tv CBS This Morning CBS July 23, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's july 23rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." the ticket is set. hillary clinton taps virginia senator tim kaine for her presidential running mate. plus, a massacre in munich. a teenage gunman kills nine and injures many more. what sparked the shooting. america hits the grill. 48 states under serious heat with many hitting triple digits. and hundreds of homes are vatic evacuated as a series of california wildfires flare up.
we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. he was a world-class mayor, governor, and senator. >> clinton/kaine, that is the ticket. >> are you ready for hillary? >> hillary tweeted her vp pick kim kaine. >> the democrats are excite -- well, i don't know. >> he is a man who has risen to the ranks of democratic politics while simultaneously managing to keep a low profile, each famously calling him boring. >> shocking new video tonight of a teacher being thrown to the ground. >> the police department is apologizing. >> in southern california a wildfire broke out and quickly burned 2,500 acres near santa
clarita. >> nasty weather to be outside of in the peak time of the day. >> an english bulldog named doughnut really hates baths! >> all that. >> there is no escaping pokemon go. >> you're playing the pokemon thing right there. did you get one? >> and all that matters. >> russian adventurer has just landed in the australian outback, setting a new record if a nonstop solo balloon flight around the world on "cbs this morning." >> donald trump ended the republican convention with a roar. >> such a dark speech. >> such a grim picture of america. >> america is in danger. >> from portraying himself as a lone crusader. >> i, alone, can fix it. >> he think he is batman now! >> welcome to the weekend, everyone. we got a great show for you this morning. including a closer look at a new documentary that shows a side of
jfk jr. that many of us never knew. we will talk to the director and the woman who worked side-by-side with kennedy until his final moments. plus, from his turn in amy schumer's "trainwreck" to his new film. he has had some small roles but his comedy has become a big influence. we will introduce you. a tradition that goes back as far as many of us remember. hear the history of the balloon drop that caps off each party's political convention. first, our top story this morning. hillary and tim kaine will make their debut today as the democratic presidential ticket. clinton announced the virginia senator as her running mate last night. kaine is 58 years old and is a former governor of virginia. he is now a member of the senate arnold services committee. >> clinton and kaine's first stop is in florida. the key battleground state. nancy cordes is in miami with the latest. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. a campaign official says that
clinton chose kaine because of his down-to-earth style and his readiness to do the job. he was among about two dozen candidates, but no one in washington was surprised when she chose him. >> just remember, love trumps hate! >> reporter: shortly after finishing a rally in tampa, clinton made it official, saying she was thrilled to have picked tim kaine. on twitter, she called him a man who has devoted his life to fighting for others and that he believes no problem is unsolvable. kaine responded i'm honored to be her running mate. can't wait to hit the trail. kaine is a father of three who had served as mayor of richmond, virginia, as well as that state's lieutenant governor and governor. all when virginia was still considered a red state. >> the president does not have the legal power to maintain this war without congress. >> reporter: now on capitol hill, he sits on the senate armed services committee and the
foreign relations committee and also served as the chair of the democratic national committee. [ speaking in foreign language ] >> reporter: and was the first senator to deliver a speech entirely in spanish on the senate floor. he honed those language skills while taking a break from harvard law school to do missionary work in honduras and asset in places like south florida where the two are campaigning today. clinton's slogan is "i'm with her." but kaine wasn't in the last election. in 2007 he was one of the first senators to back obama but this time around he backed clinton early. charlie rose asked her this week about kaine's attributes. >> he has never lost an election. he was world class mayor, governor, and senator. >> reporter: shortly after the announcement was made, the republican nominee donald trump
called kaine corrupt kaine, side citing a report that said he had received some freebies as governor of virginia. in a fund-raising message, trump calls clinton, kaine, and president obama, quote, the ultimate insiders. >> nancy, thank you. scott pelley will have the first joint interview with hillary clinton and tim kaine this weekend and see it tomorrow on "60 minutes" here on cbs. joining us to break down hillary clinton's pick is carlos watson who ask covering the paper for ozzie media, an online magazine he founded. >> good morning. >> it was interesting to see her pick the vp at 8:11 last night. >> right. i think she chose him around a little bit and trying him out and i think she hoped to announce it earlier but like the mike pence announcement i think terrorism issues, in this particular case, munich yesterday, i think delayed it a little bit. but i think from secretary clinton' side, normally, you wouldn't have done it on a entry
night. in the old days it would have been buried and no one have seen it but now in social media you know it can still penetrate. >> she even tweeted it. >> she texted it as well which is a little bit of a throw backand tweets and facebook is what we have come to known and texting jumped back in there. >> he takes a lot of boxes for her and a senator in a battleground state and former governor and former mayor. on the left side of the party there is some disenchantment with this pick, right? >> not strong enough seem to derail it but he is not elizabeth warren or sherrod brown of ohio, but i think more than anything, you saw secretary clinton saying i want to choose someone i'm going to enjoy working with and if i get elected will not give me drama and not plotting. nobody wants "house of cards" here, right? >> you can hear himself saying i'm boring and know i'm the boring candidate. >> never a good sign. >> he is honest about someone saying i understand how people might perceive me. >> or may be a relief in this
political year! >> very much so. from her vantage point you look at a swing state like virginia. 13 electoral votes and close and republicans last won it in 2004. she says if i need an extra point or two out of him here and enough to give me all 13 electoral votes and can get me close to the 270 i need. >> he speaks spanish fluently. is that likely to help her in florida? >> we will wait and see and no doubt the loontatino vote is important in florida and colorado and nevada and another other swing states. scheck have gone with tcastro ad secretary of hud but. >> nancy cordes report she talked about how dark trump's speech was and something people were quick to seize upon. what your assessment of the rnc and especially that speech? >> it's done. i think ultimately i give it a c
plus or a b minus of a convention from melania's earlier flub to the ted cruz kind of rudest moment to what happened. you enjoyed that? >> yes. >> it wasn't the best, but you know what? if you look at the polls you got enough of a legality of a bump and a number of polls show he is polling close including places like ohio and i think that was helpful there. i was talking to karl rove last night. you know i'm spending time with him. he wondered outloud whether he needed a little bit more of a reaganesque hopeful optimistic message and whether or not you'll see some of that from trump in the last 110 days or so. >> carlos watson, thank you for being with us. cbs news will bring you coverage of the democratic national convention. we will be live from the convention hall in philadelphia this week and prime time coverage of the big speeches monday through thursday and streaming network have full gavel to gavel coverage starting
