tv CBS This Morning CBS September 3, 2016 5:00am-7:01am PDT
,, captioning funded by cbs good morning, it's september 3rd, 2016. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." tropical storm hermine charges up the atlantic coastline, leaving thousands without power and more in the path of danger. plus, hillary clinton under fire again after the fbi releases transcripts of their criminal investigation. preparations for a saint. over a hundred thousand people make a pilgrimage to honor mother teresa. kicking off college football. we will break down the teams and the story lines for this year's
season. we are still dealing with hermine over north carolina, 7 inches of rainfall and very dangerous condition up and down the eastern seaboard. >> tropical storm hermine marches up the atlantic coast. >> the storm threatens to ruin the holiday weekend. >> it is moving to the northeast and moving quickly. >> i don't think we have seen the worst of it. >> new revelations about hillary clinton's lingering e-mail controversy. >> she didn't know the letter c "c" on an e-mail meant confidential. >> that is a total lie. >> the president is in china for his last g20 meeting. >> that's what we are doing when it comes to combating climate change. >> a state of lawlessness following a deadly blast at a
crowded market. >> brock turner was released from prison and sentenced six months and served only three months. >> i got something that lasts longer than three months. >> pope francis will canonize mother teresa at the vatican on sunday. >> in italy a dog freed from the rubble after that powerful earthquake. >> tom brady unveiled his new haircut. aren't they supporotect him from traumatic head injuries like this? >> on "cbs this morning." >> did you see that ball? it's still spinning. >> knocked the cover off. it! knocked the cover off of the ball. >> take is bizarre. >> i've never seen that. ♪
welcome to the labor day weekend, everyone. we have a great lineup for you this morning, including an intergalactic journey to where no one has gone before. this coming week marks the 50th anniversary of "star trek." we will look back at at the history of this phenomenon. >> we will take you inside the television station run by people in their 80s, 90s, even past a hundred. on this last holiday weekend of the summer, why not look ahead to fall? this morning, our travel editor will break down the big fall food festivals. that is ahead. tropical storm hermine is barreling up the east coast and bringing extremely dangerous storm surges and flash flooding and high winds to millions of people, not to mention disrupting labor day holiday plans. this morning, the storm is 55 miles off cape lookout, north
carolina, moving northeast at about 21 miles per hour. tropical storm watches and warnings are posted from north carolina to rhode island. at least one tornado was reported in hatteras, north carolina. here is a look at some of the damage the storm caused just hours ago. high winds toppling a tree in carthage, north carolina. we want to get to meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv. >> here is the storm off north carolina here and still over north carolina and tracking to the northeast. as we take a look at its circulation. flooding rain, storm surge. a lot of things to be concerned with here. winds are 60 miles per hour and east/northeast movement at 21 miles per hour. still over land here and tracking to the northeast. and doing it ever so slowly. we have a high pressure system to the north and that is keeping this from moving out of the way as we would like it to, so
monday you're here. by thursday, you're only up here affecting the new england area. so very slow movement of the storm. now, together with the storm, we are worried about rainfall and you can see the high rain totals we have here. together with storm surge. so we are concerned about that. 4 to 8 inches of rain with a tropical storm warning through this entire area. 2 to 4-foot storm surge and we are especially concerned over the next 24 hours with storm surge that will happen in this area right here, where we could see storm surge of three to five feet and this is in the hampton roads area, so use a lot of caution along the coast. >> meteorologist ed curran from wbb wbbm-tv, thank you. tens of thousand of people are without electricity and emergency declarations are in affect in six states. mark strassmann is in
charleston, south carolina. mark, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. many southern cities like charleston feel as though they dodged this storm. there is debris, of course, but no major damage. but further up the coast, hermine remains a worry. overnight, hermine swept through the carolinas, causing heavy rain and wind to whip through charleston. the storm left many homes severely damaged including that of 90-year-old jeanne nelson. a tree crashed through her house. >> we were just amazed. it was just the most awful thing you think would happen. >> reporter: further north, the town of atlantic beach, north carolina, suffered heavy flooding. there was at least one major car accident due to the storm. hermine made landfall in florida early friday as a category one hurricane. the first to hit the state since 2005 and it brought storm surges and flooded entire neighborhoods, including this one in tampa. and caused more than 300,000 people to lose power. large wind gusts snapped trees. one of which killed a homeless
man after it fell on top of him. later, the tropical storm tore through skinway island in savannah, georgia. a possible tornado caused major damage to a dozen homes in the area. >> we had a significant crashes going on around us. and looking out my front door, there was no clear path out of my house. i had lost the front of my house. >> reporter: as hermine moves back over the atlantic ocean, it could gain strength and possibly regain its status as a hurricane. more than a foot of rain could fall in the southeastern and mid-atlantic states through the weekend. virginia governor terry mcauliffe. >> what we are now operating under and we have been informed and we are having life-threatening storm surges are a strong possibility. which will go up the chesapeake and will cause major disruptions. >> reporter: even without major damage here, hermine cost the southeast plenty. millions of dollars in losses along the coast from vacationers who cancelled labor day weekend plans.
anthony? >> mark strassmann in charleston, south carolina, thanks. mark mentioned tropical storm hermine is off cape lookout, north carolina. up the coast the preparations are under way when it moves north. prospect of damage williing tid floods brings back members in new york and new jersey. they built dunes to stem the rising tide. ali bauman, good morning. >> reporter: the strong winds are here down the jersey shore but today might be the last chance at a beach day this labor day weekend with tropical storm hermine threatening coastal flooding and high winds and dangerously strong rip currents, new jersey officials are keeping emergency plans on deck and mobilizing equipment to make sand dunes. lifeguards have posted red flags along many of the bemaches to warm people about the big waves.
