tv CBS This Morning CBS August 27, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning fd good morning, it's august 27th, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." a bunch of ads on race. donald trump and hillary clinton release new attacks accusing each other of bigotry. >> the mother of two beloved nuns killed inside their home, an arrest made last night. overturning the ban on the burqini. how france is fashioning a new balance between security and
personal freedom. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. ku klux klan values are not our values. they are donald trump's values. >> you are doing very, very well with latinos. >> mixed messages on immigration. donald trump sending out conflicting signals. >> he is not flip-flopping. this guy is doing somersaults. >> heavy rain in kansas city leading to water rescues on the flooded out roads. an arrest made in mississippi where two nuns were murder. rodney early sanders has been charged with two counts of capital murder. >> a national movement is under way. >> just today, the death toll now 290. >> the fda is requiring all blood banks to start screening for zika. >> the goal is to keep the blood supply safe. >> it is a stunner. the profane message left by
maine governor paul le page. >> minor league baseball game was delayed because of a sheep. >> you won't see this at fenway. >> all that. >> the driver of a car trying to merge doesn't know the semiis already there! >> and all that matters. >> two missing boaters stranded on an uninhabited pacific island were rescued and a plane saw s.o.s. carved into the sand. they had looking for them for days. >> on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> here is gary sanchez. high drive. oh, no! he did it again! a two-run home run for the magical rookie! his tenth of the year! can you believe it? welcome to the weekend,
everyone. a great lineup this morning including a peek behind the curtain as the online retailer tries to get its sellers in the big box retail shareholders and we will show you the shark tank for crafty stories. >> a book store as rare as the books inside. find out why three sisters who run this gem refuse to close even though selling it would net them tens of millions of dollars. from books to movies. later on, we will break down the fall season's flock of real life dramas and some fantastic films ahead. the top story this morning. two candidates for president continue to ratchet up the racism debate. a new round of attack ads are taking aim at donald trump and hillary clinton's comments about minorities. >> meanwhile, trump continues to send mixed signals on immigration. errol barnett joins us from our washington bureau with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. last night in the swing state of
nevada, donald trump met with latino supporters in las vegas, trying to map out a strategy in this effort to court hispanic voters. the meeting was closed to the press. a rare private move in an otherwise public battle over the minority vote. >> i have a great relationship with the blacks. >> reporter: on friday, hillary clinton released this attack ad against donald trump, using his own comments about african-americans. >> what do you have to lose? you're living in poverty. your schools are no good. you have no jobs. >> reporter: while trump did the same with clinton in this post on instagram. >> they are often the kind of kid that are called super predators. >> it was a racist term and everybody knew it was a racist term. >> reporter: the ad follow a speech in reno, nevada, where clinton tied the republican nominee's policies to the so-called alt-right, an extremist movement of right nationalists. >> these are racist ideas and race baiting ideas and anti-muslim and anti-immigrant
and anti-women and all key tenants making up the emerging racist ideology known as the alt-right. a fringe element that has effectively taken over the republican party. >> reporter: clinton said donald trump's new campaign ceo stephen bannon is proof of her argument. he is a former chairman of breitbart, a conservative news website bannon himself described as a platform for the alt right. >> she is totally bigoted. no question about it. she has been extremely, extremely bad for african-americans. i think she has been extremely bad for hispanics. look at the poverty. look at the rise in poverty. look at the rise in violence. >> reporter: trump is now a full ten percentage points behind clinton in the latest national poll. the democratic nominee is above 50% support and while trump tries to clarify his policy on how to handle the 11 million undocumented workers living in the country.
he spoke on fox news. >> we are going to secure the border like anyway been secured before. we are going to stop the drugs from coming in. we are going to stop certain people, criminal elements from coming in and then we shall see what we shall see. >> reporter: underscoring trump's dilemma is conservative commentator anne coulter who released a book this week titled "in trump we trust." in it she observes, quote, there's nothing trump can do that won't be forgiven, except change his immigration policies. trump speaks today at the iowa state fair. clinton gets her first intelligence briefing today and separately faces questions about donor influence from her time at secretary of state. it was announced yesterday her meeting schedule from that time won't be released until just before the inauguration. we turn to katherine
rampell. why are we seeing more terms instead of policy in terms of the attacks? >> one, voters don't care that much about policy. maybe they should. i'm not sure this is unique to americans but it's attack. often dry. it's difficult to get in a sound bite so i think it's partly that. i think it's also partly that both candidates have such high unfavorables that people find them personally very repellant. so probably each believe that his or her clearest path to the white house is playing you will what he is unfastbavorable aboue opponent. >> republicans don't seem to be rushing to the defense of donald trump at this point. >> no. >> is that quite conspeck bu
>> because i don't know about pence himself but you may recall that other republican leaders have explicitly condemned remarks that donald trump made as racist. like paul ryan said donald trump's comments about the judge who had mexican heritage. they are not defending him as nonracist. moreover, seen as defending remarks that many americans also, the majority of americans in some cases have also viewed as inappropriate and bigoted. >> even though congress is in recess, they are certainly tweeting a lot. >> they are not silent. >> yes. talk about clinton's new ad release this week criticizing trump in an effort, it seems to appeal to black voters. how effective is this strategy? >> i think what is going on she is not likely to actually gain any new supporters.
i think trump, at this point, has probably alienated as many black voters as he can. his support amongst african-americans is in the single digits at this point. what hillary's best hope could be would be to mobilizing these voters saying i know you may not be excited about me and many voters are not, but think about how bad the other guy is. i think at this point, it's a game of turnout, given that so many voters are turned off by both candidates that the best the candidates can hope for is to get their people to the polls. >> errol barnett mentioned in his story that in his seeming shift on the issue of immigration, trump may risk alienating some of his base voters. how big is that risk at this point? >> i think it's huge, actually. i think in hits wavering on the immigration policy, he is trying to appeal to some of these voters who are sitting on the sidelines who don't know which candidate to support. they are probably not so convinced, given that this is a core issue for him.
i think he is only doing himself damage. >> katherine rampell of "the washington post" thank you for being with us. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," the guests are be kellyanne conway and dr. ben carson and donna brazile, the chair person of the democratic national committee. >> you need to hear the political drama going on in maine. jim axelrod reports on why one lawmaker wants an intervention for the state's government. >> 95% of this state is white. >> reporter: maine governor paul le page, not shy about speaking his mind, the e-mail he left for a state legislator was stunningly blunt. the two-term republican governor exploded after a reporter told
le page that drew gattine had criticized for saying wednesday that 90% of drug dealers arrested in maine are, quote, black and hispanic people from out of state. a figure he cites using his own personal collection of headlines from newspapers. >> reporter: gattine called the remarks racially charged but never called the governor race i- >> i was glad i wasn't in the room with him when he left it because he sounded like somebody who was about to commit physical violence and it was really a stunning message. >> reporter: lepage apologized for the people of maine having to hear the voice mail, but not for the voice mail, itself.