on monday. trump will visit scranton, pennsylvania, on wednesday. on friday, trump lashed out at ted cruz, his former opponent for the republican nomination. cruz was booed during his convention speech when he refused to endorse trump. >> there wasn't one person in the room, including the texas delegation, right? honestly, he may have ruined his political career. i feel so bad for him. i feel so bad for him. >> after not mentioning cruz during his acceptance speech on thursday, trump said cruz will eventually endorse him. much of donald trump's acceptance speech focused on the security threats facing the united states and in an interview with "face the nation" host john dickerson, president obama said despite those threats, americans will be divided if they sacrifice their values. >> if we start engaging in the kinds of proposals that we have
germany, thank you. the shooting in munich book end a few violent weeks at home and abroad. let's turn to ron hosko, a former director of the fbi. is there anything more we can be doing to stop attacks on soft targets like this, ron? >> well, look. we expect a lot out of our law enforcement and our intelligence communities. but this is very much a shared responsibility so part of that expectation goes back toward all of us, the citizen, the family member, the friend, the coworker, to look for warning signs. without that, law enforcement will fail because there is no way they are going to catch every incident like this. >> at this point, it still hasn't been determined if this was circumstances sisis or anot. you have to wonder does that matter at this point? >> no, i don't think it does. we, of course -- of course, it's going to matter if somebody is inspired by isis. here, we heard initial reports of this -- the multiple
shooters, of somebody yelling allah akhbar. these incidents are more complex. we have seen it domestically here where mental illness seems to play a large role. here in this case, it takes me back to newtown with adam lanza who was collecting for decades lists of mass shooting events. >> ron, how do we adjust to this or how has u.s. law enforcement been adjusting to this kind of incident or can they? >> they are learning from each and every one of these incidents. they share intelligence broadly and one of the things they have learned is not to unduly alarm the public when they don't have sufficient information to focus in a particular area. so the intent is not to raise fear but to raise awareness so that people are attentive and they are thinking about what their options are, if a mass shooter or active shooter event happens involving them.
run, hide, fight. those words. training for active shooters. but we cannot be everywhere at every time, and prevent each and every one of these incidents in a land of soft targets. >> ron hosko in washington this morning, thank you. hundreds of people north of los angeles were forced to flee their homes as a fast moving wildfire burns out of control in nearby santa clarita. the fire began on fire fueled by tinder dry conditions and gusty winds and temperatures near 100. as many as 3,400th acres have dabbling been damaged. with all but two states under oppressive heat in the united states. a dome of high heat and humidity has baked the center of the nation for days, it moved east. it's expected to bring dangerous conditions to the mid-atlantic and the northeast today.
errol barnett is in steamy washington with the latest. i hope the sleeves are rolled up. i'm sure it's already hot. >> they certainly are. i'm slowly building up a sweat just standing here this morning. you're right. today's, the nation's capital is joining l.a., new york, chicago and countless more towns all facing a heat wave alert warning or advisory. literally across the country, the heat is on. >> it's the fatigue on the body where you're so worn out. it gets to be a push to work through it without falling off. >> reporter: roofers like jason had shortened shifts on friday because of the extreme heat in wisconsin. the state is advising those in need to seek newly established cooling centers. >> never seen anything like it. >> reporter: this woman in oklahoma had third-degree burns sustained after sitting on hot pennies in her car! it's even making some in iowa rethink their gamingdiction. >> it is really hot. so we might take a break from
playing pokemon go. >> reporter: more than 122 million americans in more than two dozen states are facing heat warnings or advisories, sitting under what forecasters are calling a heat dome. high summer temperatures are mixing with an extremely humid air mass moving east across the country and it's resulting in triple digit heat indices and some places reaching as high as 115 degrees. heat is a weather-related killer in the u.s. with children and the elderly most at risk. >> i would just take more frequent breaks, get in the shade, get cool when the humidity is high and the heat is high. people typically don't sweat as much and that is how you cool mainly when it's this hot out. >> reporter: now we are all accustomed to summer heat waves but climate change refers to more extreme weather events just like this. on thursday, the world meteorological organization found june was the 14th
consecutive month of record heat on the planet and 2016 is on track to be the hottest year ever. >> errol barnett in washington, thank you. for more on the heat wave and any signs of relief, here is ed curran of our chicago wbbm-tv. it is headed to the east but the heart of the country we still have an excessive heat warning through this area. east, you're in some of these hot temperatures through mid week as this moves off to the east. so very hot temperatures today. we are starting to see heat advisories and heat warnings popping up in the northeast as well. as is a chance for severe weather up in the far northeast for today. just a marginal chance. that marginal chance and slight chance and enhanced chance,
which is centered on minnesota for today, damaging wind, large hail, heavy rain all possibilities. the outside chance for a tornado as well. >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv, thank you. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. new york magazine says a new report appears to be the strongest evidence to date that the plane's captain intentionally downed malaysian airlines flight 370 in march of 2014. the report says he was practicing a suicide on a simulator before the plane disappeared in the indian ocean with 239 people on board. significant wreckage of the flight is yet to be found. >> a ft. worth star telegram reports applications to the dallas police force has qu quadrupled. it seems they are taking the suggestion to chief brown to
heart. they asked them to leave the protest line and fill out an application and serve the community. our affiliate in west palm beach reports three suspected isis fighters have been arrested in miami. federal authorities say the three men made regular appearances at a florida shooting range and at least one was said to be speaking to an isis member in syria. that member of the group, a convicted felon, allegedly was planning to fly to germany to meet the contact, but before authorities stopped him friday at the airport. the richmond times dispatch says the virginia supreme court has struck down an executive order, allowing felons the right to vote in the november elections. the court's 4-3 ruling declared the order to be unconstitutional and says it was an attempt by the governor to rewrite the state's lifetime voting ban for felons. just a fraction of the state's 200,000 felons registered to vote under the order. registrations will now be cancelled. >> california governor jerry brown has denied parol to the
youngest follower of murderous cult leader charles manson. brown says von houten poses a danger to the society if she is released. she was considered a model inmate and serving life sentence for the killing of a wealthy grocer and his wife more than 40 years ago. "usa today" reports members of the seattle storm are taking issue with the wnba on twitter. team members wore black t-shirts which they say support the group black lives matter, and honor slain police officers. they wrote, quote, there comes a time when silence is betrayal. they are objecting to the league fining the members of three teams for wearing the shirts during practice. the league says the shirts violate their uniform policy. it's about 22 after the hour. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up, packing more than their suitcases. why are so many airplane travelers trying to take guns aboard thank you flight? the nsa is confiscating more firearms than ever before. later, meet the tech wiz kid in a way to fight parking ticket fines and win. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,
coming up, a new documentary remembering the all too short life of john f. kennedy jr. what his closest friends and adviser are now revealing. then what is a political convention without balloons? a look at a tradition that dates back several decades. we will be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
