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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  October 24, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT

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ú good morning. it's october 24, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." the strongest hurricane on record slams into the west coast of mexico. we're live with the details on the damage. plus, the royals are coming. the world series is set after kansas city advances in a wild late-night victory. how did a pop star become president? a new documentary shows how sweet nicky won haiti's highest office. and he sat behind home
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plate. we'll introduce you to the marlins man, and tell you why he does it. but we begin with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> hurricane patricia battering mexico's southwestern coast. >> patricia roars ashore as one of the strongest storms ever. >> there are reports of cars and buses being swept away by floodwaters and landslides. >> in the resort city of puerto vallarta, sandbags and firewood were the only defense. >> nobody told us to evacuate. >> now some of the moisture is sneaking its way into texas. >> some areas could peick up 15 inches of rainfall. the man killed in iraq has been identified as joshua wheeler of oklahoma. he was 39. >> when a firefight ensued, this american ran to the sound of the guns. that's been destruction in kosovo's parliament this
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morning. >> jeb bush denies his campaign is in trouble, despite cuts to the staff. president obama taking a jab at the gop. >> they're bloomy. like grumpy cat. >> all that -- >> off they go to the fall classic against the new york mets. >> and all that matters. >> california's congressman who was a true dodgers fan had to swallow his pride after losing a bet. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> the mets win the pennant! >> good to see the mets, the world series game here in new york, the average price for a scalped ticket to the mets game is $1,700. terrible. the only people who can afford to go to the mets game are derek jeter and a-rod right now.
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and welcome to the weekend. we have some great guests for you this morning including dikembe mutombo, one-time star of the geico ad. he's the global ambassador. we'll talk to him and look back on his unlikely rise to global fame. plus, washing dishes changed mike price's life. now he's one of the most acclaimed figures in new york city cuisine. he will join us in the dish. and australian courtney barnett's debut album is on this year's best of list for "rolling stone," spin and pitchfork. we'll speak with her about how she went from down under to atop one of the most famous stages. she'll perform in our saturday session. breaking news overnight. one of the most powerful storms on record struck mexico and its remnants could pose a threat to the u.s.
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hurricane patricia slammed into mexico's central pacific coast on friday. delivering a potentially catastrophic blow. patricia was a category 5 storm when it hit with sustained winds of 200 miles an hour. >> there are reports of flooding and landslides, but no word of death or major damage. hurricane patricia is now downgraded to the category 1 storm as it moves inland. maximum sustained winds are 75 miles per hour. adrian bard has the latest in mexico city. >> reporter: so far the heaviest impact has been in the southern part of jalisco and colima state. in puerto vallarta, the rain was heavy, but the popular beach resort was largely spared. patricia crossed land in a much less populated area. mudslides are reported in colima. highways are washed out, lampposts and billboards knocked down an trees uprooted.
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rivers flowed into the streets in southern jalisco, dragging cars and trucks way in the current. many people living in the areas were evacuated before the storm by mexican armed forces and federal police. the public service went door to door, telling people they had to go. the governor of jalisco even walked the streets of puerto vallarta with a megaphone, urging people to get inside. about 10,000 foreign tourists were evacuated from the area. we don't yet have a full picture of the damage, as patricia is still over mexican territory. but so far, no deaths have been reported and there is a huge sense of relief. adrian bard, cbs news, mexico city. for a look at where the hurricane is headed next we're joined by meteorologist ed curran at our chicago station wbbm tv. good morning. >> good morning. and this is an amazing storm as you said, maximum winds at 200 miles per hour, gusts up to 245.
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the most amazing thing is how quickly it exploded going from a tropical storm to a category 5 hurricane in just 30 hours. amazing. we continue to watch it as it loses its hurricane status quickly. but it's tracking up towards texas. parts of texas have seen five to ten inches of rain since thursday morning. this will add more rain to the picture. this morning, parts of texas are being flooded and seeing flooding rains here. we have flash flood warnings that are up in the red area here. flash flood watches are up throughout texas and over louisiana as well as the rain continues to move to the east. louisiana will see its share of flooding, mostly on sunday. so dangerous conditions for the southwest. the best thing we can tell you for texas, oklahoma, arkansas, louisiana, you will see heavy rain, flash flooding and if you see a water covered roadway, turn around, don't drown. vini vinita? >> ed curran, thank you.
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as we reported what was left of hurricane patricia after crossing mexico is expected to hit texas. they're delivering a lot of rain to the lone star state that does it not need or want. patricia means it might go on for days to come. let's get the latest on that now in dallas. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. a steady rain continues to fall across parts of north texas, turning parkways into ponds and making driving conditions dangerous. corsicana received 16 inches of rain overnight. parks started to look like pools, streets were flooded and parts of interstate 45 in both directions were shut down because of high water. in hillsborough which is north of waco, the drainage system couldn't keep up with the rain, causing some minor street flooding. the rain is causing plenty of accidents. a section of interstate 35 was
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temporarily closed after this 18 wheeler hit a median and overturned. now the governor has act rate issed the state's emergency -- activated the state's emergency operation center because we are expecting more rain in the morning. >> thank you, omar. first, jeb bush has made what could be a momentous decision, cutting back sharply on his campaign. despite months building a huge and expensive campaign organization, bush has made little headway against unorthodox republican candidates like donald trump and ben carson. so he's slashing costs, reducing staff and ordering across the board pay cuts for those who remain. donald trump continues to confound his opponents this time rejecting what he calls dark money from super pacs. he told them to stop raising money in his name and he says he'll return any super pac donations already received. he challenged others in the race, republicans and democrats,
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to follow suit. juliana goldman has more on that. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the crux of donald trump's appeal is that he's an outsider who doesn't need money from rich donors to give to super pacs. these are the groups that can accept unlimited donations and now he's taking the extra step of distancing himself and asking any pro trump super pac to stand down, but there are still questions about whether or not he gave one group his blessing months ago. >> they have these things called super pacs. nobodies what they are or what they mean. >> reporter: railing against super pacs and the candidates who have them are regular attack lines in donald trump's stump speeches. >> they want to take the people like little puppets and say, you do as i tell you because i gave you $5 million. >> reporter: he made those comments last night, stemming from a "washington post" article and whether one of the groups based in denver the make america great pac was operating with
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trump's approval. people familiar with the campaign's initial planning tells cbs news before trump was an official candidate, his team discussed whether to sanction a dedicated super pac and to call it make america great again. a phrase trump has trademarked. one republican operative tweeted that she had been invited to meet with the campaign in june ahead of his announcement. she said in the meetings she was told the campaign was planning to have an allied super pac. then over the summer trump's daughters in laws gave $100,000 to the group. they hosted a meet and greet at their house and some gave money to the super pac. more connections were unveiled in another article by "the washington post" which published an e-mail obtained by cbs news showing that in early september the consultant running the denver based super pac sent a fund-raising solicitation to a donor where he said he obtained their e-mail from rona, trump's
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long term secretary. letters were sent to nine super pacs backing trump including the make america great pac saying your organization is not authorized to use mr. trump's name and likeness in connection with the fund-raising activities and we are formally disavowing such activities. by thursday night, the group's director said it would be winding down. saying mr. trump says he doesn't have a super pac. to erase any doubt i'm closing the super pac and trump insists that every candidate should follow his lead. >> all candidates disavow your super pacs. run for office and be proud. but disavow your super pacs. drop them. >> reporter: the trump campaign hasn't responded to repeated questions from cbs news about whether he sanctioned the make america great again super pac. why he would have been okay with his extended family giving it money.