>> everything i said to him is less insulting to me than being called a racist. >> reporter: after leaving the voice mail, lepage then said he wanted to challenge gattine to a duel and point his, gun, quote, right between his eyes. on friday, the governor backed off that, saying, quote, it was simply a metaphor and he meant no physical harm. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm jim axelrod, in new york. now to breaking news overnight. an arrest in the murders of two roman catholic nuns in mississippi. police say rodney sanders was a person of interest early in the investigation. they have not disclosed a motive for the killings but there were signs of a break-in at the nuns home in the town of durant, 60 miles from jackson. a memorial mass is scheduled for monday for the two sisters. new attention on the violence in chicago after a heart breaking and high profile murder. aldridge was pushing her baby in
a stroller last night when she was shot and killed by two men. police say aldridge is the cousin of nba star dwyane wade was hit when the gunman was trying to shoot two men walking near her. >> wasn't bothering nobody. just going to get her kids in school and bullets fly around that have no name, decided to find its way to her head. >> the baby was not hurt. police say one of the men who fired the shots is being questioned. dwyane wade tweeted, quote, my cousin was killed today in chicago. another act of senseless gun violence. four kids lost their mom for no reason. unreal. the #was enough is enough. >> dangerous weather is expected across parts of the central u.s. today. on friday, heavy rain and flash flooding struck the kansas city, missouri, area. some cars were nearly submerged in the deep water. the storm knocked down trees and power lines. for more on the nation's
weather, our meteorologist from chicago, joins us. >> severe threats today are in the green areas from omaha to fargo and chicago, st. louis, and cincinnati for a marginal threat of severe weather. meaning an isolated threat that we could see some of these storms turn severe. heavy rain this morning over central and southern minnesota. also through the chicago area and northwest indiana. we have showers and thunderstorms. and, in fact, the rainfall estimates over the next 24 hours could be pretty hefty from the south side of chicago to champaign where we could see up to 5 inches of rain. also southern parts of michigan and heading into indiana as well. all of this is because tropical moisture is riding along this area of low pressure. it's going to be washing out during the day tomorrow, but it looks like sunshine on the west coast. >> meteorologist mary kay klise, from wbm-tv, thank you. state funerals were held for
stricken area, more than 1,000 aftershocks are hampering the search and rescue effort. >> reporter: good morning. today is declared a national day of mourning here in italy. and the funerals today may begin to provide some sense of closure. still, the longer term questions of rebuilding lives and communities are only just beginning. the hardest hit areas key mountain roads are still being cleared, while aftershocks continue to rock the region. in camps set up for the displaced provide just a temporary fix. we have no idea what will happen next, this 12-year-old told us. despite the daunting scale of destruction, italy's government has promised more than $50
million to help rebuild. kelly is a deputy mayor in the region. this is an area with a lot of seismic activity but these buildings were not earthquake proof. why? some of the buildings were just too old, he told us. others were up to code, but collapsed any way. in a recently renovated bell tower was reduced to rubble and killing a family and should have been built to updated seismic standards. authorities are investigating what happened. the region has struggled to rebuild before. in 2009 quake in nearby l'aquila killed more than 300 people and today the city is still scarred. seven years have passed, the deputy mayor said, and l'aquila, houses still need to be reinstructed. some buildings haven't received anti-seismic certificates. pictures of ancient are in sharp
contrast to the town today. rebuilding this place as it was seems unimaginable. lives have been lost, history has been too. the window for finding survivors alive in the rubble is closing so workers will be bringing in heavier equipment to clear some of the debris. some here vow to rebuild. while others in smaller hamlets worry their small towns may never come back. >> seth doane in the earthquake zone this morning, thank you. the frustration in phoenix. five months after a serial shooter began attacking, killing seven people, police have few leads and no motive. on thursday, city officials called a news conference to say they are not even close to solving the prime. mireya villarreal reports. >> reporter: the attacks have all taken place at night. people targeted at random in front of their homes. nine separate shootings in primary low income latino neighborhoods.
the suspect police believe, also hispanic. on thursday, officials increased the reward to $75,000 for the man being called the phoenix serial street shooter. >> no one deserves to worry about their kids being shot while they are in the playground or whether they are going to get attacked while on the way to the grocery store. >> reporter: the string of attacks began in march and pena is one of the seven people killed. you think about him every day? >> he is with me every single day. >> reporter: nancy pena's brother worked with disabled kids and had just returned home when he was gunned down in mid june. she says the fear is still real. >> i want to take back our sense of security. i really do. he has us all in lockdown. people know something and to not have the right tips is very upsetting. >> reporter: residents of maryville where six of the shootings have occurred is the problem many people here are undocumented. some arizona law enforcement agencies have taken a hard-line stance against illegal
immigrants and raising the fear of deportation. >> we don't trust the police. they are not going to call the police. if i'm illegal, i'm not calling the police. >> let me be perfectly clear. anyone who comes forward to assist with this case, whether a witness or a victim, their immigration status will not be considered whatsoever. >> reporter:? the latest attack the gunman fired at a man and 4-year-old boy. this time, no one was hurt, but even though it's been over a month since that shooting, fernando says he and others are still on edge. >> i carry my gun everywhere i go until he gets caught. you're not peace or at risk. >> reporter: phoenix police sergeant jonathan howard says the lack of leads weighs heavily on detectives. >> desperate, shock. as police officers, that's is what we have sworn to protect people from shock and we find it very challenging. >> file like i'm being followed. it's insane how much he has taken and now we are victims as well. >> reporter: do you think other families feel that way?
