tv CBS This Morning CBS October 31, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PDT
good morning, it is october 31st, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." breaking news overnight. hundreds are killed when a russian airliner crashes in egypt. and a halloween cons ert turns tragic after the nightclub is set on fire. >> the nfl hears from three cities that may lose their beloved teams. and why more and more couples
are holding their weddings at funeral homes. >> a look at your world in ninety-seconds. >> at least 27 are dead after an explosion at the nightclub in romania. >> a pyrotech nick display sparks disaster. >> as many as 400 inside. >> there was a stampedes towards the exit. severe storms in central texas. two o confirmed deads others missing. >> i'm about 250 20 feet up right now. >> more rain expected throughout the weekend. >> boots on the ground after all in syria. >> they will not be in a combat mission. -- >> the rnc suspending its partnership over a february debate. it dnd like how cn cnbc handlede last one.
>> hillary clinton barely began her speeches today when protesters from black lives matter interrupted the event. >> yes they do. yes they do. >> handed out goodies to kids at the white house. >> all of that. big al on happy days has died. he was 96 years old. >> and all that matters. >> high fly ball to left. and the mets win game three 9-3. >> on "cbs this morning saturday." >> the gop debates always shake up the dynamics of the election and this week was no different. >> the first question really, the stupidest i ever heard. the guy asked all the candidates on the stage what is your biggest weakness? who is going to answer that honestly. chris christie said cool whip.
[ laughter ] ♪ welcome to the weekend and happy halloween. i'm anthony mason. vinita nair is off so we have ms. duncan joining us. straight ahead we're going to see. so of the rarest places in the world. photographers from national geographic have been there and we'll find out where they have been. >> plus comedian david spade has just written his autobiography, which is almost interesting. that is actually the title of the book. david spade is looking back at his time on saturday night live, his friend cris farley and his life on tv sit come. >> and for the past is a years he's led one of the most popular indie rock bands around. they paired up to form the band el vie and they will form later
in our saturday session. beginning with breaking news. the crash of a russian plane in egypt with more than 200 people on board. it happened minutes into the flight. russian president vladimir putin expressed his condolences to the families of the victims killed when the air bus a 320 went down. >> reporter: the egyptian government says that military search planes are now spotted the wreckage of the russian civilian aeriirliner that crash this morning in the sinai peninsula and rescue worker are now on site searching for survivors. the plane was carrying people to st. petersburg but short will have after taking off. crew members had complained of a technical problem with the 18-year-old air bus's engine and that once airborne the pilot "a
course change to cairo. online flight trackers show the plane took off early this moring. climbed to altitude of 33,000 feet and reached cruising speed of 400 knots before dropping and dramatically slowing. then contact was lost. and we also know the plane has gone down in egypt's most stateless and lawless region. that could complicate search and rescue operations. the egyptian government formed an emergency group to help the investigation. more breaking news overnight. a deadly nightclub fire in bucharest romania, the capital. 20 killed, more than 100 injured.
the performance included fireworks. the fire caused a stampede for the only available exit. barry peterson in london with the latest zpl witnesses said in literally seconds it went from halloween to ininferno. with up to 400 people trapped inside a nightclub in the basement of an old communist era factory. >> rescue worker on the scene in minutes describing survivors as dazed. people, mostly teenagers, suffered from smoke inhalation and leg injuries from the stampede to get out. >> they trampled each other and burned alive said the survivor. it was carnage. >> these pictures show the fireworks used by the heavy metal band that apparently ignited decorations on a pillar near the stage and flames roared across the ceiling. hospitals were quickly overwhelm. ed. one said the first balance had
20 people inside. calls went out to blood donors who hurried the give. he was eerily familiar to the 2003 fire in america at the station nightclub in rhode island that killed 100. like last night's blaze many died because they could not escape the flames. this tragedy is far from over. many of the concert goers were teenagers. one hospital said victims were as young as 14. and many carried no identification. leaving parents today desperately trying to find out if their children are alive or dead. >> the concert was free, which added to the size of the crowd. and one remaining journalist said before the fire the band had played one of its signature songs "the way we die." anthony. >> thanks berry. it was another night of heavy rain and thunderstorms in southeast texas. the latest as crews continue to
search the austin area for two people who were swept away during friday's flash flooding. in the meantime a tornado watch is posted for southeast texas this morning with isolated wind gusts set to clock in at 70 miles per hour. let's get the latest in austin. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. two people are dead and two others missing after a series of storms beat down south and central texas. residents of this austin neighborhood only had a few minutes to evacuate as raging waters began flooding the streets. theresa managed to grab her three dogs before leaving. >> oh my goodness. a little overwhelming to have the police coming down your street ordering you out of o your house. >> brother and sister john and tara jones went into that you are houtheir house to get their kids and pets as the waters crept closer to their doorstep. >> what are you going to do tonight? >> i'm not sure. we're going to call friends and
find a place to go. >> outside austin, officials called in armored trucks to evacuate students from an this high school and homes in the area. many of them crushed. the same strong gusts damaged century old brick buildings and tossed this tractor-trailer on top of a hotel. >> the fire department building is damaged and as you can see behind us the old joe house is completely gone. >> terrifying is what it was. >> the storm damaged several homes in the town in texas. >> thank god for being alive. >> and one man shot this video after calling for help while still trapped in his car swept away by flood waters. >> as you can see i'm floating down some sort of creek. >> many residents in this
neighborhood didn't spend the night here last night. they evacuated because the water was halfway up to that street sign and already leaking inside some of the homes. when the sun comes up, that is when clean up will start. anthony? >> omar, thank you. american boots will soon be on the ground in syria. president obama has ordered about 50 u.s. special operations troops to northern syria. to aid kurdish units and others battling the isis terror army. obama previously said he would not send u.s. ground troops to syria. and they will not be serving as front line combat trups, but quote, there is no denying the serious risk they will be facing. >> american special fours will send up to sixty days at time in the headquarters of u.s.-backed
fighters fighters in the future. their mission torques coordinate a drive with the help of american air strikes. the number of jets flying strikes will quadruple from just six a few weeks ago to 24. we want to be prosecuting as many isis targets as possible in syria, the pentagon officials said. american and allied jets have been bombing raqqa for months. earlier this year a jordanian pilot had to bail out over raqqa. he was captured by isis and burned alive. but as lieutenant colonel said earlier this month. a lot of time and fuel is wasted flying those strikes from bases 1 i,000 miles away. >> 2 and a half to three hour transit time. that could be spent on station.