how hard has it been? i've been talking to some people involved in this turning around the championship game to a convention in less than a month. that's put a big strain on you. >> actually, it was a big contention when they were coming to us a couple of years ago to make this happen. we actually had -- i don't know if it was a contractor nod but we had, we expect to be all the way through the playoffs and only leaves a month. somehow, the hard working people here pulled it off. there is a time delay thing i was looking at back stage. very cool to show how it transformed. >> i went to dinner last night. the waiter was saying what they hope to happen here people who never thought about coming to cleveland, people will come to cleveland after they say how great the city is. >> the people in cleveland are
the best selling point. i know it sounds hokey but it is true. nice hard working people who are now champions, by the way. they make it great but the city itself is great. it has great museums and great public areas. it has a great theater district. it has great sports and it has culture. this is an old city that goes back to -- >> you're more than one city and central to what is going on in terms of the detroit renaissance. >> i'm all about lake erie at this point. either side of lake erie. so detroit and all of these urban cores could have a new life because the main thing driving us is young people. young people want to be in urban corps and live, work and play in cities with action and connectivity and collaboration. >> you and warren buffett made a bid for yahoo!. when will you hear from that? >> we don't know for sure. we are hoping this week that we hear something. ,,,,,,,,
♪ air travelers know or should know there are lots of things you aren't supposed to take aboard a flight, including various liquids and spray canses and toys. you may be surprised at how many guns inspectors have been finding in passengers' carry-on bags. >> the nsa has found a big amount of firearmses coming into the checkpoints and could mean trouble for people who find that. kris van cleave, good morning. >> good morning. >> reporter: what are the reg a regulations for taking a gun on the plane? >> basically, you cannot bring a gun on the plane or in your carry-on bag.
you can't do it. you can check a gun. it has to be in a locked, hard-surface gun case and you have to tell the airline you're doing it. as far as bringing a gun into the cabin or carry-on bags, you can't do it. >> i want to naively believe these are people who forgot they were in their bags and not people who thought i want them in a carry-on bag. are there security points that are more offenders than others? >> there are. the top five airports for these are consistently the top five every year. what is alarming is the numbers continue to grow every year. so atlanta, dallas, houston, denver, phoenix. those are typically your top five. sometimes they move around a little bit inside the top five but what is interesting when you look at this year, for the first six months of this year, numbers were just up on the screen, everyone but denver is pacing ahead of where they were for last year. so rather substantially so. across the board about 11.5% as far as guns being discovered at checkpoints. >> what type of weapons are they finding? >> it's not just guns.
typically, it's a pistol. that is a pistol that fires shotgun round. but it's also you'll see things like axes and people will bring knives and large shells. you can't do it. so there is a novelty hand grenade and another thing that will stop the security. >> having brought on contraband in the past they give you an option to mail it to yourself. if you're caught with a gun, what happens to the actual gun? is it state-by-state? >> they will see it in the x-ray machine if you bring a gun to the airport. that is stopping that line. that line will stop. the bag that weapon is in will stay in the x-ray machine and police are called. up to the local law enforcement how they handle that. some states you're arrested immediate but and you can says criminal charges and the tsa has the right to go after you for civil penalties, that is a fine.
and not to mention you're detained and delayed and detained by the police and security line has to stop and other people behind you have to filter in other lines. >> and they will be aggravated with you. not like you bring on a bottle of water. >> let's say you have another kind of prohibited item. you will be given the option, let's say you had that hand grenade we showed there. still result in the police being called out there but it's not illegal to possess so they will tell you have a right to vend it to us or -- surrender it to us or take it back to your car or put it in your checked luggage under most circumstances. but that is still going to slow you down certainly. >> it seems like this and a series of other problems have led to a lot of long lines. this summer every time i've traveled i've budgeted in an extra hour. is the tsa seeing all of these things and numbers increase for people bringing in guns to shut down the lines. are they doing anything to make the line shorter is?
>> you see an increase in number of flyers this year as opposed to last year and in may the same time they are dealing with a staffage shortage and focusing more on the screening process you had a bunch more people and that backed up the lines. what we are starting to see is tsa rolling new technology that is coming first to atlanta and then miami and l.a.x. and other places they hope to speed up the line as well as the increased staffing and things will be reported on pretty extensively. these lanes are interesting and allow up to five people at a time to access the lines at bins and put their stuff in and if one person is moving slow they move the bins around and the line is still moving if the person brought 75 items they need to take off and their jackets and boots and everything else they can't stop the line. >> anything they can do would be a help. thank you. a whole new approach is coming up to avoid fines for parking tickets. an artificial intelligence that offers legal advice.
it was invented by a teenager. first, here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including the latest on the spread of the zika virus in this country. plus doctors jon lapook and tara narula. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." this pimple's gonna last forever. aw com'on. clearasil ultra works fast to begin visibly clearing up skin in as little as 12 hours. and acne won't last forever. just like your mom won't walk in on you... forever. let's be clear.
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plus whitening pen. with ingredients like roasted hazelnuts and cocoa, nutella adds a smile to any morning. nutella - spread the happy! time for "morning rounds with cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. tara narula. first up, florida is investigating a second suspected
case of sglzika transmitted by mosquitoes. >> if confirmed this is the first cases in the u.s. and comes as the cdc is raising the possibility that zika can be spread from one adult to another without sexual contact. here is jon with more. >> reporter: last month, an elderly man died in utah after contracting zika outside the united states. a son who helped care for him became infected, despite having no recent travel to an area with active zika and no sexual contact with an infected person. utah officials say the mosquitoes that spread the virus have not yet been found in utah. so far, zika has been shown to be spread by mosquitoes, sexual contact, and from mother to fetus where it can cause devastating birth defects. dr. denise jamison of the cdc says health officials are concerned with the possibility that infection was spread by close contact with body fluids. >> it's very important that people who are caring for critically ill patients avoid body fluids and carefully wash their hands after contact with
critically ill patients. >> jon, what are you hearing from health officials now? >> every single health official i've spoken to is extremely concerned, especially since five months have gone by who congress asked by president obama to pass the funding to help study this. i spoke to a dr. merishaw where houston is. it's not buying traps for mosquitoes. they have ordered those. when they come they need the money to hiring the personnel and pick up the traps and need the lab stuff and they need the ability to prepare, for example, broken screens in neighborhoods that have that, because that is a setup for having mosquitoes spread. a simple thing like mosquito repellant and they don't have enough money to fund to that.
