5 to 7 inches in the next 30 years due to global warming. the city is installing massive flood pumps at a cost of300 million to try to keep the water out. eric carpenter is the public works director. how concerned are you about the rising sea level? >> we're concerned from the perspective we need to do
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something now. we can't wait. >> reporter: scientists around the world share the urgency. today's report says every ocean is warmer than ever before. the results are melting glaciers threatening wildlife and producing extreme weather including stronger typhoons in asia and the record drought in california. scientists say the warming is caused by people as we bern fossil fuels to run our cars homes, and factories, greenhouse gases are trapped if the atmosphere and warm the earth's service. last year the earth warm 1.24 degrees above the century's average. >> the deep red represents record warm. so these were the highest records ever observed. >> california. >> california. >> reporter: dr. karl is a collector of data in asheville, north carolina. >> it's very clear that the weather and climate that you've grown up with is not going to be the weather and climate you're going to experience or your children are going to experience. >> reporter: world leaders are
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scheduled to meet in paris this november to discuss climate change. their main goal will be to discuss ways on how to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. for "cbs this morning: saturday," vicente arenas miami. for more on all this we're joined by "time" magazine senior scientist editor jeffrey kluger our favorite person to explain complex things to us on a saturday morning. >> thank you very much. >> this is three separate studies. let's start off with the temperature one. what did it say? >> here's a scary way to look at it. if you're 29 years old or younger, which disqualifies me, i must acknowledge, you have never lived in a month in which global temperatures were not high theiren that i wither ore the course of the entire 20th century average. global temperatures this year are about 58 1/4 degrees worldwide which is 2000 degrees high theiren the global average in 20th century. if 2000 degrees doesn't sound like much consider how much
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different you feel when you run a feesher. >> jeffrey, one of the other studies, the harvard/rutgers study says the ocean has not risen as much as we once thought, 5 feet instead of 6. but it also said at the end of the century it accelerated enormously and we're going up a foot a century. what does s that telling us? >> it's telling us we've reached a tipping point. as oceans warm and ice caps melt what happens is sunlight stops being reflected back into space. instead it begins to be absorbed by darker waters in the ocean. the more they melt the faster they melt and the more water is poured into the ocean causing sea levels to rise. we're on target for 3 feet of sea level increase by the end of the century and every inch of sea level reached is 2
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quadrillions and it pours straight off the ice cap. >> it affects all that's underneath the water, all the creatures below. >> we're on the veshlg of what's being called a major extinction. the oceans are becoming warmer and more asusic as a result of carbon being sunk into them. we're seeing a collapse of fish stocks and migration for waters that have become too warm for them to colder waters. we're seeing collapse of coral reefs, whales which until recently have been protected by some global bans are now dying as a result of collisions with cargo ships, the ocean bottom is being damaged by bottom dredging and also minerals resource mining. we're basically taking the one area of the world that we didn't have so much access to and damaging it in the same way we are the land. >> such an important conversation to be having right now. >> it's quite scary. >> jeffrey kluger thank you so much. coming up, a lot of bull,
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and i met him. >> we've got a hot one. >> hey, hey, hey, hey, hey. >> i stand by that. i will not be shamed. that was a 2,400 pound bull. i ran. i ran. that's the professional bull rider's vent at madison square garden. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." with psoriatic arthritis, i had intense joint pain that got worse and worse. then my rheumatologist prescribed enbrel. i'm phil mickelson, pro golfer. enbrel helps relieve pain and stop joint damage. i've been on the course and on the road. enbrel may lower your ability to fight infections. serious, sometimes fatal events including infections, tuberculosis lymphoma, other cancers, nervous system and blood disorders and allergic reactions have occurred. before starting enbrel, your doctor should test you for tuberculosis and discuss
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think the tree we carved our names in is still here? probably dead... how much fun is this? what? what a beautiful sunset... if you like sunsets. whether you're sweet or salty... you'll love nature valley sweet and salty bars. the rocket company spacex released a video. after launching capsules at the space station, the rocket was supposed to landed on a platform in atlantic off florida. >> the tricky maneuver failed when the rocket ran out of hydraulic fluid.