>> with more planes spending more time over syria and with some u.s.-backed fighters already within 30 miles of raqqa, isis could be forced to pull back fighters from the front lines in iraq to defend their capital. >> we can put pressure on them there. strike them there. create fear which makes them withdraw forces potentially from mosul and ramdy. >> pentagon officials say it could take up to a month for forces to reach syria. and would not rule out more to follow. this is a start to gauge what's possible. for "cbs this morning saturday" this is david martin at the pentagon. >> now to politics and the republican part's decision to drop a presidential debate nbc was scheduled to host in february. the party was angry over the way they handled wednesday night's republican debate.
good morning chris. >> good morning. as the rare moment of agreement months those in the gop race for the white house. wednesday night's debate did not go well. the republican national committee says cnbc conducted it in, quote, bad faith. so the party is suspending it's partnership for the february 26 debate at the university of houston. >> this is not a cage match. >> days later republican presidential candidates are still criticizing the last gop debate. >> the questions were kind of stupid. they weren't about the things that people worry about around the kitchen table. >> the questions were so nasty. >> you would think in a debate with cnbc they would talk about things like the economy. >> reporter: and the republican national committee isn't happy either. sending this saying we can't continue with our conversation and called the questions
inaccurate and offensive. the fall out is sparking rare agreement from candidates, calling for a new debate format. >> i want the candidates to have more input into how it is done. because the purpose of the debate is to allow the voters to actually see what you think. >> considering this is a republican primary debate it would be helpful to have a balanced set of moderators. >> nbc called the moderator's action a disappointing development but said the network will work to recough the matter with the republican party.solve with the republican party. joining us now for a closer look at the presidential campaign is washington post politics writer phillip bump. good morning. let's start first with the decision from interest rnc to suspend its partnership. is this something that needs to
be looked at very seriously in terms of what role they play in this debate and these candidates because there are so many? >> yeah i think part it is important to remember that the rnc wanted a tighter hold on the debates from 2012. so rnc stepped? and said okay. and part of what happened this week is the candidates were frustrated with the rnc as well. part of this is rnc lashing out at nbc to redirect candidate's anger. but yes. over the course of the three debates there were definitely questions that embarrassed a lot of the candidates and candidates never want to have to answer hard questions. >> senator rubio is one who complained about the questions but generally seemed to have handled them pretty well and handled jeb bush pretty well. is he now looking like the preferred establishment candidate? >> i'm not sure i go that far yet. jeb bush is a bush. a lot of connections and fundraising right off the bat. rubio had a good quarter. and jeb bush is looking as
though he is start stog stumble a little bit. ty need someone who can be the non trump non carson candidate that can carry their water. if bush isn't going to be it rubio has a good second choice. >> i'm not sure they are naturally marco rubio supporters. i think ted cruz will benefit. which i think is starting to happen. >> in the meantime you are seeing problems within the bush campaign. as chief operating officer has left. fundraising concerns among his donors. how much trouble is the campaign at this point? >> a lot oaf trouble. the chief operating officer was making 12,000 a month. to try to cut costs that is important to cut wherever you can. i think jeb bush is going to hope the poll numbers haven't fallen too much after that debate. he didn't do well during the debate. if the poll numbers remain steady i think he'll be able to
hold on for a while. >> new speaker of the house. paul ryan. what do you think he'll be able to accomplish? he talked about bringing people together. he wants to start on a fresh clean slate. whether dowhat does this look le down the line? >> the thing to keep in mind is why john bayner is not because he was fighting with democrats but because he was fighting with the republicans. paul ryan is now the establishment. i'm not sure he's going to be able to get them in line any better than john boehner could. we talked to paul ryan this week. let's see what he had to say. >> do you see this job as the leader where you say here is where we're going and everybody follows? or are you more a facilitator. >> i was not elected dictator of the house. i was elected speaker of the house. and that means we do it in a bottom up approach. we reach consensus. as republicans we have common
principl principles. we need to take those and apply them to the problems of the day through consensus to show the country a better way forward. and it is my job to lead to that consensus but not to dictate that consensus. >> ryan wouldn't run unless he had the full support. how strong is that support at this point, how long do you think he can count on it. >> he didn't even get the full support he wanted before he came speak. he was sayic look we control the house and senate. this is a chance to do something. let's work together. i think it's optimistic. >> phillip, thanks so much for being here this morning. and you can see more of the interview tomorrow on cbs. his other guests will include florida senator marco rubio and representative steny hoyer.
