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as they with that proposition that it's -- >> what proposition? >> that abortion is murder? >> no, i don't disagree with it. >> world leaders say they have made progress in safeguarding nuclear materials wanted by terrorists. >> a message from military officials to the leader of isis. >> i hope that al baghdadi watches these press conferences because i want him to know we are hunting for him. >> get ready for a wild weekend in weather. >> 13 million in the path of relentless storms. >> then we have this crazy development. >> 3 to 6 inches of snow. >> an unscheduled three-day weekend for chicago school kids as teachers walked off the job.
>> stubborn cow refuses to become a burger. standing outside of a slaughter house in queens, new york. you'll never guess who saved the cow. jon stewart! >> here you go, buddy. >> guns 'n roses fans thought it would never come but it's happening. the kickoff reunion tour is starting at the iconic troubadore theater. >> all that. ♪ >> taylor swift's commercial is painful to watch? >> and all that matters. >> the boston celtics have stopped the 54-game win streak of the gomlden state warriors. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> april fool's. i really don't like something. call me crazy, but shocking or frightening your loved one is not a national holiday!
well, it is, but it's thanksgiving dinner. >> the biggest april fool's day prank, donald trump is still running for president. you got it! you got it! ♪ welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a great lineup for you this morning. we are going to take you swimming with sharks with a man who is better known for his war photography. find out where a single decision changed his career and saved his life. also, he is the man at the mike for this year's final four. bill raftery' calls and catch phrases have made him a broadcasting legend. learn about why his own basketball career was cut short and where he gets those classic lines. >> and speaking of march madness. their song "turn up" has been the theme to this year's ncaa tournament coverage. the heavy are here to perform that song and another cut from
their new album, ahead in our "saturday sessions." first, our top story. the president's dire warning about the threat of nuclear terrorism. >> at a nuclear summit in washington, mr. obama says groups like isis wouldn't hesitate to acquire and use a nuclear weapon. weijia jiang is in our washington bureau with more on that. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence does not believe isis has the capability to build a nuclear warhead but it could steal one, hijack a nuclear facility or create a dirty bomb with the materials, which is why president obama urged world leaders to recognize the risk as catastrophe. >> we didn't just come here to talk, but we came here to act. >> reporter: president obama wrapped up a two-day nuclear security summit attended by dozens of the world's most powerful leaders and leaving them with a warning. >> the danger of a terrorist group obtaining and using a nuclear weapon is one of the greatest threats to global
security. >> reporter: he says 2,000 tons of nuclear material are scattered in the international community. groups like isis have already used chemical weapons and lkal qaeda is looking to make them. >> it is a global threat and requires a global solution. >> reporter: the vice president of the nuclear security institute in washington. >> it's critical we have some sort of a global system because in many ways, an attack in one country would be felt in all of the other countries. >> reporter: there have been over 2,500 incidents of nuclear material theft or unauthorized activity the past 20 years. the white house wants to reduce global stockpiles of nuclear weapons and secure atomic material at energy plants, hospitals, and universities. this week, gop presidential front-runner donald trump suggested u.s. allies in asia should protect themselves by developing their own nuclear weapons. >> at some point we have to say
we are better off if japan protects itself against this maniac in north korea. >> reporter: president obama dismissed that idea and trump -- >> the person who made the statements doesn't know much about foreign policy or nuclear policy, or the korean peninsula or the world generally. >> reporter: president obama noted trump's comments also came up with talks at the summit saying countries used to a carnival atmosphere in their politics want sobriety and clearness in the u.s. elections. >> weijia jiang, thanks. donald trump's recent remarks on nuclear weapon added to what many consider the worst week for his campaign. our political director john comments on abortion. >> there has been a lot of commentary this week this is the worse week in your campaign. a lot of people want to stop you. are they succeeded? >> i don't know if the worse
week of my campaign. i've had many good weeks and many bad weeks and i don't see this as the worst week of my campaign. you've been reporting on some weeks that was the end. the next week you see poll numbers where they went up and everybody is shocked. yeah, people want to stop me because i'm leading by a lot. the new polls that came out have me leading by more than ever. nbc had a very good national poll that just came out. i guess i'm leading very big in new york and pennsylvania. >> let me ask you about abortion. what would you do to further restrict women's access to abortion as president? >> look. look. i just -- i mean, i know where you're going and i just want to say -- a question was asked to me and it was asked in a very hypothetical and it was said, illegal, illegal. i've been told by some people that was an older line answer the basis of an older line from years ago, on a very
conservative basis. but -- >> your original answer, you mean? >> my original answer. but i was asked as a hypothetical! hypothetically. hypothetically. the laws are set now on abortion and that is the way they are going to remain until they are changed. >> because you had said -- you told bloomberg in january that you believed abortion should be banned at some point in pregnancy. where would you -- >> first of all, i would like to see this be a state's rights. i think it would have been better if it were up to the states. but right now, the laws are set and that is the way the laws are. >> but you have a feeling how they should change? a lot of laws you want to change and you've talked about them from libel to torture. >> the laws are set and i think we have to leave it that way. >> do you think murder is abortion? >> i have my opinions on it but rather not comment. >> you said you were pro life. abortion is murder? >> i do have my opinions on it. i'd rather -- i just don't think
it's an appropriate forum. >> but you disagree with that proposition that it's murder? >> what proposition? >> that abortion is murder. >> no, i don't disagree with it. >> searching for further clarity on trump's comments to us. his campaign released a statement last night saying, quote, mr. trump gave an accurate account of the law as it it is today and made clear it must stay that way now, until he is president. then he will change the law through his judicial appointments and allow the states to protect the unborn. you can see john dickerson's entire interview with donald trump tomorrow morning on "face the nation" on cbs. also on the broadcast, republican national committee chairman reince priebus. >> the democratic candidates in wisconsin today to sustained a fund-raising dinner. they face off on tuesday in wisconsin. as julianna goldman reports the two candidates continue to clash over the issue of campaign donations. >> i'm also not going to make promises i know i can't keep.
