tv CBS This Morning CBS November 7, 2015 5:00am-7:01am PST
. >> ben carson's presidential campaign goes on defense. >> carson is ranting at the media after questions about his past. >> next week it will be my kindergarten teach who are said i peed in his pant s. two police officers charged with murder for the shooting death of a 16-year-old boy. >> he was belted in that car seat. he was killed. that's compelling. >> more evidence that the russian plane crash in egypt was caused by a bomb. sources say the sound of an explosion can be heard on the cockpit voice recorder. >> the coast guard is searching
for a man who fell off a royal caribbean cruise ship. >> the entire episode is caught on camera. >> a florida sheriffs deputy unloads his weapon at the suspect. >> the man made famous by the serial pods cast. a judge reopened post conviction proceedings. >> all that. >> hi -- oh my gosh. sorry. we just can kissed on camera. and i liked it. [ laughter ] >> for lebron. >> oh unselfish play from -- >> on "cbs this morning saturday". >> -- used the term namage. >> thank you for that.
plus since 2002 we've had our very own azkaban. and welcome to the weekend everyone. we've got a great show for you. including a trip to the auction block where tattoo art has become a must have for collectors. some incredible prices being paid for these works. >> and one of america's bloes beloved chefs and a true advocate for the city of new orleans. john besh will join us later. >> and she even made the president's summer play list. brandy carlisle is a tour deforce effort that tops folk and rock charts. she'll perform in our saturday session. we begin with breaking news. just 72 hours after a police pursuit ended in gunfire, two louisiana law enforcement
officers are under arrest, charged with murder in the death of a six-year-old autistic boy. the boy's father was wounded when the officers opened fire on the car in which he and his son were riding. david begno in marksville with the latest. >> reporter: those two police officers will wake up in jail this morning where they are being held we're told without bail. the head of the louisiana state police has watched the video and said it is one of the most disturbing things he's ever seen. six-year-old jeremy died in the front seat of his father's vehicle with his dad at the wheel. they were shot by marksville police officers. the officers surrendered friday night and were charged with second-degree murder for the death of jeremy and the attempted second-degree murder of his father. >> did you intend to kill that father and son?
>> neither officer said a word. a law enforcement source tells cbs the officers will not tell state police investigators why they wanted to pull over mr. few on tuesday night starting a police pursuit that ended in gunfire. >> it is exceptionally rare in case of an officer involved shooting for an arrest to happen within 72 hours. how key to these arrests was that video? >> that video was incredible. as the father. much less as a state police i looked at that stap and i said this is incredibly disturbing. >> cbs news has learned this was a third officer who recorded the shooting with a body camera after he responded to a call for back up. according to our source that officer told investigators christopher few was not acting in a threatening manner towards police. >> initially there was a report that christopher few had a warrant out for his arrest.
turns out there is no warrant. he had no gun in a vehicle. what was that man doing to warrant that traffic stop? >> i think the rest of the investigation tells us that. we have to look at everyone involved and we'll get to that part of that. but what we learned from the first night. what we heard from an hour after that was that they were trying to effect arrest warrant on a traffic stop. not factual. not factual. >> initially, the two officers now charged with a crime claim christopher few tried to reverse his vehicle and ram it into one of their police cars. this is the report car reportedly hit. the damage appears very minor. >> are christopher someone who deserves blame here. >> we don't know why they were trying to chase him. >> fired a total of 18 shots at fire and son. mr. few survived and is listed
in serious condition. young jeremy was shot five times in the head and chest. >> he didn't suffer. he didn't suffer. and his dad was near him. but he did not suffer. >> the two law enforcement officers arrested usually work for the marksville city police department. but on the night of the shooting they were working for the city marshals office. they are probing whether one of the officers has a personal feud with christopher few and may have sought revenge with gunfire. >> thanks david. now to the investigation of a crash of a russian jet liner one week ago today in egypt's sinai peninsula that killed 224 people. the crash possibly cause bade bomb on board has triggered a major pullback of airline service to the region. >> and this morning there are robert reports that a rocket came within 1,000 feet of a
plane caring tourists to sharm el sheikh in august. the british government said it was not a targeted attack. thousands of tourists are still stranded in sharm el sheikh. >> reporter: british government >> reporter: british government and airline officials said the plane was never in any danger and passengers had no idea that it happened. but as evidence of security shortcomings mounts egypt has gone on the defensive. security has been stepped up at sharm el sheikh airport but it will take more than patdowns seizing kids toys and sniffing gels to repair the damage to egypt's image. the foreign minister said that the call for coordination on security went unheeded and intelligence on the crash was not being shared. reports quoting unnamed british officials said poor checks were shown on those entering the premises. lax security and british intelligence reporting with believed to be sparked what britain's ban on flights earlier this week. that led to the monumental task
of getting of tourists home which has been complicated by the announcement that 80,000 russians in egypt may need to be evacuated. russia has cancelled flights from st. peters burg to sharm el sheikh. that did not mean they were buying into the bomb theory, but this passenger was grateful for the caution. if there's a reason to cancel it's better not to fly he said. wreckage has been sent to moscow to be analyzed for traces of explosives. adding to evidence gathered by u.s. and british officials of possible terrorist involvement, leaks close to the investigation of the black box flight recorders said there were indications of an explosion on board. >> thank you, allen pizzey. while investigators work to the jet, concern has spread from egypt to many other countries including this one. >> reporter: everything brought
aboard a jet will be subject to extra screening, from checked and carry on luggage to catering and other items loaded on the planes. homeland security will conduct an airport assessment of passenger and baggage screening procedures at ten airports across the middle east and russia. vladimir putin ordered the suspension of all flights between his country and egypt. an anti-terrorism meeting in moscow, russian officials revealed they had taken samples that will be tested for traces of explosives that forensic analysis can help confirm evidence that is pointing to the possibility of a bomb. the u.s. has satellite images that show heat flashes at the time that the plane went down. although it's not clear if they were from a bomb explosion or mechanical failure. and u.s. and british intelligence have intercepted chatter from crisis, talking about the crash but has not verified the chatter.