the blimp that broke loose from its home in maryland before traveling 150 miles. retrieving and the army set up a hot line to report damages caused by the blimp. >> and home cooking can could have helped the mets win game three. the mets david wright and curtis anderson both hit home runs last night. syndergaard went six innings for the win. 9-3. the royals lead the series 2-1. game four is tonight here in new york city. >> stayed up past my bedtime for that but i enjoyed every minute of it. time to show you some of the mornings headlines. the start examiner of ogden utah says a former nurse contracted
hepatitis c and may have exposed as many as 4800 patients as an ogden hospital. the nurse was fired last year for diverting education meant for patients in the emergency room. it is not clear how she became infect but another patient in the er was infected with the similar strain. and letters were sent urging those effected to get tested. >>. >> announcer: and a class action lawsuit against a daily fantasy sports site fan dual. garcon's suit. d fan duel says is suit is without merit. >> china's decision to scrap its one child policy is getting the attention of companies that sell baby products. makers of diapers, and baby strollers and infant formula
records a boost in stock prices. investors are anticipating a bump in sales after couples are allowed two children. star wars fan a leg up on the competition. passengers who book one of four flights to paris on december 15th will be given free passes to watch the new movie e there will be frees with as to watch "force awakens." the flights originate from new york and san francisco, and must be booked by december 10th. >> makes you want to get on the plane, just for the movie even. speaking of flights the scotsman of edinboro, two discovered they were sitting next to a mir aror of sorts. turns out they near look alikes. after the chance encounter, they went their separate ways, only
to discover they're staying at the same hotel. they chose the same pub to get a drink. later, posed for a picture to cap off what one of the men described as quote, total weirdness. >> we were doing this story yesterday for cbsn, if you look at the expression, the teeth, everything. >> true doppelgangers. >> yeah. it's almost 23 after the hour, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, federal prisons are releasing thousands of prisoners early to ease overcrowding. they're not violent offenders, but local police are worried. later, rockets away.
in '62 they put in a conversation pit. brilliant. in '74 they got shag carpet. that poor dog. rico?! then they expanded my backside. ugh. so when the nest learning thermostat showed up, i thought "hmmm." but nest is different. keeps 'em comfy. and saves energy automatically. like that! i'm like a whole new house! nest. welcome to the magic of home.
coming up. routing for the home team. the nfl gets a taste of fan fury after holding meetings in cities where teams could lose their franchise to los angeles. >> and all dressed one someplace to go, the white house does halloween. we'll be right back. look at that. >> the pope mobile. >> you are watching "cbs this morning saturday". ,,
it'll be here before you know it. hello, halloween. it's the one night when everybody dresses up. and that includes dinner. unleash the power of dough. give i ia pop. that sound. like nails on a chalkboard. but listen to this: (family talking) that's a different kind of sound. the sound of the weekend. unleash the power of dough. give it a pop.
they already had essential time bombs inside our grid. they probably won't use them because we have so many interconnecting relationships. but if you start thinking about the iranians and the north koreans and groups like isis, they are all developing the same kind of capability. and they wouldn't be restrained in the same way that the chinese and russians. >> it is not a question of if but when, that we're not prepared. it was very frightening to me how little prepared we are. >> what scares me, gayle is the fact that people in government,
secretary of defense spoke about his cyber pearl harbor. the president twice in the state of the union has warned about this kind of thing happening. when you ask however what the government's preparations are for the public in the event that something like this were to transpire and we would be potentially tens of millions of people without electricity for months at a time. >> -- don't do it urgently? >> what i'm saying is there is no plan. there is no plan for hurricanes. there are plans for snow storms there are plans for earthquakes. there is no plan for a cyber attack that would be infinitely longer in duration and more wide spread than any of those natural disasters. >> you went and interviewed director of homeland security. what did he say when you asked about the plan? >> he pointed out a bunch of white binders in his office and he said well i'm sure there is a plan up there somewhere.
>> and i said well don't you >> and i said well don't you think it would b,,,, it'll be here before you know it. hello, halloween. it's the one night when everybody dresses up. and that includes dinner. unleash the power of dough. give i ia pop. that sound. like nails on a chalkboard. but listen to this: (family talking) that's a different kind of sound. the sound of the weekend. unleash the power of dough.
give it a pop. the rocket company space x released spectacular video of what's believed to be the first privately designed and built spacecraft to carry astronauts. zpiend this took place last spring. space x says it all works just as it is supposed to. >> the largest federal release of prison inmates is going on across the country. thousands are walking free in a program to ease overcrowding. justice correspondent has details. >> this is about as far as i can go -- >> after being in a halfway
house and under home arrest for five months, 50-year-old michael higgins became a free man. the former public schoolteacher served ten years in federal prison for dealing meth and ecstasy. >> i was released two years early and i am so grateful. >> one of thousands to be granted early release on a sentencing commission program. in 2014 the commission voted to cut jail time for some non violent drug offenders. the average 10 and a half year prison sentence is being reduced two years. this part of a bipartisan effort to reduce the federal prison population which has grown to more than 2 thousand inmates. and loosening mandatory minimum sentences. critics say both practices are led to high incarceration rates and unfairly targeted blacks and the poor.