many beach goers are cutting their vacation short while others say this is a risk you take when you go to a shore town. >> ali bauman in new jersey, thanks. new details have emerged on hillary clinton's use of a private e-mail server during et time she was secretary of state. the fbi released 58 pages of documents on friday, including information about the bureau's conversation with clinton from their now closed criminal investigation. but the release seems to bring more questions than answers. errol barnett is in our washington bureau with more. good morning. >> reporter: on good morning. yes, the fbi's unprecedented document release comes right before labor day weekend. a type of bonus for hillary clinton's campaign who cannot seem to make this issue go away, despite the fbi case being closed. fewer than two months after the fbi announced no criminal ent i
reasonable prosecutor would bring such a case. >> reporter: documents released late friday show clinton's memory was clouded during her three and a half hour interview with the fbi. investigators showed clinton personalized e-mails from her classified account and many she couldn't receive. she couldn't recall receiving any e-mails she thought should not be on an unclassified systems and relied on state officials to use their best judgment when handling classified information. asked what "c" referred to on one e-mail, clinton, quote, stated she did not know and could only speculate it was referencing paragraphs marked in alphabetical order, end quote. fbi director james comey -- >> they were extremely careless in their handling of very sensitive highly classified information. >> reporter: no evidence found suggested clinton's server was successfully hacked, but the fbi couldn't be certain it wasn't. in part because they didn't have
access to the 13 smartphones the report found clinton may have used. clinton's lawyer said they couldn't locate them. one aide recalled destroying two old mobile devices by breaking them in half or hitting them with a hammer. the clinton campaign quickly respond the documents make clear why the justice department believe there was no basis to move forward. but donald trump quickly seized on the new details embedded in the rare release of fbi documents saying i really dooned how she was able to get away from prosecution. as did paul ryan who said this is exactly why i called on for her to be denied access to classified information. now these documents will certainly give ammunition to donald trump and his supporters who have been questioning clinton's health. you see she told investigators that she couldn't recall every briefing she received at the end of her tenure, in part, because she was working less after her concussion and subsequent blood clot. >> errol barnett, thank you.
donald trump is continuing to court african-american voters this weekend. the republican presidential nominee met with community leaders at a church in philadelphia on friday. there was a small group of protesters outside the venue. a businesswoman says trump addressed a host of issues including health care and job creation. trump will head to detroit today where he will attend services at one city's largest churches. we are joined by philip bump, a columnist for "the washington post." let's start with the e-mails, yet again. what do we make of the 58-page fbi report on hillary clinton's e-mails? >> there is a lot of detail in there. most of which enforced what director comey has said about the investigation why they chose not to prosecute it. i think the issue with the e-mails this is something driven by the federal government. it's unavoidable for hillary clinton and the pace is slow and repetitive. it keeps coming up over and over again and i think constantly bad news for her campaign. >> we mentioned that donald trump will have a speech in
front of the black congregation. the numbers right now 63% of americans have an unfavorable view and 44% think he is a racist. will he be able to court these voters? >> a great question. there are a lot of fascinating details and odd question to ask about a presidential candidate but 7% of donald trump's own supporters say they think he is a racist. it's a weird position to be in and he has shown no ability to actually gain ground with that community in polling. >> wait a minute. you said 7% of his own -- >> yes. >> that is interesting. >> right. again, you don't normally ask this question about whether or not a presidential candidate is a racist but that was asked and that was the response, which i think suggest to some extent at least the unpopularity of hillary clinton as well that people would rather vote for someone they think is racist than for hillary clinton. >> in at least some speeches recently, we have seen a more -- trump of more moderate tone. >> right. >> who is being the intended audience there? >> right. i think part of his general outreach to the african-american community and to the hispanic community is focused actually on
white moderate republicans who are some of the folks that think he is racist or thinks he has a problem with sexism. those folks he is trying to demonstrate, no, i can be a more traditional republican candidate. i don't know. if you ask me after this trip to mexico he was striking a more moderate tone i say yes generally speaking and several hours later in the speech in phoenix was not moderate at all. so i'm not sure actually where he is in terms of his positioning. >> you wrote about the additional staffing of the democrats. 392 staff and 98 new offices nationwide. >> for the republicans, yes. >> oh, the republicans. excuse me. is this part of the get out to vote? >> exactly. yes. so the republican party is putting a lot of resources into making sure they can turn people out in november. in part, because donald trump isn't doing any of that. he doesn't have a lot of field offices and hillary clinton has more folks on the ground in these states. and i think that is a risk for trump. because he and the republican party don't always get along. he is going to lose and they need to win in the state. they may pull their resources from trump and put them toward
the state and a embattled senator. >> "the new york times" is reporting friction between the party and people around trump. >> right. >> i mean, is that -- where could that lead at this point if they decide that trump is actually numbers aren't moving? >> there is a remarkable, a couple of weeks ago. someone from the party actually openly talked about the prospect of dropping donald trump if his polls number don't improve. in north carolina a senator up to re-election and need to turn out folks to that for him they will do that. a bad spot for trump to be in. >> who is doing their best, big picture? >> donald trump needs to do better than mitt romney did in 2012. right now he is behind in all ten of the closest states in 2012. there is no state that looks like he is going to pick up from 2012. hillary clinton is making inroads in states like arizona and georgia. it's a bad scene for donald trump. >> phillip bump, thank you. >> thank you.