but if isis did get a bomb on board it's a game changer. >> if they're active and that does raise significant concerns because of their capabilities, their wide geographic distribution, you're talking about dozens of airports that they might have access to do infiltrate one of the operatives or the bribe an employee. >> reporter: the russian government is tight lipped but we have learned it has requested support from the fbi. for "cbs this morning saturday," jeff pegues, washington. and president obama has denied permission for the keystone xl pipeline. in announcing the decision on friday, he said the 1100 mile pipeline from canada to the u.s. gulf coast would undermine american leadership on climate change.
juliana goldman has more. >> reporter: good morning. well, the president's announcement ends a drawn out process that turned into one of the biggest environmental flash points of obama's presidency. the proposed pipeline required a permit to cross the u.s./canadian border but rejecting it is to address climate change and making it a major focus of his last year in office. president obama said arguments on both sides of the keystone debate were overblown. >> this pipeline would neither be a silver bullet for the economy as was promised by some, nor be express lane to climate change proclaimed by others. >> reporter: but he acknowledged that approving the pipeline and perpetuating america's relines on fossil fuels would hurt chances to secure a climate change treaty at a major summit next month. >> we want to prevent the worst effects of climate change before it's too late. the time to act is now. >> reporter: over the seven-year review period the pipeline took
on a symbolic fight over climate change and aligning the canadian leaders with u.s. unions and even republicans. >> this will raise prices for america. not lower prices. >> reporter: the decision immediately made its way into the 2016 campaign with gop presidential candidates criticizing the administration. >> i believe in the working class, the blue -- that's where i grew up. and they got the shaft. >> hillary clinton will tie herself in knots with all the different positions she had. >> reporter: two weeks ago hillary clinton said the pipe line should be rejected. the keystone can be rejected if the next president invites transcanada to reapply for a permit. >> thank you. and now to the latest twist in the multicandidate race for the republican presidential nomination. ben carson and donald trump are tied in the latest polls but as nancy course reports, carson was
forced to correct parts of his personal story, including a claim he turned down the scholarship to the u.s. military academy at west point. carson told the west point tale in his autobiography and dozens of times since. i was offered a full scholarship to west point and repeated the very words with charlie rose last night. >> i was offered a scholarship to west point and i got to go to the congressional medal dinners but decided the pathway was medicine. >> reporter: the story was meant to illustrate his rise from impoverished kid to renowned neurosurgeon. the trouble is that the u.s. military academy does not offer scholarships. tuition is free in exchange for military service. you now acknowledge you didn't get an offer because you didn't apply? >> well, i think that's a matter of semantics. it is an offer if they say, we can get you into west point and it will be free.
that's an offer. that's not a nonoffer. >> do you think that you have been choosing your words on this issue improperly? >> i don't think so, no. i think there are a lot of people who would like to try to characterize it that way because they want to, you know, try to character assassinate someone. >> do you think i'm a pathological liar like cnn does? >> reporter: carson is under scrutiny for his claim that he overcame a quote pathological temper in his youth. >> the stabbing -- attempted stabbing incident occurred when i was 13 or 14. the -- what's another incident? give me another one. >> the punching -- >> trying to hit my mother in the head with a hammer, that was around the same time. as the stabbing incident. >> reporter: but when cnn reached out the carson's childhood friends none could recall a violent side. prompting this reaction from carson's rival, donald trump. >> this is first time in the history of the world where
politicians are running on the basis that he tried to stab and some people are saying he's not credible. >> reporter: carson addressed the controversy in in. >> we find people that -- random people in the neighborhood who knew me, well, you obviously must know about that specific incident. what a bunch of garbage. >> reporter: carson once said his temper problem was known far and wide. but now he says only his victims would have seen it. the problem with his inconsistencies is that his unique life story is what put him in the public eye in the first place. and let him to seek the presidency. i'm nancy cords in washington. we have more from ozzie pabo. a bumpy week for ben carson. he's standing his ground though. what impact if any on his campaign so far? >> his supporters don't like him because of a specific policy. they like him because of his
biography. it a not the biography that the media has given to them. so he's fighting back and saying that reporters are twisting my words, it's unfair. so he's having a fighting chance, but this is giving an opportunity for his opponents. his opponents have seen him rise and now they have an opportunity to sort of challenge him in the more legitimate way than they have before. >> what's interesting about the narrative, he sort of wanted to look more rugged. like he was more violent. do you think there's a difference that it was written about in a book versus him being in the middle of a debate and saying something like this? >> it's harder to walk away and say i never said that. it's harder to say i never uttered the words. >> he used the exact same phrasing in the book with charlie rose. >> yes. >> meanwhile, donald trump is hosting "saturday night live." >> yes. >> what impact do you think that might have on this campaign quirky as it is? >> there will be a lot of quotable moments a lot of cringe worthy moments and democrats are
secretly happy that he has more time to be more controversial. if you're a republican, and you want your party to win, and you think donald trump may not be the best person, you are just waiting for those 90 minutes to go by and hope that people can focus their attention somewhere else. >> you mentioned the other candidates. christie and huckabee, we know that fox business has decided they won't be part of the candidates for next week's debate. what guided the decision and was it correct? >> they have relied on polling decision, and there's a debate about what polls are you recognizing what is the methodology about it? what it's coming down to on the bigger scale, you have people who have held office, they're being marginalized. you have people who never held office on the center stage. this is really about voters'