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and why he would even let it exist using his signature slogan from july to this point. anthony, the super pac also had an affiliated nonprofit which doesn't have to disclose the donors and that's shutting down as well. >> all right. juliana goldman, thanks. as for the democrats this morning, hillary clinton faces a dwindling field of rivals for the nomination like former senator jim webb earlier this week, lincoln chafee has withdrawn from the presidential race. he made the announcement on friday at a woman's forum sponsored by the democratic national committee. >> now, as you may know i'm campaigning on prosperity through peace. but i'm deciding to end my run for the president today. >> he was far back in the polls. so there's plenty to talk about in the race for the white house. joining us is lauren fox. >> thank you having me. >> let's start with where>g juliana left off. this is a first time in a long
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time that donald trump hasn't had the lead for consecutive weeks. do you think that's why he's doing that? >> i think he's trying to reassert he's the outsider candidate. we are seeing carson rising in some polls in iowa and what he's concerned about he might be starting to lose that appeal that he had on the campaign trail. so what is the best way to disavow that, well, i won't take this extra campaign cash that all the other campaigns are. i think that's what donald trump is trying to do here. >> you mentioned ben carson who is now the front-runner in iowa but at the same time, he's stepping off the campaign trail for a book tour. which seems like a pretty unconventional move at this point. >> it does. it reveals what's so different about the republican side as the democratic side. as the democratic side is rallying around hillary clinton and starting to see her as the inevitable possible nominee, on the republican side the candidates are still working their way through this. you know, when you have someone like ben carson stepping off the campaign trail it raises
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questions of whether he wants the job in the white house. >> a lot of people are saying the difference is do you care about social issues or do you care about the economy, do you find that is what is polarizing voters when it comes to the two of them? >> i think we're starting to see the republicans are just so hungry for an outsider candidate. why we're seeing that, first, they asked voters, the house of representatives, we need that and then we need the senate to do what we need to do and they got it. so now voters are careful before they give the republicans the white house. as to who they're putting there, i think that's why they're sort of attracted to the donald trumps and the ben carsons of the race. meanwhile, marco rubio is starting to make a rise in the polls as well. >> and jeb bush had to make significant spending cuts in his campaign. how much trouble is he in? >> i think this is partly a precautionary measure. one of the criticisms that scott walker got, he didn't tighten his belt soon enough and he it soon spun out of control and he had to drop out. i think bush has struggled to gain traction.
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the bush name is difficult, when again this is all about how connected you are to washington. the perception is he's very connected. the perception being that others are less so. >> let me follow up on that. this was a candidate who going in was -- he was perceived almost as inevitable because of all the money he's raised and now he has troubles with money. what does that say? >> i think it's starting to reveal that early fund-raising is wonderful, but you have to prove to donors that you're making progress and i think that's part of the concern. >> what is your take after the 11 hours that we watched -- i mean, she was so tired of answering questions. 52% of registered voters said that -- no, they don't believe she has been honest, rather. what is your take away after that. how does it affect her? >> she showed she was very measured and very calm. she had one moment of levity around 7:15, but i think what we saw, she came across unscathed. after the hearing, members of
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the media were asking republicans what did you learn from this hearing? a lot were saying, well, we didn't learn a lot. but this is important to bring her in. i think that's revealing. but maybe republicans didn't learn a lot is sort of a grilling exercise that mayba backfire for a little bit. >> is she out of theed woos for this? >> i think for the public at large, they'll give her a second look as they make up their minds. >> thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," there will be adam schiff and devin nuns and new jersey governor chris christie. then tomorrow night on "60 minutes" in his first interview since announcing he won't run for president, joe biden discusses his decision with norah o'donnell. john kerry is in oman this
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morning. he's meeting with mahmoud abbas and king abdullah to defuse the worsening violence between the israelis around the palestinians. talks are aimed at the recent aim of deadly attacks in israel and the west bank and the bloodshed in the syrian civil war. islamic state militants have released a video showing the aftermath of the raid in northern iraq that left an american soldier debt. t -- dead. it showed the raid, including 20 members of the iraqi security forces. master sergeant joshua wheeler of oklahoma was the first american killed in the campaign against isis in iraq. the video could not be independently verified. finding solutions in the middle east can't come fast enough for tens of thousands of migrants who continue to flee to the safety of europe.