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they'll try again later this month. up next, it's a test you must take to become a u.s. citizen, but should american high school students have to pass it as well? we'll talk about that. your local news is next. you're watching "cbs this morning." tommy caldwell and kevin jorgeson reached the summit of el capitan on wednesday. it marked the end of a 19-day journey of free climbing. >> they used just their hands and feet to reach the top. they're the first to accomplish that lofty goal. the two are from yosemite along with tommy's wife beck ya who's helping out because her husband has lost his voice. good morning and thank you, tommy. we're happy you're here despite losing your voice and your wife becca. kevin, help us envision what you have done and what it means to you. >> it was a pretty lofty goal
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given where it is. all others follow distinct cracks. this is the blankest area of the wall. it really did take every bit of those seven years of work to make this real. >> and it means what to you and to tommy? >> it means what. anything is possible if you work hard enough. >> there you go. >> wonderful. >> when i first joined the team with tommy, the climb felt impossible, quite literally. and to feel the pieces come together year after year was remarkable. >> but i heard you guys say that this is not -- you're not thrill seekers. this is a realization of a lifelong dream. what was the dream and why are you not thrill seekers? why was this so much more than that to you. >> it was more of a journey of just passion. it's about dreams seeking thrills. >> yeah. can you guys hear that at all?
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour how often do we elect u.s. senators? what was the declaration of independence for? arizona high school students have to answer such sufferic questions if they want to graduate and the idea is catching on. here's another question. who plays in this year's super bowl. the answers come tomorrow and we have a prevau of the big game. >> the bulls are out in new york city. not on wall street but 33rd street at madison square garden along with the daring cowboys of the professional bull riders
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tour. we'll take you there. our top story this half hour, the supreme court will decide the issue of same-sex marriage. the justices will consider gay right cases asking it to overturn bans in four states. it will also decide whether same-sex marriage will be legal in all 50 states. arguments will be heard in the spring. the decision expected in june. jan crawford is in our washington bureau with more. jan? >> this is a case that gay rights advocates had worked toward. they're calling it the civil rights issue of our time reflecting how dramatically and quickly the law on gay rights has changed. just 12 years ago the justices struck down laws in nearly a third of the country that made homosexual acts a crime. now 30 states allow them to marry and the justices decide now whether it will be league nationwide. many say the court has already paved the way in this case when it ruled two years ago that the
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federal government must recognize legal same-sex marriages but of course that doesn't guarantee the supreme court will require states to allow same-sex marriage and the stakes are high. if it rules there's no constitutional right to same-sex marriage. that would throw into question marriages that were legalized and many of the states by the lower courts. anthony and vinita. >> jan crawford in washington. thank you. now to the anti-terror raids in europe. more than two dozen arrests have been made by police and soldiers trying to prevent new attacks. in a gunfight last night a plot to kill police officers was stopped. a manhunt is now under way for three more people in belgium who trained with islamic state fighters. jewish schools have been closed as a precaution. security is high around government buildings. what war was president dwight d. heisen hour? ? what are the first ten amendments to the constitution called? if you can't answer those
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questions you might not be able to graduate high school in arizona. more than a dozen other states are considering similar laws. david begnaud has the story. >> i'm tired of the state making data with our kids. enough already. >> you'd better be ready for a lek fur if you ask sue campbell what she thinks of her state's newest law. >> it is redundant and not needed. politicians have once again mike romanaged part of the american public school. >> reporter: called the american civics act the new law aims to have students prove they know american history and government. >> this is the same test that people have to take and pass to become a u.s. citizen and so why should our youth, the people who are already blessed with citizenship, not be able to pass this test? >> reporter: the test includes questions like who was the president during world war i?