discontent with government. if you're part of government you're part of the problem and you're being pushed aside. >> but you're pushed off the main stage, what does that mean for your candidacy? >> it's much more difficult to get the spotlight when you're not on the sdtage, but as we hae seen in the wake of citizens uh- united if you can put gas in the campaign bus, you can survive another day. >> it's been a fascinating week. thank you. that's plenty more politics tomorrow morning on ""face the nation"" tomorrow morning. the guests are donald trump and ben carson. and also kristin gillibrand, and you can watch it on saturday november 14. a texas state judge is listed in stable condition after she was shot in her driveway
last night. austin police say they're interviewing witnesses to the shooting of a judge. a suspect remains at large. it's unclear if it was related to her work and her injuries not not believed to be life threatening. lightning sparked fire that burned for three months is out. it consumed almost 238 square miles in the sequoia and sierra national forest. 3,000 battled the blaze. the headlines, a hand shake for the ages. for first time since 1949, the presidents of china and taiwan met today in singapore and called each other brothers. the two leaders then held each other's hands for 80 seconds before meeting privately for about an hour. they called for mutual respect for each other's systems in what marked the first top level contact between the country -- two countries since they were divided by civil war 66 years ago. the "san francisco
chronicle" reports california wildlife officials are delaying the start of commercial crab fishing season indefinitely. the concern centers on protecting the public from the naturally occurring toxin in the crab. the commercial crab industry in california is a key part of the state's economy netting $60 million a year. a lot of fishermen from alaska come for this. and it's part of people's celebrations. the church of latter day saints is sharpening the stance against same-sex marriage under new changes announced friday. same-sex mormon couples will face excommunication hearings. their children will be allowed to join the church once they turn 18 and leave home. the divisions come as mormon leaders have called for tolerance in recent months following the supreme court decision to legalize same-sex marriage. our baltimore station wjzt reports a baltimore man's story
is headed back to court after questions were raised in the podcast whether the man received a fair trial. a judge is granting the request to introduce evidence in the case. said is serving a life sentence for the killing of his girlfriend. "the washington post" said mexican comedians are faking fun of donald trump in a few play. the satire called the sons of trump features men wearing wigs and taking pot shots at the super rich. there are references to the candidate's promise of building a wall between the u.s. and mexico. the play is expected to hit texas after its run in mexico city. >> i love the wig in that one. it's about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up. disturbing photo in an nfl star's domestic violence. and whether his team should drop him. >> and later he's virtually the least important actor in the new james bond movie but one of the most important roles. the hollywood producer who's inserted himself into bond movies for more than 50 years. you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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when they soft hands, what does that mean? >> soft hands, means you have to sort of cradle the ball out there. and they had this myth out there they learned how to catch footballs from catching bricks. no. you have to be able to cradle the ball. and the receivers that really have confidence, they utilize their hands. now when you see receivers catch their ball with their body they really don't have confidence -- >> and even there with run hand. >> odell beckham. for him to make that catch. it was just amazing to see. >> you scored three touchdowns in one super bowl. >> yeah. >> he made the list nora.
>> you made number 28. one of the great moments, jerry rice. >> i mean, because i love the game of football. i poured my heart into it. i enjoyed going out entertaining like so many fans on that given sunday or monday or on that stage. and i just wanted to play just good football. that was it. >> at lot of same teams kept making the list. so is it the management and the organization? or is it the talent on the team? you had a lot of repeat customers. >> i think it's both. you look at denver broncos right now. with john elway what they just did with brennan davis. because that offense of denver has been a little inconsistent. now you bring in a player like that. this guy been in the league like ten years and scored like 55 touchdowns and then with demarius thomas too, pick your
a very slow soccer match this week cost a broadcaster in china his job. the game was described as boring by some fans. >> you heard it there. the color commentator fell asleep as the two teams passed the ball back and forth over and over. plus the match ended at 4:00 a.m. beijing time. in his defense this, guy is a 20 year veteran and like you heard.
>> should have stayed awake. >> now to our top story. greg hardy facing new rounds of outrage when photos emerge when. the nfl suspended hardy from the dallas cowboys for ten games. >> he got it reduced to four games but now hardy could face repercussions. >> on the field, 6'5", 280 pound defensive end greg hardy can take down the toughest opponents. off the field he was convicted of beating ex-girlfriend nicole holder. friday, the website dead spin obtained dozens of photos of holder after the alleged assault. >> the photos tell us that nicole holder sustained significant injuries in the
incident, which hardy's reputation throughout the entire process would have you believe wasn't exactly the case. >> the nfl has faced criticism over its handling of domestic violence on the part of players. including its response to the tmc sports video showing ravens' ray rice. unlike rice, who lost his career hardy got a new contract with the cowboys. >> it would have been much harder to spin the idea that she was the attacker and greg hardy had very little culpability in it had this all been public. >> here is what hardy said after this suspension was over. >> i'm sorry i couldn't be here for my teammates. >> -- working through this back to this point? >> it's been the most awesome period of my life, man.
i'm a -- i'm a dallas cowboy. >> hardy appears to have changed his behavior not at all. and if he was committing these criminal acts on this night it would lead you to believe that he's likely to continue such behavior. >> the nfl said it sued to gain access to the photos last year which led to hardy's suspension. for "cbs this morning saturday," dallas. >> dallas cowboys owner jerry jones issued a statement friday, it said, while we did not have access to the photos we are and are aware of the serious nature of this incident. we take this very seriously. we do not condone domestic
down nationwide, but coming up the draw that's more than doubled ticket sales. first a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our morning rounds, including an important new study that will ease concerns for women diagnosed with cancer while pregnant. >> plus doctors john lepuke and holly phillips why low calorie food posted in restaurants may not be helping you lose weight. if you struggle you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar.