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we have a report of one rescue that ended well, but we want to warn you this is disturbing to watch. >> reporter: a turkish fishermen alerts his crew to what's floating in the distance. as they approach this high seas drama takes shape. oh, my god, brother, help me, he shouts. cell phone video captured what unfolded next as the 18-month-old syrian boy was plucked from the water where he desperately retried to revive him. more children were spotted nearby. a boat of migrants sunk a few miles off the coast of turkey. such tragic scenes have become common place and mark the latest desperate push by migrants to make it to europe before the chill of winter sets in. already conditions in greece have become dangerous. this refugee camp was pounded by heavy rain. many were hungry and exhausted. in just the past few days
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officials say 50,000 fleeing africa and the middle east have made it to greece's coast. many more have died at sea. this toddler never made it to greece. but muhammad ahsan as he was later identified does get a happy ending. that fisherman's attempts at cpr worked. he survived. returned to his mother's arms in turkey alongside the two men who saved his life. roman catholic bishops are wrapping up a three-week summit at the vatican today. pope francis met the bishops and cardinals. 270 will vote on crucial final documents on families. that's expected to cover everything from better marriage preparations to sex education for children. and whether divorced and remared catholics can receive communion. the world series starts
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tuesday night. last night in the bottom of the eighth inning with the score tied at three apiece, lorenzo kane walked and then kane came all the way around from first. the royals took the lead. >> great game last night. in the ninth inning the blue jays threatened but a groundout to third ended it. kansas city beats toronto to win the american league championship in six games. they return to the world series for the second straight year to meet the mets. coming up later we'll have more on baseball and the marlins man. he has been behind home plate at nearly playoff game. we'll tell you who he is and why he's doing it. if "new york times" reports the director of the fbi sees a connection between the increased scrutiny of police and the rise in violent crime across the nation. james comey says officers are
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under the microscope in the wake of the well publicized cases of police arrest. this makes them less aggressive in cracking down on criminals. the justice department has no response. some officials there do say they do not agree with comey's assertion. "the denver post" reports gunman james holmes and a guard were attacked in a colorado prison. an inmate took a couple of swings at them. holmes was not injured. he is serving multiple life sentences for killing several in a massacre many years ago. "the washington post" reports safety concerns were raised about the pentagon's f-35 striker brigade and were apparently ignored. the memo from the pentagon's chief weapons tester warned of problems with the jet's ejection seat. the concern is that the force could cause life threatening injuries for lighter weight pilots. those weighing less than 136 pounds are being banned from the
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plane while the problem is fixed. los angeles times says federal prosecutors are warning about the dangers of wearing green contact lenses with your halloween costume. the concern is that festive eye wear can cause serious damage to your eye. they should be only used with a prescription or consultation from a doctor. the u.s. attorney is promising to crack down on stores which are legally selling them without a prescription. that includes blindness. the bbc reports that the picture of the iceberg that may have taken down the "titanic" is headed to the auction block this weekend. the photograph was taken the day after the liner hit it in 1912. it shows some red paint from the ship's hull. the sinking claimed the lives of more than 1,500 people. the picture is expected to fetch at least $15,000. >> wow. to think it had the red paint. >> really there, that's pretty extraordinary. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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coming up, they have a different way of stopping coming up, they have a different way of stopping cyber attacks. we'll take you inside the companies that's not just protecting data, but going after the hackers too. and later a controversial bear hunt is underway this morning in florida. the first there in 21 years. animal protection groups are outraged and you'll see why. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." "cbs this morning saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,
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>> coming up he went from pop star to president. the unlikely tale of how sweet mickey martelli game president. >> and one congressman pays off a losing bet. watching "cbs this morni,,,,,,,,
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john grisham is here for an interview you are seeing first here on cbs this morning. tell us who this rogue lawyer is. sebastian. >> his name is sebastian rudd. and he's a radical rogue lawyer who does not have ab office. does not have a secretary. he carries a gun. his office is a bull proof van driven by his only friend and body guard and paralegal and confidant. a guy he got off a murder wrap. and he takes cases nobody else will take. and he's at war with the police and the prosecutors and the government. and big corporations and politicians. and he's just a lone gunman.
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>> a lot of people are out to get hem im. and the title rogue lawyer. you said at one point you wanted to be a rogue lawyer. and i i didn't know that about. >> i. >> i always admired the lawyer whose had the guts to take unpopular lawyers. and i never did that. i wanted to make a living. and i admire the lawyers who did. >> and you write in the book, our prisons the packed. streets filled with drug. who's winning the war? we've lost our minds. >> yeah. >> that's not just fiction. >> no it's true and it touches on an issue i'd a like to explore in another book. and that is the harsh incarceration. and just this drive to put everybody in jail. >> this has the support of the koch brothers and the white house. they are on the same side. >> finally. >> finally. yeah as the prison population
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♪ meet the mets ♪ meet the mets ♪ step right up and greet the mets ♪ ♪ bring your kiddies ♪ bring your wife ♪ guaranteed to have the ♪ time of your life ♪ -- >> that's california congressman adam schiff paying off on a baseball bet with new york congressman steve israel after the mets beat the dodgers in the championship series, he had to sing the theme song on the house flor. fortunately he was limited o only one minute. >> he had to wear the winning team's tie as well. we tonend to think of national security threats in terms of terrorism or weapons of the mass destruction. according to the director of
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national intelligence it is cyber crime. just this week wepany formed by national security profession lts is taking a new approach to cyber defense. >> this jumble of computer code is actually a crime scene. someone has broken into the cyber system of a fortune 100 company. mike morris calls this the hunt. finding and stopping whoever's behind this cyber burglary in progress. >> so he's on the same machine as the adversary is right now in real time is there so so they each know about each other. >> is adversary doesn't know about him yet. >> a different kind of cyber security company. >> our folks are seasoned operators from the department of defense that understand the adversary. >> most of the employees used to
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work at the cyber security intelligence agency. >> we have a very clear understanding of how the adversary operates, their tactics, techniques and procedures and capabilities required to eradicate them interest a network. >> what's at stake? >> i would say everything is at stake. reputation, valuation to your customers and the overall health of your organization. >> hackers embarrassed sony pictures last year releasing personal e-mails, salary information and movies. and 56 million of home depot credit cards accounts for compromised and a security breech at target could cost more than $1 billion. experts say organizations everywhere are under cyberattack 24/7. >> they are able to bypass the security products that have been installed in the network at
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hundreds of millions of dollars. >> you are essential spotting a burglary in progress. >> absolutely. >> here's what's really different. on average it takes a company nine months to discover a hacker and seven months to remove. they go after hackers in real time. anyone from state sponsor terror groups to teenagers with time on their hands. >> this is not a government problem solve. >> john harbaugh is the chief operating officer here. >> was the frustration the bad guy always got away. >> is always ahead. >> always had. >> always had and getting away. >> and this is a battle, air land sea and cyber and i think the commercial markets are quickly realizing they happen to be ground zero in this war. >> in this particular battle the hunt was successful. this adversaries were caught and removed from the system.
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but chances are they will be back. for "cbs this morning saturday" mark strausman, colorado springs. >> what does it take to bring ab nfl team to london? turns out a lot of ketchup. we'll show you just how some 17,000 pounds of gear the guys have to carry along to make the trip success. . first your weather for the weekend. up next a new report on pregnancy and drinking and a change of advice for mothers to be. >> and doctors on new american cancer society guidelines for women and mammograms. morning rounds is next. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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hose time for morning rounds with cbs chief news correspondent and cbs chief news contributor. first off for more than a decade the american cancer society is waiting most women wait until age 45 to get a mammogram. in age 55 they can start getting a mammogram every two years. what is behind the changes. >> breast cancers screening guidelines have long been controversial because the four or five main groups that weigh in have never really reached an sense. this was striking because this was the american cancer society. and they tend to be more aggressive with guidelines in terms of screening earlier and more frequently. but as you said they just slid
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back the age at which women who are at average risk of breast cancers. not heightened risk but average. the age they should have their first mammogram. 40, 45. and then every two years after 55. . it does represent a significant shift. the idea is that if you screen base on the guidelines you are going to catch women who are going to benefit the most and have the least downside from the tests. >> what is behind the change? did something happen? >> this is a literature review on the latest data that is out there. and let's be clear about one thing. let's not be confusing. mammography saves lives. if you are at average risk there is a 2% chance you are going to die from breast cancer with no skreerning. if you do screening at 50 that goes down.
