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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 17, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT

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good morning.th, "cbs this morning saturday." heart stopping rescues and now unbelievable clean up. we'll take you inside the recovery from those massive california mud slides. and tracking potential trouble. the government's plan to register every drone in the united states. >> she's done something only two have ever done before. one woman's amazing military accomplishment it was one of the greatest rescues in coast guard
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history. now it is being told on the big screen. how a small boat was able to navigate waters that tore an oil tanker in half. >> but today's eye opener first, your world in ninety-seconds. >> just got to clean up and, you know, we're trying to wait it out and see fit happens again or not. >> southern california addition out. >> and still threat of thunderstorms but nothing like what we've had over the last few days. >> oh my god. >> people had to be rescued from their cars. >> crews are trying to clean up all the mud so roads and highways can be reopened. >> a different kind of weather. >> the dust storms out in phoenix. >> it is just incredible. >> houston, some scaffolding came tumbling down. six workers had to be rescued. >> lamar odom said to be coming around. three days after he was found unconscious in a nevada brothel
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his aunt said he spoke and gave the people around a thumbs up. >> will he run? >> close to be reaching a decision. >> you can direct those questions to my very able vice president. >> donald trump crowing about his poll numbers. >> we go up, up, up and then we go down one point, it's like -- it's like we're on the titanic. >> all that and look at this o r orangutan. >> and the al championship series. >> a 5-0 royal win. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> please welcome jimmy kimmel live. you are -- >> i'm taking a week off. gonna fight crime. >> have you worked more than six weeks in a row? >> of course i -- everyone works more than six weeks in a row.
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what are you talking about. >> do you know what? you should get a better agent. >> and welcome to the weekend everyone. we got a great show for you today. we're going to take you on location for a vacation. more and more people are taking trips to sites that were used for famous movies. be it the cavus for indiana jones or inside the actual grand budapest. >> and unlike most which i hachy did not grow up wanting to work in the restaurant but her new is most anticipated in the country. >> and the favorite band of late late show host james cordon and a song in the new jobs movie. and the mcafees will perform it in our saturday session. heavy rain is expected to
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bring flash flooding and mud slides to parts of the southwest today, including california which is trying to recover from torrential rains. friday drivers had to be rescue when a river of mud buried hundreds of cars and trucks. interstate five has reopened after several feet of mud and debris forced it to close. a couple was trapped on 58 but the man was able to pull his girlfriend out of the fast moving current. they lost their car but neither had injuries. >> and carter evans is in mo haf with the latest. >> crews have been working behind me around the clock to get this road clear. when the storm hit it was raining up to four inches an hour. that forced hundreds of drivers to abandon their cars as a wall of mud up to 20 feet deep
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swamped this highway. >> reporter: this driver's cell phone captures the sunday terror as thursday's cloud burst taurnd major highway into the swirling highway of mud and debris. trapped about 200 vehicles and their passengers inside. >> as you can see from the vehicles behind me, the windows are down but they are buried up to the top of the doors. it had to be quite frightening. >> reporter: the nuska family says there was no time too react. she had just picked her kids up from school when the mountain gave way. >> the mud was coming down so fast. and the car filled up so fast. >> the most terrifying part was when the hill gave out and the road was just gone. >> authorities say more than a hundred children were among those stuck on busy interstate 5 when the highway was blocked by
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mud. they continued searching stuck vehicles friday to confirm everyone got out safely. >> there were vehicles pushed by the mud flows up or under 18-wheelers. >> trucker john tate says the cars around him were no match for the mud. >> you truck get floated around? >> no. >> no i watched the cars float way. they were back there. and they all floated by. >> one lady was driving down a lake like she was carrying a boat down a lake. >> enough to fill 30,000 dump trucks. >> if this was a preview to el nino, then i just within the to be inside when el nino hits. >> and as strong as the rains were on thursday, the national weather service says it is just too early to connect this cloud burst to el knonino. that is the weather system that is expected to drench california this winter.
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so anthony, what happened may just be a small taste of what's to come. >> thanks carter. a little later, an eye on el ni nino. we'll she you how some californians are trying to prepare for a lot more rain and slides than they have seen before. three palestinians who were shot while trying to stab israelis have died. after a series of violent confrontations. secretary of state kerry will meet benjamin netanyahu next week in berl on the discuss ways of restoring come. >> reporter: one of today's attacks here in hebron targeted
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a exec point. he fired back, killing her attacker in what has been a deadly two days. the violence started early saturday morning. dozens set fire to a sacred site. by the afternoon palestinian protesters were in the streets throwing stones and molotov cocktails at troops too far away to hit but close enough to taunt. this scene in bethlehem was fueled by hamas's calls for a day of rage following friday prayers. israeli troops tried to diffuse the crowd. >> israeli defense fired about 20 canisters of gas and it worked. hundreds of palestinians fled in this direction as now the troops here move closer in. >> reporter: in all, israeli police say four palestinianss are were killed yesterday. three during protests. and this man who officials say described himself as the news photographer and then stabbed a
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police officer. the stabbings began three years ago sparked by rumors israelis wants to limit access with the mosque. >> even in my home i'm afraid and always board the doors, maybe some terrorist will come and attack me. >> and the second attack here in this region targeted an israeli civilian. he was armed, fired back and killed his attacker. >> jonathan in hebron this morning. thank you. now to politics and another controversy from donald trump, one that may rattle the republican party. >> reporter: donald trump's latest target, not a republican rival but a former republican president. in an interview with bloomburg television the gop front runner was asked if he could console the nation after a mass tragedy. in response he seemed to blame george w. bush for the september
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11, 2001 attacks. >> say what you want, the world trade center came down during his time. >> you can't blame george bush for that. >> he was president. blame him or don't. the world trade center came down during his reign. >> bush's brother jeb bush responded on twitter calling trump pathetic, adding we were attacked and my brother kept us safe. trumped returned the insult saying no jeb bush, you are pathetic for saying nothing happened during your brother's term when the world trade center was attacked and came gown. >> your brother and his administration -- >> it is not the first time he's criticized the former president but his latest comments could ignite a new family feud. bush tweeted this photo of his brother standing at ground zero saying when it comes to my brother there is one thing i know for sure. he kept us safe.
