tv CBS This Morning CBS March 26, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. the hunt to take out suspected terrorists in brussels intensifies. u.s. forces kill the isis money man. details on the strike that took out the organization's second in command. hillary clinton and bernie sanders face off in three contests today, while ted cruz accuses donald trump of planting a tabloid expo say. the rolling stones spend the
night in cuba with thousands in a concert. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> all of the police force and the military being on the streets is not that reassuring. >> europe on edge as authorities hunt the brussels attackers. >> there have been raid, there have been arrests. >> two americans are now confirmed dead and two remain missing. >> 19-year-old mormon missionary one of 12 americans injured. >> feel lucky to escape. >> haji imam second in command with isis killed in a u.s. raid in syria. >> we are systematically eliminating isil's cabinet. >> could be a new low for campaign 2016. >> accusations that ted cruz had an affair. >> a hard landing as jetblue
arrives in the bahamas from washington, d.c. >> the manager of the cubs brought in actual cubs on the field in arizona. one did a number one, a hit! >> all that. >> a bird was feeling the burn. >> maybe some symbolism here. >> the internet is having a lot of fun with that. >> and all that matters. ♪ >> in cuba, history made when the rolling stones rock havana. the legendary band playing in front of hundreds of thousands. >> it's amazing. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ president obama, the first president in 88 years to set foot in cuba. at one point, he stood outside a cuban prisoners and said the prisoners inside here deserve trials or they should be released. but enough about guantanamo bay.
welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a great lineup for you this morning, including a trip to the gym that gave birth to a piece of basketball and movie history. 30 years ago, the film "hoosiers" scored with critics and audiences alike. we will catch up with the original team and the filmmakers that told the legendary tale. plus, academy award nominee ethan hawks new project is a like of jazz great chet baker. we will talk to the star and the director about why they focused on the tough's part of the musician's life. one of the most anticipated record of the year. talk to margo price and about her debut album and how it nearly cost her her house. she will perform today in "saturday sessions."
increasing criticism of officials for their inability in belgium to thwart the attacks. in the past 24 hours, police have made four arrests in a series of raid in belgium and four other countries across europe. >> and new evidence shows disturbing evidence of just how big the terror network is across europe. we have correspondents in france and belgium. first up, allen pizzey who is in brussels with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. as the effort to break the terror cell that kered out the brussels bonks goes on, belgian officials are coming under increased scrutiny and criticism what is seen as a series of intelligence failures. in an operation that played out in full view, belgian police shot a man who was spoed witted a suspicious bag at a park bench. police approaching and then a young girl stepping out of the shelter and led to safety and then armed police move in.
the incident was one of three targeted raids in an area where earlier in the week, police found a bomb making factory they said was connected to the brussels airport and subway attacks. the raid is uncovered as alarming evidence of a europe-wide jihadist cell of those connected in belgian and in paris in november. two brothers who died as suicide bombers in the attacks here last week were known to police as petty criminals and potential terrorists. ibrahim bakraoui who blew himself up in the airport had been arrested and escaped from turkey. his brother khalid who died in the subway attack was subject to an international arrest warrant after the paris attacks. officials told cbs news the brothers were on the radar of law enforcement. dna found on a suicide vest at a bataclan concert haul in paris and at a stadium was that of the
brussels airport sued bomber laachro laachroui. the prime minister said freedom and the rule of law and tolerance are our reference points for moving forward together. noofg forwa moving forward is a slow progress. the authorities announced that brussels airport won't open before tuesday at the earliest. >> allen pizzey, thanks. now to the paris connection. counterterrorism officials there say an arrest broke up a plan for yet another attack but that is not clearing them of some harsh criticism. debora patta is in the french capital with more on that. >> reporter: good morning. the arrest struck a series of blows across european borders but there was criticism over why the police took so long to make
a breakthrough. rare instance of french and belgian intelligence authorities working together. his capture in paris had a domino effect resulting in more arrests across the border in belgium. kriket is a 35-year-old french national who lived in molenbeek. he was convicted in a belgian court of recruiting isis members and funding through fraud and theft. he was sentenced to ten years in jail but by then he had left for syria. the same trial also found guilty, one of the leaders of the november paris attacks abdelhamid abaaoud. french president was quick to take credit for cracking open this jihadist network but had to s concede they did not know what they were dealing with. we had success in finding the terrorists he said yesterday at the presidential palace, even
though the one that carried out the attack in paris and brussels is in the process of being annihilated, they are still a threat weighing on us. this woman represents the families of the paris attack victims. over the french government failure to prevent the blood bath. she says kriket's arrest is not something to boast about. >> because of what we see in policing and their services, abdeslam and abaaoud were captured. not just because of the good job of police and intelligence service, but also because there was people giving information because they don't want to be any more a target by terrorist people. >> reporter: she is outraged that it took so long, given that kriket was well-known to the intelligence agencies.
>> he should have been noticed and not been left crossing border freely, and this is -- >> reporter: she told us that many of these jihadists remain under the radar because of their connections to the criminal be under world. she believes that counterterrorism units and crime fighting agencies are going to have to join forces to prevent further attacks. >> debora patta in paris this morning, thank you. we are learning more about a young american who survived the attack in belgian. mason wells was at the airport at the time and survived the attack. he told cbs news he was just 30 feet from the first explosion. >> the blast was very loud. and i think it actually picked my body off the ground for a quick second and the whole ride of my body got really hot and really cold. when the blast went off, i actually saw fire in front of my face, on the ground. the four of us were actually kind of surrounded by fire for a
quick moment. >> such a frightening image. mason's parents flew from sandy, utah, to join their son in belgium on friday. >> the reunion with him was undescribable. >> we are so proud of mason. he's got a lot of faith and he's very positive. he keeps reassuring us that he's going to be okay. >> mason jokes that he may have been born under a lucky star. he was in paris at the time of the november terror attacks and he was just a block away from the bombing at the boston marathon three he years ago. in iraq, the kej toll from the suicide bombing at a crowded soccer stadium 30 miles from baghdad has climbed to 41. the game had just ended and a trophy was being presented to the winning team when the bomber detonated the explosives. isis is claiming responsibility for the attack.