>> congress has decided over the last 0 years to spend billions of dollars locking up non violent, low level offenders. so we've shifted resources to locking up drug dealers and offenders who can be treated in other ways and with shorter sentences. >> some sheriffs and police chiefs disagree, arguing that the mass release comes without a proper safety net for the former inmates. >> this is all going to be dropped into the lap of the state place. letting them out of jail. treatment is not there. house are for many is not there. >> do you feel your concerns have been heard at the federal level? >> no. the sentence reductions are not automatic. they are required to carefully consider whether there is a threat to public safety. so far judges have denied about 26% of the total petitions they have received. cbs news, new york. >> coming up a california doctor
was convicted of second-degree murder in the over dose deaths of three patients. a landmark case that was closely followed by legal and medical professionals around the country. but now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next medical news in our morning rounds. including bacon news or new information about bacon. it is a major new study found eating processed meats of all kinds increases one's risk of getting cancer. >> plus doctors holly flips and tara naar la on the starting number of the mistakes effecting surgery patients in nation's
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time now for morning rounds with cbs news contributors, dr. holly phillips and doctor tara narula. also known as team orange this morning. first up. meat and cancer. a major study found that eating processes meats increases types of certain cancer. and the report says red meat likely does the same thing. holly there was a lot of backlash to this. the north american meat institute says it quote defies common sense and numerous studies showing no correlation between meat and cancer. what are we supposed to make of this. >> of course it is no surprise that the $95 billion meat industry is not happy about this. they have 95 billion reasons not to be. but in no way is their displeasure of the report discredit what the world health organization is saying. which is that there is a link
between processed meat, red meat and cancer. which we've known about for a while. so they looked at hundreds and hundreds of points of data and finally decided to draw some major conclusions and make a strong statement. what they said was that processed meat increases the risk of cancer and that red meat probably does. by processes we mean things that have been fermented or salted or chemical things added. hot dogs, bacon. some soft yummest meats. >> why is it always the ones i love? >> when you think about putting eating processed meat in a category as the same as the cancer risk involved in snoke smoking. you wonder is it really that bad? can you break that down. >> that part of this report has been so attention grabbing and confusing and misleading. just because two agents are in the same category doesn't mean they carry the same risk, the same level of risk. these two in particular are in totally different leagues.
if you think about the lifetime risk of colon cancer, it is about 5%. if you eat a hot dog every day that goes to 6%. contrast that with the lifetime risk of a lung cancer and if you smoke it goes up to 17%. so it is level of risk or magnitude. if you eat a processed meat it causes worldwide about a hundred deaths and with smoking around a million deaths. >> they also didn't give clear guidelines how much is safe. there are nutritionists who work alongside the american cancer society who have given us some sort of range. processed meat, try and limit it to one to two times a month. and red meat, try and limit it to one too two times a week.
we don't know if these numbers are what will actually protect you from cancer. but it is a start. most americans eat much more than that. >> yeah. >> all right. also this week a new study uncovered an alarming rate of medication errors in the operating room. at one of the nations top hospitals researchers found that half of all surgical procedures resulted in some sort of medication mistake or adverse event immediately before, during or right after surgery. they also found that almost 80% of these incidents are preventable. so what is going on the here? to hear that these sort of mistakes are happening at such a high rate? >> it is really eye opening. and we know about in the in general setting but it's under report in the operating room setting. in this study researchers look at 277 surgeries and in fact found one out of every two
operations resulted in some form led to a adverse drug e feint. two-thirds had potential for harm. and we're talking about serious harm 65% of the time. not giving the antibiotic prior to the first incision in a surgery that would have required it. 2% resulted in life threatening which would be giving a patient penicillin which had an an flattic reaction. but most was exactly what you said, 80% we are preventable. >> what are some of the most common mistakes? >> some of the categories we see this happening the most center around labeling of the drugs. sometimes two drugs look exactly the same just like clear liquids and syringes. if they are not properly labeled they can of course cause adverse effect. giving the wrong dose of drugs in the o.r., as well as not
correctly documenting what's happening. and not keeping track of the patient's vital signs. this is a particularly vital area for the mistake to happen. for the rest of the hospital, to be prescribed a drug, the nurse will look at the directions and the pharmacist are double and triple check that. and before it actually gets to the patient two or three nurses have double or triple checked that dosage. in the o.r., you have to give medicines right away and that opens up room for error. >> does this mean people really need to pay attention to what they should have or shouldn't have. >> i wish i could say there was more patients could do in this situation. but when you are in the operating room you can't be your own advocate. so unfortunately other than really telling the hospital your allergies and full medication list and dosage, the burden
falls on the hospital and staff to fix to create a culture of transparency where errors are brought forward, discussed and solutions discovered and implemented. and some are computerized physician order entry. which takes away the verbal order report. and then better training of o.r. staff. there are a lot of systems and processes that can be put in place. >> for the first time a new study demonstrated a link between marijuana use and a specific type of stroke in young adults. what exactly did they find. >> ischemic, where there is decreased blood flow to the brain that. causes cell death. we've known about the link between marijuana and stroke particularly in young people before. but this study really highlights how that might be happening. so researchers looked at 344 young individuals under the age of 45 who came to the hospital with a stroke. and 18% of those were mar
users. users e o were had something more often of narrowing of the blood vessels with plaque in the brain as the cause of their stroke. as opposed to non marijuana users who had cardio embolic stroke. meaning the clot start somewhere else and travels to the brain. why is this important? it tell us marijuana may not be as safe as we think and could be changing the brain. >> thank you both for being here this morning. up next, talk about taking your ball and leaving? we'll show you some of the high emotions now that three nfl teams are considering leaving for los angeles. you are watching cbs this morning saturday. oh no... (under his breath) hey man! hey peter. (unenthusiastic)
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the first couple handed out halloween cookies and candies as well as baseball cards. featuring their dogs bo and sunny. the president was impressed by a toddler pushed like a pope and pushing the popemobile. mr. obama shouted to reporters, top prize. >> so cute. los angeles, the nation's second largest city has not had an nfl team for 20 years. but by next season it might have two. the openers of the san diego chargers, st. louis rams and oakland raiders are considering such a move. naturally football fans in the cities are upset. this week the league held public hearings on the issue and as john blackstone reports it wasn't pretty. >> reporter: in san diego -- >> it really is hard for us to hear when everybody's shouting. >> reporter: st. louis -- >> i am a -- i'm a passionate football fan. >> reporter: oakland -- football
fans are voicing anger and their sadness over proposal to move their respective football teams to los angeles. >> when i heard about the chargers leaving i get emotional. >> reporter: does it make sense to put this much emotion into the sports team? >> absolutely. absolutely. >> reporter: in town halls sponsored by the nfl emotional fans who had invested in the hometown teams for years and for many decades say they feel a sense of betrayal. >> we will always love our team. please do not take it away from us and try -- >> reporter: many contend team owners have made up their mind to move and this is just for show. one man disagrees. >> i think can fans can affect the outcome just as i think fans in the stadium can affect the outcome of the game.