>> reporter: campaigning friday in syracuse, new york, hillary clinton took a subtle swipe at bernie sanders. but on thursday, she didn't hold back when a green peace organizer asked if she was reject donation from the oil and gas industry, one of sanders' regular attack lines. while the energy industry overwhelmingly supports republican candidates, both clinton and sanders have received donations from employees of oil companies. on "cbs this morning," sanders zeroed on the energy lobbyists clinton counts among her top fund-raisers. >> if people receive money from lobbyists of the industry, i think you're receiving money from the industry. >> reporter: while clinton is still favored to win the nomination, sanders daily depiction her asbestos the candidate of wall street and corporate america is taking its toll. polls show clinton is down in wisconsin ahead of next week's primary and in new york where clinton served at senator eight
years, she is 12 points ahead of the brooklyn-born sander. as much as clinton wants to turn to the general election, sanders raised $44 million in march, fueling his staying power. for "cbs this morning: saturday," julianna goldman, in washington. let's take a closer look at the presidential campaign. we are joined by phillip bump, a reporter for "the washington post." >> good morning. >> we heard earlier donald trump say this was not his best week or worse week. if he should lose wisconsin, what happens? >> the problem for donald trump is, you know, again, he is not running against ted cruz or john kasich. he is running to see if he can get the delegates he needs to be the nominee. the problem not a lot of states for him to win those delegates. a lot of states are winner take all or most. the winner of the state will get most of the delegates and that is the case in wisconsin. looks like he go inc. to lose wisconsin and looks fewer delegates to add to the total and not the path he needs to be on. >> he had a meeting with the republican party on thursday. >> right. >> what was essentially going down there? >> well, he has been -- he has
been frustrated because the way the convention works there is all of these delegates from all of the different states and they have different rules how they are apportioned. louisiana, in particular, irritated him because he won the state and probably come out with fewer delegates because ted cruz is better about working the rules. went to the rnc in part to complain about that but i think also to try to convince them to coalesce around him finally, which they are still reticent to do. >> what if he doesn't have the majority of delegates by then, what will happen? >> once he gets to the convention, there are a series of votes and there is a committee called the rules committee which decides how those votes on governed and has a lot of power how the process works. the party not big fans of donald trump but there will be a vote. after the first vote whatever pledge delegates he has some of them are not pledged to them and they can vote for whoever they want to. ted cruz has done a good job organizing to get delegates who support him and even though go to the convention and have to vote for trump on the first vote if cruz is on a second or third
vote, they will vote for him. >> do you think the party's efforts to slow or stop trump were helped this week greatly? >> i think so. i think the abortion comments that trump made was primary he made himself look he wasn't sure what the answer should be. so i think that provided fodder to the never trump people because they are able to say, look. this guy isn't prepared for this. if he loses wisconsin which it looks like he will i think goes forward in another step. >> this week we watched bernie sanders attack hillary clinton and fossil fuel energy and the money she has related to. how effective is that strategy for him? >> i think effective from the standpoint that sanders needs strong support from the far left wing of the democratic party. he really needs them to come out. he needs to position himself as being the more leb ral candidate whi -- liberal candidate and he has been successful and more to vote against hillary clinton. i think it's murky than he portrays it and i think it's effective to the standpoint that reminds people bernie sanders is the progressive candidate in
this race. >> phillip wubump. every time you think it can't get more interesting, it. a figure in the ab shabab terror group is believed to have been killed by an american drone strike and comes as president obama is defending his administration's use of drone strikes against suspected terrorists. u.s. officials say dore was targeted on thursday in southern somalia. the pentagon says dore helped in two attacks in mogadishu. speaking at that nuclear summit in washington on friday, mr. obama acknowledged the risk taken by the united states when carrying out a drone strike. >> and there is no doubt that civilians were killed that shouldn't have been. i think that over the last several years, we have worked very hard to avoid and prevent those kind of tragedies from taking place.
>> mr. obama says the u.s. thoroughly checks intelligence before taking any action. it's unclear if there were any civilian casualties in thursday's strike in somalia. damage assessments under way in the southeast from the storms. winds topped 80 miles an hour in georgia on friday and powerful enough to flip over an 18-wheeler. the severe weather is blamed for a train derailment in eastern alabama. heavy rain washed out a bridge and caused the tracks to separate. 22 cars of a 100 freight train left the tracks and no one injured. official say the train was not carrying hazardous material. let's find out what is next for the southeast and for the rest of the nation. here is ed curran of our chicago station wbbm tv. good morning, ed. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. we have a marginal risk for central and south florida so maybe isolated storms. the southeast to the northeast cold air is pouring in and along with the cold air that pours
into the northeast, a chance to see some snow. heaviest amounts of snow tonight would be in this area, buffalo, rochester. a winter weather advisory up. they could see maybe 6 inches of snow there. high winds from tonight to tomorrow for areas of new york, philadelphia. could see gusts to 60 miles an hour. but be ready for that cold to pour in. it's mild to the west but to the east, nice today. 58 degrees in new york. tomorrow, your high will be about 15 degrees colder! >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thanks. the nation's employment picture is brightening. the labor department reported on friday that employers added 215,000 jobs in march. the unemployment rate raised to 5% because of an e take up to
six. 60-year-old becky cornig has worked at wendy's for two decade. >> with the raise, i'm now a little closer to paying my rent on time. >> what do we want? >> reporter: the movement began in 2012 when protests by fast food workers, but now it's small business owners like gas station owner george in upstate new york who are doing the protesting. >> i end up having to modify my business and close my garage
business down. >> reporter: burbank restaurant owner michael papi. >> that is a huge increase for us. we are already surviving on a thin margin. >> reporter: according to the economic policy institute, 35 million americans, or more than a quarter of the work force, earn less than $10.55 an hour. economist maximum wo wolf. >> when you raise the wage, everybody has a higher burden to pay and we haven't done it in a long time and it's behind our cost of living. >> reporter: in new york, the budget allows for adjustments to the wage, depending on how the economy is doing. economists say one incentive for states is to higher the wages, the more people come off public assistance. for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler, new york. chicago teachers are expected back in the classroom on monday, following their one-day strike on friday. the teachers were protesting what they say is the inadequate
funding and support of the nation's third largest school district by illinois lawmakers. schools were closed. an estimated 5,000 unionized teachers took to the streets. they also were calling attention to their ongoing contract battle with the city. >> it is a shame that in order to make our voice heard, we have had to close every school in the city! it is a shame to make our voices heard that we have to go on strike! and, yet, if that is what we have to do, that is what we will do! >> the teachers direct their anger at mayor rahm emanuel. they laid off 2,000 staffers the past three years and closed various schools. they are pressuring the illinois legislature to boost school funding. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. the "los angeles times" reports police in l.a. have concluded the knife connected to the o.j.
