tv CBS This Morning CBS March 19, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is march 19th, 2016.2016 saturday." breaking news overnight. a passenger flight crashes in russia killing everyone on board. a camera captures the moment of impact. plus, a key suspect in the paris terror attacks was taken aalive in aalive in a violent rage. >> spring break rules. finances in florida's hot spots and animated movie only for adults to a first-person action thriller. we will show you the ground
breaking films at the south-by-southwest festival. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. it did mid make two attempt land. state media showing this video which they say is the moment of the crash and the fire. >> a flydubai crashes in russia killing all on board. >> investigators are focusing very much on the weather conditions. >> severe storms and rain continue to pound the south. >> a brutal snowstorm may hit on the first day of spring. >> coming in from d.c. and then up across much of new england. >> europe's most wanted man captured friday in brussels. he is the first suspected participant in the november terror attacks in london to be taken alive. >> protesters try to steal the spotlight from a donald trump
rally in salt lake city, utah. jeff williams on board the nasa. >> pluto's aim here. all that matters. >> half court heave for the win. got it! put-back is good. the blue raiders have won it. >> this is why you call it march madness. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> my job to give you important news. i usually try to stay with the positive stuff but this is important. the epa announced the other day that the flint water thing not just in flint. 20% of this country has lead in the water. that's the bad news. on the bright side, it does kind of help explain the trump thing.
welcome to the weekend, everyone. anthony mason is off this morning so demarco morgan is with us. >> thank you for being here. >> a trip to a museum to a matchstick museum to the mutual of bad art. we will you take you to the quirky, yet, captivating museums in the world. >> patrick o'connell, with his success, some things keep him up at night. we will talk to him in "the dish." >> he recorded an album with scar let johansson and he'll perform in our saturday session. a passenger plane crashes in
southern russia killing all 62 people on board. surveillance video shows the fiery crash of the plane as it attempted to land 600 miles south of moscow. >> the plane belonged to flydub flydubai, a low cost carrier. kris van cleave is in washington with more on this story. >> reporter: this was a violent crash, leaving little of the airliner intact. 55 passengers and seven crew members were on board when it went down. we are learning this morning investig dubai was scheduled to arrive. based on flight path data, it appears the 5-year-old boeing
737 made an attempt to land. the plane ended up about 800 feet short of the runway and in bad weather and included strong wind gusts and rain. the airline says 33 of the passengers were women and 1 men and at least four were children and 18 men. the vast majority of those on board were russia dubai is a popular vacation spot. flydubai began service in 2009. it's only other safety incident occurred when a flight took small arms fire when landing in baghdad last year. among the potential causes being looked at are pilot error, a technical failure, and the bad weather conditions. >> so many thoughts with those victims. kris van cleave in our washington bureau this morning, thank you. france may request extradition as early as this
weekend. salah abdeslam is in custody this morning. he was arrested on friday in a nearby neighborhood of molenbeek, belgium. >> reporter: this is where the raid took place yesterday afternoon. they have already boarded up the windows but still broken glass on the wind sills and on the sidewalk. even blood stains. abdeslam was treated for a leg injury at the hospital overnight and we understand he since has been transported from the hospital to a secret location. this is thought to be the convoy carrying abdeslam and suspects away this morning. explosions rang out even after yesterday's raid to capture the fugitive as belgian anti-terror squad cleared suspect locations. this is believed to be abdeslam the moment he was hauled away and pushed into a police car.
his leg wounded in the raid. esham owners a corner shop and was there when it happened. what happened when the raid took place? we heard shots fire, he told us, explosions. after ten minutes we saw a man who had been wounded in the leg. throughout the night, forensic teams were seen searching the apartment and collecting vital evidence. investigators believe abdeslam was the driver of the car that carried terrorists to locations in paris last november where 130 people were killed in the massacre. most of the other attackers were shot dead or blew themselves up. in the chaos, abdeslam was able to slip away, calling on friend to pick him up and drive him back to belgium and crossing the border undetected. he disappeared and became the key target of an international manhunt, until yesterday. police got an unexpected break when they discovered abdeslam's
fingerprints in another raid earlier this week. federal prosecutor said that house search was just a routine check to close a few doors as he described it and take a few dna samples. little did they know then it would be to the capture of europe's most wanted man. belgian police say that abdeslam will face interrogation today. at some point he'll stand in front of a judge today or tomorrow and extradited to france to face charges there. >> charlie d'agata in brussels, thanks. protesters clashed with donald trump supporters on the streets last night in salt lake city after republican president front-runner gave a speech. you hear protesters also chatted mr. hate out of our state. police and riot gear blocked the entrance to the venue. no arrests. this was trump's first appearance in utah ahead of the
state's tuesday caucus. >> the battle for the republican president sham nomination took a new turn on friday where mitt romney endorsed ted cruz. julianna goldman is in our washington bureau with that part of the story. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. mitt romney has been the most senior republican voice in the stop trump movement and he now says that the path to defeating donald trump is to have an open convention in july and the only way to get there and deny trump the majority of delegates is to help ted cruz succeed in as many of the remaining contests as possible. in a singing rebuke of donald trump, but not really an endorsement of ted cruz, 2012. nominee mitt romney called the current race a contest between trumpism and republicanism. trumpism has become associated with racism, is a south knee and big on totry and vulgarity. >> mitt let us down. he just let us down.