>> absolutely. it's not the same any more. he has changed all of our lives dramatically. >> reporter: residents here remain tense, convinced that until there is a breakthrough, the serial street shooter will strike again. for "cbs this morning: saturday," mireya villarreal, phoenix. time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. news and observer of raleigh, north don't recall saying a federal judge is blocking the so-called state's bathroom law and says it interferes with the ability of two transgender students and a transgender employee to attend school and work activities at the university of north carolina. the three will be allowed to use restrooms matching their gender eight and not as the law suggests in accordance with what is listed on their birth certificate. "the new york times" reports the university of chicago is pouring cold water on political correctness. to a letter to incoming students, the university spelled out its commitment to academic freedom meaning we do not support so-called trigger
warnings and we do not cancel invited speakers because their topics might prove controversial. richard branson thought he was done for after flying head-first off his bicycle in the virgin islands. he said i thought i was going to die. branson is being treated in miami what is being described as a nonserious injury. >> if you fall flat on your face, at least you're moving forward. >> good advice. the ledger of lakeland, florida, reports on oneman's fortune or misfortune. kyle cook was bitten by a poisonous rattlesnake. the doctor told him the venus did not enter his bloodstream but not the first serious run-in he had with mother nature. he survived an attack from a venomous spider and struck by lightning all in the last four years. >> i would say mr. cook should get a lottery ticket but he is winning already.
>> here is a look at the weather for your weekend now. coming up, eyes in the sky. one city's police force used aerial surveillance as a way to stop crime, but they didn't tell the public. we will tell you what happened next. later, a court decides what muslim women may wear at the beach in france. but the issue may still not be settled. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,
it's 300 dollars. >> you don't need an iphone to exist. >> i got two problems with that. his total heartlessness and her assertion that it is possible to live without an iphone. does chef a galaxy? what is that? i don't understand. >> i do have an iphone, mr. colbert. i was tv, anthony! >> how about that? >> all right. coming up, talking real money for a fantasy sports. we will begin as a casual way to enjoy the games is now a multimillion dollar business. we will explore the legal challenges. >> later, got a product to sell? well, vinita will take you behind the scenes and give a look at how to sell online to get the attention of major retailers. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,
>> he wanted to come to manhattan. his father said you should never be a nothing in life. love what you do. he had an own it's on his shoulder he would be great at something and put his names on buildings and exactly what he did. however, his father told him don't go deeply into debt. donald trump said he is the king of debt so he did not follow his father's advice on that. in fact, his father had to bail him out numerous times and give him or loan him money. >> when he moved into manhattan, that also was a turning point in some ways because he was then sued by the justice department, correct? >> that's right. the justice department sued donald trump and his father by name for not renting to blacks at their properties in queens and brooklyn. this was one of the largest
racial bias cases of its time. donald trump had to decide whether to fight this case or to settle. one night, he was in a nightclub in manhattan and he walks in there and lo and behold there is a man named roy cone there who was the lawyer for joseph mccarthy. of the mccarthy hearings fame. they got to talking and roy cone said don't settle this case, fight like hell against the government and when they hit you, hit back ten times harder. trump decided to do that and he did have to settle the case but he kept that philosophy today hitting back and hitting back ten times harder. >> what is donald trump's reaction to this book now? >> we don't know. ahead of time, he told us repeatedly he wanted a true, accurate fair book which was exactly our intent, but he warned us again and again he would sue us and he has sued people in the past when they have written about him and what tends to trigger his lawsuits is anyone who questions just how rich he really is. so he gives all kinds of numbers about how rich he is. ,,,,,,,,
more sharp criticism for an embattled police force. the baltimore police department admitted to using a privatelily funded came equipped with cameras to sfal the city. >> the program started a few months ago and came to light today. kris van cleave reports it's raising questions about security and privacy. >> reporter: cbs news.com record about this last year when we visited the haueadquarters. the camera transmit the images live and instantly archiving them to allow police to essentially rewind time.
in june that plane was filing over baltimore to look to unrest the day goodson was found not guilty in freddie gray's death. >> the only people that should be contender in the city of baltimore are criminals. >> while the cameras are not high resolution, people and cars appear as dots that can be followed, allowing police to sync up cameras on the ground. do you really feel like it's fine? >> it is fine. >> reporter: jay stanley from the america civil liberties program wants the program shut down. >> i hate to use the big term brother but it's so overused. >> reporter: the system was originally developed for the military in iraq to find people planting bombs. police agencies in pennsylvania and california and ohio have also tested this in this.
kris van cleave, cbs news, washington. >> it's such an interesting and delicate balance between what we need for safety and want for privacy. >> it's a question that will keep coming up over and over again. coming up, if you don't play, you know about fantasy football and baseball and other sports, but you probably don't appreciate how big fantasy sports have gotten. we are talking billions. now here is a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning rounds," including the rai latest on the growing spread of zika and the discovery of a
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♪ time for "morning rounds." with us is dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. the fda is now advising testing for zika in all donated blood. >> infection numbers continue to rise. most are still in the northern miami neighborhoods of wynwood and miami beach but a new case confirmed this week in pinellas county, 200 miles from the original zika zone. we all thought it was isolated and are we seeing it spread? >> i don't think any of us are going to be surprised next month when we are talking about cases in other states. this is something we expected to happen. that this will, in fact, spread and we will see locally transmitted cases in the southeast in particular in the gulf coast states. projected models, however,
really forecast that the primary source of locally transmitted infection are going to be florida. in september about 300 to 400 cases and other state numbers look in the range of 3 to 16 cases. florida mremains the epi center because mosquitoes are found in high concentrations and the climate is favorable for mosquitoes and people are traveling back and forth from latin america where zika is present. this is a disease that is asymptomatic and if you're not screening, you may not find it. >> cdc is staying firm in their recommendations. do we need to be more vigilant as it gets colder in the fall? >> i don't think we can take anything for granted. i've been trying to ask around the cdc and show us the map that happens to these particular mosquitoes when the weather gets cold. it's still there in pockets of the south, in the houston area or southern texas or in southern