tomorrow on "face the nation," guests are chris christie and jeff flake. the red carpet was rolled out when president obama arrived in china this morning and then things turned confrontational. a chinese official tried to keep top white house staffers and american reporters away from mr. obama as he shook hand with dignitaries on the tarmac. when a white house official told the man the reporters were allowed to record mr. obama's arrival, the chinese official shouted, quote, this is our country! this is our airport! mr. obama and chinese president later formalized their agreement to reduce carbon emission. the president wants to also discuss human rights concerns with his chinese counterpart and comes one day before the start of the g20 economic summit. after a bomb killed 14 people and injured 70 in a
crowded market in the philippines. a rebel group with claims to the islamic state claimed responsibility. it came on a high alert against the defense against the rebel groups. protesters gathered outside the ohio home of former stanford university swimmer brock turner following his release from jail. turner was freed on friday after serving half of his six-month sentence for sexually assaulting an unconscious woman on campus. the protesters said the punishment was too lenient. pope francis is expected to declare mother teresa a saint tomorrow. the nun who died 19 have already been distributed, but more people are expected to
show up. >> reporter: nuns and priests honored the saint of the gutters at a prayer service friday evening in one of the first catholic churches built in rome. this father is from lebanon. this morning, pope francis himself praised mother teresa at a special gathering for volunteers and aide workers. tomorrow, we will have the joy of seeing mother teresa proclaimed a saint the pontiff said, adding, she deserves it. the nun from el bain ya knoalba a century of helping the poorest of the poor. she has 750 homes that continue her work. your role is making the case for mother teresa to become a saint? >> correct. >> reporter: as postulators it was this father's role to vet the two so-called miracles required for sainthood.
>> there was hob one miracle that happens after the person's death toward beautification and the second lead to canonization. >> reporter: the first miracle was a calcutta woman with and a brazilian man who recovered from a potentially brain infection. in kolkata, india, mother teresa is being celebrated where she focused her missions. this man was rescued by mother teresa. >> it's, o anthony? >> seth doane in st. peters square, thank. . time to show you some of the morning's headlines from around the globe. columbus dispatch says jill stein was late for her columbus, ohio, appearance on friday
because she flew to cincinnati. she eventual arrived in cincinnati after making the hundred mile drive. she dismissed the error as a scheduling error. saying i wish we had resources like other candidates. fda is saying anti-bacterial soap is soon to be a collector's item. it has no benefits. the product have to be reformulated or removed within a year. you always go back to soap and water and we keep trying to change it. >> back to the basic. deadline.com reports on the death of veteran character actor jon polito. he appeared in five of the brothers films and had more than 200 other credit, including seinfeld, "modern family" and "homed li "homicide life on the streets."
he was 65 and people remember him well. "the washington post" crumplinged the numbers into the prospect of a taco truck appearing on every street corner. a warning voice this week by a latino for trump supporter. the paper reports there are ruffle 3.2 million intersections in the u.s. flushed out either with three people to work every truck that would be 9.5 million jobs. the calculation does not factor in competition from other restaurants. and national geographic magazine reports a newly discovered species of fish is named after president obama. it's a tribute to the president's recent conservation efforts in the pacific ocean near his native hawaii. "national geographic" presented mr. obama with a rendering this week. it is the marine national monument expanded by the president last month. the official name of the fish is not expected to be revealed until later this year. >> that is pretty cool to be able to say you have your own
fish. i feel michelle has earned her own fish before. >> you can lobby for that. here is a look at the weather for your weekend. coming up, it is a start of something big for both countries. we will take you aboard the first u.s. commercial flight to cuba in more than half a century. and look at how cuba is handling its new role. and, later, speaking of travel. let's go to the final frontier, as the pop culture phenomenon turns 50 years old. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,,,,,,
this is a company that my kids have used the same thing that wanted to be acquired by some of the biggest tech companies and they hand it to you for free? this is unbelievable! >> this doesn't typically happen. they came to us and they had other possibilities, but it turns out that the founders of this company, it's a husband and wife. very similar to me, they started making this for their family. they decided they would rather their legacy being being free to the world, and eventually internationalize them. >> so, we've had experts here, several of them in the last just
few weeks, come to discuss the potential pitfalls of screen time for young children. particularly 2 and 3-year-olds. how do you reconcile the use of screen, social media for teens and your mission? >> yeah, and no one knows the full answer of the right amount of screen time, et cetera. what i tend to do for my own children and my youngest is almost 2 right now. i care more about what he gets to do versus what he doesn't get to do. so if he spends a good amount of time playing with his siblings, going outside, playing with blocks, doing tactile things, if he spends half hour or day or so on a tablet, and i see my oldest learned his alphabet and numbers threw duck, duck moose apps. so i think there's a nice balance there. >> why now? what was the inspiration? >> you know, i think it's just a lot of folks in education have been thinking about what to do in early learning. it's part of our mission for free world class education
♪ a new chapter in a long and troubled history began this week as u.s. airlines resumed schedule commercial service to cuba for the first time since 1961. >> kris van cleave was on that first flight, jetblue flight 387 as it touched down in a city in the middle of the island and he filed this report from cuba. no more a crossroads or tourist attraction. it's the revolutionary site of
che gu var revarra. mass transit is limited as are hotel rooms. walking out of the airport wednesday, rosa was on the first flight and it's already an emotional visit to santa clara. this is the moment she met her uncle for the first time. her aunt she has met just once before. >> it felt like i had her for my entire life. she was at every birthday and it's like all time capsule together in one shot given by this flight today. >> reporter: with the intense competition ahead, jetblue made a point of being first to cuba and offering fares as low as 99 dollars and vastly underpricing what the current airlines charge. >> this will make travel not only easier but much more affordable and that is going to encourage even more people to travel. >> reporter: for a place so hard for americans to go to for decade, it actually doesn't take
very long to get there. it's only about a 45-minute flight. following the obama administration's loosening of travel restrictions, the number of americans coming to cuba has surged 84% so far this year. daily took the flight fearing the flood of americans will change an island that to many seem frozen in time. >> tell your kids about it and your grandkids about it, i was on the first flight to cuba. >> reporter: already at least three u.s. airliners have touched down in santa clara. next week, americanairlines rolls out its cuba service. december 1st, delta says it will start flying here to havana. >> kris van cleave in havana, thanks. james patterson is a master of fiction and made his mark writing about murder and deceit. now he is tackling america's most depressing social issues in his first documentary filmmaker. we will talk to him about his latest project. first, here is a look at your weather for the weekend.