people think of it as nuts and bolts and dollars and cents, but without the fans there's no game or business. >> reporter: that's why thousands showed up to plead their case to nfl representatives. for fans in san diego, one man in particular has come to represent calculated business interests over their consistent team loyalty. that's the chargers special counsel, mark fab yany. >> we have to worry about the future of the franchise and protect the future of the franchise. that's what we're trying to do. >> reporter: and if you you move, you'll break a lot of hearts of fans. >> if you can locate to a much bigger market, you have been trying to make something work in your existing market, and you couldn't, why wouldn't you fight for the market? >> reporter: each team has trouble at homes. the cities don't want the tax burden of the stadiums that comes with them. meanwhile, los angeles is promising world class stadiums. all privately funded. >> there is among people an understandable concern about spending money on a sports
facility when you have potholes in the streets and you have the police department underfunded and the fire department underfunded. so we understand where people are coming from. >> reporter: the nfl is expected to make a decision on relocation as early as january. the three cities say they want more time to score points with owners before the clock runs out. for "cbs this morning saturday," john blackstone, san diego. coming up, "cbs this morning" hosts charlie rose as a guest on "the late show with stephen colbert" last night. we'll show you highlights. that's him. watching cbs this morning -- that's him -- saturday. plaque psoriasis... ...isn't it time to let the... ...real you shine... ...through? introducing otezla, apremilast.
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his own show on cbs and co-anchor of cbs this morning, which just celebrating its 1,000th episode today. welcome charlie rose. >> yes that is charlie rose. paying a visit to "late night" with steven colbert. >> you almost didn't make it to 1,001. >> i now know what gayle and nora go through every morning. >> have you had any work done? >> a little here and there. a little tuck here and there. would walter cronkite do this on halloween? >> i think he actually reported in a peter pan costume. people have said like wow, it is
a surprise success. is that a complement or an insult? it is like saying, well, you really look great. >> it is a recognition cbs has pride many many times. including walter carronkitcronk. cbs has a long tradition of doing morning shows and lots of people have said are they ever going to get it right? and we got it right. [ applause ] because -- because we care about the news. and so we say the news is back in the morning. >> it is so hard to take him seriously. >> particularly when he says like that? >> in that costume. >> that looks great. >> a great frankenstein. all right. the salem witch trials still fascinate. and on this halloween the auto
ore after new book who intends to set is it story straight. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." i saw -- "super girl" is on tv. i saw it when i was working out this morning. there was an ad promoting super girl. that looked pretty hot. >> well, it's on tonight, appearing. what did you think about that? a presidential candidate calling you hot. >> i heard about it. but i don't know what i think.
i'm glad he's excited to watch the show. >> who do you think is the audience for the show? >> i hope, i think that everyone will be able to take something from it. but i really would love to reach young girls and be a good role model for them. >> it seems like any time you take a character that we read about and you bring them to life people have like polarizing responses. like they love the character, they hate the character. did you feel pressure playing this person that other people have read about? >> oh yeah. of course because she's been around for such a long time and her mythology is so already fleshed out. but i definitely took that as my cue to really make her my own in my interpretation of her. >> in the anticipation of having a super women hero, that idea is something people are longing for. >> i think it is about time.
[ thriller, michael jackson ] ♪ >> welcome. >> coming up this half hour, revealing a world few of us will ever see. national geographic photographs from rare places in peru, costa rica and elsewhere. >> and actor and comedian david spade joins us to talk about his new memoir which highlights his tumultuous time on saturday night live. >> and why the words "till death do us part" are now being said at funeral homes around the country. first breaking news
overnight. a russian plane crashed in egypt with more than 200 aboard. soon after liftoff the plane went down in sinai. vladomimir putin expressed his condolences with the victims. >> reporter: the egyptian government says military search planes have spotted the wreckage of the russian passenger plane that crashed this morning in the sinai peninsula and they are now on site searching for survivors. the plane crashed shortly after taking off from the city of sharm el sheikh. even before takeoff crew members had complained of a technical problem with the 18-year-old air bus's engine. and the pilot, once airborne "a route change. the plane took off early this morning and reached a cruising
altitude of 33,000 feet after 23 minutes and 400 knots before it suddenly dropped and dramatically slowed to 93 knots. then contact was lost. we do know the plane went down in egypt's most dangerous and lawless region where islamic state operates freely. that could complicate search and rescue operations. the egyptian government's also announced it's formed an emergency committee to oversee operations and investigate the cause of the crash. thanks lot. also breaking news overnight. a deadly nightclub fire in romania. 27 people died during a rock concert in a basement club this bucharest. more than 100 others were injured. >> the performance included fireworks which triggered a fire. 400 people were inside, leading to a stampede for the only available exit. some were killed by the flames while others died from the crush
of bodies. >> a california doctor has been convicted of second-degree murder in connection with the over dose death of three patients. more r prosecutors argue she prescribed powerful narcotics without checking to see if the patients were challenged by addiction. it is believed to be the first time a doctor has seen convicted murder for prescribing drugs and claiming to appeal. >> "big al" an "happy days" has died. he retired from acting in the 919 1990ss. he was 96 years old. >> a town forever linked to a series of events that continue to fascination the nation more than 320 years later, the witch