florida. but there is a big asterisk here. for one thing, this is the warmest year on record. we have climate change. people talk about the effects of climate change. this is one possibility. it could be a long mosquito season. these projects, i take them really with a huge gigantic grain of salt because we don't know. >> governor rick scott of florida says we need help. when they get back in session do you think congress will make it a top priority? >> if they don't, something is wrong. >> there is already something wrong. hard to imagine not a penny of new funding from congress even though the request was made in february. >> this is a public health emergency lasting seven months with no appropriate funding for this. you have states like florida scrambling to get funds so that they can fight what seemed to be emerging cases every day. the cdc director saying he is fighting this battle with one hand tied behind his back. we desperately need funds to work on vaccine research and so
many facets to this disease that we need research for and funding for. and i think that, unfortunately, we keep seeing the babies with mic mic micro incephaly in south mark. we will have had the ability to do something and we didn't so it's hard. >> we already blew the opportunity to get ahead of it. this. >> reporter: mississippi firefighter pat hardson was 27 in 2001 when the roof of a burning house collapsed on him:there was no recognition. >> reporter: fellow first responder jimmy neal remembers seeing his friend right after
the accident. >> i have never seen anybody burned that bad that was still alive. >> reporter: for 14 years, hardison battled pain and stares from strangers and the loss of hope. but one year ago, doctors at a medical center replaced hardison's face with that of a 26-year-old cycling accident victim, named david rodebaugh. >> now people on the street could tell something happened to me but never looked at me and know i had a face transplant. >> had you ever been so happy to be ignored? >> no. >> it's still unbelievable we can do this. >> reporter: the head of plastic surgery, dr. eduardo rodriguez, told hardison he had a 50/50 chance of surviving the surgery which took 26 hours. >> although wh added chin bone and cheekbone and nasal bones, the remaining portion of his skeleton are what built his face and why he looks so similar to his children. >> reporter: so his underlying
bone is like scaffolding? >> correct. >> reporter: his youngest daughter addison wondered why do it at all, until she had good-bye to her dad before his operation. >> i said i won't have to wear my ball cap or sunglasses and i'll look normal when i get to walk you down the aisle. that right then pretty much sealed the deal for me. >> reporter: normal has become a reality over the years because normal was nothing i never thought i'd see again. >> reporter: and normal never felt so special. >> it really is a medical miracle, jon. what is it like to have watched his progress over the past year? >> well, i was completely and utterly blown away. full disclosure, i'm a professor of medicine. this technology tour de force was done by a team of more than a hundred people! when i first met him just a few days ago and the first words out of my mouth were, i got to say it, you look good! he had a big smile. amazing. >> so interesting they used the
underlying face as a scaffolding too. >> exactly. dr. rodriguez who did the surgery say they push it down and why he still looks like his kids because the underlying facial structure is what provides a lot of what somebody looks like. sort of a blend of the person who gave the donation to the face and what he used to be. coffee, some people can't make it out the front door with a cup or two and others won't touch a drop of the stuff. a new study reveals how genetics may play a role. so they don't have to drink the same caffeine most of us have. >> aside from starbucks who might use it to figure out where to put their stores, it's also interesting. i think more and more we are seeing this personalized medicine, not just caffeine but
how do people ma tetabolize different medicine. >> all of the things we think of as our habits and personality are actually genetic. >> and not programmed into us. >> i want to give me some of that gene. thank you both. up next, millions of americans play and bet on fantasy football and other sports every day with billions of dollars on the line. we will look at the changing nature and legal status of the games. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." allergies distracting you? when your symptoms start... doctors recommend taking ...non-drowsy claritin every day of your allergy season. claritin provides powerful, non-drowsy 24 hour relief... for fewer interruptions from the amazing things you do every day. live claritin clear.
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fantasy sports used to be an informal pastime for fans, but these days, it's big business. more than 60 million people play and bet on daily fantasy sports generating more than $3 billion in entry fees last year. a figure that could reach $14 billion by 2020. players generate 250 million in revenue and 90% of it going to draftkings and fanduel. for more on how this came to be and how new state regulations are changing the game, we are joined by andrew brandt, the director of morad sports center in philadelphia. thank you for being here. >> good morning. >> i want to ask you unanswerable question is it the job of the 50 states or the federal government to regulate this stuff? >> a great question. it seems to have fallen to the states. the federal government has had some hearings, but it hasn't risen to the level of legislation. it all started back in 2006 when there was a carve-out for these fantasy sports but they haven't addressed it felly so it's state
by state. here in new york, we have the a.g. snyderman shut it down and the legislation has led to legislation. it's now being run by the states with a consumer protection angle is the key factor with the state regulation. >> how do fantasy sports and traditional sports betting differ? >> fantasy sports a matchup. you're rooting for these players on this team and this player on that team and you're not rooting for teams. this is how leagues have held this sort of integrity issue and gambling issue at arm's length, because it's not team-based outcomes. it's player-based outcomes and how they do your little matchup team that you create. >> it would seem one of the main criticisms you hear is our states or the ferguson upset because they are not generating revenue. is that why we are hearing so much talk of licensing fees. is this to protect us or people making more money at the state level? >> it depend who you ask. if you ask attorney general snyderman and some of these attorney generals, it's about consumer protection. we are protecting people from
these sharks that submit thousands of cards about fantasy sports every week. if you ask more cynical people, they are saying it's about getting some money, getting some regulation money, like they do with other forms of gambling, whether it's lottery, horse racing. they are bringing fantasy into that loop where they get a cut of it and it's a revenue-generator, obviously. >> many experts believe it was the advertising blitz early in the nfl season ironically, that brought attention on these guys. does that seem right to you? was it inevitable they would get looked at closely? >> there was a major blitz this time last year. we are not seeing it now. what it led to was mind share two the two companies we talked about, fandual and draftkings and the mind share way better than any other company. what happened was the heat came in terms of legislators and legislation and insider lawsuit. responding to the heat, as i've said, we moved from legs itigat
and tons of that and legislation and states are regulating under the guise of consumer protection or making some money out of it and getting their piece of this huge fantasy -- primarily fantasy football but fantasy sports. >> these are really new companies and we have seen legislation in a year. to me it seems like people are paying attention because they are, obviously, moving the market. >> this is start-ups. these are start-ups and three, four, five years old, max. this is taking off. as i said, even though the heat came last year, these two big companies achieve extraordinary mind share. in some ways it was marketed they get the two names out there and every is playing. the heat came and from litigation to legislation and now they are playing again without all of the ad, but it's still big and everybody is playing fantasy sports. >> they are playing right now, too? this is the time?