105 people were injured. the pentagon says the u.s. and its coalition partners are gaining ground in the fight ens isis. u.s. forces killed a top isis operative this week who played a role in terror plots outside of syria and iraq. julianna goldman is in our washington bureau with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. american commandos originally planned to capture imam to gather intelligence on isis but at the last minute decided to open fire on his vehicle instead which is believe to have killed the man who served as the finance minister for the terrorist group. >> the removal of this isil leader will hamper the organization's ability to conduct operations both inside and outside of iraq. >> reporter: defense secretary ashton carter says the death of imam represents significant progress in the fight against isis. >> now we have taken out the leader who oversees all of the funding for the isil ae's
organization and hurting them to pay fighters. >> reporter: this month a u.s. air strike killed a man known as omar, the chechen, who was considered to be the isis minister for war. >> we are systematically eliminating isil arbitration cabinet. >> reporter: carter and joseph dunford said momentum against isis in iraq and syria is on their side but striking leadership is necessary leaders can be replaced. >> i think a lot of reasons for us to be optimistic about the next -- the next several months. by no means would i say we are about to break the back of isil or the fight is over. >> reporter: dunford said more u.s. troops will be needed. >> we will discuss with the president in the coming weeks to further enable our support for the forces. >> reporter: they have asked for several more trainers of soldiers to build up the forces and gunships to fly mission in
support of iraqi troops attempting to retake the key city of mosul. >> secretary and i both believe that there will be an increase to the u.s. forces in iraq in the coming weeks. but that decision hasn't been made. >> reporter: u.s. officials, including dunford and secretary of state john kerry, are saying that isis' losses on the ground in iraq are fueling the push for attacks elsewhere like what we saw the past week in brussels which for the terrorist group highlights a show of strength and vast network it's been able to build abroad. >> julianna, thanks. the battle between republican presidential front-runner donald trump and texas senator ted cruz is escalating, fresh off their heated back and forth about each other's wives. cruz spent much of good friday responding to a tabloid article that claimed he cheated on his wife. >> the national enquirer published a story. it is a story that quoted one source on the record, roger
stone. donald trump's chief political adviser. let me be clear. this "national enquirer" story is garbage. it is complete and utter lies. it is a tabloid smear and it is a smear that has come from donald trump and his henchmen. >> trump shot down that notion saying on facebook i have nothing to do with the "national to be turning increasing number of voters away from trump and could cost him party support. >> reporter: campaigning in
wisconsin, ted cruz suggested, for the first time, that he might not support donald trump if he is the republican nominee. >> i don't make a habit out of supporting people who attack my wife and attack my family. >> reporter: trump's use of photos to poke fun at heidi cruz's appearance and other derogatory comments about women are also turning off women voters, according to some cruz supporters. >> his mannerism and his speech, he tears too many people down and against each other. >> reporter: trump has suggested megyn kelly is a bimbo and called rosie o'donnell a fat pig and said car lee fiorina, look at that face. would anyone vote for that? a cbs news/"the new york times" poll in october found that 57% of all registered women voters had an unfavorable view of trump. now it's up to 63%. in a head-to-head matchup with hillary clinton, trump trails 50% to 40% and the reason is
women give clinton a win over trump. it's a different story among women who vote in republican primaries. trump is leading with 41%, followed by cruz at 27% and john kasich at 23%. many women at trump's rallies have told us they like him precisely because he is not afraid to be controversial. >> i just think he's not political, politically correct and i think it's wonderful. >> i kind of like that he is just straightforward and says it like it is and doesn't sugar coat something. >> trump has not been seen on the campaign trail in four days but in a statement he says he is spending next week in wisconsin where the next big primary takes place april 5th. for "cbs this morning: saturday," chip reid, washington. democratic voters in three western states voice their preference for president today. washington state is the big prize among the three caucuses with 118 delegates up for grabs, followed by hawaii and alaska.
former secretary of state hillary clinton enters the contest nearly 1,700 delegates and includes 467 super delegates. bernie sanders has 940 and 26 super delegates. the magic number for the nomination is 2,283. rock was forbidden in cuba when fidel castro came to power in 1959. after half a century, last night, rock fans got their satisfaction. hundreds of thousands went to a free rolling stones concert in havana. chris martinez has the story. ♪ >> reporter: they have rocked the world for over 50 years. but last night, for the first time, the stones took their legendary live act to cuba. hundreds of thousands of cubans were treated to the greatest hits of an act that has basically lasted longer than the embargo. >> just amazing.
it's historic. i'd amazing they are in cuba for the first time. >> it's a great show. i don't want to lose it. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: the stones opened with "jumping jack flash" performing in the island nation where rock 'n' roll, including their music was once outlawed. the castro regime called it submersive. the audience ate it up. this man says it's a great gift because the cuban people have never had a show of this magnitude. the massive crowd is not just for cubans but stones fans from around the world. some of them slept overnight here just outside the field, hoping to get as close to the stage as possible. american rock 'n' roller jimmy buffett was also in the audience. >> this is the greatest rock 'n' roll band in the world so i'm happy to be here to see it. >> reporter: it's believed mr. entertainers will follow the stones lead. ♪ >> reporter: last night's
concert joined the ranks of other ground breaking live shows, like elton john's and billy joel's concerts in the soviet union or wham in china performing. but it's clear with the success of last night's concert, it will be hard to stop other western acts from rolling on in. we spoke with a number of cubans who said they are very hopeful more music superstars will follow the stones lead and come to cuba. among the performers they would and dipalthoulo was there earli
the month. tournaments. north carolina, the top seed in the north region cruised by indiana 101-86 last night. tar heels are one win away from returning to the final four for the first time in seven years. they face notre dame who stunned wisconsin. the badgers took a late lead on a three-pointer but notre dame's demetrius jackson comes up with a steal and notre dame won. >> the number one seed in the midwest is moving on. virginia beat eyewiowa state. the closest game of the night syracuse squeaks by gonzaga 63-60. syracuse the lowest seeded team remaining in the bracket. tonight, oklahoma and oregon and kansas and villanova vie for the east. coverage starts at 5:00 p.m.
eastern. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. it's reported that north korea's later salvo against the united states is a propaganda video showing washington, d.c. under attack. four-minute warning is titled "last chance." and shows a submarine launched missile slamming into the nation's capital. a message appears saying north korea will use nuclear weapons with the u.s., quote, budges an inch towards them. the obama administration had no comment about the video. "the boston globe" reports massachusetts has new rules for the operators of daily fantasy sports. players must be at least 21 years old and cannot spend more than $1,000 a month without proof they can withstand deep financial losses. college or amateur sports are no longer included. an ad must mention resources for gambling addiction. "the new york times" says an investigation into the arrest of a new york city postal worker who is facing a disorderly conduct charge after exchanging word with police officers.