are you sure he's a mormon? are we sure? he joked like a dog. >> reporter: campaigning in salt lake city last night, trump fired back. >> he is out campaigning with kasich and then he endorses cruz. people are saying are you sure you know what you're doing? >> reporter: but romney's move bolsters the main argument cruz has been making for months, that he is the only republican candidate who can beat the party's front-runner. >> he would not be a very determined person if this stops. >> reporter: a message he reiterated yesterday in arizona where he was touring the u.s./mexico border. >> if you want to beat donald trump, cruz is the only campaign that can do it. that's why he's voting for me in utah and governor romney explicitly observed that a vote for john kasich only helps donald trump. >> reporter: while cruz was long viewed as the anti-establishment alternative to trump, romney support could be the canary in the coal mine. a signal that more established republicans will follow. perhaps more of a blow to john
kasich who romney campaigned with this week in his facebook post, romney said, a vote for governor kasich in future contests makes it extremely likely that trumpism would prevail. >> this is -- it's okay. it's fine. we will just move beyond it and we are going to keep doing our thing. >> reporter: kasich who was also in utah yesterday, shrugged it off. his aides argued he can do well in a host of northeastern states that vote in late april and giving him a boost for republicans with an open convention. >> i don't believe anybody has enough delegates to get to the convention and i'm the only one that can beat hillary clinton. that's what the polls show so maybe they ought to knock it off and get behind me. >> reporter: kasich's chief strategist was less charitable saying in a quote it's unfortunate to see that mitt romney is getting bad political advice. n they said yesterday they would still be using romney running in ads in utah featuring footage when he campaigned with kasich
in ohio. >> julianna, thank you. severe weather hit parts of texas last night. powerful storms rolled through austin and houston and packing heavy rain and thunder and lightning. in houston, lightning. the crowd in the south-by-southwest festival were forced to take shelter in a parking garage. parts of louisiana were also hit by very heavy rain there. from rain to snow. yes, snow. parts of the northeast and the mid-atlantic are bracing for one last gasp of winter just in time for the first day of spring. with more on that, we are joined by meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv. good morning to you, he'd. >> reporter: good morning, demarco. what a welcome to spring with snow maybe in the middle east east. rain in the south, southeast. we have lots of rain moving
toward florida and future cast shows the rain that moves in here gives us a marginal chance for severe storms as we move through the day in central florida. now to the northeast. what is headed that way as we head into sunday, especially sunday night into monday. this low is tracking well off the coast and pretty warm temperatures, so very few people will see any amount of really disruptive snow. most of it light snow. winter storm watch for parts of massachusetts and rhode island. >> i don't know. all snow right now feels a little disruptive. thank you, ed curran. kurdish forces are gaining ground and forcing isis to pull back in north iraq. this week the kurd captured an american who joined the islamic state and said now, quote, he made a bad decision. khweis is one of 200 who tried to join isis and fight with them over the past year.
jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: mohammed khweis is one of the few foreign isis fighters we know of to walk out of isis-held territory alive. >> i didn't agree with their ideology. >> reporter: he is a prisoner of the kurds and being interviewed by the fbi a world away from the washington, d.c. suburb where he grew up in this townhouse. he said his parents immigrated from the palestinian territories. his father a limo driver, he says he has spoken to the state department and the fbi about his son. >> i have graduate in 2007 gra where friends describe him as a norm guy. >> he wasn't anduate wh err ou or says. gro growing up, mohammed was known as mo or mike. >> there wasn't anything to lead me to believe that this was on
the radar that he is just going to join isis. >> reporter: but khweis did join isis and investigators want to know why and how. he left baltimore international airport for england and there he traveled to amsterdam and met a woman who took him to turkey where he crossed the border into syria. he says a month later, he decided life with isis wasn't for him and fled. >> our daily life was basically prayer, eating, and learning about the religion for about eight hours. >> reporter: khweis told kurdish tv he did not see other amerifo fighters. they will take their time debriefing him. a new poll suggests that
americans are divided over whether apple should unlock the encrypted iphone of one of the suspects in the san bernardino terroristsattacks. 50% say apple should unlock the phone but 45% say no. cbs news justice reporter paula reid is following this case. are you surprised to see the country is pretty much split on this issue here? >> it's not surprising that americans are divided. particularly when you think of the interest at stake here. potentially getting evidence in the deadliest terror attack on u.s. soil since 9/11 or promising the security of our iphones. what was surprising to me in this poll, however, is that the fbi and the department of justice still have a slight edge in public opinion and surprising because as our poll shows, apple is a very beloved company and people view it very favorably and had the means and the will to wage a pretty significant pr