>> this is the time for all of the drafts right now. >> coming up andrew brandt. this art has grown quite a lot. you that is coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by pronamel toothpa e toothpaste. to me the acidity of foods and what they can do to your teeth. thinning of the teeth and leading to being extremely yellow would probably gross me out! my dentist recommended pronamel. it can help protect enamel from acid erosion. my mouth feels really fresh and clean and i stuck with it. i really like it. it gives me a lot of confidence. pronamel is all about your enamel.
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gathered for a bonfire on a san francisco beach. as the story goes once they ignited the eight-foot effigy of a man the crowd on the beach tripled. three decade later, it became this. the annual burning man festival bills itself as a crucible of creativity and focusing on community, participation, and self-reliance. festival go-ers, known as burners, build a temporary city in the sand, filled with art, performance, and plain old originality. and each year, the week-long event culminates the same way it all began back in the '80s, by setting the effigy on fire! take a look how much burning man has grown in 30 years. the man on fire has gone from eight feet to more than a hundred feet tall and the crowd have grown from a few dozen on nearly 70,000! >> so if it's sunday, that means
people are driving out there right now or flying out there. >> it gets up to 90 degrees out there in the desert and it's down in the 40s at night. >> you don't need to light a match. up next, you can get anything you want on etsy longs it's original or handmade and now they are expanding to include regular retailers for on some of its vendors and we will show you how. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ and talking in your sleep i guess you're just what i needed i needed someone to feed ♪
>> you also said that you could have become a journalist and how your journalistic career started out. you tell a beautiful story in the book about going to interview dr. king. >> yeah. i took a part in a mentoring program in harlem between my junior and senior year in high school, and it really changed my life. it enabled me to understand why it was -- why harlem was such an important community for black americans and also identified a lot of the things that needed to change in many of the black communities in america at that time. so it really -- it changed my life and it made it possible for me to understand what i wanted to do with my life and i'm still on that path. >> did you watch the olympics? >> i've watched some of it, yeah.
it was very interesting. and, you know, when i was a kid, we used to have races all the time. as the tallest guy, i never won any of the races. >> these are running races? >> yeah. the kid in the neighborhood, who is the fastest? but usain bolt is the tallest sprinter. >> yeah, 6'5". >> i don't know how he does it he is amazing. >> you are? >> i'm 7'2". >> in particular because of the whole ryan lochte controversy and what happened there. you've been very strong on this issue about professional athletes and others, even amateur athletes being role models and taking that seriously. >> oh, yes. it's part -- it's quite a responsibility. because, you know, when you get that type of attention and you have all of the eyes on you, young kids are many of the people who are watching you and if you don't do the right things, you kind of send a bad message to kids. and that is something we need to avoid. ,,,,,,,,
the weather. mary kay, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. showers and thunderstorms through chicago and also through central wisconsin heading into green bay. in fact, the hot spots today for severe weather is the green areas from fargo, and the tropics is getting busy. moving into the peak of hurricane season. we have hurricane lester in the pacific drifting to the west. further to the west, we are looking at tropical storm madeline. right now winds at 50 moving wes wes
west/northwest. gaston in the atlantic no effect on land there. hurricane hunters are interested what is taking shape here in the florida straits, an area of disturbed weather over the bahamas is sheared by upper level winds and get into the gulf of mexico. wind 35 miles per hour so we will have to see the next couple of days if anything develops in the gulf but we do know future cast showing showers and storms along the gulf coast region this weekend. >> mary kay, thanks. there is breaking news overnight. an arrest in the murder of two roman catholic nuns in mississippi. police say rodney sanders was a person of interest early in the investigation. no motive for the killings has been disclosed but police say there were signs of a break-in at the nuns' home in durant, 60 miles from jackson. a memorial mass is scheduled for monday for sisters margaret held and paula merrill. in the coming weeks, donald trump will unveil his detailed immigration policy. last night in a phone call to
fox news he seemed vague on exactly what he plans to do with the 11 million undocumented workers in the united states. >> we are going to stop certain people, criminal elements from coming in. and then we shall see what we shall see. >> the latest quinnipiac university poll found clinton is ten points ahead of trump and more than 50% supporting the democratic nominee. the state department says it won't finish releasing hillary clinton's daily schedule during her tenure as secretary of state until after the election. so far about half of her schedules have been released. seven months since a federal judge ordered month disclosures. they show more than half of the people outside of government who met or spoke with clinton were donors. the governor of maine has a lot of explaining to do after he left an obscenity-filled voice mail message for a political rival.
>> that is just part of the message republican governor paul lepage left for state representative drew gattne who criticized the governor for saying 90% of heroin dealers arrested in maine are black and hispanic. muslim women in france are now free to wear so-called burqinis after one town banned the full body swim wear. france's top administrative court stepped in to overrule the ruling. >> reporter: the burqini is back on the page. the ban has been overturned in just one resort on the fenrench rivera but expected to lead to the ban in all 30 coastal towns that had it in place. france's highest court agreed with the arlt thgument was a
seriously of people's rights. >> this impact is huge politically because it sends a clear messarf triggered a fierc debate about women's rights and france's stout defense of secularism. for some beach go-ers, france has more important things to worry about, she said. he fact they are not banned is fantastic. the town's mayor doesn't see it that way. lucas said the ruling would only heighten tensions. my hope, they are satisfied, ed. the rampant islamicization is progressing in our country. nice and regions around it put the burqini ban in place after last month's isis-inspired terror attack.
local leaders argued the burqini was a risk to public order. the burqini's inventor here said her design was never meant to symbolize any political or religious statement. >> this is a swimsuit that represents freedom and sun and surf and happiness and swimming and family happiness. >> reporter: in other words, pretty much just what everyone else wants when they go to the beach. for "cbs this morning: saturday," charlie d'agata, london. we may see higher interest rates before the end of the year. a much anticipated speech yesterday at the summit janet yellen expressed optimism about the country' financial situation. despite that optimism, the markets closed a bit down? >> down a little bit. but sort of a muted response to yellen's comments. i think, because there were no surprise, no shocks.