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the brash billionaire throughout his candidacy has made a name for himself by name calling. referring to jeb bush as low energy and often saying he's doing poorly in the polls. bush didn't take the debate, at least for the time being. >> how are you kedealing with t trump candidacy. >> first i admire that he's a politically incorrect. i admire that he's not embarrassed about his wealth. what else? let he think. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," new york. >> hillary clinton's solid performance in the democratic debate appears to have a given her a boost in new hampshire. a new poll shows her in a dead heat with bernie sanders and both in a solid lead over joe biden who hasn't yet decided to run. and one of biden's closest advisors has set off a new round
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of "will he or won't he?" >> you can direct those questions to my very able vice president. >> deflecting the question yesterday, not even president obama could escape the will he or went he intrigue. >> i think that the vice president like every other candidate makes their own decisions about too these issues. >> wondering whether biden's window is closing. thursday night i long time biden confidant former senator ted kaufman told a network of former staffers to hold type. if he runs it would be optimistic and won't be scripted. everything we have worked for and care about is at stake. with kaufman saying a decision is expected soon one source telling it could come in the next few days but cautioning the vice president has blown past self imposed deadlines before. >> have you do made your
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decision yet? >> i can't hear you. >> have -- >> the letter is meant to push back against suggestions that hillary clinton's strong debate performance could discourage him from running. >> this is about bringing our country together again. >> a new poll in new hampshire shows clint within a postdebate bump. for the first time since july she has a slight league over sanders. and biden lags far behind and nearly half of democrats say she shouldn't run. but aware of ballot deadlines coming up next month, people familiar with his deliberation say he's assessing whether there is a viable path to the nomination, knowing it would be a tough fight. for "cbs this morning saturday." washington. hillary clinton is expected to testify next week before a house committee about the deadly attacks in benghazi libya three years ago.
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she was secretary of state at the time. a long time aid was questioned several hours yesterday in a closed door session investigating the attacks. the source is also the focus of a federal trial in washington. >> -- charged with carrying out the attack and three other americans. so this is the guy responsible for all of it. and i feel like wear hearing so much more about hillary clinton and her aide. why isn't this getting more attention? >> it got a lot of attention when he first came here last summer but that was over a year ago and since then there haven't be many hearings in this case. any public hearings any way. this is his first appearance since january and not a lot pierd. they heard a few motions. most has been how u.s. officials handed the events in benghazi. but this is the number one terrorist case in the u.s. right now.
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according to the department of justice he was the ring leader of the group that carried out the attack. and according to court documents they say his role was to turn away emergency responders on the scene and also oversaw the plunder of these facilities. he's entered a plea of not guilty and his lawyers contest a lot of the allegations. >> how hard is it to convict someone in a crime like this? >> it is so hard to try foreign terror suspects in u.s. courts. this isn't the boston bombing where you have hundreds of cameras and dozens of willing able witnesses on the scene. there is a lot of classified material involved in the case. and defense attorneys are saying they are not getting a lot of this information. they are saying, you know, the government is handing over a lot more information on benghazi in these hillary clinton e-mail foyer requests than the potential death penalty trial. so it is really a test for the administration. for whether or not they actually can successfully try foreign terror suspects in u.s. courts.
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>> no cameras in the courtroom. but you were there yesterday. what if his demeanor in court? >> quiet and atenantive. he listening to the proceedings through a translation head set. at one point he took notes. at this point he's not using the proceedings as a soap box. >> do you think the department of justice will go after the death penalty? >> well yesterday in the hearing the department of justice said they expect loretta lynch to make a decision about whether or not to pursue the death penalty in this case by next spring. once she makes that determination then they can set a trial date. likely later next year or in 2017. that is 4 and a half, 5 years after these attacks. >> the benghazi investigation will be front and center tomorrow morning. guests, trey gowdy, republican of south carolina and elijah cummings of maryland.
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the world of drone ordinary personship ownership is about to change. soon the department of transportation will require joans to be registered. >> good morning. they intend to announce that registration requirement for drones as early as monday. the agency plans to appoint a task force and appoint representatives. this was under consideration back in august and comes in response to growing concerns of the potential for a midair collision between a drone and commercial aircraft. fox and the faa administrator are scheduled to speak to reporters on monday. >> does the drone industry support a registry at this point? >> so far they have not responded to our requests for comment. but in the past the drone industry has told us the faa should enforce its existing rules. the challenge with that is there
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is currently no real way to trace a drone back to its owner. the what information will be required, what will be stored and who will have access? heavy rain and high winds are pounding the philippines as typhoon koppu approaches. the filipino president went on television today urging people in flood prone areas evacuate. winds are expected to reach 115 miles per hour before it hits land. as much as two feet of rain is expected. >> firefighters in central texas are hoping to get help from the weather to contain a huge wild fire that's destroyed about 50 structures. the fire's burned more than seven miles of dry forest. it began tuesday and grew big enough to send smoke into to downtown austin some 40 miles away. about 12,000 gallons of fire retardant have been dropped on the flames. about 40% contained so far.
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no deaths and serious injuries have been reported. clean up after scaffolding collapsed at a building under construction. most of the scaffolding dropped in just a few seconds. injuring six workers. none seriously. the site is across the street from the houston astros ballp k ballpark. the cause has not yet been determined. kansas city jumped out in front of toronto in game one. perez had this soaring homer to center field last night. the royals beat the blue jays 5-0. game two is this afternoon in kansas city. the mets meanwhile host the cubs here in new york tonight in game one of the national league championship series. >> should i ask who you're rooting for? >> time to show you some of this morning's head lines. bloomberg news says russian hackers have said to gotten into
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the servers on dow jones and traded on proprietary information before it went public. the breech took place about a year ago and was more intrusive than first thought. the fbi and secret service are still trying to determine what information was stolen and how the hackers were able to profit from it. >> the wisconsin state general reports apple has been ordered to pay 234 million to the university of wisconsin for illegally yew using some of the school's technology. they infringed on the technology patent for processors. the foundation which filed the suit is applauding the ruling. apple reportedly plans to appeal. >> the chicago tribune reports united airlines is trying to recover from a one-two punch. oscar munos, ceo, is in the hospital after suffering an apparent heart attack one month after taking the position.
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its stock price fell 3%. munos is trying to remove the turbulence of united. time magazine reports astronaut scott kelly has logged another accomplishment. he became the first american to ever spend 383 days in space friday. he's living on the international space station a year and will have more than 500 days in orbit when it draws to a close. >> and farmers in england are expected to put reflective paint on their cows. the thinking is drivers will be so taken aback to see a glow in the dark cow that they would have to throw on the brakes. after seven cows were killed on 40 miles an hour roads this summer. inspired by finland where
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herders have been spraying the fir of reindeer. the country roads are very dark. no lighting at all. but -- >> interesting for cow tipping also. see that little flowers topple. well it is about 22 after the hour. here a look at the weather for your the weekend. coming up. california's historic drought is far from over but right now the big concern is el nino, which could bring potential down pours, flooding and mud slides. we'll see how home owners are trying to prepare. >> and later meet the third woman to make it threw some of the u.s. military's army training ranger school.