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if you're more aggressive and start at 45 every year that goes down to 1.8 to 1.9% chance. so it goes down a little bit more. the bottom line is if you are more aggressive, say, start at 40, you are going to pick up more breast cancers. you are also going to pick up more false positives and unnecessary testing and biopsies and the unnecessary worry so you have to balance the risks and benefits. >> doctors no longer need to perform these exams too. what is that change about is this. >> a clinical exam is when a doctor feels your breasts for lumps. previously had been recommended for all women ages 19 and up yearly. and according to this report there wasn't enough evidence to show that it significantly detected cancers and the benefits outweighed the risks of unnecessary testing. i will say this one is particularly hard for me to get my mind around. i have to say every physical
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that i do, virtually every physical that i do on all of my female patients i do a clinical breast exam. i'm not sure i'm ready to make that change. or that it is going to be beneficial. >> -- if holly is saying this is something actually really believes? >> in terms of the breast exam i think this is going to be some argument. not only in terms of the doctor doing it. in terms of the patient doing it. what are the pros and cons. you can pick it up earlier and then have false positives. in terms of what is a woman or a doctor supposed to do? so much of a personal choice. they specifically say talk to your doctor about it. i do colonoscopies in people and there are specific guidelines. i've found colon cancer in someone in their twenties. so it's a risk/benefit thing. >> mothers should avoid all forms of alcohol during
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pregnancy. it says no amount should be considered safe and adds all forms such as beer, wine and liquor pose similar risk. this goes against other research that found small amounts of alcohol may be harmless. what you would hear was later on you might be able to have a class. what's changed? >> really they are just reiterating their position they have held for the last 30 years, which is that no amount of alcohol is safe for women at any point in pregnancy. i think they are putting this out there because there are reports that show 10% still drink and 3% binge drink. that's one or more. and we are seeing results from people drinking.
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>> it is such an important guideline for women to have highlighted too. next up the man at the center former new york city mayor michael bloomburg --. john asked doctor farley about his time in office and what he considers his biggest success, the decline of smoking rates in the big apple. >> how did you lower smoking rates? >> well there were several pieces. first was raising the prices significant. >> significantly. >> costs about $12. big increase in the price of cigarettes. then a smoke free air rule. >> big political fight. >> people said no one would ever go to a bar again. we wouldn't even have tourists come into the new york city. >> any of that happen? >> no. as a matter of fact just the opposite happened. the european tourists saw it was
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nice and the idea spread to europe and now most of europe is smoke free. >> -- took a lot of heat for saying gun violence was is public health problem. what do you think about that is this. >> gun violence is absolutely the public health problem. it is not just gun homicides. it is also gun suicides. in new york city the gun suicide rate is one tenth the national average. >> why? >> because we have so many iffer guns in new york city than the rest of the country. >> when there is a mass shooting you hear two things. gun control and people also saying well you need better mental health services and preventions so people when they do have some psychological problem don't commit violence. is it both? either is this. >> we absolutely need better mental health services in the country but it is not going to be able to reduce the gun events we're talking about. the difference is whether a gun is available. and the evidence is very clear. the more dpuns you have, the mur
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more gun related violence. more guns is not the solution to the problem. the solution is fewer guns. particularly fewer guns in the hands of people that are likely to use them. >> you can see more of that interview on our website. the book "saving gotham" is on book shelves right now. >> unusual candidate. he's not in office right. he's really speaking his mind. >> up next, a statewide bear hunt in florida. the first time the state's sanctioned hunting bear in decades. a wide spread protest couldn't stop it. a look at the controversy. do you know the secret to a happy home in these modern times?
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in oklahoma city on friday, 911 calls came in about the run away horse downtown. turned out to be a miniature horse on the loose. it evaded police and crossed a
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few roads without getting hard. police have no idea where it came from but they were able to safely capture the run away. >> can you imagine? >> in the dark in silhouette. >> alligators are usually what comes to mind when you think of the florida everglades. but this is the black bear. for the first time this morning a statewide sanctioned bear hunt is under way. despite protests from activists. david begno has the story. >> for the first time this woman is about to go hunting for a bear. >> we're kind of like the posse the sheriff hires to help catch this guy. >> over the last twenty years the black bear population has soared from 300 to nearly 3,000 and so have the nuisance complaints. more than 6600 people called
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authorities last year to report bears wandering in the neighborhoods. 320 bears can be killed in the hunt. but animal activists like linda fear a slaughter. >> there is no more than a trophy hunt. just a way to get a new head on the wall, a rug on the floor or a paw as a paper weight. >> state authorities insist they will closely monitor the hunt. nick wiley runs florida's fish and wildlife conservation commission. >> it is not easy to hunt bears. they are very elusive. they are not easy to take. so we know that only a small percentage of hunters are going to be successful. >> ♪ stot the madness for the love of the bears ♪ >> environmentalists sued to prevent it and lost ron. ron is a lifelong hunter. he says the bigger problem is coming from people.
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>> you think the issue circles back to trash. >> absolutely. 95% of the conflicts of bears going into neighborhoods is the garbage. >> great grandmother belin disagree sees the hunt as her chance to help manage the bear population. >> i hope my chances are at least, you know, 50/50. and if i see him, i got to go for 75% on the kill. >> if hunt started before sun rise this morning and it will end when the 320th bear is killed or in seven days. which ever comes first. when i lived in colorado there was a ton of these. the bears are everywhere. they are fun to watch. but you can understand the nuisance. >> dangerous yes. but i do love bears. coming up nfl football is trying to gain a foothold in the land of cricket and soccer.
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frequent heartburn brand in america. i hope you like it spicy! get complete protection with the purple pill. the new leader in frequent heartburn. that's nexium level protection. the fans here in london, they definitely should be cheering for the bills. and you know we got, you know, hey, same color. union jack all that kind of stuff. >> rex ryan is hoping british fans will support his team against jacksonville this weekend. >> when it doubt -- what is it teal? what is jacksonville? please stop. >> the bills play the jaguars. the bills sent about 17,000 pint
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of freight to the game. all to try to make everything like a normal week for the team. but the bills say it is all worth it if they come home with one thing. a win. >> there are actually a lot of football fans in britain. it would surprise people. i lived there four years and i was amazed. >> they do such a good job marketing. so some of those palates including things just to give away. >> up next you might remember this? >> you're right. >> not in my house. >> but in our house. dikembe must tum bow co dikembe mutombo coming up.