war. >> tim cook on the cover of "time" magazine saying we cooperated and did everything they asked and learned about the court order initially through the press. why do you think it is -- i mean, who is getting their message out better at this point? >> as you mentioned, the cover of "time" magazine, apple has that. i think apple has the money, the will, the means to get their message out more effectively to be a little more allowed in this argument. the department of justice is also restricted in terms of what they can talk about in a case that is currently being litigated so why it's so surprising in this poll the fbi and the department of justice still most people side with them in this case. >> you've spoken to sources in both camps. any room for a compromise at some point? >> it does not appear any chance of compromise. this case is likely going all the way to the supreme court. when i talk to sources on both sides even they say we are willing to compromise what about this or do that? i think to myself that not going to be acceptable to the other side. so even what they put forth is compromised, it's not
realistically going to resolve this case. >> let's talk about what president obama said in his keytote speech at south-by-southwest. he says technology can empower individuals to do things they could have never dreamed of before. it can also empower folks who are very dangerous to spread dangerous messages. who is he referencing? >> he is specifically speaking to terrorist groups because that is a concern going dark. of all the places to make this argument and come out with this argument south-by-southwest is not a very receptive audience. i know that fbi, the department of justice were pleased that he came out and stuck his neck out for them in this case but they also wish he had done that earlier the past two and a half to two years as head of the fbi and others have been out there trying to get legislation, trying to start a national conversation on this issue. >> i think the "time" magazine article will start the conversation. tray walker, baltimore ravens cornerback, is dead following a dirt bike crash in
miami. walker was riding a dirt bike with no lights and wearing dark clothing when he collided with an suv on thursday night. walker played only one season in the nfl. upsets abound and brackets busted on the second full day of the ncaa tournament. now for the just eighth time in tournament history, a two seeded ousted by a 15 seed. michigan state, a favorite of many, including president obama to make the final four, gets shot in the first round. middle tennessee state university ran out to an early lead and never trailed in the game. the blue rared win their first tournament game since 1989. 90-81. in the second biggest upset of the day, 14th seeded stephen f. austin knocks out third seeded west virginia. lumberjacks win their 21st straight game but the most dramatic finish of the day certainly belongs to northern iowa and texas. >> taylor attacks.
floats. even at 72. 2.7 left. last chance for the panthers. >> he said he wouldn't take a time-out in this situation. >> jefferson. half-court heave for the win! he got it! he nails it! northern iowa wins it at the buzzer! >> can you imagine being there for that? >> you got to love it. >> you saw moments after the sixth seeded longhorns tied the game at 72, jefferson nailed a half-court buzzer beater to give northern iowa upset victory. >> the madness continues today. coverage starts at noon eastern with miami taking on wichita state and followed by duke and upstart yale. then later on, kentucky faces indiana and kansas meets uconn. it's all here on cbs. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. "the boston globe" reports a judge in new hampshire ordered owen labrie to jail friday. it comes after labri e
repeatedly missed his court-ordered curfews. the judge accused of the student bringing it on himself. he is facing a one-year sentence. hollywood reporter says a movie is on hold after o'brien was injured on the set. he fell during a scene. his injury is described as not life-threatening. the death cure is expected to be released early next year. "usa today" says star gazers are gearing up for a double-header. emerald green comet is expected to streak across the northern hemisphere on sunday. astronomers say it should be visible to the naked eye barring any interrupting light. pope france is about to use another social media platform. the pope is expected to appear on instagram today. he has almost 9 million followers on his twitter account
where he posts a variety religious oriented messages but hardly any photographs. don't look for any pictures. that could change now on the photo oriented instagram site where the pope's handle will be francisus. >> bruce springsteen came through for a young fan. fourth grader attended the boss' concert with his father in los angeles on tuesday night and knowing he would be out past his bedtime he managed to get springsteen to vouch for his late arrival at school the next day. springsteen had a security team escort them back stage where he wrote a note acknowledge is that the boy was out rocking with him. the teacher was okay with the note and even let the boy keep it. >> pretty cool. >> i would say that is fake! pringsteen didn't write you a note. >> what a cool father to taking him to the concert as well. here is a look at the weather.
coming up, concerns over lead in school water fountains. the contaminated drinking water in flint, michigan, is not an isolated incidence. details on testing of dozens of schools in the northeast. later, one florida city puts the brakes on routing spring break antics but the breakdown comes with a price. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." stay with us. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
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you're wearing the green jacket. >> looks good on you. >> great color. >> one of the next big tournaments coming up. tell us about your expectation. >> yeah, i'd like to keep the jacket on me for the next year. it was a lot of fun having it with me this year. with the masters you have to return it if you don't win it again. so i'm excited. you know, i'm trying to gain some momentum. we have a few more events until middle april and it's my favorite tournament in the world. >> assess how you're playing so far in 2016. >> i got off to a really good start. early in the season, we won in hawaii in the first event of the new year. then took a crazy travel schedule around the world and been a little bit off lately but i started to gain some momentum this past week. >> lexi you just won the lpga.