trials. movie, plays novels and tv shows have drawn inspiration from the salem witch trials. including arthur miller's 1953 classic "the crucible." now a new book. the witches, salem. and stacy schiff. thanks for being here. >> thanks for having me. >> this is still a haunting story because we still talk about it. but as mentioned i think a lot of people think the facts were in the crucible or in nathaniel thaw thorn's scarlet letter. how close to the truth are those stories. >> i think we've taken away the idea this was perpetrated on women by men. and the whole thing takes place very quickly. nine months of 1692 from beginning to end. so it's this galloping force
which this delusion envelopes massachusetts. >> you have written about giants in history from -- to cleeopatr, why take on salem? >> it echoes so much throughout history both in terms of the fear and in terms of the apocalyptic paranoid strain of thinking. >> what is at the heart of it? >> well the politics of fear in large part. faith in large part. the reason to believe this witchcraft. part and parcel in religion and he takes his religion so seriously he needs to prosecute witchcraft. >> new englanders lived very much in the dark where one listens more acutely, foo feels most passionately. and where the dark thrives. >> when you believe in witchcraft and people have confessed that they are in fact witches it is very hard not to
believe some sort of conspiracy is afoot, which is happens here. >> describe what the trials are actually like. we heard a lot about the hollywood versions. what were they actually like. as you mention people were hanged, not burned. >> a 17th century trial which is done according to due process at the time is a raucous unruly affair. court reporter ares can't hear in the courtroom. and a woman throws her shoe at one of the suspects. hearsay is acceptable and innocent until proven guilty is still many years in the future. so it is a relatively cut and dried affair. >> one of the things you point out is this is a community that actually kept extensive records. but there is a lot missing actually about these nine months. >> this is the bane of historians existence. these people are maniacal record keepers except when it comes to 1692 that the year almost
evaporates in a magical way. it's purged from sermons and even in some diaries. >> in terms of the research that went into this. three years. was this one of the most challenging books that you have written? >> you know it's difficult because -- yes, in many ways. you are writing about an event that's delusional this some way. you have to make it seam real and you have to impress why the accusations are taken to heart and why they are believed and then you have to explain why it's crazy. so it's difficult balancing act. >> how paranoia yesterdaspreads >> and how contagious it seems to be. >> it is about seven minutes after the hour and here a a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, comedian david spade. >> brian, from what i've heard you're using your paper not for writing but for rolling doobies. you are going to be doing a lot of doobie rolling when you are living in a van down by the river. >> david spade has a new book "an off beat memoir" and he tells us all about it next. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." let your camry show you that your driveway isn't just connected to your street but to the ends of the earth. from coastal highways to roller-coaster hills to the street that changed music forever.
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we can change it if you want ♪ >> it's up to you. >>ky i can live with it if you can. >> suit yourself. ♪ ♪ baby, baby, baby oh baby ♪ i love you >> david spade and chris farley in "tommy boy." spade rose to fame with his s r starring role on saturday night life. >> and now behind the scenes in david spade is almost interesting the memoir. >> almost interesting, yeah. >> where did the idea come from. why now. >> during just shoot me we
talked about doing a book because a lot of comedians are doing books. i started it but it was too hard. and i had a ghost writer then. and they tell you theyou them tr your life and they tell your their version. but i decided to wait. >> what was hard to think about again. >> some stuff about growing up. just a get a feel. dad left me, blah blah blah. not to be a tear jerker. i just joke about it all. recalling all that stuff it. really throws you back. and the stuff about farley is you have to the write about. but then the memories. any tent pole things. getting attacked. my mid rippi inpin inpin inping me off.
losing my virginity. >> you go through each of your snl seasons and one of the interesting things is how much pressure you felt all the time. >> you watch the show and maybe you don't even know that part but you forget that backstage, you know, because your career hasn't happened yet. so you are going every yeek to go i don't want to get fired this week. and it's so easy. and everyone is so good. i'm in a little over my head. and you have farley and chris rock and how do you stand out. >> a lot of people want to know more about your relationship with chris farley and it was a difficult chapter to write. but what was it about that relationship? i know you mention in there that he was almost a jealous type at times. like you guys were husband and wife. >> yeah. except we slept in the same bed. >> you want to make that clear. >> we were like a tight married
couple. yes. i think he clung on to me -- and i clung on to him. we met right when we started at snl. and i'm sort of a quieter not super clowney person and sort of more based where he could rely on me and always go to me and i would be a friend to him. and everyone else, some showbiz people are too scattered and nuts and i was just trying to focused. and i wasn't like a super partier or super crazy, which he got mad about sometimes. but overall he knew we were genuinely buddies. but when you do a movie with him and fly back to the show and do a movie again. in just 24 hours, of course we have our arguments and they are so dumb which is funny because they are on stuff like candies bars and so you're so on edge you just want to fight about everything. and then of course tommy is