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>> as a line backer what did you want to be thinking when ray lewis was across from him at the line of scrimmage? >> not a good night of sleep. i think the position. from a historic point of view has always been a position of fear. that position is a position that says you really don't want to come that route. so that is why when i played against people -- >> whatever your plans are, change them. >> immediately, yeah. >> you had a very interesting thing growing up you write very candidly about your dad and the incident in atlanta and how you became who cur. and i was fascinated what you do with a deck of cards that. from a very early age to this
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day you carry around cards. because what? >> it was my way of finding a way through pain. a lot of people think sports was the driving factor but the driving factor for me was to make sure a man never touched my mom again physically. i was raised in a very domestic abuse home. and my mom bruises show up quickly. and i was a scrawny skinny kid. and i got a deck of cards one day. and mom, i need a deck of cards. ad she was like i don't gamble in my house. and i was like no it's not for gambling. but it was a get away for me to come say daddy, i need help. when i was young i would flip this deck of cards and if it was a 7 i would do seven push ups. if it was a jack or king, 25. a joker, 50.
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♪ welcome to "cbs this morning saturday," i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up how could a provocative pop star named sweet nicky win election as president of haiti? a new document tells the strange and strange aly wonderful story. then the marlins man. if you have been watching the baseball playoffs you probably noticed him behind the plate in his orange. we found out what he's up to exactly. and she battled anxiety to become one of the most acclaimed musicians around. courtney barnett. and she'll perform in our saturday negs. >> and breaking news overnight. hurricane patricia, one of the
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most powerful storms on record, hit central mexico's pacific coast. the remnants may pose threat to part of the u.s. today. patricia was a category 5 storm when it hit and made land fall friday. it had sustained winds of 200 miles an hour. >> there are rourts reports of flooding and landslides but no reports of major damage. from space, looks menacing from space. and stay safe. and it is now downgraded to a tropical storm as it moves inland. >> our meteorologist is tracking it across its path towards texas. >> winds of 200 miles per hour was the amazing explosiveness of the storm. it went from tropical storm to category 5 hurricane in just 30
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hours. we continue to watch its progress as it quickly loses hurricane status. but what remains will head up into texas where they have already seen rains thisince thursday morning of five to ten inches. they are seeing flooding rains this morning across texas and this will add to their woes there. watches and warnings in the red across texas and into the louisiana. and as you can see the rain continues moving that way. louisiana will see rains. up to ten inches in areas by the time we get to sunday night. >> thanks ed. the kansas city royals host the mets tuesday night in the first game of the world series with the score tied in the bottom of the eighth last night lorenzo cain walked and then eric hosmer single deep into the right field corner and cain all the way around from first and the royals took the lead. in the ninth the blue jays threatened but a ground out to
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third ended it and the royals beat toronto. the royals return to the world series for the second consecutive year. >> i like your voice on that. good. dikembe mutombo is literall attention and he recruited to play basketball for the hoyas. >> he went onto the nba, became a great defensive player and last month was inducted into the hall of name. he's distinguished himself off the court as well working with charitiy ies around the world including his own dikembe mutombo foundation. he joins us that in capacity to talk about the upcoming nba
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season. >> good morning. >> as a fellow hoya i especially welcome you. >> yes i like that. >> how does it feel to be in the hall of fame. >> i feel great. everywhere you go now everybody want to come and say congratulation. i feel like i'm becoming a chinese. >> you know we mentioned you started ou eed off in medicine. so how did this all start for you? basketball? >> i really didn't want to play basketball when i was young. it was like one of those games that i really disliked so much. and it was not until my senior year, my brother keep challenging me to play a little bit. then i start playing and i stop. and i have to focus on my study and then i came to america. and it was not until my sophomore year that everything changed. >> john thompson found you and said why don't you come play. >> yes. i can make you rich.
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>> oh is that the promise? >>. [ laughter ] >> so tell us about it. because you entered into the nba a little later. you were a little older than most guys to get recruited. >> yes. >> when did the finger wag start. >> it really didn't start until my second my third year. it was not like i plan about it. because i used to shake my head every time i would block the shot. and i felt like guys was not getting the message and not respecting me. maybe if i tell them they cannot fly on mutombo it will stop. >> and it's not this. it's important. it's -- >> only the finger that moves. >> you paid a lot of money to keep this. you were fined heavily. >> a lot. i think that is one of the reasons i'm working for the nba because they are trying to pay me back. >> i love the geico ad. >> yes. >> that must have gotten you even more attention. >> i think the geico kind of
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took me in another level. >> it did. >> the new situation didn't know that much about me they end up learning more about me now. >> yank we'i don't think we've other player do as many great things away from the game. when did that start for you the realization you wanted to do more? >> i think it start from -- nba care and the program and brought this initiative that we have to make this thing global. we have to change the world. we have to go where the game is being played and where the game is being watched. and today we are in almost all of the continenting making differences and building school and playgrounds and we want to have a big important. >> where do you see the season?