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she's right and would likely pass the new test. she's a high school senior undocumented and hopes to one day become an american citizen. >> when i decide to take my citizenship test the information that i learn in clags will give me an advantage. >> reporter: starting in the eighth grade students begin taking the new civics test and must answer 60 out of 100 questions, which can stump even postgraduates. questions like we elect a u.s. senator for how many years? >> two years. >> eight years? >> between two and four years. i have no idea. >> reporter: the correct answer is six. >> i think it would be cool for them to know this considering that i didn't -- i don't really know it. i slept a lot during class in high school. that would be a -- probably be why. >> i say, shame on them for basically, you know -- i guess you could say, for turning off and tuning out.
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>> reporter: frank riggs runs the arizona based institute. his group is pushing the test nationally way goal of having it adopted in all 50 states. >> so move the desks -- >> reporter: for sue campbell, in the classroom more than 25 years, the newest law of the grand canyon states creates a new divide between teachers and those who think they know better. >> you have to trust the classroom teachers to teach. >> reporter: the class of 2017 will be the first students required to take the test in order to graduate. anyone who fails may retake it until they pass. for cbs "this morning" saturday los angeles. the creators of the movie "selma" are leading a remember brangs of dr. martin luther king jr. in selma, alabama. it's aimed to recognize the role both king and the city played in the civil rights movement including a march in selma and the voting rights act of 1965.
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football fans learn tomorrow which teamless go to the super bowl. it's championship sunday. a pair of do or die games with green bay versus seattle for the nfc crown, and indianapolis taking on new england for the afc. here to break it down for us is huffington post columnist jordan shultz. a couple of great games coming up and the first one, indianapolis colts/new england patriots. tom brady is 3-0 against andrew luck? >> and 37 years old. a changing of the guard. andrew luck is 25. he is the next big thing in the nfl, and he really already has become that "it" guy. 40 touchdowns this year in the regular seize than led the nfl and the most passing yards for three years in nfl history, even more so than dan marino. a big-time opportunity for him to take over but also going up against bill bilbill -- belichick.
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new england is a touchdown favorite. >> who will win the game? a lot of people say the torch will effectively be passed in terms of quarterbacks? >> i picked indy last week thought they were dangerous and new england my pick out of the afc. picking the colts to go on the road. >> going with the colts? >> going awere big upset. i changed my mind. i was convinced watching him towards denver defense significantly improved. i think new england will have a hard time containing him. >> in tom brady you have a quarterback with the most postseason wins in nfl history. >> yes. >> i mean he has -- his legacy is secure. how important is it for him to win this game do you think? >> i think his legacy is smipt submitted so much he is some say, the greatest quarterback of all-time. within that conversation. three super bowls. mvps. he, to me is the standard for excellence in pro football and plays the most important
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position in pro sports but i think there's pressure on him, because they were the last team to repeat. it was a decade ago, and he would probably say, if you really asked him, that this might be one of the most important seasons of his career because they haven't done it in a long time. four straight afc championships but no super bowl in a decade. >> not to mention the discrepancy between the coaches. and stressing at home everybody knows beating them at home so loud. near impossible. >> lost two home games in three years. i was there last weekend when they hammered carolina. you can't imagine how loud that stadium is the 12th man. they take it seriously in seattle. russell wilson the quarterback, he has the most wins in nfl history through three seasons. you consider he's only 25 years old harks a super bowl. this is an opportunity for him to say hey, i'm in this conversation too. >> i saw aaron rodgers against the cowboys, looked like he was limping? >> he has a calf issue. he's definitely not 100% and a
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big part of him is movement outside the pocket. the interesting thing for him is he's going up against a seattle defense that led the league in scoring defense three years in a row. it hasn't happened in 44 years. a lot of pressure not necessarily on him but on that offense to produce points because seattle, despite being a defensive-minded team will score on green bay. not a great defense and in seattle. >> at same time time it's hard to repeat as a super bowl champion. two games away. who do you see winning this game? >> sticking with seattle. my preseason pick. the best and mole bastst balanced team. >> super bowl winner? >> seattle again. preseason pick the last three years. >> we'll told hold you to all the pick. green bay plays seeblgts for the nfc championship tomorrow afternoon followed by eded indianapolis. and beginning with the "nfl today" 6:00 p.m. eastern, 3:00
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pacific. here's a look at the weather fon your weekend. up next, how companies could be cashing in on your face. research suggests we can have more information with facial expressioning than words. how some are cap pg into this treasure-trove of personal data. you're watching inging cbs "this morning" saturday.