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you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,, ♪ music
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three graffiti artists hired to add a touch of authenticity to a set more the show homeland used the opportunity to make a statement. >> striding past an arabic wall reading "homeland is racist." >> that is a major intelligence failure. looks like the next episode might explore the ethics of enhanced screaming at an intern. >> coming up. twitter stirs things up this week by suspending two accounts that posted pro sports clips. we'll break down a rising copy right balgt. >> and the return of tracy morgan to saturday night live. he's come back from a car crash that put him in a coma. stay with us ,,,,,,
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. a lot like alex who climbs mountains and, you know, doesn't have ropes or anything. just living in the moment. he says he's an atheist. >> struggles. you said eavesdrop. she i largely believe in. so she quits her job. >> i know. >> and she goes to india. >> where there are 70 million people. >> and the largest religious gathering in the world. >> in the world yes. >> and she say, do you have to have religion? or is being a good person enough? >> i think that is a question
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many struggle with. i loved when the pope is here. my favorite favorite moment with him is after he's been on the balcony and spoken to congress and he says to the crowd pray for me. and if you don't believe in prayer just send me good wishes. >> wonderful thing. >> goose bump moment. i thought it was such a way of being inclusive without saying and now i shall be inclusive of you non praying people. >> because when you came back from the tour, you said to me people are searching for something more. kwlo i don't know what it is but team are searching for. >> there is a deep yearning for. and that is what belief speaks to. yearning for something greater than yourself. if you are only living a life for yourself you will find yourself feeling lost many times. >> which is why the scenes are so powerful. because she talks about basically going home to her room alone at night eating dinner.
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and all of a sudden finds hers,,,,,,,,
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a huge dust storm blew into the phoenix arizona friday. has called an haboob. winds combust to 64 miles an hour. the storm sandblasted trees and building. part of the storm that causes flash flooding in california and stranding drivers in mud slides. >> well our top story this half hour, how california homeowners are preparing for what's expected to be a very wet and dangerous winter. the cause is one of the strongest el nino events on record. that is likely to bring
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significant rain to a large part of the united states. >> that means wetter than average from central and southern california across texas to florida and up the east coast to southern new england. southern alaska is also in line for a good soaking. ben tracie looks at preparations in southern california. >> reporter: ed is getting ready to battle this, the 800 foot mountain behind his home in california. he's built walls to slow down mud slides. a giant holding pen for monud a a cameras to see he can see it coming. >> if you do not stop the mud flow lit implode the house or knock it to the street out there. >> >> this is his backyard last year after the light rainstorm. yesterday was a preview of
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what's expected to be a wild winter. mud slides could be massive because of wild fires and drought have killed the vegetation that holds hillside in place. charred soil won't absorb water. rain will simply flow downhill. >> how long has that water just sat there? >> well now it a e probably about 15 minutes. >> giant debris basins have been cleaned out to collect mud but nearly 1 thousand homes nearby are still threatened. >> what is the level of concern now is this. >> the slopes are very steep. so we are really concerned if we got that torrential downpour that didn't stop, we could see large debris flow. >> that's why ed has spent nearly $100,000 to protect his house is this. >> why not just call it a day and move? >> who would buy the property? who is going to move in here? we'd lose everything.
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>> but he knows he may still lose everything by staying. for "cbs this morning saturday," ben tracie. >> and speaking of storms it is considered one of the greatest rescues in coast guard history. now the subject of a new movie, and we have the real story behind the ship and the lives its crew helped save. first the weather for your weekend. up next. a critical new study of dietary supplements and vitamins. the study suggests supplements are expected to be blamed for 22,000 visits every year.
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time now for "morning rounds" with chief medical correspondents. first off, hayden pen atier announced she's getting treated for postpartum depression. >> lauren gave birth to her daughter lilley. >> you looked so happy. were you? >> no i was the opposite. i was certain i would not be able to hand being a mother. >> she was suffering from postpartum depression. 4 million women give birth, anywhere from 8 to 19% report
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having frequent symptoms of depression. that's more than 300,000 women every year. dr. katherine berndorf treats women with postpartum depression. >> the biggest misconception is it doesn't exist. many people believe you can't be upset or struggle around such a miraculous event as having a baby. >> saffron is now a therapist and helps those with the same struggle. >> when you look back at the time you were feeling when they were born what goes through your mind? >> it almost doesn't feel like it was me. you know, it feels so far away. >> the adjustment to motherhood, this is not easy. and the idea that we want women to do it effortlessly and smoothly and with a smile on their face is an enormous problem.
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>> so how do women know if they're suffering from this? >> well, awareness is so important. it can be common for women to have a change in mood or irritability, sadness right after their give birth. usually this resolves in two weeks. if it lasts longer than two weeks, if it's very severe that's a warning sign and you need to get help. what here's a stun -- here's a stunning statistic. at least 50% goes unrecognized. you need to remove the stigma, increase awareness. >> a new report highlights the dangers of dietary supplements. the government health studies links supplements for sending 23,000 people to the emergency room each year and putting more than 2,000 in the hospital. a lot of people use dietary supplements. is there a way to distinguish which are the bad ones? >> well, you know what, it's very difficult. there are so many supplements out there and they tend to fall into three categories. there's weight loss and energy enhancers, sexual performance improvement.
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and then just vitamins. what was interesting about the cdc report is that the majority of e.r. visits actually happened in young people, people in their 20s and 30s and had many cardiac complications. we're thinking arrhythmias where you have an accelerated or irregular heart beat. shortness of breath. one survey found one-half of americans take one supplement every month. >> the counsel for mature nutrition says, quote, we estimate that far less than 0.1% of dietary supplement users experience an emergency room visit annually. despite that, john, that's a small number. but why is this happening? is there regulation on these supplements? >> well, it's not strongly regulated by the fda.