how is it going for you so far? >> getting a win in thailand was pretty huge. i have this week off and then we get busy once again and big year with the golf and the olympics. >> i hear you played with donald trump. is that true? >> yes. >> tell us what that was like. >> palm beach is my home court. he has been nice to me and my family and brother. he loves golf. a lot of fun. entertaining. >> you're very diplomatic. i like that. he can be very entertaining. jordan, back to charlie's question when you said i got off to a good start, slow start. had a little off recently. how do you get that back? what do you say to yourself when you say it's not going the way i planned? >> you just have to dissect if you need rest or more practice
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♪ our top story this half hour, growing fears that the threat of lead tainted drinking water extends far beyond the city of flint, michigan. worse, it is turning up in school water fountains. >> the epa says in over four years the water systems in over 431 schools nationwide have been found to have unsafe drinking. anna werner hat story. >> reporter: tanker walker brought his daughters into school for lead poisoning. >> i think the school is the first place where they should be safe. that shows they are not on top of their game. >> reporter: parents were
concerned about elevated lead levels found in 30 newark schools this year. the district has now revealed 12% of the water samples taken between 2012 and 2015 have also been above the federal limit of 15 parts per billion. doctors say no level of lead is safe for children. valerie wilson is a newark district administrator and she blames old fixtures. >> we have 67 schools. they average 82 years old. the building infrastructure needs to be replaced. that is significant. >> reporter: wilson says the district has been addressing lead problems in school's water since 2004, including adding water filters. but the teachers union released these pictures of what it says are outdated filters. some dated 2012. union president john abegone. >> i believe they pushed it to the back burner because it was not on their to do list. >> reporter: are you comfortable that children have not been hurt by these higher lead levels?
>> i am not a medical expert so i cannot provide that. i don't want anybody to think the district is not concerned about that. right? but it is not a primary source of contamination for children. >> reporter: district officials told us late thursday, they disagree the filters the union photographed were outdated, but could not tell us how many filters do need to be replaced. the superintendent has brought in state environmental officials to work on the problems here and the students are already drinking bottled water. anna werner, cbs news, newark, new jersey. coming up in this year's election what is fueling the popularity of some candidates. election experts say it is the rise of the angry voter. what areas are the most angry? we will break it down. first, a look at the weather.
up next medical news in our "morning rounds," including why the cdc is pressing directors to cut back on addictive painkillers. jon lapook and holly phillips answer questions that every smoker asks. what is the best way to quit? this is "cbs this morning: saturday." we know designer when we see it. like the designer smile. it's bolder, brighter and our blogs are buzzing about it. it's the new must-have look. the designer smile by colgate. new optic white high impact white toothpaste. with a professionally recommended whitening ingredient... ...for four shades visibly whiter teeth.
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time for "morning rounds" with dr. jon lapook and dr. holly phillips. last sunday, "60 minutes" report on oregon the first state to -- >> elizabeth water had advanced colon cancer and talked about the importance of having end of life issues. >> when we shine light on anything, it gets better. and i think that we are all getting older. let's face it, you know?
this country is facing as in education would call it, old age tsunami. this isn't something we are getting away from. the more we can have a conversation about death and how that is handled and be okay with it, i think the better our society is, and the more loving we all become. >> good morning to both of you. jon, we start with you. where does the conversation go from here? >> hopefully, it widens. the dying conversation is a small sliver of the bigger issue of the end of life. as a country, we are not very good for a lot of reasons at embracing that. there are areas there has been a lot of improvement, hospice, for example. the people who i've met who work in hospice, they are amazing! there have been tremendous advances in that field. but we still have a ways to go. >> i also i think just on an individual level, i know i'm trying to do better in my own practice talking to patients about end of life issues.
do they have a health care proxy? do they have a living will? have they given thought to what they would want as they near the end of their life or what they want their family members to know about. >> it seems a polarizing issue that people have strong feelings about it when it comes in. >> i think the issue of aide and dying, there are natural conversation that is bubbling up. in terms of the whole issue of end of life discussions, i think it's just harder. i think as physicians, we don't start the conversations. we think of death, unfortunately, as a failure too many times rather than a normal part of living and we have to get better at starting that conversation with our patient. >> sure. there's a great focus on, you know, as physicians, taking care of patients and keeping them healthy' taking care of them toward the end of their life. but rarely do we sort of cross over and say, once we are approaching the end of life, then let us help our patients do that as well. >> the time to have the conversation is not when you're staring death right in the face.