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facial recognition technology is used in everything from security systems to smartphone cameras and now there's software that uses facial cues to detect a person's emotions, which sounds like an advertiser's dream. >> joining us now, an emotion tracking company and ken wheaton, managing director of at age. welcome to both of you. >> thank you. >> this blew me away. it has marketing promises but it
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also has wellness promises. what exactly is it and hue did you come up with it? >> yes. as human beings emotions influence every aspect of our lives from how we connect and communicate to each other to decisions we make big and small. i just got fascinated about this idea about building an emotionally intelligent machine and in particular applying that to how people on autism spectrum connect and learn about social emotional cues. by doing so, we started getting a lot of interest from industry to ply this technology in a variety of cases. >> so this technology was originally designed for autism. >> mm-hmm. >> but now you've taken it further. one thick people say is i think my facial expressions are different than everybody else's but you're saying it's universe alt. >> yes. there are culture roles that detect how people express emotion.
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we have so far gathered 2.5 million face videos from 27 countries so we get to see how different cultures express emotion. for example in china, people -- i come from egypt so i can resonate with that. people don't really want to communicate or express their negative emotion. so we baseline our technology depending on the different cultures that so ken, when you think about advertising industry as a whole, we mentioned market marketing possibilities. when we think of how people respond to a commercial an ad what is the world saying about this? >> i think the world gets excited about technology all the time but i think in this case it's justified. marketers have spent millions of dollars on advertising and placing on advertising and they want to know if it works and this gives you a little bit of look at whether it works or not. >> is this going to replace focus groups or not, kevin, if
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it works as well as you think to? >> i think the world hopes it will replace business groups. there's nothing more unreliable than a person talking about themselves. we can all pretend we don't like something like a reality show but this software might tell you what you're enjoying a lot. we'll pretend to like pbs but we really want to go home and watch junk on tv. i think this capture as lot of what businesses are looking for when they spend a lot. look at a super bowl ad that cost $3/.5 million to rupp. you know, i want to know if that's are working or not or at least making people smile. it might not' the question will it sell my product but it will answer the question are people paying attention. >> show us how this exactly works. i know we gave your software. they were using it on a recent eminem commercial. >> let's start with your expressions and show how it would detect your expressions, vinita. you can see it's found your
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face. you know it's tracking the future points on your face your eyebrows. >> my emotions are never minimal. i knew i would be a good test candidate for this. >> if you smile it defelkts that, a brow fur row. >> this is me looking at this m&m ad and your response to it. >> it starts out neutral. as it progresses we're seeing your brow fur rows. >> maybe it's curiosity. >> i would think that some of these famous expressions are so minute. does it get even the smallest twitches? >> it does. we've worked so hard to make sure it can detect subtler expressions. we we've still got a long way to go. >> thanks so much for sharing this. up next the story of four remarkable kids who used spare
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parts to build a submersible robot that beat designs from a top university. it's all part of the news now. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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in tow 4 four phoenix high school students pulled off a major upset. they beat mit and others in a nasa sponsored underwater robot contest. the next year an art cull was written about it revealing that the young inventors were mexican born illegal immigrants. the article became a book called "spare parts" and now is in a movie that includes marissaa tomei tomei, george lopez, and janie lee jamie lee curtis. >> in order to do this we would have to build an underwater
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vehicle that swims under water. you know this isn't the desert right? >> permission to speak freely, sir? >> sure. >> there's an rov up on mars. i'm pretty sure it wasn't built on mars sir. >> okay. >> the film ends on a happy note but so far the real story has not worked out well for these four young men. author joshua davis is here to tell us more. they basically took garbage, build a robot called stinky and beat out mit. >> yeah. they didn't have formal training but had an innate ingenuity that was born out of necessity. unfortunately they haven't been able to really realize the real american dream. >> you're talking about four kids here from carl hadden community high school. their budget was 800 bucks. they were up against mitt who had a $10,000 budget. >> and they beat them. >> beat them.