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you don't need their approval. if something happens after the fact the fda can take action and they have done that in the past. but yes eit's true generally very safe. but if half of american adults use supplements that's more than 100 million people. even if it's a tiny percentage that run into trouble it came out to 23,000 people a year. that's a lot of people. >> it's the word natural that throws people off. they assume natural means you're fine. >> i know this has been said a million times, but natural doesn't mean safe. and, you know, a lot of people don't tell their doctors they're taking supplements. i think in part because they think they're safe or feel like their doctor may disapprove. but it really shouldn't be that way. because even if a supplement is overall safe or even safe for you, it might not be safe when you mix it with another supplement or a prescription medicine. >> all right. about 70% of adults will suffer lower back pain during their lifetime. their pain accounts for up to 5%
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of all doctors visits each year. a new study looks at the effectiveness of one course of action -- early physical therapy. what did this find? >> well, they looked at those with muscle strain, with less than 16 days. these are not people with any kind of neurological symptoms or a problem like that. they compared the usual care with physical therapy, four sessions over a month. they found that the pt group had modest improvement in disability. one month at three months but it was not clinically important and no difference at a year and no difference in pain control. i reached out to dr. mccann, head at beth israel, new york city, he said four sessions is not very many sessions. he said, quote, like trying to get in shape working out 30 minutes once a week. he did stress the performance of early education. they did say to both groups that this pain tends to be self-limited. and it's important to stay as active as possible, you know, given the pain. for example, don't just stay in
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bed all day long. >> what does this mean for people with low back pain? is physical therapy an important part of this? >> just as john said, there really is no cookie cutter solution to that back pain. what works for one person may not work for another. but really the basis of healing back pain comes down to time. staying physically active. just modestly physically active. so you're not lying in bed. really emphasizing the trying not to reinjure yourself and that comes down to prevention. so you need to practice good posture. stretch before and after exercise. and keep a good diet. because if you become overweight, that will put stress on the low back. it's really about prevention. that's much more effective than treatment. >> well, finally this morning, many lovers have had to win over future in laws. what is the best way to do that? a new study says skipping the gifts and the dinners and instead it finds the i am right for your child message was the most successful. that means showing future in laws what a good influence you
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are on their daughter or their son. it's cheaper. that solution is cheaper. >> usually i like to comment, but this time my name is benn t bennett, i'm not in it. >> if every guy wins over the mother-in-law, it can mean the end of the sitcom. >> thank you both very much. up next, if you post sports clips and bloopers online, the nfl and other professional leagues would like a word with you. twitter got that word. we'll tell you what happened. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. your ear watching c"cbs this morning saturday" you know the t to a happy home in these modern times? it's a housewife who's in control of the finances. actually, any wife, husband, or human person can use progressive's name your price tool to take control of their budget. and while the men do the hard work of making money, she can get all the car insurance options her little heart desires. or the women might do the hard work of making money. [ chuckling ] women don't have jobs.
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oh, she looks upset. should i say something? or should i just keep looking at my phone? gracias. kleenex. someone needs one.
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gracias. ♪ a battle is brewing over sports highlights being shared on social media. most professional leagues strictly control the use of game video routinely filing complaints to protect their copy wrights.
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>> this week, twitter suspended two high profile accounts posted the bloopers after others complained but copyright is one side of the legal coin. there's what's known as fair use. ricky kleeman is here to explain. >> good morning. >> i think all of us just assume those moments of pop culture that we were posting were totally fine. are they? does this mean they could be in jeopardy? >> they could be in jeopardy. you would think that the nfl would say i have content here that's worth a lot of money to me and i want to protect that content. on the other side of that is the fair use doctrine and that's to strike a balance between protecting a copyright holder and giving the public access to information. so what is fair use? because that's the ultimate question. what's the purpose of it? is it commercial? if it's not commercial, then we have to look at how much of it are you taking and when you ultimately look at it, you have to say, we're talking about
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value. how much impact does it have on the value, but it's really simple. it's not very short and sweet, but what is it used for, commentary, analysis. of course, these little clips on social media create commentary and analysis. >> they also create conversation and some people like the nba for example actually see them as promotional and don't have a problem with them. then you've got the nfl which doesn't like them which is an interesting disparity here. >> it is an interesting disparity. adam silver from the nba says, come on, fans, be cheerleaders. show you like the sport. go ahead, put it up there and say, wow. what a pass. wow. you know, what a catch. on the other side of that is you can understand the nfl which says this. look, if we give them an inch, if with egive -- if we give them a way to get their way in when they start posting, then ultimately have we given them a yard?
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are we driving that ball all the way down to the ten yard line? so the nfl says we can't just let them post willy-nilly because it's one thing to do a six second vine. it's another thing to do a gift, by the way, the originators say it was jif because they wanted it to be like jiffy peanut butter, it had to do with the slogan and the brand which is choosey developers choose jif. >> it's like whack a mole, how can they really enforce any of it? >> you have to do with what the nfl and others do. what they do is that they hire third-party companies to strictly police the internet. to police social media and it's
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not only for snippets, not only for clips. it's also for your logos. so when you have things that look like that could be copyright infringements you can send a take down notice. one interesting wrinkle that happened, you're dealing with the issue of music, music, the writers of music, very particular about keeping track of it. and they say, hey, the takedown notice you have to consider fair use. >> all right. ricky kleeman, thank you so much. >> i like that soundtrack to the baby dancing. all right, coming up, tracy morgan triumphant return to "saturday night live." more than a year after nearly dying in a highway crash. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪song: "that's life" ♪song: "that's life"
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>> back at snl? >> did i used to work here. >> yeah you. >> i can't remember anymore. >> tracy morgan is poking fun at the car accident that nearly round his life. he's making a return tonight as host of a show that made him a star. >> actor tracy morgan has been critically hurt in a car crash on the new jersey turnpike. >> morgan says he spent roughly two weeks in a coma after the accident 16 months ago. one of his friends did not survive. just a few weeks earlier morgan had appeared here on this c"cbs this morning saturday" to talk about his new stand up special. >> hue do you feel up there by yourself? >> i love it. it is exhilarating. there is nothing in the world like live entertainment. >> the 30 rock and snl star's long road to recovery included an appearance at this year's emmy awards and just this week he performed stand up for the first time since the accident. >> i can't remember anymore.
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>> oh. oh my god i'm so sorry. >> ha ha ha. i'm messing with you bobby. >> what? >> yeah i remember. i remember everything. >> oh thank god. >> yeah i remember you owe me $72. >> are you sure? >> it might have been 78. >> i think that was horatio -- >> you ree right. >> happy to have him back. >> such nice guy. talking about his family and father and how funny his dad was. all of that comic inspace station he said comes from him. >> funnier than richard prior as he saw it. >> nice to see him back. >> really looking forward to it. up next, is it heaven? no it's iowa. you can still visit the field of dreams and we have a guide to other movie-related places in this country and others around the world. for some of you your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you are watching c"cbs this morning saturday".