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neighborhoods but the fear reaches far outside of southern florida and this week, the cdc said it is almost out of funds to fight zika, having spent roughly 194 million of the $222 million allocated. congress gets back to session next week. if they don't allocate more funds, what happens? >> the implications of this are frightening. the organization that is meant to protect our country against disease and epidemic is saying that the cupboard is bare and no more money. lack of funds means that we cannot work on diagnostics, vaccines, can't study the virus itself and its effect on pregnant women and newborns and can't control the mosquitoes. what other states besides florida that may be affected in the future like texas and louisiana? the cdc say they may not have resources or supplies to send to those states. the bigger picture this is not about an issue right now. the decisions that congress makes or doesn't make now are going to have ramifications for the next ten, 20, 30 years as we
see more infants born with microcephaly and other consequences of the virus. >> as soon as we hear about the need for money we hear about the need for more research. what are we finding out about the disease? >> this became a very important finding. the mosquito -- remember, women are the ones who bite and can transmit zika virus to their babies. we spray but the eggs can still spread the zika virus. this week, we are spraying for adults and what we noticed is honey bees are being killed by the millions with that same spray. so we need to find better ways to get the adults and also these eggs. the science exists. we have to implement it. >> tara, a pennsylvania drug company announced this week it's starting its second human clinical study of the zika vaccine. how promising is this trial? >> the amazing part of this that zika virus vaccines was not on
anybody's radar until about january of 2016. since then a quick race for companies and institutions to get something out there. the world health organization says about 30 vaccines in progress in terms of different research status. but there are two, as you mentioned, one from a pennsylvania company, and one with the nih that can are currently being tested in humans. they are looking for safety, tolerablity and of course, on the immune system and hope to have facts by 2017 and 2018 is the first time we will see a vaccine available. >> two years off? at the best. for most families around the country getting kids vaccinated is routine protection for their long-term health but some parents believe it is unneeded and the number who refuse vaccinations is riding.
ten years ago in 2006 some had refusals of vans by parents but in 2013 the number is 87%. a possible link between autism and these vans i've heard. what are the primary reasons people are not doing this? >> the autism was an splaexplann for years. there no sno association. now parents are saying, listen. these diseases that we are vaccinating against doesn't happen any more so why does my kid need the vaccine? we saw the measles outbreak earlier last year. when we need to pay attention here and we need to educate and have leadership so that children can be saved from these horrible diseases. >> when a conversation is this controversial, how do you guide it? >> absolutely. it is a tough topic but it's so important because so many parents get their information from social media and media. and the pediatrician can serve as an educator, as david
mentioned. the conversation is difficult. you need to start by building an open dialogue, a relationship of trust and one that starts maybe from the initial prenatal visit where pediatricians and patients can have this discussion about vaccines. and really to get the idea that they are on the same team. the pediatrician and the parents both want what is best for the health of the child. the pediatrician needs to be clear about saying that vaccines are safe and effective and talking about why we immunize. they need to be nonconfrontational and address the parents concerns and address any misconception. one thing shown to work is personalizing their advice. for instance, the pediatrician telling the parent, i vaccinated my own kids, as i did this past week. or talking about stories of patients they may have managed who didn't get vaccinations and ended up with serious consequences. >> you hear those stories quite often. also, sadly. >> right. >> david your your home state of
california has senate bill 277. what does the law say? >> about a year ago, the california legislature stepped up and said every child needs to be vaccinated before they go to school. and no longer can you have belief exemptions. a physician could give an exemption based on a medical reason which is rare but now it's mandated. children need to be vaccinated. a lot of pushback and some parents are keeping their kids at home and home schooling so they don't have to go through this. 27% of some neighborhoods in california where kids weren't being vaccinated. obviously, that is a major public health issue, as well as an issue for the child, but now there is a change in california. the very strong laws is having an affect where vaccination rates are going up. a new study in the journal of science suggest your canine friend mightnd more than you think. researchers found that dogs
process both what we say and how we say it, which is actually similar to how human brains work. >> one of the great things about this study, they didn't have to drug or sedate the dogs in order to study their brains. i think that is great for every dog lover! >> yes. not only do they sometimes look like the owner, they also think like the owner as well. dr. tara narula and dr. david agus in los angeles, thank you. > james patterson is joining us next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we brought our freshly made bed to the streets
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gotta manage your risk. and you've gotta switch to decaf. an honest opinion, even if you disagree. with 13,000 financial advisors, it's how edward jones makes sense of investing. when it comes to best selling authors, the names don't get any bigger than james patterson. the writer has sold more than 350 million books worldwide and actually holds the guinness
world record for the most number one "the new york times" best sellers. >> his new book is called "murder of a small town. >> the topic is communities left behind by the 21st century, a subject close to his heart. take a look. >> i'm james patterson. i write murder stories. but the difference here is this is real. what is going to happen with these people? who is going to help them out? the best i can do is tell a story. ♪ >> this is palm beach county and these are some of the poorest, most violent towns anywhere. >> if i could, i would leave. >> there is no jobs. i always say that we are 30 years behind from everything else. >> >> you have to wonder, how could this kind of thing happen in the wealthiest country in the world? >> they think we don't know much, uneducated, worthless. they are wrong. >> and james patterson is with us. james, good morning.