>> we are behind the 8 ball on this and i don't understand what the hold up is but we need the funding fast. >> moving on now. the largest pediatrician group is urges doctors to talk to young patients about sex. i feel every parent supports this plan. >> this new guidelines and report is coming out and based on new research, since the last report was published several years ago and really what it's saying is pediatricians should be and we need to be educating our kid to give them a positive and safe message about sexual health, so prevent unwanted pregnancies in adolescents. if they get education, it's for less than 40 second. the pediatricians' office is a safe place they can provide act accurate, up-to-date personalized information and not just about another and physiology how we used to think of sex ed but what sexual education means now which is gender identity, sexual orientation and body image, i
want you need to reach that to have a normal healthy sexual sense of self for the rest of your life. >> the report says teaching abstinence isn't enough? >> they are promoting abstinence and including comprehensive sexual education. the idea is awful emotional health. not just another where is what, but all of the things around us. when you think about all of the sexual messages that are around us all the time. and these are often from people who are trying to sell us stuff. you have teachers. you have parents. and you have pediatricians. these are people who really you should be listening to. >> it feels like parents also have to piggyback on what a child is hearing in that office. what are some of the things you tell patients or parents how to talk to their kids about this stuff. >> it shouldn't be a birds and
bees series when a child reaches 14. it should be natural and gradual conversations that start early and builds respect and trust. you should should teachable moments that happen in your life. you're watching television and you see someone dating. you talk to your child about that. you have a friendly friend who is pregnant and you talk about that and speak in an age-appropriate manner. when my 3-year-old child asked me what sex is the other day and my mouth fell to the floor and she is referring to what she heard in sex, male and female. not talk down to them but listen. finally, stop using all of the don't's. don't get pregnant, don't do this but use it as a way to empower this. how do i feel a situation when i feel pressured and what should i expect in a normal healthy relationship. >> when she says sex at her age she is not asking the same question ten years later. i asked a woman who wrote this report. when do you take the mother and father out? she had at 12. you talk to them but then you
say out, i want to talk to the kid alone. >> tough question to get from a 3-year-old. finally, new research find that the novel on your summer reading list might do more than provide some diversion at the beach. a toronto-based psychologist argues that reading narratives may encourage empathy. he writes when readers explore the lives of characters on the page, they can develop sensitivity to other people's real-life emotion and motives and feelings as well. makes that summer reading sound way more productive. >> if there ever was a time when the world needed to brush up on empathy, it's now. >> thank you both. up next when you get a parking ticket, who are you going to call? how about a teenage techie who invented an artificial intelligence machine to help you avoid a fine. it's coming up next on "cbs this morning: saturday." oh, look...
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a little bit of help now on feeding one of life's common annoyanc annoyances. the parking ticket. to get tickets dismissed has saved drivers millions. >> that helped bring the attention to mark cuban but the teenage inventor told john blackstone, he has no plans to sell out. >> reporter: on crowded city streets, few things are more hated than parking tickets and that has made 19-year-old josh browder a bit after hero to thousands of drivers. >> almost overnight, it went from 40 people, which i was very proud of, to a few thousand and then it just built up from there. >> reporter: he is talking about his website do not pay, which uses artificial intelligence to beat parking tickets. in his case, necessity was the mother of invention. you get a driver's license. you also start to at any time parking tickets. >> after about the fourth
ticket, my parents said you're on your own, we are not going to help you out any more. and i didn't have the money to pay for these tickets. >> reporter: what he did have was computer programming skills. he began learning when he was just a kid, skills he used to create a robot lawyer, also known as abot. >> if you say hello to the abot, he says hello back. >> reporter: this is artificial intelligence? >> very simple artificial intelligence. the way it works, the bot asks a few questions about your ticket. for example, it says were the signs easy to understand and once it finds out the issues from those responses, it takes down a few details and places all of these details into a challenge letter which is sent to the local authorities. >> reporter: josh, who just finished his first year at stanford, wanted do not pay last september in england. he says more than 60% of users there have gotten tickets dismissed and now he has come to the aid of u.s. drivers starting with new york city where he says even a minor mistake on a ticket can get it tossed.
>> for example, they say the car is red instead of green. that's very clear-cut and that will get the ticket dismissed. >> reporter: he sees it as a public service and says bots can do a lot of good, especially for people with limited resources. >> one of my projects is so assist syrian refuges in the uk and the way that produces it has to now english and answer the questions back in arabic. >> reporter: josh has no plans to sell any of his products and has no plans to do advertising. >> the thing i'm doing even if it's free and helps a lot of people is really gratifying for me. >> if there are paths and other ways to make other money then i'm not against that. >> reporter: he has already turned down some big money offers and instead focusing on expanding do not pay to other cities. >> i think if anyone puts their mind to it, they can do it. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, palo
alto, california. >> what a great invention. >> and only 19. makes you wonder what is in his future. probably another profile to the story. >> moral of the story? fight every ticket. they drop balloons in record numbers at every convention. we look back on decade of political balloon drops, including the one that fizzled. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i want a great shape. who doesn't? so i bike. i get all of my greens. and i try not to faint. this... i can do easily. benefiber® healthy shape. just a couple of spoonfuls every day means fewer cravings. plus, it's all natural, clear, taste-free and dissolves completely. it's clinically proven to keep me fuller longer and helps keep me healthy inside and out.
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>> a cascade of balloons raining down around the hall. it's a tradition that dates back several decade. balloons fell at the 1932 republican meeting. >> i think berlin is going to lead us all in singing "god bless america." >> when eisenhower received his second nomination in '56 and then convention after convention. >> the balloons, 15,000 of them now. >> treb heinie has orchestrated every balloon drop for the republicans since 1988. he spoke to cbs news in 1996. >> confetti is great and balloons is something that raises that goose bump and givers you that spirit of mom and apple pie in america. >> reporter: the drop may seem easy, a lot can go wrong. president carter's second convention was marred by what one cbs reporter said. >> the horror of 1980.