it start when glenn gray screamed at police officer's unmarked vehicle for nearly running him off the road. a video shows gray being approached and handcuffed by the officers a short time later. gray claims he wasn't able to wear a seat belt or lock up his truck during the wild ride to the precinct. the first-ever drone delivery conducted in hawthorne, nevada. a six-engine multicopter was used. it had a package containing bottled water and food and first-aid kit to an unhabited house. it was shared on twitter calling it the first autonomous faa urban drone delivery in the united states. >> a mouthful! i have a sense we will be seeing a lot more than that. >> interesting. they started delivering textbooks. here is a look at the weather.
coming up, the other side of the international terror campaign. we will look at how the isis propaganda machine works and why some tech companies should do more to shut it down. bargain prices later for tourists staying in cuba. how one travel service gives visitors the chance to meet and live with cuban families. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,
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♪ coming up, could a single tweet destroy your life? how twitter and social media have become a forum for public humiliation on a global scale. and a small town high school basketball team makes it to the big time. meet the players whose real life story became "hoosiers" 30 years ago and meet the filmmakers too.
we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday.",,,, the e-class has 11 intelligent driver-assist systems. it recognizes pedestrians and alerts you. warns you about incoming cross-traffic. cameras and radar detect dangers you don't. and it can even stop by itself. so in this crash test, one thing's missing: a crash. the 2016 e-class. now receive up to a
$3,000 spring bonus on the e350 sport sedan. how about this point of view? so many say your comments are anti-muslim and you're playing into the hands of isis that you're giving them ammunition to come after us. to really take action against us. then you're just teeing it up for people to come after us. >> gayle, with all espect, people are fed up with the political correctness of barack obama and hillary clinton, where following the paris attacks and folowing san bernardino and, no doubt, following brussels, president obama goes on tv. he will not say radical islamic terrorism. instead, he lectures americans on islam phobia. enough is enough. slam is a political and philosophy that commands
its adherence to wage jihad and -- >> you're painting one community with one brush. that's the problem. >> no, i'm not. there is a difference between islam and islamism. islamism commands that you either murder the infidels or forcibly convert them. you wage jihad -- and here is the consequence of president obama and hillary clinton and bill de blasio. they refuse to acknowledge what we are fighting for. you end up with policies that don't keep us safe. for example, president obama and hillary clinton both still support bringing tens of thousands of syrian muslim refuges to america, despite the fact that isis has said they intend infiltrate those with jihadists who are here to murder us. and despite the fact that the head of the fbi, james comey said they cannot vet those refuges to make sure they are isis terrorists. the first job of the commander in chief is keep america safe. and i will tell you this. i will apologize to nobody how vigorous i will be as a president.
♪ hot off last night's rolling stones performance in cuba, it is easy to understand why more and more businesses are looking at cuba. >> the clearest areas of opportunity are travel and tourism. airbnn, the company that brings together travelers and residents offering accommodations is already operateing in cuba. margaret brennan has more. >> reporter: a room in the ocean-front caribbean anywhere in the u.s. would cost top dollar but as little as 45 dollars a night renters can rent a suite like this using the online tool airbnb. >> we can offer more experiences
for people. >> reporter: company cofounder brian chessknee. >> 2700 here in havana, india. -- cuba. >> reporter: since the u.s. loosened travel restrictions, more than 3.5 million visitors have flooded into cuba. a country with 63,000 hotel rooms. in a hotel i will not have that opportunity. i will take a tour but not get in contact with the real people. the people that are cubans. >> >> reporter: still, the authoritarian castro government has not made it easy for american companies to set up shop, especially for companies which operate primarily online. access to the internet remains state-controlled making cuba one of the top five most restricted companies in the world and one
hour of internet use could cost as much as 10% of the average month salary. cuba is a country there is spotty internet service at best. >> yes. >> reporter: the credit cards don't work. >> right. >> reporter: how is airbnb doing business here? >> we didn't know ourselves how we do business, but with little internet, there are a few people on the island that have internet access. the way it works we have 4,000 homes and there are people that are co-hosts with our hosts. they are intermediaries. they accept payments and do the messaging online. and they work with the people's homes. >> reporter: cubans have a long tradition of renting out their homes to visitors so to sign up new hosts the company simply introduced them to a 21st century platform. >> it was a view to the new idea. and, here, it was something already familiar to the culure. there were tens of thousands of people already sharing their homes. we felt like it wasn't that big of a risk. all we had to do is make sure the community embraced airbnb. >> reporter: pedro and his girlfriend says bringing renters into their home provides more than a steady income. it has broaden their world view.
>> we thought it was a very good chance to be in touch with people of another country and so that wanted to have to experience to live in cuba with cuban family. >> reporter: starwood hotels just inked a deal to be the first american hotel operator in havana in nearly 60 years. google is in early talks to increase internet access on the island. margaret brennan, cbs news, havana. >> i think it's tricky getting started down there, but only 63,000 hotel rooms, this could take off fast. >> it's interesting too. i think airbnb hit the nail on the head. people want to get people in their country, they will find a way. here is a look at the weather.
up next, medical news including the research of showing the importance of exercise to both our physical and well-being as we age. plus doctors jon lapook and mark chafen on the most deadly form of cancer. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." covering is caring because covering heals faster. for a bandage that moves with you and stays on all day, cover with a band-aid brand flexible fabric adhesive bandage. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, the delicious taste of nutella takes pancakes to a whole new level.