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>> and you tom are such a student of history too. >> i am. >> that's what i like. >> i know. i am. non fiction entertainment to me is more -- is a better way to spend your time than anything you could possibly make up. >> for me i look to google jim donovan. i wanted to see what i looked like. >> big fifi irishman. >> yeah. i can't say i was interested in the story before but after i looked at the movie i went wow. >> movies should open people's
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eyes to something they knew ,,,,
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lc welcome to cbs this morning saturday, i am anthony mason. >> i am venita nair. coming up, mission accomplished. he graduated from the army elite ranger school, a challenge that defeats most men that attempt it. and it was one of the most dangerous, daring sea rescues ever, yet it was nearly forgotten. the story of amazing triumph by the coast guard, now the subject of a new movie. it is a huge saturday for college football, including the clash between the two top ten teams, texas a&m and alabama. we will preview that and today's other big games. first, our top story this half hour.
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the southwest is facing heavy rain this weekend with threat of flash flooding and mudslides to california, already trying to recover from torrential rains. drivers had to be rescued when a river of mud buried hundreds of cars and trucks in kern county, 130 miles northeast of los angeles. >> interstate 5, major north south highway reopened after several feet of mud and debris forced it to close. route 58 could take days to clean up. carter evans is near mojave with the latest. good morning, carter. >> reporter: good morning, venita. behind me crews are working around the clock to clear this road. when the storm hit, it dumped as much as four inches of rain an hour, that forced hundreds of drivers to abandon their vehicles. when they did, many caught the terror on their cell phones as mud and debris swamped roadways north of los angeles. cars and trucks were tossed around with people inside. many tried to escape through flood water.
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fortunately authorities say no one was killed. now cleanup is under way. busy interstate 5 is open after being shut for nearly 24 hours. behind me, highway 58 is a different story. nearly 200 cars and trucks were swamped in as much as do feet of mud and debris. venita, it could take days to clear. >> carter evans in kern county, california. breaking news overnight, three palestinians were shot and killed in israel trying to stab israelis in jerusalem and west bank. the incidents took place near where two palestinian men boarded a bus earlier in the week and began shooting and stabbing passengers, killing two. secretary of state john kerry meets with benjamin netanyahu next week in berlin to discuss ways of restoring calm in jerusalem. cbs news learned department of transportation is expected to announce as early as monday details for drones to be registered. there have been several incidents in recent months of
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the unmanned aircraft having close calls with planes. efforts to regulate drone use have been hampered by congressional decision three years ago that bars faa from regulating recreational drones. the final flight was the red eye from san francisco to philadelphia. all others will be under american airlines banner as part of the merger from two years ago. american took note by quoting a song, writing as we fly on, we remember all the flights we had together. we will still be friends forever. cleveland browns quarterback johnny manziel pulled over by police in ohio. police say someone was trying to jump out of his car monday. the quarterback admitted drinking before the incident. he tweeted about it saying colleen and i got into a dumb public argument on the way home monday afternoon. it probably looked more interesting than it was. and i know i would stop and check if i saw a couple arguing on the side of the road, it was
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embarrassing but not serious. police did not charge them. college football. we are midway through the season, and full of plenty of upsets. ohio state tops the associated press press, tcu and clemson rounding up the top five. alabama takes on texas a&m. >> has major playoff implications, you can see it on cbs. joining us with more on that and more big games, brian jones for cbs sports. >> this will be dangerous and serious! >> let's look at the texas a&m, alabama game. >> yes. >> can alabama keep up the momentum? >> they can. alabama is built to beat teams they faced last week, arkansas, and the week before that georgia. i thought they would go between the hejs and knock off undefeated georgia team.
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i hate praising texas a&m, but they're sitting there undefeated. the question is defense, can they rush teams like a power rushing team alabama. they have the new defensive coordinator john chaffetz who came to shore up that defense. running the ball and stopping eric henry. >> let's talk about the coaching announcements. steve spurrier said it is a young man's game. is this just about age? >> i don't think it was about age. he may not be fit to carry on like he was. you don't quit mid season. goes counter to everything he embodies, he is a heisman trophy winner, took florida to the national title, resurrected duke's football program as he did in south carolina. you teach these guys to overcome adversity, to stick it out, to keep fighting on. he didn't do that. he could have stayed on, even though they're 0 and 4 in conference play, stick it out, persevere. that's everything you teach
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those guys in the locker room. 0-4 in conference play. stick it out. i can understand everyone wanting to coordinate him as they have and celebrate his career but you don't quit in the middle of the season. >> very strange decision. >> very strange. >> and the usc dismissed steve sar keegs. second firing in -- >> after the incident at the alumni event the fight on event and he was clearly inebriated. i felt like they should have given him or issued him a leave of absence then. but they waited till after you lose a game versus stanford at home you. get a big win on the road where you dominate arizona state and then you lose at home once again to washington and now everything is coming out o in droves. everyone has this incident and that incident. so everything is piling on and pat hayden, who's culpable decides now it is time to issue a leave of absence and then
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subsequently, you know, dismiss the head coach. they have been through this before. couple of years ago lane kiffin who is now at alabama. and they were able to go 7-2. the interim head coach now was the offensive coordinator and they won 7 out of 9 back then. but he talked like me so he wasn't going to fit in with the u.s. c trojans out there? >> do you know who will take that job? >> i have no idea. but if they call me i'll listen. >> let's talk jim harbaugh. he goes to programs and he does a great job. >> can't get along with anyone except the guys in his own locker room. look at stanford e. they are as physical now as when he took the program. san francisco 49ers. couldn't get along with the front office but took them to back to back conference championships. or at least one. and now here at michigan. they always had a good defense.
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now the offense has been really revved up. seems like there is a different guy in the running game each week that carries the mantle, the banner, for that football team. so this is going to be interesting today. they have always been big brother. but the last five out of six, little brother michigan state has been big brother. so i think this one wins a close one. the defense three straight shutouts. unheard of. >> the sec. you had georgia winning in the east. >> who did? >> i think you did. >> oh you remember that back in september? i don't recall that. >> how quickly they forget. what do you see now. >> florida. i didn't expect the run they have been on. florida is in the driver seat. i think it is still wide open there. and wild wild west, i believe on the same tape you were watching that it would be wild -- >> you remember that part. >> oh yeah. that was still open for debate.