>> reporter: a balloon drop malfunction that quickly became the talk of the convention. >> the biggest story in the hall that is getting the most attention is the fact they cannot get the balloons down from the ceiling. >> reporter: when they did finally fall, they poured down on some unlucky delegates. so while the candidates may change with each passing election. >> the balloons come down. this is a record breaking balloon drop. >> reporter: when it comes to conventions, it seems balloons are forever. thursday night didn't disappoint either. >> i like how the number of balloons goes up. maybe up to a hundred thousand. >> as the arena gets bigger. up next, anti-social media. why twitter is taking action against trolls for their vicious -- to comedian actor leslie jones. your local news is next for some but for the others, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> when he didn't do the right thing. the beginning of the process which he didn't dough the right thing, people went crazy. i was behind the stadium and about to give my speech. this room, i've never seen or heard boos like that. the whole house and auditorium was literally shaking with boos. how do you get booed out of your own convention? >> by your own delegation. >> by your own delegation. it was unbelievable. i think the people in this arena spoke for themselves. i don't have much comment on but i think the people in this room spoke. >> you were pleased by that? >> i thought it was a little bit classless. to tell you the truth, i thought it was a little bit classless. if you go to a convention, you go to support or don't go at all. i think that's just politician 101, right?
>> here is a larger point here is party unity. i mean, this has been be a movement from a candidate to a movement and you need the party because the general election, you need structure in your organization. you need money. >> if you were in this room last night, you know we had the party. if you were in the room and you saw the electricity, you saw the electricity when i spoke, you saw the electricity when governor pence spoke. i mean, it was an incredible feeling. the room was going crazy. >> delegates you should have them. >> the question is the larger republican party. >> the trump delegates are sitting on the floor obviously. then another 15,000 people in the stands and everything. it's a special thing. listen. you look at reince. and then you look at the whole structure and what we have done in washington. you look at the people who have come on board, meaning the big political names. believe me, party unity is there. it's very much there. >> we keep hearing all the time that donald trump's three adult children, that's you, donald, and ivanka, are his closest advisers and biggest confidants. what is the best advice you've given him? what role do you think you all
and now in delicious chocolate. ♪ welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nair. this half hour, coming up, around the word in 11 days and nonstop. a russian hot air balloonist saets world record this morning. a new documentary about jfk jr. you'll hear from the director and from the woman who worked with kennedy until his death. >> and mike birbiglia is a rising star on comedy and on stage and on screen. on the release of his biggest film yet, we will talk to him about the disorder that changed his career. our top story was
chairman of the democratic national committee and is the state's former governor. >> their first rally together today is in florida. nancy cordes is in florida with the latest. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. guys, we are learning a little bit more about how hillary clinton made her vp pick. campaign officials tell us that back in april, her campaign chairman john podesta dropped off about two dozen binder at her home in chappaqua, new york. that gives you a sense of how secret this process was and the task wasn't left to an aide. each of those binders corresponded to a different vp contender, and we are told that kaine was a front-runner from the beginning, but that when she campaigned with him last thursday in virginia, she was very happy with the way that went. she liked his down-to-earth campaign style and she invited him and his family to join the clinton family for lunch last weekend in chappaqua. that went well too. we are told the main piece of advice that podesta gave clinton
was that you need to pick someone who you're happy to see every single time they walk in your office door for the next four years, possibly the next eight years. kaine says he is the safe pick, he is the boring pick, but that may be what clinton wanted, given how unpredictable her opponent can be. >> nancy cordes in morning, thank you. for more to expect what to company in feodor konyukhov this week, we turn to catherine rampell. what does kaine bring to the table? >> you are correct. a little bit of symmetry here that hillary clinton was the runner-up for presidential nominee in 2008. tim kaine was the runner-up for vp candidate at the time. and now we are seeing both of them on the ticket. what does he bring to the table? i would say that what this shows in any case is that the hillary
campaign has decided they need to attack more to the center and trying to pull over some of those potential crossover voters, maybe rockefeller republicans who are turned off by the trump rhetoric. and that they are looking more for a more moderate candidate, someone who can appeal to white suburban voters. >> going into this convention, hillary clinton's biggest problem is theton's bilem there,ge vegativesiverally thig. what is she doing in this convention to begin to turn that around? >> well, i think that her choice ofer vice presidential pick is partially intended to address those concerns. you know, he seems like a very decent guy. he was a catholic missionary in honduras. i think that association with him will help her. beyond that, you know, this has been a struggle for her. basically her entire political career. and the best she can do is to stay on message, to try to deflect questions about e-mails and various other things that are more sorted in her past and talk about what she wants to do
for the country. >> how does this affect the supporters of bernie sanders? that was the immediate question when tim kaine's name was released last night. >> their reaction has not been so positive thus far. they are a little bit annoyed with a elizabeth warren or sherrod brown, somebody who has more traditional and progressive and bona fide was not also on the ticket. you might notice that tim kaine has been a little bit more supportive of deregulating wall street which doesn't jibe with one of the main issues that the bernie supporters care about so they are not so enthusiastic and hillary does risk losing the opportunity to fire up the left wing of her base. >> catherine rampell, another interesting week coming in politics. >> always is. >> never end. >> hillary clinton and tim kaine sit down with their first joint interview this weekend with scott pelley. you can see it tomorrow night on "60 minutes" on cbs. >> officials in germany knee are trying to determine a motivate for a deadly rampage in munich.
a teenage gunman opened fire in a crowded restaurant and shopping mall on friday. nine people were killed and some of them children before the shooter killed himself. more than a dozen people were injured in what marks the third most violent attack in western europe in more than a week. seth doane is in europe with the latest. good morning. we know the shooter was 18-year-old german-iranian man who group up in munich and police say he had no criminal record and no record of connection to terrorist groups, including isis. lately yesterday afternoon he opened fire in front of the mcdonald here and across the street at a shopping center. in the end, he killed nine people. and local hospitals were ready to care for victims. about two hours later, he was found dead. the shooter had shot himself. he was found wearing a backpack filled with ammunition. police say that it is not believed he had any sort of affiliation with any sort of
political groups, though he had received psychological help and evidently was obsessed with mass shootings. anthony? >> seth doane in hillary clinton expressed support for the german people while she was campaigning in florida. the presumptive democratic nominee visited the pulse nightclub in orlando, the scene of last month's mass shooting that left 49 people dead. it will people like an oven in all but two states this weekend. a dome of high heat and humidity which has baked the center of the nation for days is now degrees. as much as 33,000 acres have
burned so far and hundreds of people evacuated. >> a russian balloonist is back on the ground this morning after setting a record for flying solo around the world nonstop for 11 days. 65-year-old feodor konyukhov landed safely 100 miles east of the town of northum in the australian outback where he started his journey. he had frozen drinking water and fierce electrical storms. feodor konyukhov he said is glad to be back on earth but his first priority is take a shower. >> imagine the views. unbelievable what he must have seen. i liked his sunset. i'm so incredibly proud of my father. a simple statement but it's just so nice. >> what a great trip. here is a look at the weather for your weekend.
up next, twitter's long running battle against some of the nastiest so-called trolls using its service. one actress's refusal to back down, will it help turn the tide? later, we will preview an intimidate portrait of jfk jr. of a life well-lived and ended far too soon. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ dogs - sure can be messy. but with nexgard, their flea and tick killer doesn't have to be. nexgard, the vet's #1 choice for dogs, is a delicious, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks. so it's easy to give, easy to take. reported side effects include vomiting, itching, diarrhea, lethargy and lack of appetite. use with caution in dogs with a history of seizures.