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this is humira at work. ♪ it is time now for morning rounds with dr. jon lapook and mark mark prochafen. first up, more evidence that what is good for the heart is also good for the brain. a new study examines a link between exercise and cognitive decline in older adults. >> we found that people who exercise moderately or heavily
had a reduced risk of memory loss and what we call executive function equivalent to about ten years of aging. >> one more study reminding us to exercise. >> can you imagine slowing down aging of the brain by ten years? who doesn't want that? especially a country facing epidemic of dementia as people get older and older. people are afraid of being less sharp. exercise is great way to stay sharp. >> march is national colorectal awareness month. 140,000 are diagnosed with the death each year and second leading cause of death in the u.s. but highly preventable with proper screening. when should people get screened for this, mark? >> generally people who are healthy with no symptoms should start at age 50. however, if they have symptoms that is more diagnostic and
should talk to their doctor about getting early screening. >> i imagine you hear a lot of patients say i'm nervous and scared to have this done. >> also. it's against the american psyche of getting screen. we go to bottom when we are sick and this is a time to go when you're well and get it before it's a polyp and don't allow it the chance to turn into cancer. >> are there alternatives to colonoscopies have the same effectiveness? >> nothing has the same effectiveness. the reason colonoscopy is so effective it finds a polyp and precancerous growth and you can find it early and remove it. an x-ray exam of the colon if a polyp is found on the virtual exam you need a colonoscopy. there is an early stool test that can find an early cancer. not a reason to get the stool
test down. it's so easy and effective. >> is there anything people can do to prevent this specific type of cancer? >> what is good for the colon is good for the body and heart. exercise, as we heard, is not only good for the brain but helps prevent colorectal cancer and keeping a healthy weight with exercise and watching your diet and minimize red meat, at least not in excess and avoiding tobacco. smoking is bad for every component of the body. generally living a healthy well life will improve your risk of getting colon cancer. >> prevention is so important. what is the common symptom of somebody with a polyp that could develop into cancer, i'm feeling perfectly fine. as mark was saying, it's amazing, because we are both gastroenterologi gastroenterologist. the day i don't get excited i probably want to hang up my scope. you go there and see a polyp it
is benign and you lasso it and take it out. instead of that person going on and getting cancer, you get the cancer. >> when we find a larger polyp we feel we may have saved somebody's life. i say it's not a bad thing but a wonderful thing. even if you diagnose early cancer it's one of the most curable cancers we know. >> more than 90% cure rate. >> one of the most preventible and one of the most curable. >> once you have a colonoscopy, when should you have another one after that? >> if there is no risk it's once every ten years. if is there a polyp, one, three, five years depending on the polyp. >> we can't forget to talk about the prep. people say i can't do that! it used to be four liters and now it's half that. at the end of the day it beats chemo! >> i have to say you gentlemen certainly did sell it!
finally, a question many have pondered. what keeps us healthy and happy going through life. harvard stoudy expectedly the lives of more than 700 men. here they describe what they found. >> the clearest message that we get from this 75-year study is this -- good relationships keep us happier and healthier, period. >> we talked earlier about how doing exercise could help prevent dementia. well, relationships, staying in touch with people and having a community of people can also help keep you sharp. >> why is it so effective? >> it's the secret honestly of good health. we see it all the time as physicians. when a couple comes in and they are able to connect, they are more than the sum of a part and they are a team, they are able to get themselves through the good times and the bad. >> and communities and friends and family. not everything can be measured
and so scientific and under the microscope. for some reason we know throughout evolution, throughout the history of the world, relationships have been so important. what else about relationships? >> well, if you really have a good relationship, you want to save someone's life, have them get screened for colon cancer. listen. you can save their lives! >> thank you for being with us this morning. the rise of public shaming on the internet which just happens to parallel the growth of twitter. that is coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ♪
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. ♪
fueling social movements and documenting history. a crippled us airways flight gliding toward the water landing is now hailed as a miracle on the hudson. >> while providing some laughs along the way. but the rise of twitter and social media is not without its dark side. the same platforms that gave voice to the voiceless have started a renaissance of public shaming, a modern version of the punishments of early america, where one tweet. >> on friday, justice seen sacc wrote on twitter, quote, going to africa. hope i don't get aids. just kidding. i'm white. >> or facebook posts. >> a massachusetts woman is now under fire for this photo making an offensive gesture. >> reporter: can change a person's life forever. >> calling on stones employer to fire her. >> best selling author john ronson criticizes this rise
available in paperback, so you've been shamed." john, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: public shaming goes back a long way. i mean, they did it in the colonial days when they put you in the stocks. but in those days, you could leave town. weren't as many people looking at you. now you can be publicly shamed globally. >> in fact, one of the main reasons why public punishment died out in the 19th century because they were deemed too crucial. we have to brought back this thing considered horrific in the 19th century. >> when you think of the evolution of twitter it was a wonderful thing and gave a voice to the marginalized. when with did it start to shift, in your opinion? >> i think it's because -- magazi marginalized was great. it was such a good feeling. we saw a standard slip. instead of sort of criticizing
people who are misusing that privilege, we started, like, guessing anybody. so people like sacco who we saw in the package there who told us jokes that came out badly, then becomes like responsible for systemic failing and take her down while she is sleeping on the plane. >> her story is particularly interest. she sends a tweet out. we saw the tweet. she goes to sleep on flight and wakes up and gone from 177 followers to 1.2 million googling her name. she is a trending topic. >> she is fired because social media demanded it and because everybody was afraid of social media that night. nobody wants to be next. also the thing about justine this was a shaming that everybody could get behind. nice compassionate social people like us attacking justine. >> what i find interesting when with you wrote an article
effectively defending her, you were attacked. >> i was got too. i didn't realize how painful it is, how kind of objectiving and how lonely it is. it's a punishment that is more psychologically damaging than i think shamers like to think. which is why i want to write this book about what it feels like to be the end of a shaming because i want people to understand how painful it is. >> it seems people who tweet regularly are looking for approval, at least something you talk about, a mutual approval we all want. when do you think the power shifts? when does it go everyone thought that was great and now i should duck and cover and everyone hates me. >> the shift of power is so interesting. marginalized people in the real world have verily power. we like to see ourselves having very little power so we take down somebody like justice tyne
sacco and we take them down and change and ruin their lives but we still see ourselves as powerful pechiople punching up we demand those people fired and they are fired. the mainstream media are sucking up to the school bully goes along with. >> we report what is happening but we don't ourselves -- to me, i look at this as the judge thing here. what is interesting, is it possible to turn this around? >> i think conversations like this will help. what we are creating -- what the young are creating for themselves at the moment is this kind of instantly cold judgmental society. i hope to remind people that the way -- given that we all mess up, we all make mistakes, given that we know that about our fellow humans, hopefully, conversations like this will remind people instead of instant
judgment we should be going for curiosity and compassion. >> it's a good reason why i don't tweet very often. thank you. you've been publicly shamed is available from boom sellek s now. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday" saturday. easter is sunday! so get to kohl's... >> announcer: this portion sponsored by kohl's. shop friday night owls and saturday early birds... and dress them up with 40 to 60% off dresses kid's dressy apparel... and new shoes for the whole family. for him - save 45 to 55% on a crisp new dress shirt and tie. and pick up a new spring handbag at 50% off. everyone gets kohl's cash too! now that's the good stuff. kohl's. if legalzoom has your back.s, over the last 10 years we've helped one million