it's earlier when you're feeling well and you can have kind of a more relaxed conversation. >> but a difficult conversation to have. up next the cdc urged doctors to stop overprescribie ing ope open opi. the recommendation are focused on primary care doctors who give about half of the opioid prescriptions out there now. the big picture. first and foremost that doctors consider nonmedication therapy first before nonhabit forming medication. finally before considering the more serious painkillers. other things they want to make
sure doctors have conversations with their patients right up front about the possibility of addiction, abuse, and overdose of the drugs. then also once the drugs are started, they should be low dose, they should be short acting and she should be given for the shortest amounted of time. we shouldn't open up the treatment here is a month worth of pills. it should be here is three or four days worth of pills and but doing that i think we can curtail the explosion of use we have seen the last few years. >> but you have to have a prescription. >> right. >> in your view, how did we get to this point there is so much prescription prescribing? >> i spoke to the head of the cdc about this. he puts the blame squarely on the shoulders of the primary care physicians especially. since 1999 the number of prescriptions for opioids have been overprescribing. we are overestimating the
benefits. we have to do going back to school and learning how to treat pain. >> what are people with chronic pain and doctors treating these people supposed to do as a result? >> sort of picking on what dr. jon was just saying right now, not only have we had a shift in the understanding of the serious risks of these medications, we are shifting our understanding of the effectiveness. there are great limitations on the effectiveness of these drugs. if you take many forms of low back pain, those respond better to exercise, physical therapy, stretching, yoga, even mindfulness. they respond to even better to those things than the serious painkillers that we are prescribing a lot of now. also, other medications that aren't habit forming. >> speaking ofdiction a common
question for anybody trying to kick their smoking habit. researchers divided nearly 700 adult smokers into two groups. one gradually reduced smoking and the other quit suddenly and completely. both have nicotine patches and other therapies. like a band-aid is the best way? >> it's just cold turkey really was the best way. when i have patients come into my practice that successfully quit, so many times when i say how did you do it? they say, i woke up and threw out the cigarettes and never looked back. i always say, i want to bottle that. what was that moment right before that? >> a body moment. >> yes. if only figuring out how to get patients to that point, we could help so this other people. >> drawing from nicotine, some experts say is as hard as withdrawing from heroin. in my experience, that is
actually true. if cold turkey doesn't work, lots of other modalities. >> finally, want to improve your health? a good question. australian researchers have some advice. retire! you heard it right! remembered! after retirement, 25,000 older australians were more active and decreased sitting time and less likely to smoke and get more sleep. all factors linked with better overall health. >> can i sign up for that? i'm out of here! >> i looked at those literature over the years. it's all over the place whether you're happy or unhappier, less health, health care. it depends. if you're retiring because you were just fire and in bad health it's one thing. if you retire because the end of a glorious career, you have plenty of money to live on, that's different. >> there is a right and a wrong way to retire. if you keep up your social connections and do it the right way, it's the right way. if you slow everything down,
like your health, it's not the right way. >> thank you both for joining us. up next, time again on beaches everywhere. college students are cutting loose for spring break. but some places this year isn't quite so wild. we will take you to one of them. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." if you need advice for your business, legalzoom has your back. our trusted network of attorneys has provided guidance to over 100,000 people just like you. visit legalzoom today. the legal help you can count on. legalzoom. legal help is here. i love to take pictures that engage people. and to connect us with the wonderment of nature. the detail on this surface book is amazing. with the tiger image, the saliva coming off and you got this turning. that's why i need this kind of resolution and computing power. being able to use a pen like this. on the screen directly with the image. it just gives me a different relationship to it. and i can't do that on my mac. this is brilliant for me. ♪
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a shooting death. in panama city beach the party is all but over and leaving some businesses struggling to survive. mark strassmann has that story. >> reporter: panama city beach used to have his own version of march madness -- spring break. the final four once meant last call for 20,000 college kid a week. but a year later, beaches here look plenty quiet. grown-ups stepped in and took control of the beach party. >> we are seeing a decrease in
the number of college kids we have here on spring break. >> dan roe leads the panama city beach convention and city leaders. >> the city leaders were compelled to make legislative changes because of young people behaving badly. >> not just badly, criminally. this cell phone video allegedly unconscious woman.e of an - no one in the crowded beach stepped in. seven people were shot at a house party. and police made more than 1,000 arrests in march alone. this year it's against the law to drink booze on the beach for the entire month of march. police chief drew whitman. >> we are enforcing the drinking on the beach but we try to educate first. the officers have total discretion on that. they can warn them but if an individual need to be cited they are cited and if an individual needs to go to jail they go to jail. >> reporter: police presence is part of that new grown-up supervision. roughly 50 beach drinkers have left the sand in handcuffs but that is also how many beach
business people feel. >> the people that wanted to get rid of spring break were successful. >> reporter: sparky sparkman has owned spinaker's since 1986. he says this year's business has plummeted. >> between 80% and 90%. normal this time 300 approximately staff members. we have less than half of that now. >> even so the last week at this daze inn a 23-year-old from ohio died after an apparent drug overdose. and a 20-year-old from indiana, after a day of drinking, fell to his death fra-froom a parking g. this year the address to spring break has changed and places like miami beach. how many here? a couple of hundred thousands are frequent guests but drinking that ninth beer, the number no longs matters except to miami beach cops. fewer than 400 trying to keep
the lid on it. bobby jenkins ask president of the miami beach fraternal order of police. when communities like panama city beach ban drinking on the beach and get tougher with it, do you see people from other communities who have clamped down the spring break flooding into here? >> we have. we have people making comments they couldn't go to panama beach and they would be harassed from the time they got off the airplane to the time they left. >> reporter: cops here feel harassed. last weekend the beach party moved into the street and out of control. seven partiers were arrested. >> i guess the people got too rowdy. >> you can deal with one or two but not thousands of them. >> reporter: worse than in years past? >> yes. >> reporter: how so? >> usually people leave when you tell them to leave. here they want to challenge you and take you on about it. >> reporter: miami beach also has a ban on beach drinking. but it's widely ignored. overwhelmed cops say they have too many other issues.