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>> and so these have got to be kids with real ability here. >> that's true. >> what happenedsome. >> you mean after the fact. >> yeah. >> so initially they couldn't get work because they were undocumented nor could they afford going to college. so eventually one of them ended up as a day laborer, one of them ended up as a janitor. one of them ended up as a line cook. one of them was essentially deported. >> what about the kids who ended up losing to these four kids. >> i mean the kids from mit went on to great jobs which is perfect. that's what you want. you want people to who have extraordinary tent to be able to use it particularly at a time with a country who needs great tech talent. the fact that it didn't work out for them is a tragedy for them personally but a tragedy for us as a country. >> how did these kids pull off the win, joshua? >> first of all, they had no intention of winning. their goal was to simply not finish last and there were two divisions. there was a high school division and a collegiate division and
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they entered the collegiate division figuring okay they're probably going to lose so they might as well lose to the best in the country. but it turns out each of them had a particular skill that they brought to the table and it was a little bit like the a-team. one guy had repaired cars in his driveway growing up. another guy was a brainiac who just was amazing, you know. he just knew math and physics. there was -- they built this robot that was going to be pretty heavy and so they recruited one guy who was really big and could lift it. >> it was pretty ugly actually t robot. >> it was very ugly. only an engineer would love this thing. >> when you hear it as a plot for a movie, it seems so natural. but when to you did you think it could mace a crossover from an article to a movie? >> when hollywood started calling me. i wrote the article in 2005 and almost immediately a bunch of hollywood studios said we should adapt this. >> did you reach out to the kids
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and tell them? >> yeah. >> you and the four guys were actually on the set for a period of time, is that right? >> that's true. >> how did it feel? >> for me it was pretty surreal and for the kids it was even weirder in large part because in the film as many hollywood films do, there's a resolution at the end of the film. and in one instance one of the character's resolutions didn't actually happen and it was hard for him to watch that. it was a reconciliation with a family member that has. yet happened. >> as you mentioned, if deferred action had been around then it would have been a different outcome. it's a fascinateing story and looks to be a fascinating movie. thank you, josh. >> thank you. real mean bulls right here in the heart of new york city. we'll take you there. you're watching "cbs this morning." saturday.
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what i like is the story line of the music. that tag line. everyone deserves to be loved. i just went ah when i saw that george. what did that mean to you? why was that important for you? >> i did "star wars" for 12-year-old boys and obviously everyone loved it and it was a big hit. i have two girls. now i have three girls. and i used to read "the wizard of oz" to my daughter all the time. and i thought, well i'll make a movie for girls. usually you don't make movies for girls. i decided to do that, as a contrarian. >> you a contrarian? >> oh, boy. >> it's about finding love. >> real love.
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>> real love. >> and infatuation. >> infatuation. that's the word i was looking for. one is short-lived. and for adolescence, that's a big issue. you know they have a tendency to be overinfatuated and not really take the time to sit down and talk to people and understand there's more than there than just what they look like. >> you also talk about you fell in love late in life. >> late in life. >> we think mrs. lucas is lovely. we're big fans. >> i'm the old bog king curmudgeon who never thought i'd find love again and, you know i found a beautiful princess who somehow finds me attractive. >> you're very happy. >> when people say that you know, this will be a film that only girls like, only girls like to go see musicals, what are you saying? >> i don't agree with that at all. i think girls go to the movies like everyone else. that's a marketing reality but it's very powerful, very powerful. it's hard to counter it. they have an idea about what movie sell. that's what they do.