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do you lebron getting back to the finals? golden state winning again? >> i live in atlanta so i no longer want to be bias. but it is going to be a great season. there is a great team and so many great teams. the lakers, atlanta hawk, miami heat, the cleveland, golden state. don't forget about new orleans. there is a lot of great teams out there. >> you didn't mention the knicks -- >> oh. oh. >> could lebron james have dunked over you? >> yes he try few times. but he just couldn't climb mount mutombo. the mountain is high. >> did he get the finger wag? >> of course. few times. >> thank you so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you for having me. >> we'll give you one -- thank you. >> it's about p seven minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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up next, how did the oo outrageous pop star cult sweet nicky become the president of haiti? and we'll meet the rapper who made it happen. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." this helps me to manage my chronic pain. but it came with some baggage. you're not the only one. opioids block pain signals by attaching to something called mu-receptors here but they also attach to mu-receptors in the bowel. and that can cause opioid-induced constipation... or oic. i could struggle with oic the whole time i take my opioid? maybe not. there's movantik. movantik can help reduce oic
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all of our legendary racing heritage. all of our pioneering four wheel drive experience. come together in one amazing new vehicle. this is the all-new gle coupe. a mercedes-benz suv with the heart and soul of a race car. tomorrow the people of haiti vote for a new president. their current president is marsel martelli, better known as
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sweet nicky, who won the last election in surprising fashion. the surprising road to the presidential palace is subject of a new documentary "sweet nicky for president". >> founder of the hip hop fujef >> they can't get a break. now they feel at this point they lost everything. they lost everything. so i was like, you know, we need a drastic change. an outsider, if you will. you need someone who can inspire the people. >>. ♪ what a man ♪ what a amine ♪ what a man ♪ what a mighty good man
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♪ >> we started to talk. man, you the run that really with help haiti to make that change. >> good morning. as we saw in the clip the movie really starts right after this earthquake. as it is hitting almost in a sense. >> right. >> why did you want to do this project and why did you want to start where you started it? >> that's when i got to haiti. i went to marsel martelli and basically tried to convince him to run for president. >> did you really think you could pull this off at that time? >> you know my intentions were good you know what i mean? it was just something to help the people. i didn't know how we were going do it. but we got to believe. you know? >> yeah. >> what was it about nicky that made you think he can do it. >> he's a pop tar and as a leader you got to be able to inspire people and get people to do things they normally wouldn't
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want to do to make that change. and i believe at that time he was the guy for the job. >> neither of you had any political experience whatsoever. or money really. >> i was part of the obama campaign in '08 and '12. i kind of saw what was happening. we right we had no money. y clef had like -- >> that's the real curve ball in this. you start the campaign. and y clef, your band mate ends up entering the race. but he's not aware you are behind sweet nicky. >> and i didn't know he was going to run either. because we weren't talking at that time. so when he entered the race it was a shock. i was flabbergasted. >> you were flabbergasted. >> yeah. >> there is a lot of intense exchanges that were captured. >> two musicians are fighting for the highest office in the
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land. i think that was d because when you sit back and think about it you are like why? because they have no experience. it really became kind of like -- it seemed like an ego think. i'm a musician, i'm successful but now i want to be president. kind of like trump. >> y clef ended up having to withdraw because he was not a resident of haiti. you wanted to get him to endorse sweet nicky. >> y clef was the international superstar superstar. he was the goliath, if you will. >> did you make peace? >> yes. for the sake of the count skri the people we had to make peace. >> sweet nicki has been president now for for four years. how do you think he lived up to the hype?
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>> he's not winceston churchill. he's not ivan the terrible either. i don't know. i think the progress was that the people's vote was recognized. because, you know, haiti democracy. the republic is 400 years old. but the first democratic election was 1990. so the fact that the people said listen, even though he may be sweet nicki, wearing diapers, the clown. but we voted for him. and that is who we want and you are going to respect and listen to our vote and i think that is progress in itself. and obviously tomorrow there is a new election so hopefully we can get back on track and get some more muslim politiceum pol and brick some more jobs. healthcare. >> thank you so much. remarkable story. up next, millions have seen him in his orange jacket sitting behind home plate in the baseball playoff.
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he's the marlins man and he has a fascinating story you will hear about next. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ a single destination. it's about everything your corolla can reveal to you along the way. the surprises you find 200 feet in front of you and all the stories hidden up ahead. there are endless destinations waiting for you to find them. discover more in a corolla. toyota. let's go places.
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♪ as we mentioned the world series match up was set last night when the royals advanced passed the blue jays. one baseball fan was there last night and will be there tuesday as the world series opens. he's the guy in the right orange shirt you always see right behind home plate. >> who is he? and why does he always have the best seats? >> he's known as the marlins man, always wearing the jersey of his hometown baseball team, no matter where he goes. including the 150 baseball games he's been to this year. it might seem like a lot of fun but it is also serious for him. he's trying to build his own
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personal team of believers before his time runs out. >> thank you for waiting patiently. i appreciate it. >> lawrence levy should be a fish out of water wearing his bright orange florida marlins jersey as he wades through a current of blue royals fans friday night in kansas city. but time after time he effort ly effortlessly reels in a school of new followers. >> you are going to go as my guest. >> marlins man is well known to sports fans. more than 15,000 followers on instagram and more than 43,000 on twitter but in an interview this week on lake view baseball club overlooking chicago's wrigley field he told us he doesn't wan to be known as the guy who always snags the best seats or for his ubiquitous
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presence on tv. >> do you want people to know your name. >> no. it doesn't matter to me. i want them to know about the marlins man movement. >> and it's catching on. watching around the ballpark levy stops for everyone. prefers selfies to the traditional posed photos. and has a tendency to direct the production using other people's phones. >> here we go. watch. i got to reverse it becauseky get four people at once. his passion and generosity seem to come from a bottomless well. we saw him give this guy a hundred dollar bill just to fix his phone. don't tell anybody. give me a hug. >> like his modesty is more measured. >> it will never go to my head. >> every time we try to interview him we get stopped for a selfie or someone wants to say thank you or shake his hand. >> seems like you get a kick out of in as well. >> i love this. i love this. it is doing -- it makes me alive
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again. >> makes you alive again? >> absolutely. for a guy who thought he had six months to live. to do this is like a drug. >> you feel alive? >> you kidding, i'm trying not to cry right now. i don't want to look like this. >> can i get a picture real quick? >> sure. absolutely. >> in march he was told he had only six months to live. the doctor turned out to be wrong but for him the diagnosis was unmistakable. >> i got my life back. i'm changing it so he started working less at the law firm he founded and catching more games. >> this is your office? >> yes. >> is this your therapy as well. >> yes. >> one day he took a stranger with him and then another, and another. >> you take their worries away. >> yes but they have to come by themselves. because in the beginning they would go in pairs and they would all talk to each other. and i want them to go by
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themselves. so they make more friends. >> he took 25 and then 50 to a yankees game. then 104. he pays for everything. >> i thought he was the most generous guy in the world. >> levy did skip one game so he could donate the $10,000 he would have spent to the families of two firefighters who died this month saving people from a burning apartment building. >> how much is this costing you? >> time or money? >> money. >> i don't have idea. >>. i won't run out of money. >> why not. >> i have made sure i stashed enough money and i have enough buildings i own that if i decided to sell them tomorrow i could make five million dollar profits.
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>> you would rather sell the buildings you have invested in than let these people down? >> there are those less enamored. but. >> are you the guy behind home plate? >> yes. >> that's me. go cubbies. >> and just like that the heckling is water of his back. >> i just wanted to tell him listen i'm a cubs fan and you are just a non believer. and i know if you ever read about me he'd probably be one of my biggest followers. >> only people he's not yet hooked using kindness as his bait. >> do me a favor. tomorrow both of you guys do something nice for a stranger. that's pay it forward. i'm trying to say there is a lot of good americans who sacrifice every day who go to work, who sacrifice to pay for their families who might not have their experience and i'm sharing with them.