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assistant undersecretary of only okay. >> a certain study finds certain words in them could lead to bigger checks on payday. the lending company earnest found lead in a job title meant $23,000 in annual salary. director netted an extra $21,000 more. senior an additional 20,000 bucks each year. on the other side of the spectrum, bad news for dwight. >> i'm assistance regional manager. >> the word assistant meant 10,000 less each year. according to the snals only staff and associate job titles fared worse. senior national correspondent? >> i don't think it came with a pay increase but it's nice to say! coming up, ethan hawke tells us about his new role as jazz great chet baker who ranked with miles davis and charlie parker. until addiction brought him down. for some, your local news is next. for the rest, stick around.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." turns out the psychologists and neurologists say the right way to write a to do list put the toughest goals at the top of the page. yujeds nea yuje underneath, break it into a plan. that will make it easy to start and you don't lose track of the most important things and get bogged down by the minutia. >> i have a problem between the workplace and home. i'm pretty good at the workplace. at home i'm bad. you take the professional and take it home and you did it in your case because you wanted have dinner more with your kids? >> exactly right. a method known as the five y that comes out of lean manufacturing. we don't think of our home as a factory, but my wife and i said we want to take the five y's and solve the problem why we are not having dinner with our
7-year-old and 4-year-old kids. the problem is we are not having dinner. why? why is that? we get home too late. why are we getting home too late? at the end of the day, we want to leave at 5:00, but all of these e-mails and things to deal with and don't leave the office until 6:00 so why the e-mails at the end of the day? we are getting to work too late in the morning! by the time we get there, the first meeting is starting. why are we getting to work too late in the morning? we want to leave by 8:00 but it takes forever to get the kids dressed and we don't leave until 8:30, 8:45. why are they dressed so late in the morning? because when they wake up, they don't know what to put on. we came up with this new rule. every night they lay out their clothes on the ground and get dressed as soon as they wake up. no one told us what we do in the morning relates to having dinner together as a family. >> the research is there having dinner together as a family not only improves intelligence but also social skills. the data is clear. ,,,,,,,,
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour making hair connection online. why isis has been so successful on social media and what companies like twitter should be doing about it. then as fans focus on march madness, we will celebrate the 30th anniversary of the film "hoosiers." we will talk with the filmmakers and catch up with the boys behind the biggest upset in indiana high school history. margo price sold her music and car and wedding ring to make her debut album. hear how it paid off and see her perform in our "saturday session." new arrests in europe following this week's terror
assault in brussels. the search is widening for accomplices to the coordinated attacks that left 31 people dead and injured dozens of others. police have made at least four arrests in a series of suspects still on the run were known to have terrorist links but were not picked up by the authorities and not even being closely watched. there has, however, been some good news. mason wells, a 19-year-old mormon missionary who wassed about -- who was badly burned in the bombings is later to fly home this weekend to america.
another patient ind more u.s. troop will be needed to assist iraqi security forces. isis may have lost some key leaders but its online presence remains strong ever since breaking from al qaeda three years ago. the group has turned to social media to spread its message far beyond iraq and syria. it's created one of the most sophisticated propaganda machines of any terrorist organization. in the april issue of "wired" contributing editor brendon kernna writes about isis is winning the social media war. how have they gotten to far on social media?
>> back in 2004 when it was off-shoot of al qaeda and iraq, they were already thinking how to decimate videos to recruit new men to their cause. they hiring great talent and getting people to understand how social media works in particular. >> in the article you talk about the methodology between al qaeda and isis and how al qaeda wanted to control terror cells and more openness in isis. how did they change that strategy and why has it been more effective? >> i think one they decalized their media. they have a very broad territory from western africa to chechnya in russia and opened up offices to produce lots of avoid content that will appeal to people and stick to different languages and getting on twitter and facebook and finding people who are young and use those services every day of their lives.
>> much of a pr machine as a killing machine? >> absolutely. they are good at propaganda and they need to taecket foreiattra to their cause. >> interesting to hear you talk about the gradual nature of it all. they basically look for young people. >> absolutely right. if you look at their media, i mean, of course, we in the west know about the atrocities they disseminate but a small fraction of what they produce. actually, most of their media is videos that portray the empire they say they are building as almost a paradise, a place that has functioning schools, that has great social services where people are happy and where people who are foreigners can bring their families and wives and children and flourish. >> hillary clinton, this week, called on the u.s. to do more to counter in the propaganda war here. realistically what can the u.s. do and what can u.s. social media companies do? >> i think it's difficult for twitter and facebook and companies like that to address
this pop prob. they can hire more people and they have to actually try to get the twerror content. they are very good at bouncing back from being expelled from these services. address it with better speech. we need to be creating content on par with what the islamic state is creating and putting forth our narrative that their empire is not growing and expanding. it is, of course a cult that is evil. >> brendan, thank you for being with us. >> thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson will have more on the global threat and his guests including michael mccall and john miller who is a deputy commissioner of intelligence and counteractivism for the new york city police department. washington state is a big prize among the big contests with 118 delegates up for grabs
and followed by hawaii and alaska. former secretary of state hillary clinton starts the day with nearly 1,700 delegates. bernie sanders has 940 with 26 super delegates. the magic number for the democratic nomination is 2,283. a better thrnie sanders on took notice after little bird at a rally that landed on the stage. >> i know it doesn't look like it, but that bird is really a dove asking us for world peace! no more war! >> sanders' use of the bird got a big round of applause from the crowd in portland. >> interesting that it happened in portland because if you're a fan there, you know a whole joke. google it about putting a bird on anything. it's about 6 after the hour. here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
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west coast jazz scene and icon of cruel but drug addiction wrecked his career and left his personal life in sharvmbles. born to be blue is a movie when baker attempted to make a comeback. >> are you going to kill yourself when you can't play trumpet any more? >> yes. >> i feel sorry for you. play something else. sing. >> maybe we haven't been -- my name is chet baker. i'm one of the greatest trumpet players of my generation. i'm the best jazz -- >> so is the trumpet. >> joining us is eththan hawk a robert boudreau. you both have connections to prior chet baker projects which i found interesting. rob, you direct a short film about him. ethan, you actually were working
on a chet baker project years ago that didn't get made. >> it was kind after '50s chet versus the bee bop scene. that is when i first learned a lot about him. i didn't get the chance to make the movie. and that always hurts a little bit when with you're excited about it and feel passionate about it. and then, you know, 12, 15 years later, robert wrote the script and chet in his 40s and in a lot of ways much more interesting moment in his life than the moment where he is really cracked open. >> it's interesting, because it's true to the character with you not to the facts. why did you want to do it in this manner? >> i think music -- have become cliche and i think to truly capture the spirit of jazz and the ton of jazz it made sense to approach it more as a reimagining. >> you built it around this -- what is the fact that when he was in jail, the producer came to him and said i want to make a movie of your life, which never happened but you envisioned that it does happen? >> it's a fun idea.