simpson killing is not connected to the murder weapon during the trial prosecutors claimed a knife with a slightly larger blade was used. simpson was acquitted of the crimes in 1995. "the boston globe" said a school bus driver is on administrative paid leave after this happened. >> stop the bus! >> reporter: the driver ooeve eventually hit the -- he claims rather than talk to him, the driver continued. the driver disagrees. we should mention the guy went to the hospital for a sore leg but looks to be okay at this point. >> that is fortunate. the arizona republic says the colony of bees stung about 20 people outside a mosque in phoenix. first responders covered the victims with blankets.
one victim was hospitalized. firefighters stabilized the area by spraying the bees with foam. the new york "daily news" reports google is apologizing for an april fool's day prank. the trouble started thursday when the company put up a button allowing g-mail users the chance to vent over an e-mail with a short video featuring a character from the minions. it was supposed to be private but instead plenty of users slicking send and leading to a lot of explanations. in one case, a writer claims it cost him his job. google has since disabled the feature. jasper, indiana, the herald says ncaa fans may want to visit jasper high school when filling out their bracket. that is because senior rebecca gentry who doesn't know much about basketball has seemed to nail all but two of the 64 teams in the final four. who did she pick? oklahoma and villanova and north
carolina and syracuse. that is the matchups for tonight. the winners going on to the championship game. she said i'm not a huge basketball fan and i did something right? that is weird. >> she is watching the regional finals last weekend and sees them cutting down the net. she says, it's usable. why are they cutting it down? that is special. >> here is a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, all headlights are not the same. new test results shed a light on car safety. >> sports stadiums are venues. but they are raising the price
you're all right bud? never better i don't know if he likes that. yeah part of the complete breakfast ♪ coming up, pictures don't lie or do they? new video technology makes it easy to create any image you want. a look at the problem of taking things at face value. and meet the coach. we will talk with the long time cbs sports analyst who calls college basketball as he sees it in his own unique way. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
we are fighting hard in wisconsin. i think we got a shot to win here in new york state. what virtually every poll shows, last cnn poll had us up than trump than what she is and i think more democrats are looking at bernie sanders as the candidate who can best defeat trump or some other republican candidate. >> first, you got to get past hillary clinton. when you look at the numbers, mathematically it isn't good for and you talk about the caucus win. now we have a lot of primary states coming up where she does very, very well. what do you know, senator anders, the rest of us don't, in terms of your path to victory? >> i think we have a lot of momentum, gayle. last night, we had a rally in the south bronx and had over 18,000 people out.
we are working hard in wisconsin. if there is a large voter turnout there, i think we have a shot to win that. and i think what should be understood is that of the early states that were contested were in the deep south and that is, as you know, the most conservative part of america. we did not do well. we are now moving elsewhere and moving to the west and to new york. we think we have a real shot to win. >> the polls show you ahead in wisconsin. but you seem to be very nervous about that. you seem to be pulling back from expectation. >> is that your nervous face? smile! >> look. i don't like to speculate. what will be, will be. all i can tell you is we are working very, very hard and i think we have a -- >> you told me you would win in wisconsin and new york. you told me that this morning but you have not said you're likely to win in wisconsin. >> here is what i think. when voter turnout is high and working middle class people come out and are prepared to stand up and take on the 1%, support our agenda, then we win.
♪ our top story this half hour, shining a light on the driving risks of weak headlights. researchers at the insurance institute for highway safety tested the lights on 31 mid-sized sedans and just one earned the top rating. >> 11 others were rated acceptable but the worst performing health would require a driver to be going 20 miles an hour slower than the best one to have the same amount of time to respond to a threat. here is kris van cleave. side-by-side video shows the difference between the top performing toyota prius v with its optional led headlights on the left and the bmx 3 series with the yellow lights and those
scored the lowest. on the left, the prius, you can see a person in blue jeans on left and further down, deer. the 3 series driver would only make out this. overall, the bmw 3 series was among the nine earning a marginal rating which still beats ten 2016 mid-sized cars and hey were all rated poor by the insurance institute for highway safety. >> big thing that we found is there a large variation in the amount of light down the road. for instance, worst performing headlight low beam only projects about 30 feet down the road and best performing vehicle prius v projects 400 feet down the road. >> reporter: 130 feet down the road at 55 miles an hour. >> goes by quickly. >> reporter: aren't there government regulations that say they all need to be the same? >> government regulations dictating how much light comes out of the bulb but not necessarily where it goes and whether or not it's usable by a driver. >> reporter: motor trend editor called the current headlight regulations dimwitted. >> i say the standards are poor
and based on old technology and haven't adapted to what is available. nhtsa needs to look at the true safety benefits of being able to see at night. >> reporter: one study found nearly half of the accidents happen at night, even though traffic is 25% lower. the national safety council says the number of traffic fatalities is three times higher at night than during the day. a factor in all of that is the reduced visibility. >> most of us take lights for granted. >> reporter: former ntsb chair debora hersman. >> when cars are designed to minimum standards but not held to a higher standard, you're going to see a lot of people fall in that pack. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, washington. coming up, is this the device that finally makes virtual reality real? it's called oculus just released and could be a game-changer for games and movies and even the way you get your news. we will take a closer look. now look at the weather.