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industry is kind of run by the marketing department.
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welcome back to cbs "this morning" saturday. i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita meyer. tough cowboys, vinita and a lot of bull. >> you don't normally think of new york as rodeo type of town. right now the professional bull riders are in the city doing their dangerous thing at madison square garden. we went for a look. it was quite an experience. they're good ole boys welcomed into arenas like rock stars. each week 35 of the best cowboys in the world compete as part of the professional bull riders, or pbr.
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this is often called the most dangerous eight seconds in sports. it's how long a rider needs to stay on top of an 1,800 pound bucking bull in order to be scored by a judge. one hand grips a rope the other must say free the entire ride. what goes through your head right before you start? >> well as with any other professional athlete, it's kind of a routine once you get into the bucking chute. not listening to the fans or announcer. you might hear your buddies telling you good luck back behind the chute. other than that focused on the job at hand. riding the big piece of hamburger sitting underneath you. >> reporter: already in his eighth season with pbr, the tour's nine go-round in new york. >> whenever we tell people we have a venue at madison square garden it blows their mind. >> reporter: shocked you could do a rodeo here? >> shocked about the whole
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situation. that people come and watch here that we even get dirt in this arena and more shocked we're riding bulls in madison square garden. >> reporter: the arena is better known as the home to the nba's new york knicks and the nhl's new york rangers. crews work through the night laying 750 tons of dirt to transform the garden into a rodeo. >> it's like coming to a concrete jungle. >> reporter: this is matt's second year competing in new york. the 23-year-old montana native says he feels right at home. >> to compete in madison square garden where muhammad ali, all the biggest named sports people in the world competed is a dream come true. >> reporter: the riders and bums are each judge bulls are scored. friday night, docked points when his bull didn't buck hard enough out of the chute. judges gave him the option of a re-ride he wasn't able to attempt because of a hard fall
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that knocked the wind right out of him. many times the injuries are a lot more serious. just ask reese case. >> i've broke ribs collapsed lungs. some plates on my ribs. broke my jaw. plates on my jaw. surgery on my hand i ride with and shoulder reconstructive surgery last season. >> reporter: why do you do it? >> i have a passion for it. my dad and granddad both rode bulls. i grew up knowing what i wanted to do, where i wanted to be and thanks to the pbr they provide us an opportunity to make a living, and a very good living riding buckin' bulls. >> reporter: this 31-year-old earned $1 million for winning the 2004 world championship. but four years ago, he hit the jackpot when he met his wife dana, a new yorker after a night at the garden. the lees live on a ranch in texas. but this weekend the couple is commuting to the city by train
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from her parents' house on long island. >> you have ever said to him, this is too dangerous? let's try something else? >> no. i got to do what i love to do, and he gets to do what he loves to do, and if he wants to be 85 years old and ride i'm going to be the 80-year-old in the front row screaming for him. >> reporter: there's no doubt riding bulls is not a life for everyone. >> it's something that -- you can't really explain to people because it's an adrenaline rush and maybe we're a little crazy. i don't know. i know some people think we are, but we like to think we're pretty normal human beings. >> you really understand the core strength it takes from these guys. they're really athletes. reese, one of my favorites. what happens if you go longer than eight seconds? they don't pay us for overtime. get on get off. >> i love that they met at the gardens. great story. >> catch the rest of the bull riding action on the cbs sports network tonight at 8:00 eastern. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next a successful child actor, now plays the role he was born for. executive chef at his own restaurant here in new york. we'll get a taste in "the dish." you're watching cbs "this morning" saturday. this portion sponsored by nicoderm cq. i use this. the nicoderm cq patch with unique extended release technology helps prevent the urge to smoke all day. i want this time to be my last time. that's why i choose nicoderm cq.