sort of status quo. they are expecting a hike at some point probably toward the end of the year. i think the market just took it as nothing happening any time soon. the market wasn't spooked. >> yellen said the case of for a shift has heightened. >> the job growth has been very good, particularly over the past couple of months. when you look at june, july, and august, average jobs there, 190,000. if you look at just june and july, over 500,000 jobs created and she is optimistic about that and the economy and consumer spending has been strong as well so that is propping up the economy and raises the odds for a hike. >> if there is a hike, when should we get our mortgaged locked in? >> this is the million dollar question, right? yellen was very ambiguous about that and doesn't want to jump there and start spiking up hikes until they know the economy can withstand the hike. very ambiguous on that front. i think the ambiguity that we
saw rays the odds that we won't have that hike until the end of the year. that is certainly what the market is expecting. but monetary policy, no really set course. it depends on inflation, wage, jobs what the economic outlook look looks and a lot of moving batters and the fed will decide down the line. >> we have a jobs report coming this friday. is that going to seal the deal here? >> all eyes on that report. that's a big one. the expectations not as good as the july report. i think they are expecting 180,000, 190,000 jobs to be created. july was 255,000 so a lot more. but i think that potentially has enough to tilt the fed in the direction of having an interest rate hike sooner, rather than later. look at the negatives here. business investment has been sluggish. u.s. exports held back by strong dollar and economy is muddling along. not good the last round. i think the head winds may stall the move from the fed. >> what about november? we are going to have a new president. do you think the timing of all that could affect this decision for the spike?
>> i don't think we will get a hike before the election. the economic impact of 25 basis points would be small by i think the symbolic impact of an increase would be way too significant. i don't know that yellen wants to get in the middle of playing politic and get into that political fire necessarily. historically, that doesn't generally happen but we will see. this is a strange election cycle, as you very well know. >> we have mentioned that once or twice. >> yes, you have! >> we have noticed. >> vera, thank you. the u.s. coast guard rescued two sailors after they road a s.o.s. on the sand. the u.s. navy aircraft spotted the message in the sand on than uninhabited island. the sailors were there about a week. they radioed the position in guam which rescued the team. this is the way to go if you get stranded. we have seen that before. >> they do it in movies but i never believed it could actually work. >> now we know it does. here is a look at the weather for your weekend now.
coming up, our fall movie preview. nearly a hundred films are due out the next three months or so and we will give awe look at some with a press release buzz. up next, etsy the online retailer is expanding its reach. we will show you what they are up to. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ is depression more than sadness? ♪
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if you like unique and handmade items the chances are you've visited etsy where people can sell anything to anyone. 200 makers and sellers swear by the website's reach but they wanted to take it a step further and giving their sellers a chance to pitch their products to major retailsers. we were there for a behind the scenes look to see what it takes to make a winning product. ♪ >> reporter: from a keep sake to the top of your cake to this for the bottom of your baby. the brooklyn offices of etsee are hand-packed with handmade designs and some made you stop and smile. >> so cute. i love it. >> reporter: some so intricate you wondered how they were made. >> they basically have become a
decore for your house. >> reporter: thomas who works with his pattern patty to create these 3d designs. >> i'm kind of a nerd so i like decorative objects. >> reporter: had you left fielder been selling on etsee? >> yes. i quit my architecture job and throwing my eggs in one basket. >> reporter: whoha came here to get a major retailer interested in with his brand. he applied with 1,400 applicants and etsee whittled it down to these six. kaitlyn mcclain has pitched her product at trade shows before, but nothing quite like this. how did it go? >> it went great. it's nerve wracking. >> to hear them say thg what ist our customers are looking for us and that is gold to me. we can turn that into items that do well for both of us. >> reporter: had you ever tried
to reach out to vendor on caliber of your own? >> i tried to reach out to harder brands. it's hard to get the name of a decision maker. >> reporter: the decision makers today came from six different stories including macy's. >> you make it yourself. >> paper source. >> that's pretty too. >> reporter: giggle. >> beautiful. >> reporter: and hd-tv magazine. each vendor had to show they were ready for mass production to get their product into stores by the holiday. as soon as you see something, do you know? >> yeah. >> reporter: instinct? >> because we know what our shoppers are looking for. >> reporter: we took a stroll with amy vestkol who is a buyer for whole food for about four years. why did whole foods want to be in a partnership with a crafts website? >> because it's crafts and it's our customers. our customers are crafty and artsy and the chefs and they are experimenting with all of these
thins. >> reporter: etsy attracts an audience of 26 million and animal they generated $2 billion in sales. dana morales says the idea for th calle directly from the vendors. >> so we heard from our sellers that they really had all of these retailers they wanted to sell to but confusing how to do that so we wanted to create an event where the sellers could meet with the buyers who worked with them personally and form personal connections and learn from each other. >> reporter: after a full day of pitches, the retailers deliver. >> it's so hard to choose! >> reporter: any disagreements during your deliberation for who to pick? >> there is always some. we all have lots of opinions. and we have our own styles. >> this goes to mary claire. >> reporter: an hour later, the verdicts are in. each retail team had to pick at least one vendor and give them a golden purchase offer.
>> we are thrilled to present the golden to thomas. >> reporter: who-ha got two. what is the lesson in your story that any retailer, any person who has an idea could take away? >> i think the lesson is very simple. you get clear with what you love to do and if you can make that the way you earn a living, you'll be successful. so to me to make this a full-time job is totally living the dream. >> so the cool thing for tom and his partner patty is that the product is going to be in two stores. a smithsonian design and paper source which is across the nation. it comes like this. simple laid out and you build it. it's about $20. it's such a cool innovative thing. you're holding up an old atlas. >> this is made from a map. this is real cool stuff.
people forget how hard it is to go from an idea like this to get to the store. a great story. up next, more and more in earns read books on screens, but some independent book stores still sell the old-fashioned kind' i'll take you to one of the best. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." thanks, dad. i'll pick you up in two hours. keep 'em high. thanks, bro. later, mom. thank you. have fun. thanks, dad. thanks, mr. smith. hurry in for toyota's annual clearance event, where you can find 0% apr financing for 60 months on the 2016 rav4. offer ends september 6th.
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return to the world. try clarispray today. a few things have had greater impact on human civilization than books. but while there will always be writers, the print on paper book is in decline, increasingly replaced by screens. recently, i visited a hold-out, a relic of the book selling past still thriving here in new york city.
in mid-town manhattan, squeezed in between the skyscrapers on east 59th street is a six-story l literary oasis. the book store in business 91 years now is run by three sisters. >> this is? >> moby dick. >> reporter: judith the first born is in charge of editions. the middle sister, naomi. >> this is an act of congress signed by thomas jefferson. >> reporter: runs the autographs department. >> it's early manhattan. >> reporter: and adina cohen, the youngest, presides over the art gallery. all in their 70s now, the three sisters have run argosy since their father died in 1991. leach must come into this shop and wonder why you're still here. >> every day. especially real estate brokers.