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>> reporter: a former nurse who now works at a healthy policy foundation. five years ago when diagnosed with a rare form of breast cancer she knew to do her homework. >> what did you find? >> it is the worst form of breast canser to get. nobody sur fives it. >> when the doctors discuss your treatment plan, do they ask what you want? >> one doctor was perfection. she said we can try to hold back the cancer but, you know, not do things that are unnecessary. i went to another doctor. and this other doctor wanted the do the complete opposite kind of care, wanted to throw everything at the cancer even though it wasn't going to change the outcome. >> berman chose only those treatments that eased pain. >> i really wanted to focus on living the best possible quality
of life. >> dr. meyer advances a medicine that focuses on quality of life. >> at the out set it is very important to talk about what they can expect. the natural history of the disease course, the time frame. >> now that medicare will reimburse doctors for care planning and end of life discussions there should be more time for those discussions. >> without those conversations somebody else is making all of the decisions for us. >> and for you that was less aggressive care. for somebody else it might be more aggressive care. >> right. it is whatever it is that that person is hoping to do for their own health. >> the cancer has spread but berman is continuing to work and play living the best life she possibly can. >> this decision seems so
important. >> it is so important. and we are not having these kind of discussions enough these days. that people do much better. and there is even evidence suggesting they live longer. we have to do better. >> a new study may provide comfort to pregnant women diagnosed with cancer. talk about who hugely life changing events at once. >> yeah. very much so. pregnant women diagnosed with cancer are basically dealt a double whammy. they have to feel concern about the cancer itself but there are also concerns that treating the cancer may harm the baby. we looked at 129 children who's mothers with cancer and 129
without. and what they found encouraging is their overall health us the same, development the same and cardiac rhythm the same. and the study has limittions. of course it couldn't look at every possible type of cancer or treatment but overall the results were very encouraging. >> what does this mean for pregnant women who may get a cancer diagnosis? >> no matter what this is a very tough and scary situation to be in. it is early. if you have something that occurs one in a thousand and we're only looking at a hundred and some babies we may not have enough. it's reassuring that you can have that normal development but we need a lot more information. >> finally a few years interesting fr now the affordable care act will require big restaurant chains to put
nutrition ingredients on the menus. we even talked about this in new york city when they did in this 2008. >> the hope was it was going to work. you put the calories up. and go into a starbuck's. several hundred calories. so they did a study and compared just before and after the regulation went into effect. and they did find that 9% of customers said they use the labels to influence their choices to order fewer calories. however -- and this is very clever. they looked at the receipts when they came out. they calculated there was no difference in the amount of calories and no difference in the nutritional value of anything they were eating. >> wow. >> so customers are actually looking at the information. but it is not changing behavior? >> it's both. when labels first came out, about half of customers looked at the calorie count. now it is dropping down to only
about 37% that bother to look. and as john mentioned, just a few people actually changed their choices based on the counts themselves. but there is sort of a silver lining here. in that the restaurants that had to post calorie counts offered lower calorie fare. on average their standard meal was 120 calories less than at restaurants that didn't have to post the calorie counts. >> so maybe more directed at the restaurants than the customers. >> indirectly the customers benefit. >> aside from doing a skull with cross bones, how do you make it more effective? >> well t authors in the discussion said first of all you may i have to admit the this doesn't work so well and may have to try other approaches. also came up with the idea how much exercise you need do to burn off that must haven you just it a or listing how many calories you should have in a day. well maybe put up a stop sign next to something that may not
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the name your price tool, only from progressive. where is your husband? . so we sell by the kilo. >> they're secondhand weapons but they're still okay. >> how many kilos would you like? >> 5,000. >> the nicolas cage character in the movie "lord of war" was inspired by a real man, victor boot who ran a vast empire until
u.s. agents took him down in 2008. >> a look into the boot's rags to riches story and a betail about the man behind the myth. >> involvement with arms dealing was the inspiration for the film "lord of war" starring nicolas cage. >> grading to -- $20 million worth of weapons. >> they call him the merchant of death. >> one of the most dangerous men on the face of the earth. >> the film now available online is titled the notorious mr. boot. and we're joined by directors tony gerber and maxime. he was called the merchant of death. and on "60 minutes," u.s. officials said he was one of the most dangerous men on the face
of the earth. is that a fair portrayal of this man? >>, not really. there was a bunch of movies made about him and in reality for about 20, 25 years he was making a movie of his own life. he was just an active home video maker. so our film is made out of up to 200 hours of his own home movies. >> it is so interesting because it is really two parallel stories. you hear about him in the media and you see he's kind of a goof ball. seems as if he had no sense of himself and how others perceived him. >> the gulf between the myth and the real man is enormous. and we both came to this legend of victor boot, hearing all the rumors and the notoriety. and one of the stories about him is that he's never photographed and a belgian photographer was threatened with death who tried
to take a picture of him. and then we discover he's been shooting his own home movies very publicly the last 20 years. and not hiding anything. and the two theories who this man was just did not gel. >> he's now serving time in prison and got taken down in a dea operation in bangkok. what led to his downfall? >> i think he was convinced of his own good luck. and he was out of business for a while and his old friend came out of nowhere and presented a business opportunity and he went for it. and he was kind of morally blind in the same way all businessmen tend to be morally blind. >> how did hid wife help you in terms of getting all of that home footage he shot over two decades? >> she's been a tireless defendant and campaigner, protesting his innocence.