you know, like a little bit like eminem played himself in a live story. he is a good guy and acted in a few movies and a sense he could get clean and movie would be released and feel-good story about getting his life together but his life didn't get back together. for me it was an interesting offer to play chet baker playing himself in a movie. and it creates kind of a double layer and it also really gets the fact that basically every biopick you've ever seen in your life is not a documentary. if you want to see the real man, you can find interviews with him, you can see him playing. it's wonderful, you know, but our job was to make a story out of his life and to tell a tale that might be interesting to other people. >> you picked a period of his life i think most people wouldn't want to have picked. most people would pick when he is on the come up and he is not a hero in this film. why did you pick this period? >> i think it's more interesting
to see a character struggle and coming back. in the '50s he was a prince of cool. it's just not as interesting. i think this is a lesser known period and set against a time in america when jazz is dying and those scenes are important to the story. >> it's interesting. he actually gets his teeth knocked out and can't play the trumpet for a while. a great moment he says when he has dentures, i think i need to get better glue. >> that is true. he struggled for finding the right glue for years! and i think a lot of people don't understand what a big deal it is to a trumpet player to have their teeth knocked out. >> yes. >> it's his livelihood and his whole identity was taken away from him. >> you had to personally learn to play the trumpet. >> four months? you had a very short time. >> as good as a man is going to get, okay is in the fun of my job is every role is kind of a key to somebody else's universe. if you're doing a western, you
learn how to ride horses. if you play a race car driver, do you that. that is the fun of my job. this, i love jazz music. so robert, we worked together, but he gave me an opportunity of, all right, here are the six, seven songs we are going to really feature and try your best to learn these songs. ultimately, what we do is we just turn up the playback and i would try to lose myself in it and play along with it and get lost in it. >> did he ask you for more time and more loveessons? >> he was told by his trumpet coach, even if he had ten years, he wouldn't be that good. >> that is comforting. >> he knew how to play all of the songs. it's just playing at that kind of a level even with the guy we had. he had been playing 35 years and chet baker is a genius of jazz. >> you have to not really try to take that on. i can try to have a relationship to the instrument, convey his
love of it. to the audience, i can -- that is the primary thing is the way that he felt about music, the way that his identity was invested in it. you know, i was never going to change music as we know it. >> yes. >> it's so thoughtful and so interesting. thank you both so much for coming. >> thanks for having us. born to be blue can be seen this in select theaters. >> i'm mark albert in indianapolis, home of the indiana pacers but tonight is honoring basketball miracle that inspired the movie "hoosiers." the story behind the film classic is coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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♪ welcome to indiana basketball. >> "hoosiers" one of the most beloved sports movies ever made first hit tlerheaters in 1986 starring gene hackman. a tiny high school basketball team that won the indiana state championship by upset ago much bigger rival. the movie's 30-year anniversary approaches, mark albert introduces us to the team and the town that became lifetime legends. >> reporter: for 106 years, the hoosier state has been crowning boys basketball champions
including a new one this weekend in indianapolis. but no team has jumped into hoop's glory here than the mighty men of milan. southeast of indianapolis it is a speck of a town where town seems to dribble by the vast rolling farm fields, have generations have been raised on faith, family, and basketball. >> good to see you! >> reporter: it's the home-grown talent that makes the boys as they are called, legendary six decade after their conflict on the court. the boys basketball championship team of 1954 reunited at a astronaut owned by the milan star shooter bobby plump. >> plump is going down. two seconds. scores! >> reporter: plump's two-pointer with three seconds left against
a powerhouse school ten times bigger, gave milan the edge and the state title. for a kid who grew up without indoor plumbing or electricity, but had a backyard basket, it's the kind of fairy tale that could only be born on the boards in march. >> i got a letter from a young man in france two months ago ago s asking for my autograph. >> reporter: their fame certainly would not have crossed the atlantic or even the state line, if not for a low budget movie inspired by their one shining moment. >> if you put your effort and concentration into playing to your potential, to be the best that you can be, i don't care what the scoreboard says at the ends of the game, in my book, we are going to be winners! >> reporter: "hoosiers" with its star gene hackman of the coach, tells the story of an undersided and underfunded and underestimated high school squad from the fictional hick hi high
that defied the odd. >> let me hear you! go! >> reporter: it's a fable that uses a cinderella team to cast a spell of redemption and second chances, for the players, the coaches, and the town. why did you pick this gym? >> well, look at it! it's just -- it's iconic! >> reporter: the flmeds writer angelo pizzo and david anspaugh both indiana nafs felt they needed a second chance too. >> we thought it was a disaster. >> reporter: you thought the movie was a disaster? >> i decided to take myself off the movie. >> so many things were going wrong. >> reporter: the 30th anniversary that was the last thing on your possible mind? >> we didn't think it was going to be releasable. >> reporter: when the film dropped into theaters in 1986, it hit nothing but net. the movie grabbed two academy award nominations and "sports
illustrated" named it one of the top two sports films of all time. thousands of people make the pilgrimage to milan and the hoosiers mutual where the curator rosalyn proudly displays the floor-to-ceiling handwritten bracket from 1954 when milan topped a field of 751 schools. >> i think it's proved u, you know, that people like good stories and ours is a good story. >> reporter: and it's become good business. the nba's indiana pacers and many of the 17,000 fans in its arena one night this month, donned hickory jerseys to honor milan's real-life winners. >> ladies and gentlemen, in the center of the court, milan's high school basketball team. >> did you feel it? >> i did. >> reporter: do people talk about it or is it forgotten?