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help get the nutrition you need everyday with boost® high protein. available at these fine retailers. maybe this is going to be the beginning of progress toward what happened on twitter. >> i hope so. a little scary about the whole thing is the insults didn't hurt me. unfortunately, i'm used to the insults. that is unfortunate. but what scared me was the
injustice of a gang of people jumping against you for such a sick cause. you know, because it's not right. it's not right to gang up on anybody. >> that was leslie jones talking about the attack she took on social media this week. it led to twitter taking action against one of its most controversial users, breitbart news editor named myalthough yiannopoulos. >> jones went public with the graphic tweets and many of them racist and sexist earlier in the week. is this a turning point in twitter's effort to weed out the so-called twitter trolls? dan ackerman is a senior editor at cnet. you have to give her credit for not suffering in this insilence. i don't know the origin of this anger. >> in this particular case, i think a lot of anti-ghostbusters attack ad and she responded to
some of them and retweeted the negative comments. >> twitter suspended one count and i think the huffington post satisfied think were pouring fire on a dumpster fire. in other words, not much. >> when you diamondback to the early days of the internet, people said if you have sexist or racist or anti-semitic comments on your message board we can't police that and we don't have the resources to do that. the other extreme is the chinese government hiring thousands of people to police every single come comment on social media services. you can't have that either. where do you come down in the middle? not a single magic bullet solution. >> i heard leslie jones making a comment about there is a difference between free speech and hate speech. it seems twitter is somewhere lost in the middle in terms of how to police. >> the problem with twitter it's largely an anonymous service. you don't need to give them your real name or real e-mail service
to sign up. >> which is a big difference from facebook. people have to know where you are. >> facebook if you receive a message because you've admitted them as your friend on that social media. twitter is more -- >> does that change? >> i think they are different and facebook is much more personal and twitter has evolved over time to become a new source and it's a few people, social media, brand celebrities, broadcasting outward rather than the one-to-one communication. >> yiannopoulos spoke out. he said, quote, there is a systemic campaign against conservative and the libertarian points of view on twitter. it's an interesting comment but it also begs the same question, like where is twitter supposed to draw the line? >> sure. we were having this conversation about facebook a few months ago a controversy about what was going in their trending comments section. remember, these are private services and they have their own terms of service and they can decide who is allowed to use the service and what they are allowed to say on it and it's
not the public square. >> right. you've had a number of celebrities, journalists even who quit twitter because they have been -- some of these backlashing on the twitter attacks are vicious and relentless. i've been in small ones relatively speaking but you can get absolutely bombarded. >> you can report tweets and users but if you're not a celebrity or public figure it's hard to get the feedback you need and people can use that to harass you and they can start tweeting your tweets and then you have to defend yourself. >> something about the internet that brings this kind of behavior, i think everyone agrees. what is the future? is it up to these companies to police this? >> it's definitely up to these companies right now and going into the future, they have to decide if they are going to be more hands-on or stay more hands-off. facebook has taken a more hands-on point of view. i think twitter is definitely moving in that direction but a very expensive process to get enough manpower to police
twitter. >> do you think twitter joiners have been limited because people are afraid of this sort of thing? >> i think twitter can be scary for a lot of people but it's not the same everybody's for everybody's service for facebook and it never will be. >> dan ackerman, thank you. a popular veteran of stand-up comedy and now a actor with a big future. he is comfortable at playing second fiddle for mike birbiglia, so far, at least. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. in monaco. ♪ we were born brothers.
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called a rising star in comedy as he prowls stages across america over the past decade. >> now he has added sparkle. jamie is here to tell us more. >> reporter: is he one of those famous faces you recognize with you not really know from stand-up specialists to stand-up screen birbiglia has done it all. he survived a scary incident that almost cost him his life. >> i was going to tell you about my parents. i was just visiting them and i don't like them. >> reporter: although mike birbiglia has concustomquered t world of stand-up. >> just moments i will pick someone at random. >> reporter: improv. >> you were right. my bad. >> reporter: television. >> your article about how to talk your girlfriend into a three-way. >> you read that one? >> yeah. >> wow. >> would you do that? >> no. >> no? >> reporter: and now movies. there is something undeniably and genuinely humble about him that always seems to shine
through. >> it is over. >> new york city. you're fired. >> reporter: take his latest movie, in fact. while birbiglia wrote the comedy "don't think twice." he was in the role. >> he said to me once with, you should play jack. it's the best part! you've got to play that part! and i was, like, i'm not talented enough to play jack. like, the guy who plays jack has to be so overwhelmingly talented that you're, like, that guy should get whatever he wants. >> we want to know, has anybody out here had a particularly hard day? >> something actually hard like not like your roommate ate your yogurt. >> reporter: instead, he took the smaller role of miles who was left behind when jack makes it big. >> i would say has anybody had a particularly hard day or a hard week or a hard month or hard year.