and for us, discovering this trove of 200 hours of home movies existed. we thought oh my god we found hitler's secret diaries. and you look through and they're birthday parties, and ponies and clowns and ski trips and carolicare kroek. >> we began to find things that created much more complexity and depth and understanding of this man. >> you mentioned that in the film or the documentary we hear from dea operatives and trafficking experts. it seems as though there was also an industry. there were bigger arms dealers but why did he capture so much attention and get the nickname is this. >> i think he made a great story and one of the things we try to
explore in the the film is ultimately the arms manufacturers are the real merchants of death and they are the people responsible for it. it is a huge industry and we're trying to to figure are why attaching notoriety to certain figures so is so advantageous for governments. >> how would you describe him? >> he's present and affable and focused on details and min shah. we both came in expecting this merchant of death character. it felt like you were going to meet are anthony hopkins in silence of the lambs. the fear and paraphernalianoia tremendous around him in prison. >> thank you very much. the notorious mr. into the now available on itunes, digital
video on demand and at the west. the notorious mr. bout, spelled bo-o-u-t dotcom. >> the man who's made a cameo in nearly every bond film for 50 years. guarantee you have never seen this guy. how he was able to pull it off. multiple sclerosis? this is tecfidera. tecfidera is not an injection. it's a pill for relapsing ms that has the power to cut relapses in half. imagine what you could do with fewer relapses. tecfidera may cause serious side effects, such as allergic reactions, pml, which is a rare brain infection that usually leads to death or severe disability, and decreases in your white blood cells. the most common side effects
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or does not go away. stop toe tucking... and get the drop on toenail fungus. ask your doctor today about kerydin. coming up next a scare at the pearl harbor memorial. what led the site to shut down a few days. >> plus the college football season is heating up and one of the biggest games we'll see this year is on cbs tonight. brian jones will be here to tell you all about it. for some your local news is next. for the rest, stick around.
-- yes. do i love this show. >> we were talking about this celebrity friends and one of the celebrity friends i was surprised that you had was john mayer. and you took a little road trip together. >> we did. we drove from l.a. to san francisco to see the grateful dead. he's on tour with them now. >> you like the grateful dead? >> i do. >> you compared your friendship to another friendship involving someone sitting at this table? >> of the periscope we did? >> our version of oprah and gayle. who's oprah and what's gayle? i think in this situation i'm your gayle. >> no i think you're oprah and i'm gail.
>> you know what? i'm happy to be your gail. ,,,, ♪ great change comes from doing the right thing. like the radical idea that health isn't an industry. it's a cause. so we do things differently. we combine care and coverage. and believe prevention is the most powerful of cures. so forgive us for not going with the flow. we just think the flow should go with us. which makes us rebels with one cause.
your health. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and a vinita fair. a strange new thing is happening in halls around the country. they have been invaded by video games. why that could be a good thing. >> and tattoos, not on your body but on your wall. inside the first of its kind auction for tattoo art. that's ahead. we begin with breaking news overnight. two law enforcement officers in louisiana are in custody charged with the murder of a six-year-old autistic boy. jeremy my mardis died in the front seat of his father's
vehicle when the officers opened fire on tuesday father, much less head of state police i look at that and i say this is incredibly disturbing. >> the officers will not tell state police investigators why they tried to pull over the father's call starting the pursuit that ended in gunfire. they are investigating whether one of the officers had a personal feud with the boy's father. >> now to the investigation into the crash of the russian jet liner over egypt. 224 people on board on reports what may have been a bombing.
allen pizsy is there with the latest. >> reporter: with evidence mounting of possible terrorist involvement new information is also coming from those checking the data recorders. they say they have had indications that there was an explosion on board. all that put the egyptians on the defensive. foreign intelligence services had not shared information about terrorism before the incident and they were not sharing information about the investigation. that's prompted even more countries to begin pulling out that you are nationals. today the russians sent 49 planes to egypt to extract some 49,000 of their nationals from the country. that is going to cause even more chaos here in sharm el shake where the airport is already overcrowded and tons of baggage is piled up because airlines
refuse to carry baggage on the flights. following the crash of that russian jet liner the u.s. is raising air security precautions. they will focus on commercial flights bound for the united states from some middle east cities. homeland security will also conduct an airport assessment of passenger and baggage screening procedures at about 10 airports. >> the national park service is reopening a portion of the pearl harbor memorial in hawaii after determining the dock there is safe. visits were suspended to the u.s.s. arizona memorial on thursday when officials noticed bolts connecting the dock to the memorial were stressed. it is honoring the 11 hundred sailors and marines killed in
1941. and last night the cavaliers star took a pass for a dunk in the second quarter against philadelphia. that was field goal number 9,000 in his career. he's fifth active player to reach the mark. he's the 20th player in nba history to score that many two-pointers. >> in sports, how about this for a college football match up? lsu at alabama. tonight the undefeated lsu tigers and the crimson tide face off in tuscaloosa in a game you can see right here on cbs. >> one player to keep an eye on is lsu running back leonard fournette who has 15 touchdowns already this season and strong front runner for the heisman. we recently asked him about living in the city after hurricane katrina. >> i lived in a bridge hall four
day, five nights. just trying to survive. it was cold. wet. dead bodies in the water. witnesses that with my own eyes and understanding now that what i went through made me who i am and can't never forget where i come from. >> you can see more of that feature during our pre game coverage at 2:30 and here with more is cbs sports studio analyst brian jones -- it is going to get loud. >> yes it is. >> brian good morning. >> good morning. how are y'all? still fired up? >> leonard fournette is like that radio bull. it will back up and run over you again. but you got another one on the other side in derek henry as well. in alabama. two dynamite running back, and two excellent defenses. one is going to give. >> are you surprised a running back is in such big discussion
for the heisman? >> i am not. usually it is the quarterback but these guys are so much different as far as being talented and possessing everything you want in that running back. power, speed, run between and outside the tackles. great to see running backs now back in the forefront. let's not forget about ezekiel elliot as well. so there are a number of backs vying for that big trophy. >> alabama 7-1, lsu 7-0. so alabama's playoff hopes could ride on this game. >> definitely. >> andle les miles has not defeated alabama for a while. and -- i like lsu in this game. alabama yes they can run the ball. they lead the conference in interceptions and sacks but they have trouble on third down. i think lsu's defense,