>> reporter: why are you still here? >> we are here because we own otherwise, we would have had to go out of business long ago. >> reporter: louis cohen, who grew up on the lower east side, reading to his blind father, opened the store in 1925. he and his wife ruth, who also worked as argosy, passed on their love of books to their three girls. you all decided pretty much at the same time that you wanted to do this? >> as we got out of college chronological chronologically. >> i was here the day after graduation. >> reporter: you were? >> yes. i couldn't wait. >> i took a week off. >> reporter: sisters and brothers tend to have their battles? >> we do that off premises. but here we have a common goal. if there is any major decision, all three of us have to agree. >> reporter: it has to be unanimous? >> yes. >> this is the original elevator. >> reporter: the elevator in argosy will take you up to six floors of treasure.
these are all first editions? >> they are all first editions. >> reporter: on the fifth floor, you'll find a 1930s pop-up cinderella or a reviewer's copy of "catch-22." >> he willor signed it and said book would be written if not for the help and encouragement i received in your class. >> reporter: wow. >> what a shout-out to teachers. >> reporter: yes. >> here is young frank sinatra. >> reporter: on the sixth floor, the autographs span american history. is that jimmy hoffa's signature? >> yes. he signed across his face. >> reporter: you can't get that any more. online order now come in from around the world. but the store, itself, isn't as bustling as it used to be, even at the bargain bin. how often do you get offers to sell? >> a hundred times a year. >> reporter: a hundred times a year? >> i had three calls last week.
>> you did? >> i did. >> reporter: but the sisters have already planned for their succession. judith's son, ben lawry, won't make sure this book store won't budge. do you feel like you're protecting something now? >> yes. >> reporter: what is that? >> books. books are in endanger. >> reporter: to louis cohen's daughters, it's not the real estate that has the most value, it's the collection that it houses. >> and still they are, indeed, after 91 years! amazing! it's a magical place. if you're in new york city, you should stop by. >> i've been in that book store. as soon as you walk in, it's so uniquely different. such a good story. summer gives way to autumn, so hollywood's blockbuster season is slightly more serious season for film goers. we will give you a preview coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
the other thing is there is a quantifiable corollary, i suppose, to popularity. a kid that is famous at school. so they are a jock or whatever. they will tend to have more followers on instagram than, like, say, a nobody, sad face. >> nobody! sad face? you're talking about emojis. in fact, let's jump to that. you were surprised about the way that teenagers used emojis. i have learned a lot learning what some of these emojis mean. >> oh, completely! this is teens i've spoken to and anecdote to them. the smiley face for a death mail for flirtation. i have no idea. it's a polite thank you, but no thank you. >> yeah. here is some of the indications what all of these mean. personal pat on the back for nails. what are you doing? i didn't know that signals fomo, fear of missing out?
i thought that was lying crying so funny, l.o.l. >> l.o.l. is something entirely different. also different generations. >> you think differently? >> yeah. the moon emoji, that is my favorite catchall. that is just awkwardness. it's like, oh, no. >> it's so interesting to me that there is a very distinct set of rules here. >> yes. >> and you write when you have the tools in which to stalk everyone all the time, the most seemingly aloof person wins. >> absolutely. so it's almost like the staring match. it's called thirst. that is the phenomenon, like you're doing too much and betraying your own interest in someone as opposed to being casually cool about it and cool has been around since the dawn of time. hence, sunglasses. we all know how that works. >> people putting this stuff out there it's uncool if you're too interested. >> absolutely. >> yeah. >> you can't just be this unbridled enthusiasm. it has to be, oh, hey, i see you. ,,,,,,,,
next week, wraps up the 2016 summer movie season. a lot of critics and movie goers thought it was pretty disappointing but the movies year on coming. 1 on 4 new releases this fall. >> what do we have to look forward to from? let's find out from matt. a lot of these are based on real-life events. >> that's true. >> clint eastwood's new movie "sully." and it has tom hanks in it. >> it's surprising. the first time he has worked with tom hanks which is sort of interesting. >> that is interesting. >> the last ten years, clint eastwood has made eight biopicks. >> wow. >> eight of them.
what he likes! >> reporter: the trailer for this is kind of dark. >> it is. i don't want to spoil what happens at the end! but it looks pretty intense. i think if you like those other eastwood biopicks, this is something maybe to keep on your radar and i deeply apologize for the radar remark. >> reporter: that comes out september 2016 and so does oliver stone's new film snowden based on edward snowden? >> oliver stone will make a movie about any modern figure. i can't think of a better fit than edward snowden. what happened here, the surveillance program he exposed. all of the paranoia. the fear of a abuse of government power and found like ove oliver stone movie when it happened. my big question is there a great documentary about edward snowden called "citizen four." what is this meovie going to sa than the book? the star doesn't look or sound
like him but i hope he pulls it off. >> reporter: bp oil rig and this movie is called "deepwater horizon. >> >> it's based on the final hours on the deepwater horizon and actors are playing people who there were like mark wahlberg. the director is peter berg who made "lone survivor" and "friday night lights." he likes movies about real life heroes and a lot of action and should be in his element in this one. >> "magnificent seven"? what is it about? >> a classic from the 1960s. basically the same premise. frontier town comes under attack and the rpts haesidents have to together seven gunmen to help defend themselves. i think this time is a much more diverse magnificent seven. denzel washington is leader of the group and navy member of the
team and korean as a member of the team among others. >> "fantastic beasts and where to find them." a "harry potter" prequel? >> sort of. the idea was that "harry potter" had this book at hogwarts called fantastic beasts and where to find them. it was written by this wizard named newt commander. the film is kind of about that guy who is played by eddie red mayne there. it's the biggest movie of all time. >> is j.k. rowling involved in this? >> even more the movies. she wrote the screen play for this film which she did not do for any of the "harry potter" movies. >> time for one more. this looks scary to me, the preview. >> it looks like it's tim burton's new movie.