>> hi. how can this thing happen in the wealthiest country in the world? >> exactly. i'm interested today. i know you spent a lot of time trying to get books into schools and that sort of kicked this off for you, is that right? >> yes. i gave away a lot of books out in palm beach county and up in my hometown in newburg, and there was a caricature about the people in these towns that they are tough towns, you shouldn't go to visit. 47% unemployment. bell glade was ranked the most violent small town in america and newburg was right up there. i just wanted to stop the caricature and remind people, get people to understand there is real people there. and they are dealing with very, very tough thing. >> so you have a food bank, a hospital, a high school locker room but one conversation in particular that really stands out in this documentary and that was the corey graham one. convicted at 19 for murder. what was that conversation for you like to watch that happen between him and his farther?
>> who shot him? >> i shot him. >> why did you do this, corey? >> i love you, son. you're the only son i got. oh, jesus help me. >> well, you know, people will tear up when they watch this film and one of the reasons is the tragedy that happens. a father was killed in a grocery store. the owner of a grocery store. and corey graham who had no criminal record, 19 years old, shoots the owner. corey gets life plus 30 years. so he'll net gever over get out. no record before. he had never been interviewed. i isn't letter to corey in prison. i got this letter back, how are you doing, mr. patterson? i wouldn't mind talking to you. so we corey. >> how big is this problem?
>> right now in this country, we have 45 million people living below the poverty line and 15 million children. so it's a rather sizeable problem. >> yeah. >> we don't hear much about it. really not much in the political scene. not much from either political candidate about these towns and what we can do to help. >> you also get a good sense of the proximity to where you live in palm beach. completely different from these two florida -- >> a lot of people here palm beach and think money, as they should. but in palm beach county, this is 40 miles away from palm beach unit's poverty. and violence. and great football. pahokee high school have 30 some players in the nfl, which is unbelievable. there is one of the bright lights. >> did you want that juxtaposition here is a community to wealthy and just 40 miles away, here is what is
happening? >> it's not what i wanted. there it was. this is what is going on in this country. once again, you've got the richest country in the world unable to take care of basics. we are down in cuba a couple of months ago and two people make a lot of money but everybody gets fed and everybody gets health care and everybody gets educated. i think in this country, we should at least be able to take care of the basics. we are doing a bad job in that area. really bad. >> what made you want to get involved in this from a film making standpoint? and to get yourself involved in this. >> honestly, i wanted -- i tell stories and i wanted to tell a story and i wanted the story to affect people and it does. people who watch this film, they will be affected. everybody who watches this film goes, how can i help? the trick is, i mean, we have to have people in washington watching this film and people in the state capital of florida and
new york state going, okay, well, we have to do something. >> how do you find all the time? i don't understand. >> i don't know. >> this was your first hosting experience, i'm guessing? >> yeah. this is the first time i went on camera like this. it was fine. >> what made you want to do it? i know you've done your own commercial in the past for your books but what made you want to host this? >> i think the reason that i went on as a spokesperson is we needed something to make the film coherent, so i was the glue that kind of held it together. you weren't available. >> i usually am. >> okay. >> james, thank you so much. of course, you can watch "murder of a small town" starting friday on video on demand including both itunes and amazon. coming up, some might say half a century of "star trek" is enough. but wait. there is more! a new "star trek" series is coming. we will take a look back and ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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its triple action formula is relentless at killing fleas and ticks for a full 30 days. good boy! go for the gold. the first time in the regular season. he runs that one in on the hand of reyes who fouled it off. >> did you see that ball? it's still spoiinning. >> knocked the cover off of it. >> it's not exactly "the natural." jose reyes knocks the cover off of a ball last night during a game against washington. unlike roy hobbs in "the natural" the ball didn't leave the batter's box and reyes struck out and the mets sadly fell to the nationals 4-1. >> about seven to eight seconds of spinning! cool. >> still wish it went out of the park. up next the television
station hiring people decade after their retirement. >> it's that time again. college football season is getting under way. we will have a preview for you. your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> we are going to have autonomous vehicles on the road with vehicles that are being driven by people. >> were you concerned about the dangers that come along with driverless cars? >> not concerned, but it's something we are going to have to always work on and work out. that is why you won't see an explosion of these vehicles. you will see them introduced in a very measured way so we do get real world experience. >> technology, where do you see it? what sort of time frame? >> the technology is developing very quickly on autonomous vehicles. we said we would have one ready by 2021. i think the issue is the regulation and society's acceptance around it. >> it's so interesting because personal car sales reached record highs in 2015, yet less than a quarter of 16-year-olds have driver's license.