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announced new plans to combat the prescriptions of opioid. here is jon on a program that is helping to save lives. >> i started on opioids, like pain pills. at 19 i was a full-blown heroin addict. >> what was that like? >> it was just terrible. i didn't take care of myself. i didn't take care of my kids. like, i lost custody of both of them. >> reporter: 25-year-old chelsea blackburn was still using heroin last june when she found out she was pregnant again. she decided to get help from the mcgee women's hospital from the university of pittsburgh medical center which started the pregnancy recovery center in 2014. the hospital had been inundated with pregnant heroin addict. 350 in 2012 alone. program director dr. dennis
english. >> we were seeing increased number of patients who were addicted to opioids coming here to deliver and we saw these numbers increasing every year. >> reporter: it's an outpatient program and women are gradually tapered off heroin with this drug. it satisfies the craving for opioids without causing a high and women take the drug at home and required to get drug tested every two weeks. . they also receive counseling and medical care throughout their pregnancy. so far, more than 130 women have been admitted to the program. and 60% have made it through. lindsey duncan completed the program in 2014 while pregnant with twins and remains clean. >> you're proud of yuourself bu you're hesitant because you have to stay on top of it and don't get too confident because that is when it creeps back in. every day it's a tango with addiction trying to keep wraps with it. >> jon, how effective is this
program? >> it's very effective. when pregnant women take opioids, up to 80% of the babies are born addicted and have some sort of withdrawal symptoms. with this program, two-thirds of the babies are born fine and no withdrawal symptoms. >> you've done so many stories and this affected me the most. it takes your breath away. >> this is a medical disease. you can't snap out of dix. you need treatment. >> the growing drug abuse he nick is one reason for a new state law in in effect. it enforces a law requires doctors to electric electronic prescriptions or face stiff penalties. how does this works? >> very directly it affects every health care provider in new york. really, this is the second half of a law that was passed back in 2012en called the internet system for tracking or i stop first half of the law doctors and providers were able to look
up the patient's records online to see if they had been prescribed controlled substances by other providers recently. and it worked. it actually cut counsdown on th opioid prescriptions written and cut down on doctor shopping where two doctors are prescribing the same drug. the new part of the law actually just went into effect a few days ago and it gets rid of the prescription pad altogether. this is a very dramatic change. so now all prescription, whether they are for controlled substances, like vicodin or percocet, or noncontrolled substances like hard medicines or antibiotics, all of the prescriptions go straight to the computer via electronically. no more calling in prescriptions and no more using the prescription pad. doctors who don't impcomply are subjected to penalties. it could be fines, could be loss
of licensure or jail time. >> this is supposed to prevent drug abuse, jon? and what are the other benefits of it? >> the hope that would happen. holly pointed out the doctor shopping. a person could say i've never gotten a prescription and have pain and can you write it for me? you look at the database and you say you went to three other doctors. a way to gain the system. there is handwriting. doctors might, some of us maybe don't have the best handwriting. it's not really a joke. because some drugs sound alike and look alike, and they are totally different medications and pharmacists could look at prescriptions not well written and give the wrong medication. >> do your patients like this or hate it? it forces them to be electronically involved. >> sure. right. overall, i think patients like it. i don't find it particularly time effective but we will get over that. for me, it's much easier to just get on the phone and call the pharmacist. you get a recording line and you
leave the information and it's done. it's still a learning curve for me to kind of logon and find a pharmacy and do it. but i do think once that is over, it's going to be a benefit for all of us. >> i'm on the other side. i do think it's a little clunky to do the narcotic checking because you have to be on two systems at once and hopefully that will improve but i love the electronic prescribing. i can be in a car. i was in an airplane and got an e-mail from a patient. i electronically pretty bad something to a pharmacy in another state. there is resistance to any kind of change. the first doctor many years ago who was complaining from chiselling in the rocks to the paper. this sri papilly paper thing. i thi >> depending on our heritage, eating green could be in our genes. researchers says a it includes
interest and africa and east asia. the study's author says the finding could be used to tailor a person's diet to their genome. >> an emerging field where they look between nutrition and genetic. it's really interesting. i can imagine in the future we are going to have the future menu and have the name of the dish, the price, and the genetic profile it's good for and the genetic profile it's bad for but it's fascinating and it's just beginning. you heard it here first or maybe you didn't. nutranenomics. >> thank you both very much. up next, the san diego chargers want a new stadium that
will cost nearly $2 billion. a lot of that money would come from taxpayers. but is it a smart investment? the numbers will surprise you. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." jane loves to treat herself. so she loves new light & fit crunch. greek nonfat yogurt with delicious toppings like chocolate and almonds. now that's a treat! light & fit crunch. feel free to enjoy. if legalzoom has your back.s, over the last 10 years we've helped one million business owners get started. visit legalzoom today for the legal help you need to start
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major league baseball season is upon us. the first three games are tomorrow. but it's a proposed football stadium that made headlines this week. the san diego chargers unveiled plans to build 1.8 billion dollar stadium and convention center and while the plan would keep the bolts in california's second largest city, it would cost millions in taxpayer dollars and that is raising eyebrows not just in southern california. we are joined by tom ley a news editor. >> good morning. >> who is behind all of this? they want a nicer stadium, the owners, the taxpayers, what is going on? >> right. the chargers owner has been
after a nicer stadium for a while. the laugh fst few years trying t the team out of san diego and into l.a. he lost a race to move to l.a. last year. they have two options. he can go to l.a. and share a stadium with the rams and be a tenant or get a new one built in san diego. this new plan is try to do that second option. >> there's about 350 million dollars in public financing here, right? basically, what they are saying is that they will pay for this with a hotel tax and they are claiming that nobody in san diego actually has to pay? it's those of us visiting san diego who pay for their team? >> right. that is sort of a misdirection. i mean, it is a hotel tax is less punitive to the local citizens than other tax used to build stadiums but sort of missing the point in that there shouldn't be any public money at all going into these stadiums. and that is just using the hotel tax, puts a nice sheen on it and easier to swallow. >> part of that narrative it's boosting the local economy.
is that even true? >> no, it's not true. there are dos of studies you can look at that say that. it doesn't boost the economy and sometimes the opposite. sometimes, it actually hurts local businesses. >> tourists say i don't want to come and pay the hotel tax? >> right. like that. and then bars and restaurants near the stadium that get less business because people don't want to come in and compete with the traffic and all of that and the crowd. >> the hotel tax is 33%? it's pretty substantial. >> right. if there is an economic downturn at some point and less tourism they won't get as much of the hotel tax. >> why is it still happening? a laundry list of cities that -- >> it's sort of been the status quo for so long that people accept that it's okay to give billionaire owners hundreds of millions of dollars of tax money to build stadiums. >> are there actually any real benefits to it? >> no. other than if you're a fan of
the team and you are desperate for your team to stay, then yes, that's a benefit. but that benefit, in my opinion, doesn't outweigh the cons. still so many things that are just sort of objectionable about rich owners asking for money. >> aside from public finance then, is your proposal or i guess what people are saying is that these owners should foot the bill? >> yeah, it should be the owners and the league. there is no reason why this has to be the status quo. there are stadiums that are built privately and those do fine and the owners of those teams are fine. >> why is it happening again and again? >> it's just been happening for so long and it's hard, because any time there's a city that doesn't have a sports team, the team wants a new stoim, thadium can threaten to move. that puts the teams because they have to have tax payments. >> they hold them hostage in effect? >> exactly.
>> thanks for being with us, tom ley. coming up, seeing is believing. is one of the oldest maxims we have. these days, it's obsolete. we will show you the latest techniques of altering videos in ways that are nearly impossible to detect. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ to you, they're more than just a pet. so protect them with k9 advantix ii. it kills fleas, ticks and mosquitoes. k9 advantix ii. for the love of dog. lowe's oanyone can haveee a beautiful garden. finally, something in this yard as beautiful as me. enjoy. now get perennials, 3 for $10, at lowe's.