his movie. like he is trying to do the rift on the x-men and school of gifted youngsters. instead of them having cool powers like controlling the weather and shooting lasers they have mouths in the back of their necks like that little girl! creepy! >> that is wonderland on steroid? >> that is what tim burton does. could be interesting. >> matt singer, thanks very much and a lot to look ahead for. now here is a look at your weather for the weekend. up next, "the dish." he is as new york as they come and chef michael, which rurnof will join us. stay with us. you love summer
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i've bfrom nature's bounty to support my heart. i'm running, four times a week. eating better, keeping healthy. so that no matter what happens in the future, my "future self" will thank me. thank you! you're welcome! hey listen. whatever you do, don't marry dan! hey babe, i'm dan. hey babe, can i get 14 dollars for... thank you. 45 years of experience has taught us: no matter what the future holds, you're always better off healthy. nature's bounty chef michael churnow has put
his own mark on the u unique empire. he started in restaurants as a teenager and heading to culinary store. >> he and his friend opened their first meatball shop and he has opened now another dream called seseymours. tell us what you brought here from seymours. >> we got a bunch. seymours is a local sustainable really fun seafood restaurant. i always wanted to have a seafood restaurant. today we brought mussels for you. getting a lot of mention today in the city and actually around the country. this is our skate o'boy which is a fried fish sandwich. seasonal seared tacos up there
and there is our peppers and the food is fun and delicious. at the restaurant, we source locally. in the wintertime we have to go a little further south into the carolinas every once if a while and bringing it up from florida because the fishing is not as strong up here in the wintertime in new york and new england. >> before we get to your story, i have three cups. what am i drinking? i'm excited! >> this goes into this, i understand? >> it absolutely does. >> this goes into this. >> that is a little tequila. just a little. we got some water medicallien fresca which is something we sell tu restaurant. let's cheers, guys. >> very nice. >> you started working in restaurants at 13. >> uh-huh. >> you were a delivery boy? >> i was a delivery boy at the wee age of 13. you know, i grew up in new york city on the upper east side. i wanted a job at a young age. and the only restaurant or only place that would hire me was a restaurant. i quickly got a job. actually, through daniel
holdsman who was my partner in the meetball shop and got my first restaurant gig. i've always had a job in the restaurant from to the very day i sit here right now. >> after you got out of culinary school and you had this dream, you had a business plan that essentially you wanted to open a restaurant that focused on drunk-inspired food? >> i worked in a restaurant a long period in the east village. when i decided that i wanted to do something on my own, i wanted to do something that was super casual, incredibly, incredibly understand by everyone. and i thought what better than to do a meatball concept? everybody loves meatballs and specifically when you happen to be a little -- a little drunk, right? you want meat, you want bread, you want cheese, and you want sauce. >> why deviate from the planet? the meatball business is very successful. why did you decide to go into seafood then? >> i grew up fishing.
i've always had a passion for fishing and after five years of working on the meatball shop with daniel, we both thought that it didn't need two captains to steer the ship any longer. i just became really, really passionate about sustainable seafood. the ocean today is in a bit of trouble. >> right. >> i love that your menu also has fish you don't normally see like porgi and blue stripe and black stripe, they are cool fish. >> the whole point of see maymo was to introduce new york fish to new yorkers. 90% of the fish we seat in the united states are not caught here and much of the fish we catch in the united states gets shipped out of here. i said, hey, let's put a little spotlight on new york fish or mid-atlantic region fish essentially from maine to mon tauk is where we get the brunt of our seafood. i grew up catching these fish and never see it on the menu. let's bring all of these fish on to the men, including flounder
and black fish. the fish that swim to the local waters why not bring them to the center stage. >> i love that you allowed us to woke you up and bring you in here on your vacation time. if you can have this meal with any person past or present, who would that person be? >> i got to say i think if i had an opportunity to have this meeting with anybody, it would be my father who passed away about 11 years ago who never had an opportunity to really see me shine as a businessperson. dad, this one is for you. >> i'm sure he would love your seafood and your meatball. for more on mike chernow, head to our website cbs this morning.com. pine grove, two members of this band have been playing together since they were 7! see their national network debut up next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." you inherit lots of traits from your family.
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happen ♪ >> pine grove is a new jersey based group and founded by lead singer edward stevens hall and zach levine and played together since 7 following in the musical foot steps of their dad who also play in a band together. >> they released their new album "cardinal" and wrapped up a successful summer tour and now making nation network television debut, here is pine grove. ♪ was walking with my dad some ways i wish i was i was walking with my neck out some ways that i wish that i was ♪ ♪ out on the bevel of sound it sounds like everything else you'll know when you hear it because you know the way my voice felt ♪ ♪ ignore my tone and
everything i sing for me ♪ ♪ ignore the phone on your bed it rings rings rings ♪ ♪ ringing me out my collar bone got all red ♪ ♪ already sing instead ♪ i hold you out keep your confident sound you're my spurt ♪ ♪ when i went out i hung you behind your eyes ♪ ♪ and my eyes still flicker how quickly i was inside ♪ ♪ i tapped out don't it always seem to go that way ♪ ♪ hold your right hand
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♪ so satisfied to say a lot of things tonight ♪ ♪ so long aphasia and the way it kept me hiding ♪ ♪ it's not so much exactly all of the word i used it's more that i somehow was down to let them loose ♪ ♪ so complicated i can't wait to get explaining you're listening to stand it out since i've been crying ♪
♪ so long aphasia and the ways it can be hidden ♪ ♪ so long the silent nerves and hesitant ♪ ♪ you can't send me out hurling in the street i felt impressed about this week ♪ ♪ you shook around and things will be all right ♪ ♪ you live with me once you can live with me tonight ♪ ♪ something was said to let down all my pride ♪ ♪ it takes a part of me
you got to take some things in stride ♪ ♪ look around the place so quiet ♪ ♪ wake the next to see my silence unheld when i thought i had this pattern sorted out ♪ ♪ you leave my side and i'm all full of doubt ♪ ♪ things go wrong sometimes don't let it freak you out but if i don't have you by me then i will cry out ♪ ♪ now what you got is me one theory is i'll be gone
overnight. what we know about the p live this is kpix five needs. a shooting outside a bay area nightclub overnight and what we know about the people involved. police searching for a prisoner on the run. >> it is saturday about 7:00 august 27. i am marie medina. >> we will get started with a check of your weekend forecast. first off we have a statistic for you. 1942. that was the last time san francisco did not get above 70 during the month of august. we are there again. if you're being -- thinking it feels cool you are right. we are saying below average for the month of august and it looks like we