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(humming) oh yeah. (humming)
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makes anything your new favorite thing. spoons! which is why this choosy mom chooses jif. shane lyons was destined to become a chef like both this parents but as child turned to acting and started nickelodeons show "all that," appeared in "that's so raven" and other tv dramas. >> but never lost his passion for cooking. he graduated from the culinary school at just 18. the youngest to do so and these days stars in his own kitchen as executive chef. shane lyons, welcome to "the dish." >> thanks for having me. >> the first time we've ever had popcorn on our table. >> never had popcorn on your
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table? >> a lot of firsts. are these chicken wings? >> yeah. double fried, super crispy. you've got liver pate over there with whipped honey and pickled shallots and that monster called a duck and waffle. it's a duck leg and thigh on top of a waffle country fried. super healthy. >> country fried means battered and then fried. should know that word. >> yes. >> talk about your background. >> sure. >> we introduced you as both of your parents professional chefs? >> they were. >> talk to us about the first time you knew you wanted to cook? >> so i had -- my parents gave me -- i'm man enough to admit this. an easy-bake oven. i can say that. and also they substituted the easy-bake oven with a chef's knife at 5 years old. >> given a knife for christmas when you were 5? >> yes. either really bad parenting or the start of an early career. i don't know. >> looks like a wise choice.
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>> worked out. my parents both being chefs they taught me how to respect a knife, respect a stove. be around all of this this dangerous equipment but approach it with a sense of professionalism really early on. >> when did you get involved in acting? seems as two professional chefs, you go follow? >> my parents actually said do what you love, and said that to my siblings the same and really that's the best gift they've ever given us. saw i had a knack for being somewhat of a ham and my mom tock me to an audition for "james and the giant peach" and i ended up being a cloud man, as a 6-year-old, and -- >> look at you. such a cute picture. >> oh, no. come on. yeah. so i started doing local theater in colorado springs and eventually land add role with a director named andrew muchdge that went to sundance did fairly well and i got an agent. that's my launch into -- >> you stayed with this until you were 16? >> i did, yeah.
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did all that for three seasons. it was great. all of that was like a "saturday night live" for teens and started a lot of careers from amanda bynes and kenan thompson and then when i was 16 you know after working so many years, and acting i needed to just kind of take a break for a second and jump back into something else. >> when did you decide to go to cia? your mom attended the same culinary school. >> she did. i always wanted to go and actually shooting a "law & order order: svu." at 16 i decided to enroll and started as a dish washer. went from shooting on a sound stage in l.a. to one month later like knee-deep in muck and learning how to start in a
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kitschen from bottom up. >> wow. so that's when -- when it really switched for you? you went to ciu, that's it. this is where i'm going and now have your restaurant in new york? >> determined i'm doing this this and this. i'm a believer in life giving you loophole opportunities. so i graduated cia, ended up becoming a private chef for a couple actors and through that was able to network my way here to new york, and it just has kind of unfolded in a really organic way, and i never -- if you would have told me three years ago you'll have a restaurant in new york city and it's going to be -- this giant place. i would have said, no way. that doesn't happen. >> unorthodox. you passed the food is delicious. hand you this dish get your signature, if you could have this meal with any person part and person who would that be? >> my grandmother phyllis, just passed away. we called her noni. she started my mom's passion for cooking who started mine. >> chef lyons, thank you so
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much. >> thanks for having me. for more on shane lyons and "the dish" head to our website as cbs "this morning." and rockers from pennsylvania with nicknames starting with ts and a uniquely memorable sound. so stay with us. you're watching cbs "this morning" saturday. ♪ i really should have stayed home ♪ this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. [thinking] started my camry. drove to her wedding. did not forever hold my peace. [laughing] wow! the bold new camry. one bold choice leads to another. toyota. let's go places.