always so fun to watch. i just wish he could still do them. it would be so if fun. >> was it therapeutic? >> yeah. i told my mom. she read it. and i had to say here whatever. but looking back it was nice to get out whoever cares that may mom really did a good job raising three boys. andy went on to start kate spade. to have three boys is a hand full. which many i dad didn't help out al al. >> but you did thank him at the end. >> yes that was sort of his dig, thank you. and i haven't given him one yet. but i gave my mom one. and she's happy so far. she goes tell me which parts to skim. i was like chapter 4, 8, 1213, and -- but show goes to my
friends. oh i got through a couple of little prickly parts there. for a mom to read it's got to be tough. >> all right. thank you for joining us. david spade: almost interesting. >> a real stocking stuffer. >> and up next. dieing to tell you about the latest thing in weddings. >> funeral homes, to give new life to business, funeral particle eparlors are expanding into the other dimensions. >> here comes the bride, coming up on "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ going to the chapel and we're ♪ ♪ gonna get married >> the traditional wedding ceremony as the line about staying together till death do us part. so there is a inhibhint of deata life affirming event. which makes getting married at a funeral home seem just a little less bizarre. >> fewer people are going to funeral parlors for funerals these days. and faced with their own mortality, funerals are diversifying. >> outside indianapolis you would be forgiven for questioning your senses. cars file past this stately funeral center sign with the stately, solemn graves and the
pallbearer. but once the sunday guests arrive in their sunday best they aren't here for a burial but a bride. when pippen saw the venue, the fountain, the marble floors and the soaring rotunda with a chandelier she laid to rest her idea of being married in a church. >> the chandelier sold you didn't scare you away? >> not at all. >> we love it. >> you love it? >> we love it. >> but it is not the church you had hoped for. >> no. but whatever my daughter wanted it was fine. >> more couples like pippen and groom mcclassifccullough are lor
less formidable options. less than half the average cost of 26,000. at the same time church membership is declining with nearly one out of over four people now saying they are unaffiliated with any religion. up 40% since 2007. that gives funeral homes a huge opening. they need the help. the death rate is at historic lows and life expectancy is rising along with the cost of a funeral. up 29% in the past decade. >> so we're standing on the dance floor right now for this wedding ceremony. tomorrow there could be an urn right here a contaasket for a funeral? >> absolutely. >> did you feel as though your business had had to change and adapt to survive. >> yes. a lot of directors want to keep things the way they have been, where the public is saying we want something different. >> so buchanan's partners opened
this $10 million community life center and soon built too more nearby. events other than funerals are now 20 percent of their business. this year they hoeszed 120 non traditional events including two promise, business meetings, breakfast with santa and 60 weddings, which can cost less than half of a traditional venue. >> we are getting weddings on all of the key weekends throughout the year. >> so if i called and asked for next weekend you may be booked. >> no, we're booked. and don't ask for next june. >> next june? >> oh yeah. >> june of 2016 you are already booked. >> i'm pretty sure we're booked it's worked out very well. >> when you found out the wedding was going to be in a funeral home, whether did you think? >> they were crazy. >> you thought they were crazy? >> yeah. >> your partner in life -- >> after some initial doubt rachel pippen's bridesmaids were
sold. >> would any of you get married in a funeral home after this. >> yeah i would do it. >> it does go to show that it doesn't matter where you are at when you get married. you are with who you want to be with for the rest of your life and family and friends around. it doesn't matter. >> they had 100 guests but we're not sure how many souls sewed up. and just in case the bride and groom put out a candle for the dearly departed. we do know an angel was on hand. t reverend angel. >> i personally the we've gotten away from it. everything happened at our church. the funerals, the parties the weddings. everything happened there. >> regardless. vows only promise until death do us part.
but that may not be long enough for funeral homes, which are hoping you will decide love really is forever. >> isn't this just a scheme not just get customers for life but for eternity. >> i don't know. can i trademark that? i don't know. >> this may just prove that branding really is immortal. a survey by the national funeral directors association found that just in the past three years the number of funeral homes building community centers has grown by two-thirds. >> what do you put on the invitation, mark? >> so here is the invitation for mccullough's wedding. i says it is at the community life center. nowhere does it show it is at a funeral home. >> so here is the contract for your wedding. here is the contract for later in life. >> exactly. we asked if they give discount, package deals. >> quite interesting. >> great story mark. >> thanks so much. coming up some of the most amazing photographs you will
♪ award-winning photographer steven alvarez has been working with national geographic since 1985. covered peru, rain forests in costa rica and cave exploration in papua new guinea. he's also photographed some of the world's rarely seen objects. >> now in a book rarely seen, photographs of the extraordinary national geographic reveals a world few will have a chance to see for themselves. along with a chance of contributing some of his own photos steven wrote the book forward and he's to tell us
about that. thank you for coming and visiting. truly remarkable photos. you spent your whole career going to these places most people will never see. what's been the northeast challenging part of that? >> there are several challenging things about it. one is just getting to the places. often times they are extremely remote. whoing in n-- working in new guinea we had to take a three month expedition. >> that's amazing. >> that is madagascar and diseaseit is a tough place. those are sharp as knives. >> you went there to shootliam -- lemurs. >> to photograph the lemurs you have to climb out on those pinnacles. so you climb up 300 feet and down 300 feet. and i remember shooting out there one evening.