like this new change is happening we are watching before our eyes and that trend has been declining. when do you see that as a problem for ford and other automakers where people stop buying cars like they have in the past? >> it's an opportunity, really not a problem. i think the way people access vehicles will be different. you've already ever seen that with uber and lift and the ride hailing companies. we will participate in all of that too. our business model will change and we are anticipating that and looking forward to it. what i'll you'll see the change is happening in cities first. rural transportation and suburban transportation will change much more slowly. we will live in this bifurcated wor world urban transportation which will change dramatically. 'the rest of transportation will change, but more slowly. >> do you see it all, all rivers flowing together? >> ultimately, it has to, because the technology going
♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> i'm vinita nir. snanair. >> celebrating half a century aboard the starship enterprise. we will look at how "star trek" continues to make impressions light years from earth. the wait is over for football fans. couch potatoes can reclaim their favorite spot as the college season gets under way. we will have a preview. first, our top story this half hour. tropical storm hermine it taking aim at the mid atlantic city
state as the long weekend begins. 60 miles an hour winds and threatens to unleash severe coastal flooding and watches arn and warnings are up from the carolinas to rhode island. >> millions are still in the track of the storm. so let's get the latest from meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv. ed, good morning. >> reporter: here is hermine and north carolina. that is where it's centered right now, bringing flooding rains and strong storm surges here as well. now it's going to make very slow progress up the coast, because of a high pressure system that is sitting up here. that is keeping its movement very slow. it will move up the coast. by thursday, it's here off of new england. so very slow progress affecting the coastline over the next several days. we could see 4 to 8 inches of rain within these areas of the tropical storm warning. two to four foot surges and even
a little bit higher in some areas. one area of concern over the next 24 hours, the hampton roads area with three feet to five foot storm surges throughout this area. >> meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbbm-tv, thank you. hermine left a australia damage through the southeast and thousands of people across florida and georgia and carolinas are without power this morning. mark strassmann is in charleston, south carolina, with the latest. >> reporter: good morning. it's going to be a weekend of cleaning up for cities like charleston, but here is the good news. it's not going to be a major cleanup because this was not a catastrophic storm. all along, the predictions were for a significant is storm surge and there was going to be a lot of inland flooding and coastal flooding. yes, some of that happened and some communities are going to have to spend a long time rebuilding what they lost. but, by and large, that was not the case. there were also reports of a couple of tornado strikes and one in particular in a community
in savannah, georgia. a dozen homes were battered by a potential tornado strike but not confirmed yet. again, not major damage. there was only one reported loss of life. a homeless man was killed when a tree fell on top of him. but, again, the news was mostly good. so as folks in the lower southeast look at the storm now on the radar and see other communities that are worrying, they can exhale because their weekend is by cleaning up, not rebuilding. >>. appnr e, t?e. allts. it, , . >>v .ek"s ldens .ellouowyed."
moving to a retirement home, it's not always a positive experience. michelle miller went looking for something better and found it in los angeles. she is here to tell us about it. >> good morning. well, the seniors we found working up a storm live in the motion picture and television country house and hospital. a retirement community with individual cottages and a fully licensed acute care hospital in woodland hills, california. now all worked formally in show business and proved they still got plenty of talent to offer. >> take five. >> reporter: this looks more like the set of a tv show than a retirement home. >> let's do this! >> reporter: but turns out, it's both. in los angeles, retired tv film workence in their 80s and 90s and 100s run their owner closed circuit tv station channel 22. the station and retirement community were developed by the motion picture and television
fund. more than 200 residents live here. we went behind the scenes to see what channel 22 means to them. 84-year-old ann faulkner started acting in the '80s in shows like "roseanne." and said before moving here, she nearly died of cancer. >> i didn't really care and i let my system and my body go down because of the surgeries. >> reporter: so are you saying this place healed you? >> yes. absolutely! >> reporter: and for some channel 22 staff, this community is mending broken hearts. >> i wrote three elvis movies. >> reporter: 86-year-old tony lawrence worked on '70s and '80s classics like elvis and "hawaii 5-0." and moved here with his wife after he said he was written off for too old for hollywood. >> when i hit 60, the ax came down. >> reporter: what did that feel
like? >> it was devastating. >> reporter: then in 2007, nancy died. >> i was on a down ward spriira >> reporter: that changed when he met maddie who moved in here earlier this year with her three-legged dog. >> i just fell for her in a big way for a lot of other reasons. not just because she had a three-legged dog. >> reporter: lawrence now stars in channel 22 shows like dream catcherers, about a widower who tries internet dating. >> chapter begins. >> reporter: he says living here has turned his life around. >> stopping and smelling the roses is not just a phrase. it's a metaphor for being awakened to life, what life has. >> reporter: no matter what season of life you're in. lawrence and maddie are happy newlyweds and enjoying the sweet life along with their
three-legged dog. >> i got nervous that nthat story! i thought they have a baby! >> that three-legged dog brought them together. he saw the three-legged dog and said uniyou know what? i think i can come up with a brilliant story and let me talk to the owner. boom, it started there. >> i best that is the best closed circuit tv station on television in the country with that much talent! fabulous story, michelle. >> thank you. it did more than just live long and prosper. "star trek" celebrates its 50th birthday. after the break we will have a look at that. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." i tried hard to quit smoking. but when we brought our daughter home, >> announcer: this portion
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1966 was a year of upheaval and change and marred los angeles and cleveland. the u.s. started its bombing campaign of north vietnam. the beatles performed their final public concerts. and a term super bowl had not yet been coined. it was little known actors that embarked on their lives that changed american culture. >> to boldly go with no man has gone before. >> reporter: 50 years ago this week the starship enterprise flew into our rooms for the first time. the original "star trek" television series ran for three years. and was cancelled after just 79 episodes. >> long and prosper. >> reporter: the science fiction drama slowly built a cult following on syndicated television. and by the end of the 1970s, became a full-fledged cultural