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and all i want back in return, all awant back is you do it for someone else. i did it for marlins man you say. make me happy. >> levy is on the road every day next week including at the world series and in the pace truck of the new york marathon. he plans to be at the consist chiefs game tomorrow. >> aside from the money it is kind of an exhausting travel schedule. how does he make it to every game. >> helps when you are single and have no kids and you are rich. >> helps in a lot of things i'd imagine. >> i love what he's doing. i'm the same age and you get a scare like that it makes you look at everything differently. it is so great what he's doing. >> he reordered everything he's doing and the point is you don't have to be rich to make a difference. >> mark albert. thank you so much. up next, the dish. mike price grew up on the shores of the bay fishing for crabs and oysters and clams and he'll tell us all about pretty his newest
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restaurant aptly named "the clam." you are watching c"cbs this morning saturday". i went to london and worked with a writer and artist and i really wanted to talk about something that was relevant. artists of the past -- bob dy n dylan, marvin gay, so many used this platform to echo the
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reality of what was going on in the world. the best dramatizations of life happens in music or in art. so why not use it as this platform. and again the technology came up later on when i came up with the idea that in order to fix the problem we have to face the problem. so the technology provides that. when you look into the eyes of the victims you hear the song and you begin to make a connection. you know? and that empathy, that compassion i hope is what is fuelling america to really address this issue. >> and if you turn away the video stops and you are saying you have got to look at this video to capture it all. >> to fix it you have to face it. you can view it on your phones. i was trying to come one a demo to show you again. but also on your computer. it is an eye-tracking technology that, you know, provides you a connection with the victims. >> and don't look away from it. don't look away from this problem. >> the hashtag is "don't look
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his love of food and cooking began on the farm he grew up. his family tended cows, pigs and chickens and also grew their own food. but an the shores of the chesapeake bay his love for seafood took root. his first cooking experiment was making rice, plain boiled rice at five years old. then she slowly started adding sauteed onions and garlic. and by the age of 18 cheffing at
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the holiday inn. >> he's come a long way. two restaurants the market table, and the clam which opens just last year. what did you bring for us. >> we have that beautiful ginger cranberry cocktail. made with vodka. can substitute tequila. clam dip. and a lovely fall salad with peccarino cheese. and the toasted pumpkin seeds. and the spaghetti and clams with the salad on top. and a roasted calamari with toasted pine nuts on top. >> just delicious. >> i feel like most people ignore clams. is that just my imagination. it seems like everyone else wants do a restaurant with the
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higher end seafood. >> oyster and lobster and crab and shrimp get a lot of attention. and that's part of the idea of opening the restaurant. clam never got its day. so we went for that single ingredient restaurant with a real focus on clams and it's been really successful so far. >> we mentioned the fact you were making rice at age five. this love of cooking was just always there? >> yep. my grandmother was a dietitian. my grandfather was a butcher. on the other side of my family my grandmother owned large farms. so we always had corn and tobacco and soybeans and just grew los of stuff at home it's been in my blood a long time. >> your mom tried to make a frozen dinner once i gather. >> once is about the extenat of it. i think it was upheaval at the house for sure. >> just one time. let the woman have that. >> yeah, you know. >> no, it obviously influenced
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you but you do look at your career and think there was one moment that you thought i want to do this full full-time. >> i worked you should a chef in college who had gone to culinary school in france at cordon bleu. and he was the one that kind of pointed me in the direction that i needed to go to cooking school to take this to the next level. so i went. >> you started in a restaurant. >> dish washing was the first step in cook and then you start to prep and make salads and eventually you work your way up. >> a lot of people have said you are in this niche between fast casual and high end dining. do you feel that is where the industry is heading? are more and more chefs starting to come to this place? >> i feel like it. i'm excited about that spot. it fits us well as the company. it is something where, you know, you are not pretentious. anybody feels like they can walk
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in. you make reservations but you are a neighborhood restaurant. when it is raining and snowing that is who is coming. so you need to make it accessible. >> it is about the hospitality part of it, right? >> you know, i always say this. you can look at people two ways when they walk in. they are lucky to be there or you are lucky to have them. as long as you look at them like you are lucky to have them it really makes a difference and translates to the food, the service the atmosphere. >> i really want to slurp this up but i want to hand over this dish. and as we hand it to you and get your signature, if you could have this meal with any person past or present, wholgd who would that person be is this. >> for cooking personalities i'd have to go with jacques peppen. i would love to sit down with him and just -- >> he's coming on the show this a few weeks. and for more orn mark price and the dish head to our website at
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cbs morning com. >> now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next our saturday session with australian courtney barnett. a rock and roll heart with a poet's wit. we'll talk about her meteoric rise and she'll perform coming up. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ ♪ if you can't see me ♪ i can't see you ♪ i can't see you ♪ what if there was another way to look at relapsing multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection.
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rolling stoins, spin, pitch fork and pace all have they are debut album and they are top albums of the year. >> opening for the band blur and she'll perform for you in a moment. first we talk with her about what sparked her striking rise. >> ♪ ♪
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>> it is the words that strike you first in courtney barnett's music. the wry lyrics that spill out of her songs. >> ♪ ♪ more people die on the road than they do in the ocean maybe ♪ ♪ >> rolling stone magazine's called her one of the sharpest most original song writers around. a talent we'll be following for decades. and more and more fans are following her. >> i definitely have that moment of realizing i was on the other side of the world and these strangers coming to my shows that weren't my friends and my parents. >> the 27-year-old singer grew up near sidney, australia, a shy kid who seemed to express herself best on paper. >> you started writing when you were ten? >> oh roughly. i started playing guitar when i was ten and then i wrote a lot through school. wrote poetry and stories and
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read lots and started writing kind of when i learned enough chords to write my own songs. >> you started singing when you are 19. >> yeah. >> and she broke through two years ago with "avanity garner." a view story. it is about an anxiety attack while working in the garden that landed her in the hospital. >> is it something that effects you as the performer? >> well yeah it's totally part of me and my life. >> do you have stage fright more anything like that. >> yeah. >> you do? >> yeah i don't know whou to kind of deal with it you just get on with it. >> you just a go. >> and the energy is important too. it means you care and you are there. >> and it matters. >> -- in the moment and all that energy kind of, you know, as it eases away from feeling like you
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are going to throw up, turned into a -- turns into something else. you know? >> there must be some reward at the end of it or you wouldn't do it. to go through that. >> yeah. yeah, well i guess when that feeling turns on stage and it kind of -- and it takes you to the right spot then that is kind of the payoff i guess. >> but barnett says she nound her voice while writing her first record. >> when i wrote in my books it is in that kind of tone, i guess. >> uh-huh. >> it is kind of like diary. >> was there a moment when you said this is it. this sounds like me. >> a little of the tim ieon't realize things like that until i step back and have time to reflect on it. at the time it is -- you know, it just feels like a scary new thing. and is it the right thing? and. >> but you must have heard something you liked. >> yeah well it sounded like me. you know, it sounded -- it sounded real. and it sounded natural.