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>> you can come back here and be dangerous and serious again. ege football coverage begins a 2:30 p.m. eastern time. and now a look at the weather for your weekend. is. up next it is one of the toughest challenges the u.s. military can offer. a army ranger school. a 37-year-old major and mother of two has just pulled it off. your inspiring story ahead. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." i can't find my discover card!
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♪ i got the eye of the tiger ♪ >> mission accomplished at the army ranger school. the school held a ceremony with demonstration s but in the end all eyes on one soldier who game the third woman to complete a course that humbled even the strongest of men. >> it is one of the toughest training schools in the military. fort benning georgia, just over 7,000 soldiers have completed. all of them men, until this year. >> you are now all part of the
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lifelong brotherhood and sisterhood of those who have chosen to go above and beyond. >> jaster became the third woman ever to receive the badge. also the first female reserve officer to earn the distinctive tab. >> there is no quitting. i can't have quit in me. there was never an option to stop. there was never an option to quit. when chris and shay moved on and i didn't that was by far one of the hardest days of for me. >> kristen grice and shay were the first two complete the august. they returned yesterday to show their support. 19 women began as part of a pentagon mandate to begin opening kbagt units to women. me have taken to social media to question if the military lower third standards.
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and some have "documents to prove they weren't given preferential treatment. and at. >> reporter: they can serve by my side at any time. because i know i can trust them. and i hope they can trust me. >> one male ranger in fact said he couldn't have made it if she didn't help take the career. >> she's the only one that volunteered to carry that weight. took it off me and carried it the last half. i probably wouldn't be sitting right now if it wasn't for shay. >> once you get in the field and once you start training, shoulder to shoulder. gender stops mattering very quickly. and it was can you accomplish the mission. >> with that mission accomplished she'll return home to her family but now as the graduate of the army ranger school. >> monday i'll call my boss at my day job and start getting
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reintegrated. in the next week sorry so, i'll be back to normal. minus the hair. >> it is such a great story but, you know, it is interesting. even though she's graduated now she can't go back and be a ranger because they don't have roles for women yet. so she'll go back to her job as ab engineer. >> 36% of the students in that course fail in the first four days. and the average age is 23. >> i saw that also. i couldn't believe that. 37. the average age is 23. >> she had some odds against her. it is a real achievement what she did. >> up next. high drama on the high seas. >> it is a legend and a miracle. the true story of one of the greatest small boat rescues in u.s. coast card history. coming up on "cbs this morning saturday" we'll tell you about the rescue that took place on this boat that was so daring it is about to become a hollywood movie. ♪
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♪ ♪ we have a remarkable story, almost forgotten tale of a few brave men in a very small boat, risking their lives in unbelievable conditions. mark is here with more.
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good morning. >> good morning. this may be the most amazing rescue of americans at sea you never heard of. so much went wrong that day, four coast guardsmen didn't know if they would make it back to shore. the story of how they did is awe inspiring. so this is the famous boat. >> this is the boat. >> we boarded at high tide, figured out pretty quickly while this motorized lifeboat's fame may have receded long ago. >> here we go. >> the passion it invokes in admire remembers like dick griener has not. >> it is a treasure for me. it is amazing. i don't know, this boat is a tough cookie, i'll tell you. >> rider and many others helped save this decommissioned vessel known by its call sign 36500, which was the scene of a triumph that nearly became a tragedy. >> i listened to the rescue on coast guard radio.
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>> february 18th, 1952. the 500 foot, 10,000 ton tanker ss penned elton filled to the top with kerosene and heating oil, had been ripped in two offshore. the crew of 41 faced imminent death. >> it takes my breath away. >> mark cairn is chairman of the historical society on cape cod. what kind of day was it. >> it was what we call here a nor'easter, waves you can't even describe unless you see it. >> a teletype sent after the storm called waters hazardous, the seas mountainous, the darkness extreme, the falling snow and winter gale violent. >> hell of a storm. four young coast guard guys. >> a quartet of coasties, none older than 24, at the coast guard station on cape cod when the distress call came over the radio. bernie webber got an order to take his crew into the storm. >> it was a suicide mission.
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>> casey sherman co-wrote a book on the rescue called the finest hours which is now being made into a disney movie. >> she's a tanker split in half. >> how webber and his crew set sail on a small coast guard lifeboat, the 36500. about how the storm shattered the boat's windshield, sprayed them with glass, tore out the compass, and temporarily knocked out the motor. >> they're sending them out to die. >> about how with no direction, no help, and little hope, they found the stern section of the penned elton and most of the crew. webber then faesed a fateful choice. >> does he take everybody home or try to, does he only try to rescue as many as the boat can fit. he told his men, boys, we're all going to live tonight or we're all going to die, but we're not going home without all these men. >> bernie webber, son of a massachusetts minister, was praying for a miracle and he got
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it. despite incredible conditions, webber piloted the boat back to chatham and sailed into history. they saved 32 of 41 aboard the penned elton. >> to his last dying day called it divine province what brought them back. >> this is the area where the rescue began? >> this is chatham harbor. >> from the top of the coast guard light house, he still marvels at the moment 60 years to the day of the courage and gum shun in the waters. >> where does this rescue rank? >> this is the greatest small boat rescue the coast guard has seen. >> ever? >> ever. >> the current of history would have all but erased the memory of the rescue if not for a free-lance photographer who stumbled on the abandoned carcass of the boat. >> he came on this in the woods
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rotting away. and it was rotting away. >> he spotted one recognizable clue tides of time hadn't washed away, the numbers, 36500. he among few others knew it as the call sign of a miracle. numbers 36-500. he and others knew as the miracle. >> over the last 30 years, volunteers of the historical society have raised a quarter of a million dollars to restore it. putting the luster back in the legend. >> reporter: do you ever think you are looking at the same windows the four crewmen were? >> all the time. >> and soon millions will too. >> 18 foot fracture in the hull. how do you want us to proceed over? >> when the disney movie about this incredible tale docks in theaters in january. >> you are trying to keep the story alive so people don't forget? >> correct. because if they forget, then all of what those heros did and the family of the 32 that were saved
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is all for in naught. unless history can keep it alive for them. >> the orleans historical society has faced rough seas in fundraising, trying to get enough donations to take the lifeboat out of the water and preserve it in a museum. the boat is already in the national register of historic places and hoping the movie will bring in more donations. >> isn't amazing, even though it is a movie, the real story is sometimes better. >> and it's amazing they were able to do it. coming up. deja vu all over again. the classic comedy "ground hog day." it was filmed in the movie town that still features movie buffs. you are watching c"cbs this morning saturday".