phenomenon. in large part because of its willingness to tackle the moral and social issues confronting the u.s. at the time. the show's cast including william shatner and leonard lemoy. six movies featuring spock and scotty followed. as did a number of television spin-offs. >> engage. >> reporter: and a 21st century hollywood reboot with a cast not even born when that first episode aired in 1966. the franchise has generated untold billions of dollars in
ticket sales, merchandise, and memorabilia. much of it spent by "star trek's" loyal fan base, the most who became known as trekkies. get a life! will you? >> reporter: while trekkys have sometimes been -- >> for crying outloud, it's just a tv show! >> reporter: they have been the ones to bring the vision of "star trek" into the realm of reality. trekkys launched a successful writing campaign to name nasa's first spaceship after the "enterprise." and charting their own course to the stars including jamison who became the first black woman in space. >> i thought the show was very wonderful because it was one of the first programs that had everybody, all kind of ethnic groups together from the united states. >> reporter: years later, her story came full circle. she became the first astronaut to appear in a "star trek" tv
show. >> the next transport window opens in 42 seconds. >> reporter: now "star trek" could be inspiring the next generation of innovators. a new series "star trek discovery" debuts this january on cbs all-access. proves that 50 years later, the show continues to live long and prosper. we are talking about the show the people inspired but it inspired a lot of innovation. the first version of a cell phone, a tablet computer and language translator was from that show. >> the creator of the show was a remarkable visionary but you still can't beat me up. >> you have to walk. it's unfortunate. >> in time. coming up, most of us think of labor day as the start of autumn, though, summer is hanging on but it is the start of the fall food festival and we will show you some of the best. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ let the good times roll
>> i had met him either once or twice when i was doing "raging bull." and i was impressed who he -- just the way he carried himself. he wasn't like a typical trainer i ever saw. he had elegance about him and always dressed up and like a banker or something. so that interested me. so i looked into as much about him as i could and met his wife and saw as much on him and blah, blah, blah, research and so on. and, in the meantime, we would try to get closer to making the movie. but then the -- i was committed to doing it. then the financing just dropped because supposed to come from middle east and just disappeared. we were going to do it in puerto rico. i said, really?
you should write a letter to the panamanians and ask to get rich panamanians to do it for a tax break and fund the movie. panama got behind it and how it happened. >> i know the director went down there and moved there for a year. really raised money almost door-to-door and, again, in panama where duran remains a legend. >> he was behind it always, duran was. that was the logical place also to shoot it there. much more interesting place to shoot, the real place and the actual gym he trained in. it was meant to be. >> what did the family think of the story, the movie? >> i think they are happy it was done. they seemed pleased. ,,,,,,,,
♪ if you think labor day means the end of summer fun, you're wrong. it's not only still summer, but the beginning of one of america's favorite past imepast. food festivals extending into early autumn. >> we have a guy to get you to the perfect event and that guy is cbs news travel editor peter greenberg who researched some of the most unique festivals and found them. this is a good assignment. >> if you want to watch your weight, it's knots. >> reporter: grand forks, north carolina. potato bowl. >> 51st annual potato bowl and every kind of potato. they grow 500 million pounds of
these potatoes every year but they are known for the world's largest french fry feed. 5,000 pounds of french fries and people go nuts. there are football games and parades and four days in september. it's pretty cool. >> next up, the lobster redondo >> they have a new revitalized downtown area but you go there for the beach, for the beach volleyball, and for the food. for a couple of days, it's the lobster capital of everything. and they have every kind of lobster. lobster quaguacamole and so muc more. >> i think this is a favorite of leach. great big bacon picnic in brooklyn, new york. >> i'm there. >> brooklyn, i think people from
out of town may not know exactly where it is. >> when i say bacon, it's the second annual. brooklyn is an amazing borough of new york city because fastest growing number of restaurants in america. this is all bacon and all pork. so you have the thick cut, the thin cut. the smoke. you got pulled pork sandwiches and then something called the bacon toss. exactly what it sounds like. you stand there and somebody throws bacon at you and you have to catch it. >> i would do really well in that. >> my favorite thing about this is they have a big food napping area! >> this is genius planning for that one. >> they thought ahead. >> let's go to new orleans with which is known its music and its food. they have the crescent city blues and barbecue festival and kind of put them together. >> the thing is new orleans is known for their parades. like 34 parades in new orleans every year. they need no excuse for a parade. this is not a parade. this is a great music festival and started after hurricane katrina to try to bring jobs to
the area and expose more of the culture. they added the barbecue recently but a great fun thing to do. >> the next on the list is the big bourbon and brew fest in kentucky. you always hear about the corvette. >> bowling green, kentucky, 70 miles outside of nashville. we think of kentucky and think of horses. in bowling green, we think of horsepower. the corvette is made there and you think about bourbon. >> yes, we do. >> 14 different crafted brand of kentucky bourbon but the crazy thing is 21 different artisinal brands of beer. it's crazy and fun and you can't get overserved. they give you a certain amount of tokens. sorry. they give you a certain amount of tokens and if you do have too much, they have designated drivers. >> you could have scheduled a flight plan for everybody to hit every single one. >> you could do that. i'm hungry and thirsty already.
luckily, "the dish" is coming up. here is a look at your weather for the weekend. if your mouth isn't already watering, up next, we have "the dish." chef billy durney is rising fast in barbecue. you know it's serious when you got the gloves on. he is doing a all in new york city. wet go a taste of his winding journey coming up as a pitmaster. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i was energetic. then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be
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♪ think top of the line barbecue and you may think texas or memphis or the carolinas but probably not brooklyn. chef billy durney is out to change that. >> for barbecue he was schooled by some of the best pit masters around and his brooklyn hometown restaurant barbecue meets the right way. slow, smokey and mouth watering. good morning and welcome to the dish. >> good morning. i'm honored to be here. thank you for having me. >> this is a heaping helping of
barbecue here. >> i want to take that. >> not knowing you're from texas. i'm more inspired to be here today. a lot of my texas brothers and sisters will be watching this and very happy. >> and talking to you. >> i'm pretty sure proud of you. >> i'm pretty sure they are. >> what do you have? >> we have slow smoked beef brisket. we have whole untrimmed spare ribs. my take on the beef rim the new york style of it which is pastrami beef ribs. we have mac and cheese and texas style queso on top. we top you off with banana pudding this morning. >> we all need a drink too. >> i was just in monitor atreal.