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so i went with it. >> now here with a perfect song for a saturday. the chorus of which is "i want to go out but i want to stay home "this is courtney barnett with "nobody really cares if you don't go to the party." ♪ ♪ you always get what crow want ♪ ♪ and you don't even try ♪ you poe tfriends hate it when always going your way ♪ ♪ but i'm glad that you've got luck on your side ♪ ♪ you're saying definitely maybe ♪ ♪ i'm saying probably no smz smz you say you sleep when you're dead ♪ ♪ i'm scared i'll die in my
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sleep ♪ ♪ i guess that's not a bad way to go ♪ ♪ i wanna go out by i wanna stay home ♪ ♪ why are you so eager to please ♪ ♪ i wear my heart on my sleeve ♪ gets harder in the winter ♪ gotta be a fake or shiver ♪ it takes a great deal out of me ♪ ♪ yes i like hearing your story s by i've heard them all before ♪ ♪ i'd rather stay in bed with the rain over my head than have to pick my brain up off the floor ♪ ♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪ ♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪
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♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪ ♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪ ♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪ ♪ i wanna go out but i wanna stay home ♪ [ applause ] courtney barnett.
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we'll be right back with more music from courtney. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." as serious. fortunately, my doctor had a game plan. treatment with xarelto®. hey guys! hey, finally, somebody i can look up to... ...besides arnie. xarelto® is proven to treat and help reduce the risk of dvt and pe blood clots. xarelto® is also proven to reduce the risk of stroke in people with afib, not caused by a heart valve problem. for people with afib currently well managed on warfarin, there's limited information on how xarelto® and warfarin compare in reducing the risk of stroke. you know, i tried warfarin, but the blood testing and dietary restrictions... don't get me started on that. i didn't have to. we started on xarelto®. nice pass. safety first. like all blood thinners, don't stop taking xarelto® without talking to your doctor, as this may increase your risk of a blood clot or stroke. while taking, you may bruise more easily and it may take longer for bleeding to stop. xarelto® may increase your risk of bleeding if you take certain medicines. xarelto® can cause serious, and in rare cases, fatal bleeding.
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♪ ♪ i'll lay awake at four -- we have more music now from courtney barnett. >> we mentioned the song that catapulted her career, a song about an anxiety attack working in her garden one day. this is that song, avante garner." ♪ ♪ i sleep in late ♪ another day
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♪ oh what a wonder ♪ oh what a waste ♪ it's a monday ♪ it's so mundane ♪ what exciting things will happen today ♪ ♪ the yard is full of hard rubbish ♪ ♪ it's a mess ♪ and i guess the neighbors must think we run a meth lab ♪ ♪ we should amend that ♪ i pull the sheets back ♪ it's 40 degrees ♪ and i feel like i'm dying ♪ life's getting hard in here ♪ so i do some gardening ♪ anything to take my mind away from where it's supposed to be ♪ ♪ the nice lady next door talks in green beds ♪ ♪ and all the nice things she wants to plant in them ♪ ♪ i wanna grow tomatoes on the front steps ♪ ♪ sunflowers, bean sprout, sweet corn and radishes ♪ ♪ i feel proactive. i pull out weeds ♪
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♪ all of a sudden ♪ i'm having trouble breathing in ♪ ♪ i'm having trouble breathing many ♪ ♪ i'm having trouble breathing in ♪ ♪ i'm having trouble breathing in ♪ ♪ oh-oh-oh, oh-oh ♪ oh oh oh oh oh ♪ my hands are shaky ♪ my knees are weak ♪ i can't seem to stand on my own two feet ♪ ♪ i'm breathing but i'm wheezing ♪ ♪ feel like i'm emphysemaing
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♪ oh no, next thick i know they call up triple o ♪ ♪ i'd rather die than oh the hospital ♪ ♪ till i get old ♪ i get adrenaline ♪ straight to the heart ♪ i feel like uma thurman ♪ post overdosing kick start ♪ reminds me of the time when i was really sick and i had too mature pseudoephedrine ♪ ♪ and i could sleep at night halfway down the high street andy looks ambivalent ♪ ♪ super hyperchondriaicing, ♪ should have stayed in bed today ♪ ♪ i much prefer the mundane ♪ i take a hit from an asthma
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puffer ♪ ♪ i do it wrong ♪ i was never good at smoking bongs ♪ ♪ i'm not that good at breathing in ♪ ♪ i'm not that good at breathing in ♪ ♪ i'm not that good at breathing in ♪ ♪ oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh ♪ ♪ oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh ♪ ♪ oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh ♪ oh oh oh oh, oh oh oh, oh
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courtney barnett. stay with us. we'll be right back with more. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." >> saturday sessions are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family, with blue.
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in a different way. ♪ s . tomorrow on cbs sunday morning michelle miller heads to the big easy with the multitalented harry connick, jr. and monday, inside boeing as it celebrates 100 years in business. have a great weekend everybody.
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>> bye-bye. see you next week. and we're back with our chef mike price. and we're enjoying the homemade potato chips. >> ginger cocktail. orange juice, and seeped with the cranberries and the ginger. >> how do you do it? >> the important thing is to slice the potatoes the right thickness. about the 16th of an inch. important to wash them in warm water before you fry them and pat them dry. the warm water takes off the starch so they don't stick together and you end up with a clump. about 325 and turn them and little salt while they are still warm. >> try not to eat all at once.
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>> really nice. light and really great. >> we talked so much about clams and we didn't even have a chance to she people the inside of your restaurant which is so call. >> we think it is beautiful. the whole ceiling is the lined in the mother of pearl so it almost feels like you are in that clam shell. >> who came one that. >> my partner. and the architect brought up the mother of pearl tiles. >> we so sourcing it wasn't that hard. >> we have that great architect. and she gives us a lot. >> thank you all for being out there. and see you next saturday. have a wonderful weekend everybody. bye-bye. >> for more about cbs this morning, visit us at cbsnews.com.
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narrator: today on lucky dog, an overweight poodle mix that lost her forever home... brandon: someone not taking care of you? yeah, i'm going to trim you up. come on. narrator: ...and a widow picking up the pieces after a devastating loss. fran: my husband died. we'd been married for 44 years, and yeah, i miss him. i miss him a lot. narrator: together they could forge a new path in life, but only if glory learns to shoulder the weight of her new fitness program. brandon: i have to make sure that she's healthy before i release her to anybody. i'm brandon mcmillan, i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are

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