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because the night" written with bruce springsteen would be her biggest start hit. but her biggest commercial success came unexpectedly five years ago with her memoir "just kids". >> when we do concerts now, used to be kids would buy your album and then your cd. now days the kids in the front row, they all have books. >> and with photographer robert maplethorpe, n train is a tribute to her late husband. smith writes in the book.
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>> looking back long after his death, our way of living seems a miracle. one that could only be achieved by the silent synchronization of the jewels and gears of a common mind. >> smith left behind her music career in 1979 to move to st. claire shores, michigan with her husband. where they buy an unsea worthy cris craft they kept moored on their front lawn. >> we used it to listen to baseball games in the night. >> you would just go onto the boat and listen to the ball game? >> yeah. it was great. i don't really like going on the water anyway. i don't know how to swim and i get seasick. so i was just as glad that it stayed in the yard. i had no problem with that. ♪ >> they have been married 14 years when fred smith died of heart failure in the fall of
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keurig hot. the treasury. the historic cave are among famous locations that you can actually visit. cbs news travel editor peter greenberg is here with some of his favorites. i actually thought that was a set. >> not at all. architecture, history and lost civilizations. this place was lost for thousands of years until it was skovrds. but really by the movie goers
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back in 1989 with that indiana jones movie. in southern jordan and an amazing experience. my advice is go at 4:00 in the morning. get up skpaeearly and go down g donkeys. that is a real building. >> it is worth the trip. it really is. >> and the grand budapest hotel. which was one of my favorites. it takes place in a knicks alfi state but the department store is real? >> yeah. in germany on the polish border. this was between 1912 and 2009 probably the most best preserved department store ever. and that of course is the grand budapest hotel. and if you have seen the hotel then you know that my goal in life is to become a lobby boy. but next year they are reopening it as the department store.
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>> yeah. the hogwarts school. the christ church college in oxford england. >> this place inspired so many of the scenes shot in that movie. of course the dining hall. but the cool thing about visiting this place even today is something called "great calm." it is the bell that rings 101 times every night at 9:00 honoring the original 101 students dating back to 1846. >> now "ghost beste"ghostbuste"" >> goes back to 1866 this fire department. it is still there. the interesting thing about the movie is they only shot the exteriors because the fire house was still a working fire house. a couple of years ago the mayor tried to close it. the residents revolted and it is still a working fire house. >> let's move to the 1993 cult
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hit "groundhog day." e of course everyone knows it was punxsutawney pennsylvania. or was it? woodstock, illinois. and in 1922 they were known as typewriter city because they more typewriters there than anywhere else in the world. and 1993 groundhog day where bill murray stayed and was woken up every morning is stastill a . and let's just hope they haven't changed the wake up call. >> and this next took place in austin texas. is anything left from this? >> it is a hamburger place. where matthew mccon hi first said "all right, all right, all right." . and in fact for the people who are movie or trivia buff, the
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word "man" was said 323 times. >> and the. >> if you build it they will come. it worked in the movie. it's working now. people still come there and play games. they are turning into to that training center. people still want to come. and the question is this heaven? no they answered it is iowa. by the way it is still iowa. >> nice to know that is still standing. >> you bet. >> power of a film. >> yeah. >> peter, thanks so much for being with us. >> you got it. >> and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next the dish. these biscuits have been all the extra ones to bring are for anthony to take home. it looks so good. she will be up next, we are talking barbeque. her restaurant named best in boston four years in a row. stick around, you're watching cbs this morning saturday. best in boston four years in a row. stick around you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ ♪ the all-new tacoma. toyota. let's go places.
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fieson
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♪ she was born in germany, raised as an army rat around various parts of the united states. she was 14 years old when she got her first restaurant job, later worked for some of the world's most renowned chefs. >> she finally settled in boston to open her first restaurant sweet cheeks, hailed as the best barbeque restaurant in time. restaurant tiger mama opens in december, and makes the list of one of the most anticipated openings in the country. thrilled to welcome tiffany to the dish. >> i am thrilled to be here. >> i am thrilled. you brought bourbon and
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biscuits. >> that's what you leave with. people receive you warmly. >> thank you very much. >> tell us what else is on the table. this is an impressive spread. >> it is definitely two different worlds. we have barbeque restaurant sweet cheeks, those are beautiful all natural, never short ribs, no antibiotics, hormones in the life of the animal. we smoke them about depending on the size 8 to 10 hours, low and slow. just salt and pepper. one of the most delicious things you can have. it is the hallmark of what we do at sweet cheeks besides the biscuits. my career in the biscuit. i didn't see that coming. there was a lot of -- what kind of corn bread are you going to do? you do biscuits. king chili crab, which will be at tiger mama, you can't have enough king crab in the world. beautiful spicy, tangy flavors
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of southeast asia, pineapple pumpkin curry, farm salad that's the hallmark of sweet cheeks. >> this is inspired by palm sugar, simple syrup, koch coconut condensed milk on top. dairy, fat aspect that melts everything. >> when i look at your background, from makes sense. where did that love of texas cooking from from. >> i grew up with my mother who was very influenced by southern cooking and wherever we moved that was the cooking we had at home. so it felt like that was home whether it was germany or greece or california. wherever at that was our center point. this became a very natural starting point. >> i read that you hated cooking in the beginning though. and i want to hear about the fed
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chiny al fray doe you made if you are yor parents. >> where did you find this story. i was a mess. spinning boring a hole in the ground in the kitchen. i remember my first chef said don't know how to cut an onion and i thought how would i know how to cut an onion. and i just didn't want to feel like i was beat by it. and by then i ended up falling in love with it. the fetuccini alfredo. i thought heavy cream when the whipped cream. which means cool whip. so the results can obviously not skew to your favor. there's always pizza. >> how did your parent looking at you when you did that. >> they did the very sweet bite
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and this is really nice. it didn't last more than 10 seconds. >> we heard a lot of mishaps when you first tried that. that's pretty high up there. >> that was bad. >> so many people know you from top chef. 2006. the first season. >> yeah. >> a little unfairly depicted. >> yeah it was a little rough that year zble we've had a lot of chefs on that and seems like one of the biggest challenges is the separating yourself. how did you handle the fame after the show. >> great question. i think it is a balance, if i'm being honest. we didn't see it coming. season one. and we didn't know what it was going to be. how i handled it? i ran away. i ran to nantucket and just sat in a corner and cooked all summer. i wasn't ready for it and i didn't want it. and it was a little rough how it was perceived. so i needed to get good with myself and figure out who i was and how did i want to create that balance. did i want to be a part of this brand? did i not? and. >> he wants the -- i want the
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drink. but we want your signature on this. if you could have this meal with any person past or present wlho would that person be? i. >> i have to choose a really influential teacher. i had him four years. really the impetus of thinking critically and that i could be anything that i wanted to be. so curt, thank you very much. >> up next, our saturday session with a band that james cordon s says is his favorite t maccabees. find out why next. on the world't challenges, whatever they might be. so, the u.s. army masters not only tactics and strategy, but also physics and chemistry. we make battle plans and create breakthroughs - in medicine, science and engineering. our next mission could be anything. so we prepare for everything.