and standing at the top of one of these pinnacles, perched carefully. and it's getting dark and i'm taking pictures thinking well this is how people die. >> how does it feel to know you are the first human to visit some of these places. >> it is an incredible experience being the first into a fantastic place, like the caves in papua new guinea. we discovered and explored a place called the mayo lake room. it is a 300 foot tall room with a four acre lake and emerald blue waters. and to know that more people have been on the surface of the moon than in this room is incredible. >> there has to be a certain o amount of responsibility to that. >> absolutely. every time i'm photographing something no one can see or few get to see like the arc in france i feel this responsibility to carry that experience forward and bring it to the larger world. it is a tremendous
responsibility. this image of show-vay in france. no one gets to see them. these cave paints. they are restricted to certain researchers.ings. they are restricted to certain researchers. >> are you able to do more now than in the past because of the technology advancement. >> there have been huge advancements over the course of my career. i started in film and now shoot digitally. digital cameras work better. they just allow me to do more things. >> what about the iphones? is it true some of the images you see now on billboards and everywhere where some people take pictures with their iphones and they are coming out great. >> camera phones have changed so much. and they are getting better and better and better. and what they have cone is opened up imaging to billions
who couldn't afford it before. so we're making more images than ever before and photography is more important than its ever been. >> the image s virtually all stunning. one image in particular a shot of the titanic. tell me about the story of getting that image of the titanic. >> there is a christoff photograph of the titanic and the titanic is at the bottom of the ocean as we all know. and to make this image he's using submarines. and he's using sub mae ining su light the titanic but also as the vessel. and his use of technology to make that image really helps elevate it because it bridges something impossible to see to life. >> steven alvarez thanks for
beibe being with us this morning. the pictures really are stunning. and now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, the dish. ford fry is one of the most celebrated chefs in america. you will meet him straight ahead. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." is your head so congested it's ready to explode? you may be muddling through allergies. try zyrtec®-d to powerfully clear your blocked nose and relieve your other allergy symptoms. so, you can breathe easier all day. zyrtec®-d. at the pharmacy counter. feel free to be yourself all day....
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southern empire with the newly opened "state of grace" in houston and the optimist topping the list. named best restaurant in america. and chef ford fry. welcome to the dish. >> thanks for having me. >> thanks for being here and tell us what you brought. >> we got to start. this is just a fancy tequila drink. so feel free -- >> i don't mind starting there. >> lobster hush puppies. lot of fun. little powdered sugar and ste steamed cane syrup butter. brussel sprouts roasted. a shrimp ala plansia. and this is the beef low overnight kind of short rib, a korean glaze to it. and this is a apple spice cake.
>> that is an incredible cake. look at the size of that. >> i know. so much goes into this and obviously this is your passion. but tell us what kind of sparked that passion. you were actually cooking for your fraternity brother. >> you know, i think i had -- i knew i wanted to get into the restaurant industry somehow. but at that time chefs weren't cool, you know. so i always hunted and fished and we'd always come back late night in the fraternity and kick in the kitchen door and fry some cheese and things like that. and the my parents said you love to cook so why not go to culinary school and so i was off. >> this season you are opening five restaurants. >> i don't know about that. three in a quarter but five probably in a year's span. >> wow. >> that is extremely ambitious. how do you keep? >> the philosophy is so awesome because i get to do what i really love to do. and a lot of that is more of a
visionary type role. but i love people. i love like putting my staff, like, ahead of me in a way and empowering them and letting them kind of, at least run with things and own things and be a part of it. and when they own it and they love it, it is great. because they are passionate about it. and then i get to kind of watch them grow and watch them success. >> as excited as you are. >> yeah, yeah. >> -- pass on your knowledge not starting with just the chef but also behind tscenes working and getting to know the people. from the people who wash the dishes to the people preparing the food. >> there is that major difference when you have a family -- i think we have over 700 people now. but when you treat them like a person as opposed to like a
tool. a lot of people look at their staff as the tool and that just doesn't go over well. if you treat them like family and really want to understand and get to know them it makes everything so much better. >> want to get your signature on this dish. and also want to know if you could have a meal with someone past or present, who would it want to be and why? >> i think it would be my grandfather. he took me around. we went traveling. we did a car ride in one of those old station wagons with the wood panelling all the way from texas all the way to maine, europe. you name it. >> oh nice. >> great choice. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. and for more on chef fry and the dish head to you are a website cbs his morning.com. >> up next our saturday session with el vy. the atlantic calls these two an indie rock super group. matt berninger and brett knopf of ramona falls.
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starring in this morning's session, el vy. matt berninger and brent knopf of ramona falls. they decided to record together when their respective bands took a break last with winter. "return to the moon" in stores yesterday. now with a stripped down version of the song "paul is alive" here is el vy. ♪ ♪ she always said don't waste
your life wishing everything was how it was ♪ ♪ pall is alive i was in a moment for a moment ♪ ♪ then i wasn't ♪ i was 16 years old in a dead guy's boots ♪ ♪ with my hair slikd to the side ♪ ♪ sitting outside the joke club i could hear the cramps and to bup bup bup inside ♪ ♪ paul is alive ♪ ♪ nobody stays above ♪ autoin the waves of love ♪ nobody stays above ♪ out in the ways of love
coming back ♪ ♪ nobody stays above ♪ out in the waves of love ♪ nobody stays above ♪ out in the waves of love ♪ inside the jockey club ♪ i'm even with heaven ♪ i've never been this far up the river ♪ ♪ and i don't want to go ♪ nobody makes you beg to be different ♪ ♪ and there's foster's on the floor ♪ ♪ [ applause ] don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from el vy. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ we will come back someday ♪ nothing will ever just come to you ♪ what you find around and what you do ♪ if you don't hold it tight ♪ it will leave ♪ i kept seeing you all around me ♪ ♪ i couldn't just stand here and wait ♪ ♪ until you found me ♪ i had to take you to make you believe ♪ ♪ babe it got away from me
narrator: today on lucky dog, this ten-month-old lab mix knows how to have a good time, though it's coming at the expense of his training. brandon: we're not playing. we're training. jumps into play mode and does not listen to a word i say. narrator: landing a forever home will take manners and maturity. brandon: good, see? narrator: but even that might not be enough to sway his toughest critic. lindsay: she doesn't necessarily get along with every dog she meets. brandon: i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find