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this morning in our saturday session the musical medicine dr. dog. the pennsylvania group has created eight albums and is known financeer for their incredible shows. their new album live in a flamingo hotel. here they are with "shadow people." ♪
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♪ the rain is falling it's after dark ♪ ♪ the streets are swimming with the sharks ♪ ♪ it's the right night for the wrong company and there ain't nothing around here to look at ♪ ♪ move along ♪ ♪ move along ♪ ♪ the neon lights on baltimore
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every shahdowshadow's getting famous ♪ ♪ in some backyard in some plastic chair ♪ ♪ hoping these cigarettes will save us ♪ ♪ here we go again ♪ ♪ uuuh ♪ ♪ here we go again ♪ ♪ uuuh ♪ ♪ you got rings in your ears ♪ ♪ and you've been kicked around and made up ♪ ♪ looking high looking low ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ i gotta know whoa where the shadow people go ♪ ♪
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♪ i stole a bike from the second mile saw a band play in the basement ♪ ♪ i crossed the path of a friend of mine and i know what that look upon her face meant snoits something's gone from her eye ♪ ♪ yeah something's wronggone wrong ♪ ♪ you could be a woman or you could be a man ♪ ♪ you can wear the glove on the other hand ♪ ♪ whoo ♪ ♪ you could be twisted you could be insane ♪ ♪ pushing the envelope against the grain ♪ ♪ just playing along ♪
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♪ uuuh ♪ ♪ just playing along ♪ ♪ uuuh ♪ ♪ and i got something on my mind ♪ ♪ and i got voices on the other line ♪ ♪ saying hi saying hello where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ i want to know where the shadow people go ♪ ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪ ♪ where do all the shadow people go ♪
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♪ where do all the shadow people go. >> wrets do shadow people go ♪ ♪ ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from dr. dog. you're watching "cbs this morning." how? with heat. unlike creams and rubs that mask the pain, thermacare has patented heat cells that penetrate deep to increase circulation and accelerate healing. let's review: heat, plus relief, plus healing, equals thermacare. the proof that it heals is you. it's gonna tempt your tummy, with the taste of nuts and honey. it's
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tomorrow on "cbs sunday morning" steve harvey is one of the hottest stars on strilgs as well as a comedian and author. and on "cbs this morning" the life and legacy of martin luther king jr. he will share his memories monday on "cbs this morning." have a great weekend, everybody. >> wait. i've got get in the mood here. had too get me a dr. dog beanie. we leave you now with more music from dr. dog. this is how long must i wait. ♪ ♪ i walk with you
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every i go but it don't seem like you know ♪ ♪ i sang your praise like an old songbird but i don't suppose you heard ♪ ♪ ♪ i climbed my voice to the top of my lungs but i'm standing on the tip of my tongue ♪ ♪ all i see only looks the same the picture is the frame ♪ ♪ ♪ oh soul of mine look out and see ♪ ♪ my time
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my time my time my time my time that is to be ♪ ♪ ♪ i fight for you my love is war the battle of baltimore ♪ ♪ i took you back then i'll take you down the road ♪ ♪ you're with me on my own ♪ ♪ oh soul of mine look out and see ♪ ♪ my time my time my time my time my time my time that is to be ♪
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♪ ♪ how long must i wait how long must i wait ♪ ♪ how long must i wait how long must i wait ♪ ♪ ♪ how long must i wait how long must i wait ♪ ♪ how long must i wait ♪ -- captions by vitac -- www.vitac.com >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning" visit cbsnews.com.
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17th. good morning, i'm anne makovec. live, from the cbs bay area studios. this is kpix5. good northering. it is 7:00 a.m. on saturday morning, january 17th. i am anne. >> and i am mark kelly. it is a little clouted and a little cool out this morning. and now a look at the bay bridge from our roof camera this morning, not a lot of fog at the coast, it is inland where you are going to see the fog this morning. the temperatures are cool in the upper 40s to the lower 50s. what to expect for your saturday ahead, a mostly cloudy start, fog, a mild afternoon with partly cloudy skies and it is another spare the

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