especially my new favorite lewis neil, number 92 watch him at defensive end. i like the linebackers. it is going to come down to turnovers and special teams. lsu has allowed a punt return and a kick return for a score this year. >> seems like alabama has been there the last two or three. either in the championships or as the con ternsd. >> oh yeah. the model of consistency, there is a reason they defeated lsu four straight times because they always find a way to win and ground it out. and they have been spectacular since their loss to ole miss. no way is this going to be easy for either team. but let's say lsu loses a close ball game. alabama is in the rankings at four with one loss. so lsu, how far do they fall if that they happen to lose a close one? >> let's talk about these
rankings? >> do we have to? i don't like them not. it's too early. who cares right here at the beginning of the november where you're ranked. if you don't like where you yore -- i just think it's too premature. >> much ado about nothing. >> it is. gives us something to talk about. i got a lot to talk about. >> -- saying they are sitting at five 8-0. there was a flukish win the muff put at the end. and i know that oregon win doesn't look as sexy as in the past. >> those are brian jones
rankings right there. >> you got rook at these socks. >> brian jones. thank you very much. and remember we have a full day of college football action coming up on cbs starting with inside college football at 2:30 eastern followed by arkansas and ole miss at 3:30 and the big game at 8:00 p.m. eastern time. and i got to get me some new socks. it is about nine after the hour. here is the weather for your weekend. been in more james bond films than sean connerry, roger moore and timothy dalton
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and the number of people in your household. information you probably know off the top of your head. enroll by december 15th to be covered by january 1st >> do you know what it's called? >> its name is vector. >> that's right. bond is back on the big screen. "spectre" opened saturday night. playing a much masmaller role i this man, michael g. wilson, one of the film's co-producers. in fact as the daily mail recently pointed out, this is wilson's 16th cameo in a bond movie. first in 1964 as a soldier
attempting to rob fort knox in the film gold finger. wilson got his break on summer break work are for his stepfather, the original producer of the bond franchise. wilson continued to appear in movies like the "spy who loved me" and moon raker. and after a brief career in law he would become a regular co-produce over bond films along ith his stepsister. he even wrote the screen play for five bond movies. including the 1983 classic "octopussy." he's played roles from a nasa technician to a casino employee. >> why did you come? >> i came here to kill you. >> wilson, who appears with his son, says greg and i are
inspectors. but if you blink you will miss us. >> in some sense he's the most powerful guy on the set, he never got to pick which role he wanted. so it is sort of a tradition, where can we insert him. down sizing because of the drind dwindling attendance. but certain twists are helping more fill the halls and sell more tickets. >> a recent symphony orchestra saw a dressed up crowd with some dressed in costume. fans were there to experience music from their favorite video game, the legend of zelda, organized in a symphony. >> zelda so a game to me that is probably the most important contribution to video game history. >> while working with opera star, he came up with the idea of losing live classical music
and video game rituals. >> when did you know, okay, this is going to click. >> i kind of now after the first time i did it in 2004. it was a instant success. a virtual riot at the box office. now we're really at an all time high. >> paul says most of the shows on this international tour have been sold out. including this one. 010 orchestras have filed for bankruptcy and many have had to down size. >> symphony orchestras have to take a look at what the audience demands. if they are not serving the
audience in the community, frankly they are not relevant. >> ceo of the mann center in philadelphia. up to 6,000 fans have flocked to the pop culture offerings. double that of the average classical performance. >> in you really want to hear great symphony orchestras, your interest may be video games. >> it is actually very deep and very complex, colorful. very rich. >> the musicians performing are classically trained. including conductor. she says video game soundtracks may not be traditional sound tracks but deserve respect. >> story telling to the music. how is that different from other symphonies? stylistically it is different. but humanly it is the same thing. we're telling stories. we are touching hearts.
>> and opening up a symphony orchestra to a new generation of fans like caleb prior. the 19-year-old said he's never been to a classical movie performance but owns over 400 songs from the zelda games. >> did you ever think that you would be at a symphony to hear video game music. >> no i didn't. and whenever i got the opportunity to do this i was superexcited and i'm absolutely loving the fact that i'm here right now. >> it is that enthusiasm from the non traditional crowd that strikes a cord with the musicians on stage. >> they clap and cheer and they get on their feet. and i think the orchestras for the most part are stunned. it is a thrill to see the musicians. i think get the recognition that they have always gotten but in a different way. in a very spontaneous free way. >> is this a new trend?
or is it just a fad? >> no it is not a fad. gaming is here to stay. and as long as there is gaming there are fans that love the music and that means fans who will come to the concerts. >> new fans to come to the seats and tune up the excitement at traditional concert halls all around the country. >> what a great idea. i think it is the one thing that could get my 15-year-old son to a symphony. up next, a finite auction featuring tattoos. that's right. you're watching c"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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and now the world of fine art. michele miller has the story. >> reporter: often misunderstood. tattoos have been used as culturally traditions all over the world. brought stateside by swells of servicemen post world war ii. they came to signify rebellion, a badge of courage, and everything in between. >> when i came up the only people who wore tattoos were people who lived on the other side of the tracks or in the navy. >> now they are getting the attention of sophisticated art dealers and executives like president of this auction house. >> i wasn't really familiar with the notion of tattoo art on anything other than the body. when i went to view the material for the first time i saw a nice coffee table looking book featuring the work of one artist. >> that was the famous work of this man. he called and asked for a copy. >> they called back and said
which do you want? there are ten of them. so it makes it very very clear that there are enormous foll followings that these people have. >> over 1,000 pieces of original tattoo art from solute of the world's most prominent artists are going on the the auction block. the collection belong to the late fashion designer peter -- who founded the tattoo clothing line "yellow man." the collection include works from bob roberts, legendary skisz artist phillip lou and the notorious horioshi the third. >> this is the top of the game. this artist, yes. >> tattoo historian and author of the world atlas of tattoos. >> i think this auction is so histo
historic. because we've never seen this level of interest by both the art world and the general public. >> there are now tv shows. >> three of the country's best artists have joined forces. >> and conventions dedicated to getting inked. its become so popular that according to a 2012 survey, one in five u.s. adults has a tattoo. >> i tattoo everyone from police officers, teachers, doctors. i've even tattooed priests before. >> christian is a tattoo artist. hoe not only inks clients. he as an art gallery for his work. >> i've had people that were art collects not have had in tattoo and vice versa. and i'm starting to see those two things crossover. >> even with the increase in popularity, it is still uncertain who will be bidding in this auction? >> who are your customers? >> you know, i get asked that a lot, who is going to be the big buyer in this or that auction?