>> no, it's talked about all the time, everywhere. >> reporter: milan high school students like connor miles came to see the legends and so did pizzo and ans paugh who wanted to pay homage to the state's favorite game by using it to feature a movie about something else. >> i love you guys. >> reporter: hoosiers really isn't about basketball? >> no, it's not. it really doesn't matter what happens on the field of play. it's about their internal journeys and their obstacles they overcome and their blind spots they can finally see. >> reporter: these days, no one is seeing clearer. >> i didn't know you guys were going to be here! >> reporter: than 1954's mr. basketball, bobby plump. it strikes me you seem disbelieving all of these years later that everyone is still talking about it! >> well, it is kind of unusual, don't you think? >> reporter: but perhaps that's -- that means how much it's meant to so many people here?
>> that -- that has finally come through to me, because the real true benefit of '53 and '54 what that it expanded everybody's horizons. >> you're saying without that shot, without that championship, perhaps you and your teammates wouldn't be the people you are today? >> i don't think there is any question about that. >> reporter: it changed your life? >> no question. no question. >> reporter: for these boys and this state, it's a 62-year-old buzzer-beater that is still sinking in. >> plump scores! >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," mark albert, milan, indiana. >> still a great story. back in 1954, milan high had an enrollment of 162 students and opposing team had an enrollment in that school of over a thousand. >> how many are going to watch it this weekend? we will find a way.
"the dish" is coming up. stay with us. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." is it impolite to ask you to remove your shirt and flex? >> not at all. >> what does it do to you? i'm dropping the microphone and i got this and not paying attention? >> what we did with the role is a little bit as you see a little older and little more broken i knew a curveball and something the fans would not' anticipate. it gave me a chance to do justice to the great actors you
had up on the screen and do the best job i could. >> forbes said benefit affleck is pitch perfect. and bruce wayne and batman. >> critics have been kind to me but not the movie that will do the film critic circuit award. you want the audience award. >> i'm surprised they didn't like each other at parts in the movie. there were scenes and i won't give it away but scenes they are beating the crap out of each other. >> based on a frank miller comic that was actually from my childhood where they come to symbolize two different sorts of point of view of looking at the same issue. it's really about -- it's about fear, you know? this character of superman shows up and he is all powerful. what does it mean when we feel helpless and how do we react when we get fearful? i think is resonant all too today in today's world.
staples. make more happen. ♪ brook williamson is a los angeles native who knew from an early age she wanted to become a chef. by the time she was a teen her culinary career had taken off. at just 15 she started as a teach's assistant in an institute in los angeles. >> now with husband nick she is cochef and owner of l.a. area restaurant hudson house as well as a four in one concept incorporating a restaurant, market counter, ice cream shop, and back room whiskey bar. she asked me all of the things i
wanted and i told her. there is retail and a boutique. she has a lot going on. welcome on "the dish." >> thank you for having me. >> tell us what you brought. >> well, there is an abundance of stuff here on the table. we have some oysters over there with a little fresno chile. beautiful fried cauliflower. >> the cauliflower looks especially good on television. >> we have a chocolate pudding with a little whipped cream fresh and bourbon marinated back butlery. >> the drink? >> maskell cocktail with fresno chile in there to spice it up a little bit. >> you knew from an early age you wanted to cook but how does a 6-year-old know?
what are the signs when you're 6? >> i don't know what the signs are but i knew what i loved to do and watch on tv was jacques pa pan and julia child. it made the rest of my life a lot less difficult when i knew that in terms of trying to figure out what to do with my life. >> by 22 you were already an executive chef. >> yes. >> but you didn't have formal culinary training. >> i didn't. >> how did you pull that off? >> i worked very hard. you know, i started in restaurants and i just kind of continued working in restaurants. i had always planned to go to culinary school, but it just never panned out. i think culinary school can be very valuable for a lot of people in teaching technique and a lot of other things. i kind of had to make up for that on the job and make sure that i read enough to educate myself and to know as much as i felt like my peers knew. >> growing up in l.a., i'm sure you were surrounded by everybody who wanted to be an actor and here comes top chef knocking on your top door and how people
probably recognized you. >> yes. i grew up in l.a. surrounded by my friends and my family and my sister wanted to be an actress and most of my friends wanted to be actors and i went to school with producers' kids and i was the antithesis, i wanted to be a rebel and not on tv and i didn't want that to be my career in any way whatsoever. i wanted to be behind the scenes and i thought cooking was kind of the this cool adventurous thing. and then when talk shows came along, i was very happy that i had had a very full culinary career before i had done any tv. i feel like top chef definitely propelled me into having opportunities that i wouldn't have had. >> you and your husband. if you watch top chef you talk about your husband who is your business partner? >> sure. absolutely. we have always worked together. the only way we have ever known each other. >> how does that work? >> it doesn't always! but we compliment each other in a lot of ways.
we make up for each other's weaknesses and we support each other and, most importantly, wend each other's lifestyles. which i think -- >> you're working hard. >> a really big deal for a restaurant chef. >> tell us about the new four in one concept which is interesting with a whiskey bar in the back. >> it's all of the places i want to go to. the main part of it is a seafood restaurant which is kind of my favorite way to eat oysters, crab, you know, kind of quintessential beach restaurant. we are right across the street from the beach. then we have a very casual cafe and the whiskey bar, my husband and i are both whiskey lovers. we are on the west side by the beach. it's kind of that dark sexy place you go to after you have like a long day at the beach, maybe. for the kid and for the grown-ups who appreciate ice cream, we have the creamery which has, you know, 14 or 10
homemade flavors. we try to keep it interesting. then we have like sprinkles and glitter and stuff for the kids. >> as we hand you this dish to get your signature, if you could have a meal with any person, past or present, who would that be? >> probably julia child and jacques papan and my son who is 8 years old. i kind of want him to have a little bit of a taste of what inspired me as a child and definitely watching them on tv and inspired the rest of my life. i kind of would love for him to get a taste of that. >> and have good genes for cooking also. >> perhaps. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> for more, please head to our website at "cbs this morning".com. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, "the new york times" says her latest song tells us where music is going. margo price is a new voice in country music but that doesn't mean she was an overnight success. find out what she sold to make her debut album and hear her perform in our "saturday session." this is "cbs this morning: saturday." with. >> announcer: the dish is sponsored by emirates.