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but it may help you lose some weight. victoza® works with your body to lower blood sugar in 3 ways: in the stomach, the liver, and the pancreas. vo: victoza® is an injectable prescription medicine that may improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes when used with diet and exercise. it is not recommended as the first medication to treat diabetes and should not be used in people with type 1 diabetes or diabetic ketoacidosis. victoza® has not been studied with mealtime insulin. victoza® is not insulin. do not take victoza® if you have a personal or family history of medullary thyroid cancer, multiple endocrine neoplasia syndrome type 2, or if you are allergic to victoza® or any of its ingredients. symptoms of a serious allergic reaction may include itching, rash, or difficulty breathing. tell your doctor if you get a lump or swelling in your neck. serious side effects may happen in people who take victoza®, including inflammation of the pancreas (pancreatitis). stop taking victoza® and call your doctor right away
if you have signs of pancreatitis such as severe pain that will not go away in your abdomen or from your abdomen to your back, with or without vomiting. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. taking victoza® with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. the most common side effects are headache, nausea, diarrhea, and vomiting. side effects can lead to dehydration, which may cause kidney problems. if your pill isn't giving you the control you need ask your doctor about non-insulin victoza®. it's covered by most health plans. this month, researchers unveil video technology that seamlessly changes a person's appearance in real-time, manipulating facial expressions and what it appears they are saying. >> we are able to manipulate youtube videos in real-time.
>> the computer software works with a simple web cam which takes a 3d scan of one person's facial expressions and uses it to animate another person's face. >> in order to evaluate our approach. >> reporter: this youtube demonstration shows how the expressions of world figures like u.s. president, presidential candidates, even vladimir putin can be altered. >> the first question. are you a felon? >> not me. >> i'm not a convicted felon. >> comedians have been using the concept as a gag for decade. back in his late night days, conan o'brien frequently talked to politicians and celebrity alike. >> look at that audience! man they is sweet! >> it's the same technique used back in this 1959 clutch cargo cartoon series. >> get away from that! >> look! he picked up a bomb!
>> but researchers say it's no joke. remember this video that shows a pig rescuing a baby goat? ♪ >> or how about the one with the eagle snatching a baby? both -- fake. scientists say they developed a technology to raise awareness that in the internet era you can't believe everything you see. you know what is next? >> anchors? i had the same thought! >> or we could do the show from the bed. >> it is fascinating to see how seamless that technology is. you can barely tell. >> that is what is happening. >> coming up, there is nothing altered or fake about his pictures. we will introduce you to ben lowy, a photographer who after years of covering wars, now finds himself shifting his focus to some other dangerous creatures. for some you, your local news is next. for the rest, stick around.
you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> i heard you say one of the most difficult decisions was your decision about pete rose. how many times do people stop you on the street, commissioner, you should reinstate! >> i actually have been stopped already this morning on the street. >> in the building here? >> on the way into the building, yep, young man said his father had sent me a message that pete should be reinstated. >> take us through the process. what was your major decision making process at the time? >> i think there were two keys to the decision. i think the first one was to focus on what the issue was in front of me. hall of fame, whether he gets into the hall of fame is a hall of fame issue and the hall of fame is independent from major league baseball. the issue in front of me was whether i felt comfortable with the idea that pete rose could wrk in the game and potentially impact the integrity of the play on the field.
so that was sort of the first thing. >> which raises the question -- is there anything that pete rose can do that would lead to his reinstatement? >> i believe that people are always capable of changing in ways that produces -- >> then tell him what he has to do. >> we had a conversation, pete and i, about what my concerns were when he came in for his interview. i think he has a pretty good idea about what he would have to do. >> what is that? we didn't hear what ed. >> if you read the opinion, i think one of the things that was most concerning to me was, given his desire to be reinstated, his inability to stay away from betting on baseball against the backdrop of applying for reinstatement. so i think that he would have to demonstrate to me that he has dealt with whatever issues that he has with respect to gambling and can stay away from those types of behaviors that caused his problem. ♪ ,,,,,,,,
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour, oculus rift. could this be a breakthrough for virtual reality? >> guns 'n roses performed together on stage last night in los angeles. >> a photographer goes from covering war to warriors and now to the ocean's great killers. later, why one man says his years of covering conflict has changed the way he sees the world. that is ahead. isis and nuclear weapons in washington.
representatives from 50 nations heard president obama talk about the danger of nuclear terrorism. he warned that isis will try to get atomic material to make a nuclear bomb. >> there is no doubt that if these mad men ever got their hands on a nuclear bomb or nuclear material, they most certainly would use it to kill as many innocent people as possible. >> mr. obama reported progress at the summit saying all 50 of the participating nation have tightened security at their nuclear storage sites. >> all of the presidential candidates in wisconsin today. republican donald trump has three events in the state which hold its primary on tuesday. democrats hillary clinton and bernie sanders will attend the same event. a fund-raising dinner for the wisconsin democratic party. another round of rain and thunderstorms is expected to pound the southeast today. that area is still recovering from the driving rains and severe storms of the past few nights. tornado and flash flood warnings are in place for multiple
states. on friday, in georgia, winds topping 80 miles an hour were powerful enough to flip over an 18-wheeler. >> in eastern alabama, the severe weather also washed out a bridge, forcing a train to derail in eastern alabama. no one was injured. meanwhile, spring has disappeared in the northeast as april snow is expected in portions of western new york and pennsylvania. the iconic 1980s hard rock band guns 'n roses played a surprise concert at the troubador nightclub in los angeles last night. it was the first time in more than two decade the bapnd's original lineup including axl rose and lead guitarist slash had performed. we hear from carter evans. >> what do you want? >> i'm super excited to see them!