and the answer is you never know. it is always a surprise. >> another surprise, the price. >> four to six thousand. >> there are works here we think are going to bring much more than that. much more. >> how much more? >> there are a number in the tens of thousands. 30, 40, 50,000 we think. i bet 50% of the work will get sold to people who don't have tattoos, probably never had interest in it but see the excitement, the beauty in some of these works. so. >> so you are saying you're starting something. >> we're starting something, baby. something big. >> i'm michelle miller in new york. >> i can see it getting that price. 50,000? it's not outrageous. the auction will be held next friday and saturday here in new york and online. go to our website at cbs this morning.com for more information. >> i'm not in the market for a tattoo. >> coming up next.
a louisiana native with a dozen restaurants across the country. his culinary soul remains in the big easy. >> you just want to hold people you admire in a special place and not burst that bubble. and i only love her more. such a professional. as a matter of fact no one gets to change their lines on "mom." but she would ask and he would let her do anything. and so she would go up and would you ask chuck and -- i think bonny should do this -- she's
fantastic. >> what about --. did he disappoint? >> well anna, my dear lovely co-star gets to do most of the acting with him. i did get to love on him and hug him. and he comes in as a new member of aa. and i come in and i just give him a big hug. and he's a incredible specimen of a man. he's also a wonderful actor. but credit it's unbelieve to touch the -- the situation there. >> touch the situation. >> i agree. >> speaking of that -- deals with a lot of serious subjects. alcohol, dictioaddiction. >> we do. and i'm proud we are putting that out there and showing it is not something that can be dour and awful and unhappy. recovery can be freeing and fun and wonderful. and i think we're showing that. that people can go through tough things in life with laughter. ,,,
♪ ♪ chef john besh is native son of southern l.a. and dedicated to culinary riches and tradition. he trained in france and germany and then put down roots in new orleans. became its most steadfast ambassador, never more so than after hurricane katrina in 2005. >> one of the most respected and celebrated chefs in america today. he has 12 restaurant, including august, luke, dominica and shia. the author of four cookbooks including his latest "besh big
easy 101 new orleans home cooks recipes." we are thrilled to welcome john besh to the dish. good morning. >> thanks for having me. and look at this. >> look at this spread. >> we actually brought new orleans up here to the big apple. >> everything here is from your cook book. which you call the anti chef cookbook. >> this is really the foods i grew up on and taught me who i am and where i come are from. that is what i love about food. >> talk about this. because it is new orleans. >>. -- perfect for this time of day. really should have have it on the rocks. we'll just have it straight like this. and then we have some oysters on the half shell. this is oyster season. i don't care which coast you come from, oysters are just perfect right now. cocktail sauce and the other sauces.
and crab meat. shrimp. everything. louisiana is a rice-based cuisine. so we have rice with every male and then a brown butter fig tart. my picture of heaven. what would you like to cook? and country food, the food from my home and what i try to raise my boys on. >> you have been interested in food since you were a kid. but things got serious when your father was in an accident and you were nine and you started cooking for him. >> right. i realized i loved to cook and food meant happiness to me as a child. my father went through a two year convalescence after being hit by a drunk driver while biking. and i would make these outlandish omelets and shrimp creole and it would make him so happy. so that to me was my true calling to become a cook. >> how did you get from there to
going into service? >> the son of the great santini. i wanted to be like my dad. decided to join the marine corps. and absolutely loved it. we're about to celebrate our 240th birthday. >> did you work in the mess hall. >> i escaped all mess hall duty. i was just happy to serve my country. which you will find you have a lot of people that just truly want to give and that is what drew me to it. >> it is not just serving your country. i feel like you are really like we said the brand ambassador for new orleans. how has that relationship changed? seems like everyone says new orleans and then think food and shortly within that conversation it is your name. >> i'm just blessed to be from there. if i was from somewhere else no one would know who john besh is that is the truth. new orleans is much bigger that
an culinary trend. bigger than a chef. for me to be a steward of this great tradition of cuisine is really important. >> when you were a key figure leading after katrina through food and other areas and it really has come back. the whole food scene there. >> the food scene has come back 50% larger than prior to the hurricane. and that's incredibly. it is really testament to the entire country. because what i truly think happened is that people came from all over to help us out. and they went back home with this message of new orleans. new orleans isn't just a drunken bourbon street mess. it is a city full of beautiful people, expressed by its food and music. none of it canned. it is all like from the heart and from the soul. so to me all of those people that came to help us out went back home and spread that message that new orleans is a special place. >> as i hand you this dish and get your signature, we want to
ask if you could have this meal with any person past or present who would that person be? i'd love to have this meal, well besides you. >> good answer. >> i think pope francis. what >> i have to say the hair is just as beautiful in real life. thank you so much. for more on john besh, head to our website, cbsthismorning.com. here's the weather for your weekend. up next, one of the most captivating young performers in music, brandy carlyle, beloved by critics and dedicated fans. her latest album catapulted her. we will talk to her about her
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her highest selling and best reviewed yet. we spoke with her about her career and her secret weapon ♪ brandi carlile has been singing on stage since she was eight years old. was there something you remember you making you want to be in a musician. >> yeah my mom sang in a band and had the band over for practices. >> and you just liked being around it. >> yeah. everything about it. the instruments the people playing the instruments the turmoil that surround people who play instruments. >> i took pretty serious turn in my late teens play a downtown market.