for "cbs this morning," mark strassmann, miami beach. >> the gentleman in the story who said folks want to get rid of spring break were successful but it hurt the businesses. we were both talking about this. when with the rules were enacted i knew they would take the party somewhere else. >> if you can't find a beach, you'll find a house. >> and keep partying. david bowie recorded his final album at this legendary new york studio. now the magic shop has closed its doors. we will take a look back at its amazing history. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." here's a little healthy advice. take care of what makes you...you. aveeno® daily moisturizing body wash and lotion with active naturals® oat. used together, they provide 2x the nourishment for beautiful healthier looking skin. aveeno® naturally beautiful results®
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studio for his final album. but this week, new york's famed studio, the magic shop, recorded its final note. the latest victim of an ever changing city. during its nearly 30-year history, the studio played host to a long list of musicians, including the legendary lou reed. ♪ >> kurt vile. ♪ >> reporter: even some saturday sessions veterans like real estate. ♪ >> reporter: they recorded their 2014 "atlas" there. with rent rising and a music industry changing, the magic shop was forced to close its doors. >> here what it looked like when it was opened.
>> reporter: foo fighters front man spoke to steve rosenthal for hbo's "sonic highways." >> what would you like the legacy of this place to be? >> i want people to think that it was place that they could be comfortable in, that worked well, and that things happened musically that couldn't have happened anywhere else. >> such a sad closing. foo fighters tried to buy it and typically new york store, the coop cord said no. >> one thing about neighborhoods, they change over the years and new yorkers who know so ho and say shops everywhere. >> we need those. one side of the political spectrum to the other. huge number of american voters can be characterized in one word. angry. we go in search of the angriest of all. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
when if he first came to you with this role, what did you say? >> yes. no hesitation. i was enormously pregnant. they came to me and said do you want to do this and told me bobby was doing it and i was such a fan and all of the producers. yeah, yeah, when are they shooting? the original start date was my due date but i still said yes. i said we will work it out. >> martin scorsese is directing and mick jagger is producer and i heard you had to get mick's blessing before and you did a skype thing and you had to see him to get his blessing. tell me about that. >> we couldn't see each other. he was in l.a. and i was in new york and rehearsing a play. it was, like, winter. i remember i was nervous about what i should wear. i have an apartment.
it was dark. so it was very dark. i wore black because i thought that was cool. nefs a white shirt and it was sunny and our vibes were just off! i think he was a little -- like, put off by me. so i had to go down to d.c. and see him at his concert and we had dinner and hung out in his hotel. i said that before. i said that one time i said -- we go back to his hotel and we sealed the deal. like, we had a good conversation. >> did he give you notes on what life was like in the '70s in the music business? >> he tells great stories about time, about the era and his interactions with some of these music execs. he does have some wonderful stories and contributed a lot, yeah. >> you hadn't worked with marty scorsese before? >> i did on "boardwalk empire." >> what did that mean? >> everything.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm vinita nair. >> i'm demarco morgan. this half hour, taking shots under fire. hear the incredible untold stories from soldiers photographed in the vietnam war armed only with a camera. they are not the most popular but the most unique. we will show you the country's quirky, kept captivating, museums. >> and what is happening at the south-by-southwest faelve. a dubai plane crashed in southern russia overnight and killing all 62 people on board. the fiery crash was captured on surveillance video as the boeing
tried to land 600 miles south of moscow. the cause of the crash is under investigation. near hurricane strength winds may have been a factor. >> flydubai left dubai for southern russia carrying 55 passengers and seven crew members and most of them russian. >> the top suspect in last year's paris attacks that killed 130 people could soon be sent to france. salah abdeslam is in police custody in belgium. on tuesday, belgian police tracked him through a brussels neighborhood and he was arrested on friday in a raid in a neighborhood where he grew up. four suspects were arrested during the raid for allegedly helping to hide salah. charlie d'agata has more in brussels. >> reporter: that is the house where the dramatic raids took place yesterday. it's all boarded up and a police guard in front. there is still broken glass and blood on the sidewalk.