>> reporter: when word broke friday in the morning that guns 'n roses was kicking off its reunion tour with a show in los angeles, hundreds of fans lined up to get a ticket. >> best day of my life. it's going to be the coolest show ever. the best day ever. >> that is more important to me than the birth of my child. >> reporter: the show marks the first time feuding band mates axl rose and saul hudson, known as slash, had performed together since july of 1993. ♪ ♪ welcome to the jungle we have fun and games we have everything you want ♪ >> reporter: the world certainly knew their names when guns and ro guns 'n roses shot on to the rock scene. their 1987 debut album "appear tied for destruction" challenged the synthetic pop sound and hair metal bands of the decade. the group's rapid success ran
into tension between its stars slash and rose. in 1996, the guitarist quit the band. the two men continued to perform with other musicians and didn't talk to years. >> the conflict between axl rose and slash was kind of your classic who is leading this band? slash and axl have been pretty focal about their disinterest in working with each other inten gwyn again. the both stayed never, not in this lifetime. >> reporter: last year on "cbs this morning," slash hinted that a reconciliation was possible. >> a lot of the tension you were talking about is dissipated. we don't have all of those issues any more. >> would you want to reunite? >> if everybody wanted to do it and do it for the right reasons, i think the fans would love it and i think it might be fun at some point to try and do that. >> reporter: on friday they did just that in front of fewer than 500 fans at the troubador and it was captured on cell phone video. the band also announced a 20-city tour this summer, where
it's estimated they will make upwards of $3 million per night. for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. >> wow. what a ticket that must have that is such a small, you know, venue, the tube a doroubador an legendary place to see them. >> good they got over the issues. >> i hope it lasts. you might want to go to an early concert! >> don't jinx them! >> you never know with these guys. the second time in three years, tiger woods is sitting out masters. the four-time championship is recovering from two back surgeries. he says playing in the tournament would not be good for his long-term health. a statement on his website wood said i am absolutely making progress and i'm really happy with how far i've come, but i still have no timetable to return to competitive golf. i saw he said he is still hitting balls and draining daily so hopefully, soon. >> golden state warriors record home winning streak is over. 54 games. the boston celtics are the first road team to win at the oracle
arena since january of last year. last night, they beat the warriors 109-106. golden state needs victories in five of its six final games to break the nba's single season win record. what a season it's been. march madness moves in april and comes down to tonight. the final four teams of the ncaa men's basketball tournament face off in houston. two seeds villanova and oklahoma battle it out in game one with the remaining number one seed north carolina taking on a surprising syracuse squad to follow. here to break it all down the action is damon amend olara. good morning. >> good morning. >> talk about the second game. practically no one, besides everyone in this building, picked syracuse. how have they made it so far? >> i'm an alum and i didn't pick them. they had such a terrible end of the season nobody could figure they could have done this but they got a good break when michigan state was defeated in the first round and allowed them
to play in the second round against middle tennessee state which was just a 15 seed and they have gotten hot. they always had good talent but a young team. so a lot of ebbs and flows and up and down throughout the year. jim boeheim has been the coach there since the late '70s. this is 41 years for him and could be his best coaching job net. >> north carolina is the heavy favorite. can syracuse pull another one of these off? >> they can if, this is a big if, if they have three most important players play as well as they did last week and their senior is the leader. they all played very well. m m malachi richardson went off last week. it takes a big defensive performance. syracuse is known for the vaunted defense' they need that because unc is very talented. >> they believe in themselves. >> they are playing with house money right now. >> let's talk about oklahoma versus villanova.
a lot of sooners saying buddy hield is fantastic this nba pro and people are comparing him to steph curry. he can shoot from all over the place and really hard to slow him down. >> oklahoma won by 20 against villanova earlier this year. you expect the same kind of result? >> i don't. i like villanova to exact reven revenge. back to "ocean eleven." they have a senior leader in ryan arcidiacono. people think it's just arcidiacono. he has a first name and it's ryan. villanova is playing so well
right now. i think they have what it takes to do it all. >> i think we have time to turn to the women's tournament. what do you make of uconn, the matchup there? >> they are going for their fourth straight national championship. a self-fulfilling prophecy. uconn cannot be stopped and not missed a final four in seven years. they have a great coach in geno auriemma. they are historical relevant like kareem abdul-jabbar and bill walton for the lakers in the '70s. that is how dominant they are. >> who are you rooting for now? syracuse? >> you have to be or else they would take away my diploma! >> coming up, we will talk to cbs basketball analyst bill raftery about catch phrases and his career in college hoops as he gets ready to call a final four. >> for the second time this year, here in new york, a cow has landed in greener pastures
after bolting have a slaughter house. >> oh! oh! >> listen to him yell. the cow is being taken off a truck on friday when, as you can see there, he made a run for it. police caught up with it and brought it to an animal care facility. the story does not end there. >> comedian jon stewart and his wife heard about the story. they will have the cow taken to their animal sanctuary outside of new york city. true story. no april fool's here. another cow escaped from a new york slaughter house back in january. it, too, was rounded up and taken to a sanctuary. i love the play by play on that. oh! oh! let's check your weather now.
up next, it's being called a high tech magic carpet. new oculus rift virtual reality can take you to places you've never imagined. is it the future of entertainment? you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." feel secure in your dentures... feel free to be yourself all day. just switch from denture paste to sea-bond denture adhesive seals. holds stronger than the leading paste all day... without the ooze. feel secure. be yourself. with stronger, clean sea-bond. hi dad. uh huh. yeah...sorry about that. ♪ think about it ♪ there must be higher love ♪ down in the heart what do you think? ♪ and in the stars above hi ted, glad you could join us, we think you're going to like these numbers.