>> an early break came when an opening act for the dave matthews band got sick and they got the call to fill? >> we were sound checking and dave came up in a golf cart and grabbed our cd. made a couple of phone calls and got us connected with some guys who put us in a lot of gigs. >> that is a pretty big step. >> yeah it was really generous of him. i always have that in the back of my mind. trying to remember to give other people a leg up whenever there is an opportunity. >> although the band bear s brandi's taname, her twin broths are equal partners. >> they're magical. super handsome, amazing singers. they wrote such cool songs. had all the cool clothes. >> they first got together to sing as the friend's house. >> and that is when i knew we
had to be a band. ♪ do you know the sound ♪ of a closing door ♪ >> you can here the magic on a new album "the eye." >> it is like a c-- i like groups. as the good feeling to me. >> the band's newest member, 17 month old evangeli. carlile ea carlile's daughter with her wife cathleen sheppard. >> house's that changed for you? >> there is this e element of it changed everything for me. i want or the proud of everything. >> would you like her to do this? >> yeah. if she'd like to i would love for her to do this. >> and she doesn't seem to be like the center of attention. like i do.
>> um-hmm. were you always that way? >> yeah. yeah. i was always like that. >> you liked being on the stage. >> yeah. but not in a goofy way. but i have always liked to have the floor, for sure. it is something i'm working on. >> and now taking our floor with a track from her latest album, here is brandi carlile, this is "wherever is your heart. ♪ ♪ i think it's time we found a way back home ♪ ♪ you lose so many things you love as you go grow ♪ ♪ i missed the days when i was just a kid ♪ ♪ my fear became my shadow ♪ i swear it did ♪ wherever is your heart ♪ i call home ♪ wherever is your heart i call
home ♪ ♪ and though your feet may take your far from me i know ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ you made me feel like i was always falling ♪ ♪ always falling down without a place to land ♪ ♪ somewhere in the distance i heard you calling ♪ ♪ oh it hurts so bad to let go of your hand ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart ♪ i call home ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ and though your feet may take your far from me i know ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪
♪ when even you're high ♪ you can get low ♪ and even with your friends you love ♪ you're still alone ♪ we always find the darkest place to go ♪ ♪ god forgive our minds ♪ we were born to roam ♪ wherever is your heart ♪ i call home ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ and though your feet may take your far from me i know ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ when i come home
♪ when i come home ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ there's a road that's long and winding ♪ ♪ it hollers home ♪ i'm calling home ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ when i come home, ♪ when i come home ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ oh god forgive my mind ♪ when i come home ♪ when i come home. ♪ wherever is your heart ♪ i call home ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ and though your feet may take your far from me i know ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart ♪ i call home
♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ ♪ and though your feet may take your far from me i know ♪ ♪ wherever is your heart i call home ♪ brandy carlile. don't go away. brandi and the twins will perform "the eye" when we come back. on "cbs this morning saturday." if you struggle you're certainly not alone. fortunately, many have found a different kind of medicine that lowers blood sugar. imagine what it would be like to love your numbers.
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again ♪ ♪ you do know the sound ♪ of a closing door ♪ have you heard that sound more before ♪ ♪ do you wonder if she knows you anymore? i wrapped your love around me like a chain ♪ ♪ but i never was afraid that it would die ♪ ♪ you can cans in a hurricane ♪ but only physical you're standing in the eye ♪ ♪ where did you learn to walk ♪ where did you learn to run ♪ away from everything you love ♪
♪ did you think the bottle ♪ would ever ease your pain ♪ did you think that love's a foolish game ♪ ♪ did you find someone else to take the blame ♪ ♪ i wrapped your love around me like a chain ♪ ♪ but never was afraid that it would die ♪ ♪ you can dance in a hurricane ♪ but only if you're standing in the eye ♪ ♪ you can dance in a hurricane ♪ but only if you're standing in the eye ♪ ♪
♪ ♪ i am a sturdy soul ♪ and there ain't no shame ♪ in lying down in the bed you've made ♪ ♪ can you fight the urge to run for another day ♪ ♪ you might make it further if you learn to stay ♪ ♪ i wrapped your love around me like a chain ♪ ♪ but i never was afraid that it would die ♪ ♪ you can dance in a hurricane ♪ but only if you're standing in the eye ♪ ♪ you can dance in a hurricane
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♪ from a sidewalk in the city to the avenue avenue ♪ ♪ there's a leak in my dam about the size of a pin ♪ ♪ and i can't quite remember where the water's getting in ♪ ♪ but when you wearing on your sleeve ♪ ♪ all the things you regret ♪ you can only remember what you want to forget ♪ ♪ you feel it tugging at your heart ♪ ♪ like the stars over head ♪ till you rest your bones on the killing bed ♪ ♪ let them roll over me ♪ let them roll over me ♪ when i doubt you ♪ let them roll over me ♪ let them roll over me ♪ when i doubt you ♪ with the weight of the world resting on my back ♪ ♪ and the road on which i've traveled just as as long as it is cracked ♪ ♪ but i keep pressing forward with my feet to the ground ♪
♪ for a heart that is broken makes a beautiful sound ♪ ♪ when you wear it on your sleeve ♪ ♪ all the things you regret ♪ you can only remember what you want to forget ♪ ♪ let them roll over me ♪ let they will roll over me ♪ when i doubt you ♪ let them roll over me ♪ when i doubt you ♪ ooh, ooh, ooh ooh ♪ i walk through my days like a ghost in a dream -- >> for more about cbs this morning visit,,
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narrator: today on lucky dog, a german shepherd accepts the mission of a lifetime when she's called up to assist a retired marine with ptsd. james: we as veterans, we walk around with a lot of things that are inside of us, and we don't really know how to talk about it. narrator: but even passing the most elite set of standards doesn't guarantee that this mission will be accomplished. brandon: i've worked overtime to turn kyrie into a phenomenally trained service dog, but this all means nothing if her and james can't form their own bond. i'm brandon mcmillan, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are