because i want to work from the place of pain and figure out if, in real-time, we can turn that into comedy. i actually think of myself as a sex maybe. just to say if i see a girl, do you think i am obsessed with them? maybe. i'm not ashamed of that. there were period in my life where i was a sex never. >> reporter: he almost never made it to this point. >> i have a sleep disorder and i jumped through a second-story window in my sleep and lived to tell the story. i was diagnosed with rampant behavior disorder. it's embarrassing when you have a physical disorder and it's hard to talk about it in front of strangers but then, ultimately, it's very freeing to talk about it. on the front lawn of la quinta inn. >> reporter: birbiglia turned his sleeping disorder into the off-broadway hit "sleep walk with me." >> what is remarkable, i landed on the lawn and took a fall and
got up and kept running. >> reporter: establishing himself as a massive story teller and stand-up comedian. you had success with stand justify. at what point did you say, this isn't all i can do, maybe i can do more than this? >> i think it was the sleep w k walk -- the sleep walking story i would get on stage and tell these stories that were personal to me and i felt almost uncomfortable even repeating them outloud. and i land on the floor hard. where i felt like there is a connection between me and the audience is unlike anything i've ever felt telling jokes. >> we will be selling concessions. >> popcorn! >> ira glass helped produce the movie version of "sleep walk with me." and "don't think twice." is there a single quality you think sets mike birbiglia apart as a story teller? >> i think what people underestimate with mike is what
a great performer he is. i think what is he doing seems so natural, you don't think he is acting. >> what do you fear most? i said bears. >> and it's a really interesting watching him will himself from the person he was who was a very successful young stand-up into the person he who is kind of like a woody allen figure. >> reporter: like many topics, mike got his first big break on david letterman's stage when he was just 24. >> hey, everybody. >> reporter: i spent his early year sharpening his comedy at the famed upright citizens brigade theater which also launched the career of stars like amy poehler and ed well. with do you feel like a success? >> it's weird. i'm still doing the same thing when i'm here, which is i'm trying and failing or i'm trying and succeeding. then he goes, actually, you
can't do that. it's a woman seated by the window has that. >> reporter: even with all of his recent accomplishments. >> i won't feed them to her. >> reporter: birbiglia is still trying to push the envelope. >> or rub them on her face. >> reporter: in your very scuffle off-broadway show that ran recently, thank god for jokes, you talk about how far can we push humor into today's world. >> yeah. >> reporter: did you find the edge for yourself? >> yeah, i think it's a good question. what i always say about that that is that people have the right to tell jokes and people have the right to be offended by jokes and those two ideas aren't mutually exclusive. >> reporter: brrhe said he has n told so many breaks in his moment. at the time of the film's release this weekend, it has a very rare 100% positive rating
on "rotten tomatoes." i think i move him to the sex yes column. >> that might be a quote on his next show. >> thank you. coming up, john f. kennedy jr. spent his entire too short life in the public spotlight. a new documentary offers recognize lex to the man. we preview "i am jfk jr." ahead. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> reporter: the zac brown band wants their music to make you feel something. the eight-piece band began in atlanta, rooted in country. no more. their appeal and multiplatinum success has evolved into one of america's music most identifiable sound. ♪ i got my toes in the water ass in the sand ♪ >> i think it's important for us to just our history kind of laid out. >> reporter: in nashville, brown and the band took us along for their first look at a new exhibit and it catalogs their 12-year ride in music. retired instruments and stage clothes to original lyric sheets and personal photos, from band members like bassist john hopkins.
>> those have my daughters' names in them. we travel a lot and nice reminder to get to the stage and have a reminder of your family. >> the violinist and vocalist. >> this is the violin who got us through the early years. you load in your gear and probably has dried liquor up there on it. >> everybody in my band is a lion and everybody has mastered their own domain and we have a platform and we have built it painstakingly and punched ourselves in the face to get where we are. >> reporter: in this milestone moment, brown, now 37, sees years of proving the doubters wrong. >> visually, at that moment, trying to be a little more patient and a little more determined and never giving up. >> reporter: brown's first paying gig at a georgia coffee house paid him 35 bucks and he was 14. by 19, he was touring. ,,,,,,,,
♪ he was called america's son. the heir to camelot. even the sexiest man alive. he was john f. kennedy jr. and like his father, he left us far too soon. from childhood when he was known as john-john, he lived under a media microscope. as a young man, he forged a successful career as assistant district attorney of new york and cofounders of the political magazine "george" and more. >> but 17 years ago when he was just 38, tragedy struck standpoint kennedy's private plan crashed into the atlantic killing him and his wife carolyn bessette and her sister lauren. an intimidaate look at his lifer
those who knew him best. >> despite his six-pack abs and great physique and he worked hard for and deserved, he was not a great athlete. despite all of the pictures you see or films you see of him playing football in central park. >> he was terrible at such flag floobl football. john has not a go to receiver. >> with us now is rosemarie terenzio, one of jfk jr.'s closest friends and author of "fare tale interrupted" about her time with jfk jr. >> joining us from los angeles is derik murray, the film's director and producer. good morning to you both. >> good morning. >> you started at "george" magazine as his personal siftent a -- assistant and rose to chief of staff. >> first of all, i think the magazine what would he was. it was celebrity and politics
sort of merging in pop culture and politics merging. but also the staff at "george" kind of closed ranks around him and we were very protective around him. i think when he came to the office, it was the one place he could let it go and be himself. >> how did you meet? >> i was working for his partner michael berman as a pr firm and john took over my office and i wasn't very happy about it. i let him know it and i think he kind of got a kick out of it. >> derik, the snippet we played is so perfect because there is this wonderful intimate tied you might not know about him. how did you get the roommates and coworkers and friends to talk about him? >> it's interesting, vinitvinit that is what we wanted to do. we felt everybody knew jfk jr. but didn't really know him. the mission was to go out and put together a cast that could tell us these incredibly passionate and intimate stories.
the process was that we started to reach out to folks. fortunately, one of the first people we reached out to was rosemarie and once we kind of passed a litmus test and she understood we wanted to create this inspiring film on this fallen hero, that she then stepped in and helped us and we put together an amazing cast. truly, this film is really successful because this cast really shares, they really cared about this man and it's a beautiful portrait. >> you didn't speak to any kennedy's for this film. you stuck with close friends. >> it's interesting. we started looking a lot wider originally. once we put the friend in place and get these true passionate moments and stories, we followed through with that momentum. we wanted something that was very visceral and very in the moment as opposed to something that might be more of sort of the, you know, what you might say is the political perspective of jfk jr., sort of this is who with he was to the kennedy's is we wanted to get deeper into his
personal story. >> rosemarie, how did he handle all of that constant attention? you were with him so many of those times when cameras are swarming him and it's like a paparazzi around him all the time. >> i think he managed to maintain a lot of privacy. he lived his life a certain way and but john was famous from the day he was born. so that wasn't strange to him. that was normal to him and that was something that he didn't see as a burden. he saw it as a privilege, as an opportunity, as a way to, you know, do things that were great and have people pay attention to that. >> he didn't shy away from talking about his childhood. >> no. he would bring it up a as we all do in passing but wasn't something we sat down and discussed as a historical, you know, event. he was just very regular, the way we all talk about our parents and our childhood and our siblings, and that was really something amazing about him. >> he was, toward the end of his life, it looked like he was preparing himself for politics.
do you think that was inevitable? >> i think it was discussed and i think he would have eventually -- i think he wanted to make "george" magazine a success first. john was not conscious i'm running on my name but when he did, i think he would have run for governor. >> governor of new york? >> yes. >> rosemarie and derik, thank you both so much. "i am jfk jr." is now in select theaters and appears on spike tv august 1st. now here is a look at your weather for the weekend. up next, "the dish."