abdeslam was shot by police as he tried to get away. they dragged him into a police car. he has been treated overnight at the hospital for a leg wound but he has since been moved on from there. belgian police say that he will face interrogators today and stand in front of a federal judge either today or tomorrow. he will be extradited to france to face charges and french authorities believe that will happen sooner, rather than later. a fairly straightforward process. prosecutors believe he was one of the drivers in a massacre targeting cafes and stadium and a bumusic concert and been on t run since november. now investigators believe he may have been lying low inside these neighborhoods in brussels all along. >> charlie d'agata, thank you. parts of the south and southwest are recovering from severe weather. powerful storms battered texas with heavy rain, thunder, and lightning. it was quite a light show in southeast houston last night as lightning bolts lit up the sky. in austin, lightning forced a
halt to the show at the south-by-southwest festival. the crowd had to take shelter under a parking garage. >> heavy rain and hail to texas and damaged vehicles. it was very heavy rain in parts of louisiana. arrival of spring tomorrow, winter weather returns to part of the mid-atlantic and the northeast. we check in with meteorologist ed curran from wbbm-tv in chicago. >> we continue to see rain down to the southeast here. our future cast shows us as we go through the day, a marginal chance for severe storms here in florida. then we turn our attention up to the northeast where this nor'easter is moving off the coast but well enough off the coast and most people see a very little bait of snow. the most will be seen in parts of massachusetts, near boston and parts of rhode island and it's in that area we have a winter storm watch until monday at 8:00 a.m. from tomorrow during the evening time. so we are looking at temperatures that are staying up too.
new york 48 today and 40 portland. even tomorrow, 39 in new york. so whatever snow falls wents on around for long. >> ed curran, thank you. republican presidential front-runner donald trump got an icy reception during an appearance in salt lake city last night. supporters clash with protesters who chanted mr. hate out of our state. there were no arrests. it was trump's first appearance in utah which holds its caucuses on tuesday. former presidential candidate mitt romney said he will vote for texas senator at the cruz in the utah caucuses even though he campaigned with john kasich in ohio this week. bernie sanders visits arizona today and former president clinton will campaign in phoenix on behalf of his wife. a presidential campaign season unlike any other, one word used time and time again to describe how many voters are
feeling. >> voters are angry. across the board. >> 4 in 10 voters say they are angry. >> they have ankle remember tha% is unbelievable. >> the people are angry and people are very frustrated. >> look. someone who has been angry for decade, i'm getting a little tired of these people thinking i got to care about their anger. >> where are the angriest voters in the united states and how does that play in the presidential race? yahoo! finance columnist rick newman crunched the numbers. how do you define angry? >> we looked at it economically. ranked states by unemployment rate and changing employment and overall employment and manufacturing employment the last ten years and change in income. the point is identify where people feel like they are falling behind and which states are relatively prosperous. that does correlate with the so-called angry vote we are seeing for donald trump. >> which states were they angriest and least angriest? >> here is the most angry list. new mexico, alabama, rhode island, nevada, delaware, new jersey, mississippi, florida and
states prospering both the dakotas. idaho, iowa, utah. primary is coming up. oklahoma, montana, colorado, washington state. >> there is really no debating if you watch any media coverage that people feel donald trump has been able to use that momentum and capitalize on the most votes. what is your assessment of how he is doing it? >> well, we put this list together first. of the most prosperous states he won 36% of those states where there have been primaries. so, clearly, he is doing better in states where the economy is struggling. >> he is talking about the economy more than the other candidates? >> sure. the big thing he talks about is trade. these terrible trade deals that
have cost u.s. jobs. economists have always sort of said, yes, that happens but, overall, everybody benefits from free trade. even economists are starting to change the way they think about that and saying well, let's look at china. we know we are getting a lot of cheap stuff from china but has the overall economy, you know, improved because of open trade with china? and they are staying we are having trouble identifying the benefits. the new jobs that are supposed to be generated as the overall economy improves. we are not seeing those. there is legitimacy to this claim. there are angry voters and they are angry for legitimate reasons. >> looking at the angry voters in so many key states, do you think that led to the downfall of marco rubio? >> rubio tried to run a positive campaign for the most part. we know he went negative on the trump at the end and he himself acknowledged that didn't work. yeah. so he was probably a little too optimistic. another test. john kasich is trying to run a positive campaign. talking about the things we can do, things going right and things we can do better rather than everything is wrong.