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reality is real and entertainment will never be the same. here with more is scott stein, cnet editor. you had this for the past week. >> and we have been using it and this technology has been around for a couple of years and seeing it slowly get there. >> is it there? >> it's there. it's there. but it's going to keep going further. you're looking at a moving target. this is amazingly compelling. people who try this are more amazed than i am most of the time. so i feel like that kind of shows where the experience is and how unreal it feels. but i'm not sure everybody needs to necessarily own one right now. you should definitely try it. >> it's not cheap. >> no. >> $1,600? >> we saw last year that you had ones that connected with phones and little cheap viewers. this takes it further because you can lean in. you can also use eventually
motion controllers and feel you're grabbing things and walk around. you knee a high-end pc most people don't. 2,000 or even more you could outlay. >> some of the earlier headsets people felt uneasy, a vertigo feeling. >> it goes away a lot with this but i would say not completely. people who have used this feel a little disoriented or you need a break. maybe because it's brand-new technology and you have screens in your eyes and trying this. take a break within every half hour. >> is this is a design for video games? >> it is. i think connecting to pcs. the idea down the road, facebook and google being the biggest players in the space can you use it to connect not just to people but to the places to put you in other places with the ability of cameras that could record or you
could be on mars. you could start actually doing things remotely with telepresence. that's not really here yet. but that is the goal. >> you mpgentioned facebook. zuckerberg put in $2 billion. was that a smart investment or does he have other visions what this could be? >> people think of this as a global connection tool to sort of work around and be places and do things. but i think the social element is the big question. facebook and google, especially facebook, is how will it work with other people? when i use this it's like an isolation chamber. you put this on and you're disconnected from everything. they have to find ways to connect and you're literally sitting in a space with other people with a mask on? that is an issue. and finding out how you deal with that is something down the road they got to figure out. >> scott, there are other headsets like this on the market. how does this compare? >> so this is one of the lightest and most comfortable and their apps, a lot of it is
about swooftware. oculus has an app store but others are competing and one has where you can walk the entire room. oculus will allow the same thing later this year. playstation has a much more affordable one that is going to connect to a playstation for $400. you can get it and it will have controllers too. the idea it feels better by design so you hopefully get experience across platforms but they still want exclusives for each of these. >> i hope people get it and oculus doesn't go the other way. >> how much will they spend on it? at some point you have to get over the novelty of it. >> up next a photographer known for documenting some of the most dangerous situations on earth. find how hout how a single deci changed his life and give him a new career and a perspective on
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section of "the new york times" toom you'll see up close images to great white sharks and taken off the coast of mexico by a photograph named ben lowy. a far departure where he started his career. he started with a large lie to an editor. >> you lied about being able to speak arabic just to go to a conflict zone? >> they said we need somebody to
speak arabic. i said can totally do that. who can't? >> reporter: he spent the next eight years documenting war. in libya, he was working with tim hetherington and chris condros when his wife pregnant wife was rear-ended in an accident. she said you have to come home. i left and they went to mis r a mizzerata and tim and chris were killed. if that didn't happen, i would have been there. and it had a profound effect to me. an hour after tim's memorial service ended a month late, my wife went into labor. >> he returned then after that to libya and said he was suffering from ptsd. >> i think ptsd is different
than a soldier. when you're jaurjournalist and a conflict zone you're waiting for somebody to die and something bad to happen. when you come back you say i need somebody to die to make this picture. the picture that started my career was the death of another human being. >> that's hard. >> i think there is a lot of shame, at least for me. i tried to figure my way out of that and i start getting into fighting sports, because at the time, i was really angry and i didn't know how to deal with it. >> the images he captured were violent and electrifying. as he healed, his work started to change. portraits of college athletes right after a fight. images of wrestlers competing in india. >> what i started doing is i go wrestle first. before i photograph. >> for all of these pictures? >> some of them. i just started really doing
this -- >> you put on a loin cloth? >> there are photographs of me in a loin cloth photographing. i won't give them to you. because once you see me in a loin cloth, you can never unsee me. >> his latest project with great white sharks has taken him in a much different direction. >> the thing about adventure photography is the conflict is with yourself. it's how far you push yourself. how far you'll hike or climb or, you know, how far you can push your own limits. physically to get to these images. >> reporter: is there a favorite picture? do you have favorites? >> yeah, i do. i do have a favorite one where you see the shark basically coming into, like, eat something right over my head where it's just like this. >> >> reporter: for now, lowy has for interest in photographing war you says he would do it again with a different perspective. if you hadn't gone through all of the conflict photography and been ashamed and upset with you
what were doing, do you think you would be taking the images you are taking now? >> i mean, the ptsd led me down this road where i did different things. i am a product of all the experiences that i had before me, whether good or bad. and they add to, you know, who i've about him and the man that i am. i'm just really glad that all of those things happened and that i'm doing these different things now. >> he is really photographed unbelievable things. he told me when he was shooting those sharks, they were so close at one point he put out his hand and ran it under the belly of a great white shark. that is pretty unbelievable. >> i tell you, i've worked in war zones. i would be way more frightened of being that close to a great white shark! >> really interesting guy. coming up, his calls and catch phrases are legendary. with the ncaa final four upon us, we get to know the coach. veterans cbs analyst bill raftery and talk about his hot career in college hoops and the current job he loves. you're watching "cbs this
morning: saturday." you play in competition or are you playing yourself? there you're playing the golf course and this year is tricky because last year, we were 18 under. the hardest thing to do in repeating or trying to repeat a win is to not look at the year before and think it's just going to be like that. >> reporter: hard to believe he was nearly on a path to play baseball, like his father shawn. you have said one of the hardest things you had to do was go in and tell your dad you're not going to be a baseball pitcher, you're not going to be a lefty but you're playing golf. >> i remember exactly where i was when i told him. it was tough telling him at the time. i must have been 12 or 13 years old. i said, dad, i just want to specialize in golf now and play a little bit of basketball. >> you were doing what he wanted you to do. >> sure.
>> he wanted you to choose the thing you were passionate about and loved the most. >> definitely. sure. but it was still tough. >> family is a top priority in life and career. his younger sister ellie, born with a neurological disorder, is his greatest fan. >> we have a unique family and, you know, a unique position. having a special needs sister kind of changes your life. every person in our family, it changes kind of the sacrifices my parents have to make and then for us, it's -- it's so special, so special to see her development and so special to see how she can continue to conquer, you know, struggles that we take for granted. >> reporter: 2015 had to be as good of a year you could have imagine having? >> certainly. >> reporter: except you thought you would win all four? >> there was a chance! we won the first two and came into the british open, the open championship, come sunday, i'm thinking, wow we could make this three in a row.
,,,,,,,, ♪ it's the biggest weekend of the year in college basketball. tonight begins the final four of the ncaa men's tournament, with the championship to be decided on monday night. cbs analyst bill raftery will be calling the action at nrg stadium in houston and our demarco morgan talked with the man known simply as "the coach." >> reporter: good morning. bill raftery is in his 34th season as a college basketball analyst for cbs sports. he'll bring that lifetime of experience to millions of basketball viewers this weekend with the style all his own. >> got a push now. had a chance. >> reporter: to listen to bill raftery call a game, it's hard
to believe the 74-year-old analyst is an elder statesman of college hoops. >> yes! what can brown do for you? >> reporter: thirty years in the game and you're still ahead. >> you hang around long enough, they can't get rid of you, i guess. >> reporter: what is the secret for your success? what kept you going? >> enjoying the game which is the most important, i think. >> reporter: raftery is known for his signature stream of catch phrases. a shot off the backboard. >> the end! stepback jack! the three! >> reporter: a player with guts and leaving a little lingerie on the deck. >> right. well, my mother would not like me to say that word for an athletic supporter. so lingerie sounds better. >>. a little lingerie on the deck on that up and under! woo! i think most of the things i've done are to be expedient or succinct. >> reporter: what is the first catch phrase that you remember using that caught on that
everyone was like, whoa? >> the first one i remember, send it in jerome with jerome lane. >> that did it, jerome! you've never seen a glass backboard being taken down and that just come out. years later, he said, hey, mr. raft, thanks for making me famous! i said, jerome, you made me famous! >> reporter: raftery was a great player in otherwise enright. in 1959 he was named the best high school player in the country and back injuries slowed down his college clear at a small catholic university in philadelphia and nearly killed him, or so he was told during a hospital stay. >> this priest came in to give me the last rights and -- >> reporter: you were like, whoa! >> i said i think you got the wrong room, father. no, this room, whatever, 312, this is it. final i convinced him i'll take the blessing but you better find out this guy where he is because he needs you more than me.