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early. after college she dove into the restaurant business. >> after earning a grand diploma she has her own restaurant brown sugar kitchen in west oakland, california. along with our soul food cooking style, we are delighted to welcome chef tonya holland to the dish. >> thank you. i'm happy to be here. >> we are happy you brought pulled pork. >> tell us what is on the table. >> we start with the corn bread. i call it confetti corn bread. it has pieces of red and green bell peppers. then mac and cheese with bread crumbs on top of it. this is the pulled pork sandwich that you recognized and coleslaw and biscuits and last but not least is our drink. this is the b-side like the b-side of a record. i had a barbecue spot a few
years called the b-side. >> b-for bourbon. that is the main ingredient in there. >> tell us a little bit about your background because we mentioned the russian language and the literature. >> people always stop when with you say that. >> are they useful? >> finally, last year, i was able to call my dad. saying the degree finally paid off! i received a message from the state department asking me to go to kazakhstan to be a culinary diplomat. >> you could speak the language! >> i could! [ speaking in foreign language ] but i went there for ten days and see the 150th anniversary of the slaves. it could be a good time for them to learn about african-american cuisine. he found me and i went. >> a great story. i love the story about your parents cooking club. it went about 20 years?
>> as i got older, i appreciate it so much more because they were in their late 20s when they started it. >> what would happen? >> every month, one of the couples would host the event and the host couple would select the theme of the menu, whether it was hawaiian or they did a pennsylvania dutch, the usual suspects, mexican. >> elaborate meals? >> they were five to six courses. every couple would be assigned a course. learning about sort of sophisticated dining at that age and exposed all of those cuisines and all of my friends were eating tv dinners and macaroni and cheese out of the box. i realized i got to college how spoiled i was. then i started sharing it. then i said, let me cook for you guys. i got a couple of cookbooks and just kind of messed around. i enjoyed providing the experience for people. so i still wasn't committed to this. the restaurant business yet. i started waiting tables but it
wasn't until i thought what am i going to do? >> how did you pick up soul food because you're from rochester. >> my parents are from the south. i would spend a lot of summers with my grandparents and they would cook soul food at home. entertainme i tell people more than cooking, like, i just want to feed people. even if it's cheese and crackers or a bag of chips. >> i have a feeling your parents' story will ignite a lot of people thinking about doing that. it's a great idea! >> a great way to socialize and bring people together of different backgrounds. >> as i hand this dish for you to get this signature, if you could have this feel mooel wiea past or present, who would that be? >> i think i would love to share with julia childs? why not? she is the inspiration for me
for many years. >> yes. >> and i did have a chance to meet her, but it would be really great to sit down and have her taste this food and see some of my french influence. >> absolutely delicious. chef tonya holland, thank you so much. for more, head to our website. up next, mary-chapin carpenter will perform music from her latest album next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." mystery beauty treatment. what made their skin more radiant? what?! wait! only dove has 1/4 moisturizing cream. smooth dewy skin. dove, your daily beauty treatment for radiant skin. dogs - sure can be messy. but with nexgard, their flea and tick killer doesn't have to be. nexgard, the vet's #1 choice for dogs, is a delicious, beef-flavored chew that kills both fleas and ticks.
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neutrogena®. see what's possible. ♪ starring this morning is "session session" mary-chapin carpenter. she struck it big with release of her debut album hometown girl and since then won five grammy awards and sold more 14 million albums including four number one singles. >> the last album for her is just out now "the things we are made of."
now performing "something tame something wild," here is mary-chapin carpenter. ♪ this shoe box full. > > . of letters ♪ my reward is knowing that i held it in my hands for a little while ♪ ♪ what else is there but the treasures in your heart something to take away ♪ ♪ for every time that i've been foolish when i wish i had been wise ♪ ♪ how it gets me right between the eyes sometimes i want to weep but nothing but tears of a little child ♪ ♪ what else is there
but the lessons in your heart something to take ♪ ♪ memorize in every way i've ever been the faces of everyone i love and let's try again ♪ ♪ i couldn't make out what they were saying so instead i took to heart what is inside ♪ ♪ what else is there but the voice inside your heart ♪ ♪ i woke up something stirring in my chest a feeling i've known hard to catch my breath ♪
♪ i'm staring down as i'm listening for the delay of time ♪ ♪ what else is there but the echoes in your heart ♪ ♪ so the things that matter simply now from the past i care less about it but be in the path of some car that is nothing the way it feels when the universe has smiled ♪ ♪ what else is there but the beating of your heart taste of something wild ♪ ♪ if the shoe box pull of letters a map i want to get the voices on the left and the signals that connect us ♪ ♪ manifest to the spirit
waiting to be seen by the eyes ♪ ♪ what else is there but the love inside your heart ♪ ♪ to fly like a fire with a spark and here and above you ♪ >> don't go away. we will be right back with more music from marychapin carpenter. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: saturday sessions sponsored by blue buffalo.
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put on my boots ♪ ♪ half of my heart is torn at the corners lost in a crowd found in solitary i learned how to travel which is what i can carry ♪ ♪ the grave unknown half of a part road that we are on ♪ ♪ need a change need a reason to leave behind and some marks i thought i had lost my mind ♪ ♪ i didn't think that i could but i couldn't stop trying ♪ ♪ and i can't stop trying to hold my head each moment i could feel my heart expand more love than i thought exist in the world ♪
clinton chooses her running mate. the first official campaign >> live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix5 news. >> right now on kpix5 news, hillary clinton chooses her running mate. the first official campaign stop she will make this weekend ahead of the democratic national convention. the rush to put a stop to the fires as temperatures are expected to soar. i'm tracking the heat wave and where you can go in the bay area to cool things off as we heat up this weekend. >> it's just about 7:00 this morning on saturday, july 23rd. thank you for filling in this morning. we're going to get started this morning with a check of your forecast. as i mentioned, it is going to