it has beautiful gin, and morocono and it is a really bright refreshing summer style drink. >> perfect for labor day weekend. >> exactly. so this is my new muse with the family this weekend will be white negronis and lots of barbecue. >> we all want to be a part of that. >> any time. >> your past life, you were a very high-end bodyguard. you've been in this building as a bodyguard. >> i have been in this building many times. >> what made you go past that? >> this is body by barbecue now. my wife wants me to work on that and i had much less tattoos and in much better shape probably six or seven year ago when i started this barbecue thing. it was really traveling that got
me inspired into barbecue and i traveled around the world, obviously, with my protectees and -- >> you had you felt like you were living somebody else's life? >> it's true. i have such fond relationships still to this day with some people that i looked after and they were some of the greatest people i'll ever know but i felt like i was living someone else's life. although you're in five star hotels on paris and traveling on private planes, and you're away from your family. my girlfriend at the time who is now my wife, one day i had been doing this as a hobby and i said, listen, i'd really like to give this a shot and she had, go for it. >> i understand the first brisket? >> she spit it out! it was the worst! i had no idea what i was doing. >> yours is not regional. a lot of the chefs we have you're in texas, it's texas. you have vietnamese and korean.
>> i want to pay homage to texas and that is what the brisket and what my restaurant is about but it was very important to me to cook. i'm a street kid from brooklyn. so i really wanted to get down with the flavors and sights and sounds of new york, like, vietnamese land belly or chinese sticky ribs. all of those dishes were jamaican jerk back ribs which inspired me where i grew up with the west india culture over there. i wanted to pay homage to the smells and sights and sound of growing up in brooklyn. >> you're doing nashville festival and cooking for 5 thousand thoup people? >> yes. it's about the number we cook for at the restaurant but a lot different when you're in someone
else's town. nashville food and wine, i was invited last year by pat martin. we cooked on six different wood cooking apparatuses and we had andrew zimmer and all of these great cooks, cooking hanging ducks and hanging ducks with us and stuff like that. the guys that in the management c-3 and king deleon put on this event. it's smaller than the other events and much more quaint. >> the date? >> september 17th and 18th. i hope everybody comes and checks us out. we are doing the pastrami beef rib, so this is the dish we will be doing at the festival. please come out and check us out in nashville. it's becoming an adopted home to me and i spend a lot of time eating fried chicken there because we are about to see a fried chicken restaurant as well. >> come back and let us sample for that. >> i would love to cook for you. >> as we hand you this dish, if you could have this meal with any person, past or present, who
would be that? >> i grew up as a jazz drummer at a very young age. >> wow. >> i would have sinatra and miles davis at my table. >> great table. love that table! >> chef billy durney, thank you so much for joining us on "the dish." >> so happy to be here. joseph who happened to be three singing sisters, you'll hear their hit from their brand-new album coming up. stay with us. what's going on here? i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. the wolf was huffing and puffing. like you do sometimes, grandpa? well, when you have copd, it can be hard to breathe. it can be hard to get air out, which can make it hard
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help out on voblecals. >> here they are with their hit single "white flag." ♪ you're yelling keep it down now ♪ ♪ keep it down now keep it down now ♪ ♪ this talk keep it down now keep it down now ♪ ♪ voices from both sides the ways to die they say you better give up you better give up ♪ ♪ not going to stop me i'll sing the song i could surrender
but i didn't see the intention don't live a lie ♪ ♪ burn the white flag burn the white flag whisper can't hear ♪ ♪ can't hear that i'm trying to talk i've got to stay can't hear that can't hear that ♪ ♪ noises coming in from both sides and all of the ways to die they say you better give up you better give up i say i say i'll never give up i'll never give up ♪ ♪ i'll be here forever not going to stop me i'll sing a song
but depending to live a life ♪ ♪ burn the white flag burn the white flag burn the white flag burn the white flag ♪ >> don't go away! we will be right back with more music from the band joseph! you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue. i work 'round the clock. i want my blood sugar to stay in control. so i asked about tresiba®.
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weekend, everybody. >> thanks for watching. we leave you with more from the terrific band joseph. this is "s.o.s." ♪ you don't see me my eyes are closed you can't see me i want you close but my arms are holding you back ♪ ♪ i wait for you you don't see me come here close my hands are full look me in the eye ♪ ♪ i know there's something i know there's something lately you're haunted ♪
i'm calling s.o.s. ♪ >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from joseph. >> here is "honest." ♪ i can't say it's hard to be honest ♪ ♪ i know you're not asking but i told you that i promise ♪ ♪ there is always two thoughts one after the other i'm alone you know i'm alone you know i am ♪ ♪ i'm alone
continues in the ongoing st- spangled scandal. the threat santa clara poli are making against the 49ers pping his protest now on kpix 5 news, the backlash continues in the ongoing star bangled scandal, what the police are making against the 49ers as colin kaepernick shows no signs of stopping his protest during the national anthem. in the race for the white house new details on the fbi's investigation into hilary clinton's e-mails, why staffers say they destroyed her old cell phones, as donald trump is taking heat for a planned detroit visit. good morning. i'm maria. >> and i'm julie. the forecast this morning. you'll see clouds along the coast and around some portions of e