>> reporter: after college he took a job at dickinson in new jersey as head coach. is it truth you told chuck taylor? >> i did for one year. then i came to 41 home games. >> reporter: where he sold converse on the side to supplement his coach's income. after 11 seveneasons at seton h raftery left the sidelines for the broadcast booth in 1991. >> nice hang time! oh! the lay in the air! >> reporter: over the years, he has mentored many young broadcasters. >> good afternoon. i'm jim nantz along with bill raftery. >> reporter: like jim nantz. >> it was a big thing for me. i wasn't sure i was anywhere close to that level working with the great bill raftery. raft makes everybody better. he just makes you feel like you're watching a game with a friend and that is the best place to go! >> a little sponge ball in that hand and pirouette to give it away. there you go! >> reporter: nearly three
decades after that first broadcast, raftery reunited with jim nantz and grant hill and called last year's ncaa tournament. >> i think mike krzyzewski massaged the last four minutes. he rested those guys. >> reporter: raftery's first final four on television in his career. >> look at this full extension, protection! elevate, little guy! >> reporter: was it like for you to call the final four at the national championship game? >> i was comfortable with what i was doing and i, you know, the people they always had were terrific. so there was no kind of, you know, upset on my part, but to have it finally was, you know, i guess, a blessing and i've always said to people, i was the last one standing. they figured maybe give that kid a shot. >> reporter: it never gets old to you? >> no. >> reporter: raftery will be back calling the final four tonight and the championship game on monday. but to him, they are just any other game. >> every game is really big for
somebody. that is the super bowl for them. no matter who it is. you have to be doing your job because, you know, they demand it and the job requires it. >> reporter: i asked bill the secret to coming up with these catch phrases. his answer, go to establishments that stay open late! it's at the bar after the game that gives him the inspiration. >> we all wonder that. colorful phrases, you wonder how? it's liquor? >> he said he is like that uncle that everybody wants to drink with because you know he is going to say something off the wall. >> i love his philosophy at the end where every game is a big game for everybody. demarco morgan, thanks. see more on bill raftery's life and career with a special documentary "with a kiss" at noon today on cbs. later today, catch bill, along with cbs sports jim nantz and grant hill calling the final four on tbs. now here a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, the dish. brad miller calls himself the meat man but there is a lot more to his cooking than that. one of the hottest chefs on the west coast will join us after the break! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." introducing the fusion of exceptional taste with the benefits of our probiotic yogurt. new activia fruit fusion, with the exclusive probiotic bifidus regularis.
♪ this morning, in "the dish," we meet the meat man. his name is brad miller. he grew up watching his grandmother cook and learning the butcher's craft in his father's meat market and later graduating from the scottsdale culinary program. >> after working across europe and in los angeles he launched his only l.a. early career and a chef at two of most popular restaurants in santa monica. we are delighted to greet the meat man brad miller to the
table. >> this is 22 ounces. >> you're meant to share this? >> you don't have to but it's very delicious, i promise you that much. >> what else is on the table? >> what else we have is start with the corn. this is a take off like the mexican street corn, except we have cutie mayo and like a japanese influence on it and little grimlled lime on top. everybody does an avocado toast. the reason everybody does it because it's great! tomatoes and poached egg and wheat bread and finish with extra virgin olive oil. delicious. the epitome of something you want with your beef is grilled veggies. the fun thing about these is we do a sunflower seed pesto.
it goes well with the vegetables. >> i like whatever is in this. >> we like this going with meat. >> the reason we did that. it's a peach julep. the key ingredient is bourbon, peach nectar and a little bit of mint. >> very nice on my sore throat! >> that will cure what ails you! >> how did you earn the title of "meat man"? i think you're our first chef that grew up in a butcher shop. >> i don't know if i earned the title. i definitely took it on as my own. i grew up in a butcher shop with my father in illinois. from there in high school i took food classes and i got interested in cooking because, you know, back then when i went to culinary school it wasn't a thing to be a chef. nobody wanted to be a chef. i think growing newspaper a but -- up in a butcher shop and my influence from my grandmother
was huge. >> i heard you made wild stuff in the butcher shop with the leftovers? >> i made some disgusting things with the leftovers. when you're a kid you want to have fun. my dad gave me the leftover meat scraps. play around and do something fun. i made some unbelievable disgusting food. >> when did you think this could be it? >> i thought when i enrolled at 19, this better be it! i can't do anything else! i think that was it. when you have a passion for something, it's great to do it as a career. or even as a job. it's just rare to have what we have as chefs to be able to do somethinwe love every single day and have fun doing it too which is very, very rare. >> you've said you like punching your face food. i love that expression. >> it's more like you can eat any day and go out. i'll have a salad for lunch but
i want to go hard for dinner. anyone can make a turkey sandwich at home. when you go out, you want flavors you can't find anywhere else or things you can't find at home. if you can d dad is not a part of the restaurant he always he is my dad. an ox is what he is called. >> meat man and ox! i like that! >> nobody is called by nair name. we are called by my nicknames. ox was mied dah's nickname and he still goes by that. you can't call him gary, you have to call him ox. >> if you could have this dish with any person past or present, i have a feel meat is on the menu. who would you go? >> my grandfather. he passed away while i was in culinary school and kind of put me through culinary school and never got to see everything come to fruition and see it happen
and i would love to have it with my grandfather. >> thank you, brad miller. for more, head to our website. >> up next our "saturday session" with the heavy and soul english rock 'n' roll r&b band and getting a nod of the hat from march madness. this is my family. being a part of helping people in need is who i am. working at brookdale for me is not just a job, it's a life for me. i love it. i formed many connections with the residents. i feel like i am part of their family and they're part of mine. if you can get up in the morning, ya know,
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