that is a test to see if that works. i think the real question with regard to trump are there enough angry voters to really put him over the top and my guess on that is no. there are not enough angry voters overall, because things are generally going relatively well in the economy. >> it's working for him now. >> that's right. right now, he's getting enough but let's remember he does not -- he is not getting mantle -- majority of voters in these states and that correlates to the portion being left behind in this economy. >> i can't imagine the angry comments you got after that poll. >> you're right about donald trump. you got to take it when with you write about donald trump. a jury in florida awarded hulk hogan 115 million. he sued gawker media for use a sex tape video for him. hogan's attorney says it protects the privacy of
celebrities. >> it's not only his victory but other people who have been victimized by tabloid journalism. >> monday the jury is back to consider punitive damages. gawker plans to appeal the decision. for the first time since becoming a member of britain's royal familiar, we are hearing from kate middleton. she sat down for an interview as part of a television special on queen elizabeth's upcoming 90th birthday. in watching her interactions with her great grandchildren. >> i think as soon as we came back here to kensington she is one of our first visitors. i think she is very fond of charlotte and watching what she is up to. [ inaudible ] she always leaves a little gift or something and that shows her love for her
family. >> the duchess and potential future queen says the queen has been generous in not being forceful with any of the reviews and kind in providing what she describes as gentle guidance. it is interesting. we heard her speak with her husband but this is the first solo interview since the engagement. everything she says is generous. >> when the queen is happy, everybody is happy. >> mother-in-laws can be difficult. she got a good one. >> sounds like you have some experience with that one. >> now let's look at our weather. up next, vietnam. only those who fought there saw it. meet soldier photographers who
were deliberately sent into the fiercest combat zone. only half a century later is their work being shown to the public. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ time to stop hey watch that town everybody look what is going down ♪ announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by sensome. protect your teeth. i wanted to fix it right away. my dentist recommended pronamel. he said that pronamel can make my teeth stronger, that it was important, that that is something i could do each day to help protect the enamel of my teeth. pronamel is definitely helping me to lead the life that i want to live. our progressive direct rate... great deals for reals! ...and our competitors' rates side-by-side, so you know you're getting a great deal. saving the moolah. [ chuckles ] as you can see,
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♪ vietnam has been called the first televised war. combat scenes broadcast every night and still photos credited in america's newspapers every morning to shape the perception of the conflict. many of those images were capture by soldiers who received little credit for the risk they took, until now. here is dean reynolds. >> reporter: this is a wounded
soldier? >> yes. he got hit in the leg real bad and was being evacuated. >> reporter: this is how soldiers like bob lafoon saw the war, through the lens of his camera. >> he just happened to be there. right place, right time so i took the shot. >> reporter: he was an enlisted member of a little known department of the army's special photographic office. their mission? to provide an unvarnished look at the war. he went out in the middle of the fighting? >> yes. >> reporter: ted atchison was one of the camera men. >> i was drafted. >> reporter: you were drafted? >> i was a junior in college. >> reporter: did you think to yourself, oh, boy, if i could just get over there and take pictures? >> no! >> reporter: their access to the battlefield was far greater than press photographers, many of their assignments were classified. >> we shot every conceivable subject in vietnam, everything. >> reporter: bill san hamel was their commander. was your criteria for sending people, this looks like it's going to be really active?
>> yes, hot, hot. >> reporter: so the more fighting, the more likely you were to send a team? >> yes. washington liked us to get the combat footage. >> reporter: this is among the scenes atchison recorded, an army assault on a vietnamese village 45 years ago. you're just shooting while -- >> yes. i'm out there with my camera gear. and i'm thinking, what the hell am i doing here? >> reporter: more than 200 of them deployed over a decade. two were killed in action. many were wounded. few wore helmets. >> they got in the way. >> no way i could put a camera up on my shoulder standing there trying not to shake. i'm shaking. it's no good. >> reporter: what they shot was used for combat training and about a quarter of it was made available to newspapers and networks. the rest was archived without much note for the photographers. but it's now on display at this
military museum in chicago. i'm just wondering what you hope people will take away from this exhibit. >> i'd like these people to understand what the photographer went through to take these pictures and what he was thinking, what he had to go through to get to the place to take the pictures. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," dean reynolds, chicago. my. >> you have to think a lot of these photographers also felt compromised. like you need to capture the image but you also have to help. probably an interesting line. they were constantly gauging themselves on. should i get involved or stay out of it? >> it's tough. it hits home to let you know and send a reminder to folks fighting a war is dangerous but covering a war is just as dangerous so it's nice to see that they are getting their due after all this time. >> amazing images. >> museums of the unusual up next. thousands of museums in this country and many of them are
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i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. i might not think of visiting a museum is one of america's most popular past times and they make about 850 million museum visits every year and more than major league sports and theme parks combined.
>> this country has about 17,500 museums and some small and some quirky. peter greenberg, cbs's travel editor, is here with more. >> they are off beat and quirky. >> reporter: let's talk about the first one. when you think of museums you think of a place that stores the best of the best. >> right. >> there is a place that stores the worst of the worst. summerville, mass. started in >>t94 think you're a curator of that bad enough. the best sto it's fothis n se c it opened an oil . i fro t ae-of up.r. >>nere hsnd uresnda. inwoddngn al. ven ael e.l. >? ,
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mo: welcome to the henry ford's innovation nation. i'm mo rocca, and today you are going to be wowed! coming up, the top tech for your toddler, the cousins keeping your cards corralled, taking a break with four-wheeled food, and the company creating the coolest colors next on the henry ford's innovation nation. there was a time that you and i and everyone else were all startups. we were actually called babies back then, but this