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at relapsing ms. starring this morning is margo gprice. rolling stones her record is one of the most anticipated albums of the year. >> she is campaigned to tamexas a&m -- ♪ since you brought me down i've been drinking just to drown ♪ >> reporter: margo price worked a lot of odd jobs while she was trying to break through. you sold aluminum siding? >> yeah, siding, roofing, dance lessons. >> reporter: did you consider adding tap?
>> i did. >> reporter: for more than a decade the 32-year-old singer tried to get noticed in nashville. decade is a long time. >> it is. >> reporter: how do you keep your eye on the prize, so to speak? >> i think i just -- i really wanted it and i think that i knew that was what i was meant to do. >> reporter: like the title of her new album, price is a midwest farmer's daughter who blew up in buffalo prairie, illinois. her mother drove her across the border to iowa for singing lessons. >> i used to sing at all of the football gameses and basketball games and sang the national anthem. >> another 20, she dropped out of college and moved to nashville.
your songs depict a pretty hard life. >> i just have -- happened to wear my heart on my sleeve a little bit and so people know all of the bad things that has happened to me. ♪ >> reporter: she writes about bouts with the bottle. a short stint in jail. and losing one of her twin sons two weeks after he was born in 2010 to a rare heart condition. ♪ my first born died and i cried ♪ >> reporter: was that a hard choice to put that in music? >> yeah, it was. you know? but it just seemed like something hi to talk about, because, if not, it was always just something that was kind of there. >> reporter: you don't want to hide that? >> yeah. i think it's healthy to get it out. i did try for quite a while to hide it and i didn't talk about it very much because i couldn't hold myself together. ♪ but none of that can
cure you when you're desperate ♪ >> so make the record, you had to pawn your wedding ring? >> sold my wedding ring. sold a bunch of music gear. and then my husband sold the car. >> reporter: you kind of were betting the whole farm on this one? >> yeah. yeah. we were. i kept telling him, i said, you know, we need to hold on to that. i think that is not a very wise decision. >> reporter: the car or the ring? >> the car. the ring, i was a little sentimental about. >> reporter: i imagine! her husband and guitarist jeremy ivy insisted. >> he said he would sell the house if he had to. that was how much he believed in me and it was a good reason to keep going. >> reporter: that's pretty cool to hear. >> yes, it is. >> reporter: except you might lose the house! >> lose the house and we need somewhere to live! >> reporter: at first, it looked like the bet might not pay off when one record label sent her a rejection e-mail. >> that day was a really hard day. actually, i think i went to the
liquor store, like at 3:00 or 4:00 and got a bottle of tequila and didn't stop until it was gone. then i realized that is no way to take failure. you have to brush yourself off and keep going. >> reporter: although it's awfully tempting! >> it was funny. when i woke up the next morning, i'm thinking i'm not as hungover as i should be! >> reporter: then her luck finally turned. when jack white's third man records signed price. she was able to get her weddi d ring out of hock and now sometimes she noticed her old car on the streak. >> i think when we called in to play at the opry the other day, we parked next to the make and model of the car we sold. it makes me smile. makes me think we made the right choice. we still haven't bought another car, though. >> reporter: now to perform a cut off her debut solo album
"midwest farmer's daughter." here is margo price with "since you put me down"! ♪ since you put me down i've been drinking just to drown ♪ ♪ i've been lying through the cracks of my teeth ♪ ♪ i've been walking with my chin and swaying ♪ ♪ the devil crossing an and doesn't see ♪ ♪ i killed the anglel on my shoulder when i found out you were
never coming home ♪ ♪ i killed the angel on my shoulder since you left me for another mo♪ ♪ i've been trying to turn this broken heart to stone ♪ ♪ no doubt i won't be i hope that you will do the same ♪ ♪ but i claim my boys will haunt you above the ground ♪ ♪ and if i see your face again don't consider me a friend ♪ ♪ you made me feel like an orphan and act like a clown ♪ ♪ i killed the angel
♪ ♪ standing at the bar they won't ever get too far ♪ ♪ there's a second of all the good blood in this town ♪ ♪ but i'm an outcast and i'm a stranger and i plan to stay that way ♪ ♪ even if i fall from my place on the ground i killed the angel on my shoulder ♪ ♪ with a bottle of the bull let ♪ so i won't have to
hear you bitch and moan ♪ ♪ i killed the angel on my shoulder since you left me for another ♪ ♪ i've been trying to turn this broken heart to stone ♪ ♪ i've been trying to turn this broken heart to stone ♪ >> don't go away. we will be right back with more from margo price! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday"! >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are responsponsored b buffalo.
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♪ monday on "cbs this morning," newly released recordings of musician jeff buckley and how it release a new generation to his style. we are proud one of our saturday sessions with elo was just nominated for an emmy. >> can you find it online. >> have a great weekend. >> we leave you with more music from margo price. is this
this is "about to find out." ♪ ♪ the way you're running your mouth you haven't got a clue another thing to do is take another picture of yourself ♪ ♪ you're living high on the hog looking down on a fog ♪ ♪ it may have come so easy happen to fast but the harder they come they fall ♪ ♪ many people fooled about you but i don't believe it ♪ ♪ you blow so much smoke it's about to make you choke and get in your eyes ♪ ♪ you wouldn't know class if it bit you in the ass it comes so easy happens so fast the harder they come they fall ♪ ♪ tell me what did you cry
what it will have ♪ ♪ better than the taste. of the food in your face ♪ ♪ without any shadow of a doubt ♪ you better learn a lot you got to learn about going to have a feeling you need to be put in your place i guess you're about to find out ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ today got nothing to say except to talk about farewell
but the walls still falling everybody wants more for themselves ♪ ♪ like a rich man child you never walk a mile one day you want nothing to tell ♪ ♪ comes to easy happen to fast the way i see it you failed ♪ ♪ tell me what will it be next better than the taste of the food in your face without any shadow of the doubt ♪ ♪ you better run far there is nothing to talk about ♪ ♪ have to put you in your place i guess you're about to find out ♪ ♪ how is it going to be this place i guess you're about to find out ♪
right now on kpix 5... an 8-year-old shot while playi live with the the area studios this this kpix five news. right now on kpix and 8- year-old shot while playing with his friends. now of the area manhunt underway well police search for the man they believe is responsible. overnight reads and arrests made as a growing memorial provides a reminder to terror. plus. this garbage does not belong in politics. >> as a war of lives. >> continues, new members show the impact it's having on women voters. it's 7:00 and thanks for