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♪ the possibility of a flare swas almost always on my mind. thinking about what to avoid, where to go... and how to deal with my uc. to me, that was normal. until i talked to my doctor. she told me that humira helps people like me get uc under control and keep it under control when certain medications haven't worked well enough. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. raise your expectations. ask your gastroenterologist about humira.
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with humira, control is possible. but many of us we tdon't know healthy. there are nutrients that can help support our metabolism. take new one a day healthy metabolism support multivitamin with chromium to help use carbs from food and b-vitamins to help convert food to fuel. one a day. enough pressure in here for ya? ugh. my sinuses are killing me. yeah...just wait 'til we hit ten thousand feet. i'm gonna take mucinex sinus-max. too late, we're about to take off. these dissolve fast. they're new liquid gels. and you're coming with me... wait, what?! you realize i have gold status? do i still get the miles? new mucinex sinus-max liquid gels. dissolves fast
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to unleash max strength medicine. start the relief. ditch the misery. let's end this. in this morning's session the maccabees have steadily built a following both in the u.k. and here in the u.s. james corden called them his
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favorite band. this is "grew up at midnight." here are the maccabees. ♪ outside of the window ♪ i was sticking with you ♪ we were only kids then ♪ and we'd get soaked right through ♪ ♪ we used to tell them ♪ i was staying at yours ♪ sheltered in our own worlds ♪ we'd watch the rain right through ♪ ♪ we grew up at midnight
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♪ we were only kids then ♪ we grew up at midnight ♪ we were only kids then ♪ loving woman ♪ loving man ♪ here for you doing the best we can ♪ ♪ hard to figure ♪ hard to bare ♪ hard to think knowing how much you care ♪ ♪ it's the straings thing through thick and thin ♪ ♪ all this time kept the promise you made ♪ ♪ if you're telling i'll be told ♪ ♪ i'll come running and be
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there ♪ ♪ as soon as as i can ♪ outside the window ♪ i was sticking with you ♪ we were only kids then ♪ and we'd get soaked right through ♪ ♪ we used to tell them ♪ i was staying at yours ♪ sheltered in our own worlds ♪ we'd watch the rain right through
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♪ we grew up at midnight ♪ we were only kids then ♪ we grew up at midnight ♪ we were only kids then ♪ but that night we knew
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the maccabees. don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from the maccabees. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." vo: today's the day. more and more people with type 2 diabetes are learning about long-acting levemir®. as my diabetes changed, it got harder to control my blood sugar. today, i'm asking about levemir®. vo: levemir® is an injectable insulin that can give you blood sugar control for up to 24 hours. and levemir® helps lower your a1c. levemir® lasts 42 days
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without refrigeration. that's 50% longer than lantus®, which lasts 28 days. levemir® comes in flextouch, the latest in insulin pen technology from novo nordisk. levemir® is a long-acting insulin used to control high blood sugar in adults and children with diabetes and is not recommended to treat diabetic ketoacidosis. do not use levemir® if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. the most common side effect is low blood sugar, which may cause symptoms such as sweating, shakiness, confusion, and headache. severe low blood sugar can be serious and life-threatening. ask your doctor about alcohol use, operother possibley, side effects include injection site reactions. tell your doctor about all medicines you take and all of your medical conditions. check your blood sugar. your insulin dose should not be changed without asking your doctor. get medical help right away if you have trouble breathing, sweating, extreme drowsiness, swelling of your face, tongue, or throat, dizziness, or confusion. today's the day to ask about levemir® flextouch.
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covered by most health insurance and medicare plans. yothat's lactaid®.k! right. 100% real milk, just without the lactose. so, no discomfort? exactly. try some... mmm, it is real milk. lactaid®. 100% real milk. no discomfort.
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♪ tomorrow on cbs sunday morning my interview with declan mcmanus. better known as elvis costello. >> and on monday on cbs this morning, oscar nominated actress carey mulligan who is new movie
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"suffragette" about a british women fighting for the right to vote, a century ago. >> and now we leave you now with more music from the maccabees. this is the title track to their latest album, "marks to prove it." ♪ ♪ no one was crying ♪ they simply got a little something in their eye ♪ ♪ no one was lonely
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♪ they just could not get hold of anybody ♪ ♪ over the summer, a lot changed ♪ ♪ and they all changed to keep up with it ♪ ♪ too complicated ♪ too complex to talk to anybody ♪ ♪ marks to prove it, got to marks to prove it ♪ ♪ marks to prove it, got the marks to prove it ♪ ♪ all this is skylight ♪ forget that it's there but it's there ♪ ♪ no doubt about it ♪ take a photo of it ♪ come back years on ♪ and wonder why you took it ♪ thousand of people ♪ tight lines and hopes the weather stays the weekend ♪ ♪ clouds and rain ♪ and no one cares till they've got the marks to prove it ♪ ♪ marks to prove it
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♪ got the marks to prove it ♪ marks to prove it ♪ got the marks to prove it ♪ marks to prove it ♪ got the marks to prove it ♪ marcus to prove it, got the marks to prove it ♪ ♪ rolling shadow ♪ fallen arrow marcus to prove it ♪ ♪ marks to prove it ♪ marks to prove it ♪ got the marks to prove it
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♪ marks to prove it ♪ got to marks to prove it ♪ rolling shadow ♪ marks to prove it ♪ got to marks to prove it ♪ fallen arrow applause proximate cause -- [ applause ] >> for more about cbs this morning, visit us at cbsnews.com.
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brandon: you're like a little punk rocker, all attitude. narrator: brandon rescues a friendly terrier mix with a rebellious streak. [dog growling] brandon: yeah, that's definitely not going to get it. narrator: but it will take a lot more than a set of manners to win over her new family. brandon: the big question is, will fiona accept a new dog coming into her house? liz: fiona is really sweet, but she definitely has some apprehension about new situations. brandon: fiona, it's okay. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope.

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