tv Sunday Morning CBS December 4, 2016 6:00am-7:31am PST
captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> pauley: good morning. i'm jane pauley and this is "sunday morning." this coming wednesday marks the 5th anniversary of the japanese attack on pearl harbor, the attack that transformed america's role in the world. this morning, we remember pearl harbor, beginning with the memories of those who were actually there. lee cowan will report our cover
story. >> every year there are fewer, those who witnessed the attack that plunged the u.s. into war. but 75 years later they still have a story to tell. >> living one day like it's going to be my last day. every day is going to be my last day. >> is that lesson you learned that day on december 7th? >> oh, yeah, life is precious. the infamous day that defined a nation and a super power, ahead on "sunday morning." >> pauley: the rolling stones have been rocking the rock music world for more than half a century. and they're showing no sign of slowing down. this morning they look back and ahead with anthony mason. ♪ >> the rolling stones took roots 55 years ago when keith richards noticed the blues albums under mick jagger's arm.
>> i'm carrying this record, it's a chat invitation. >> it's a damage of some kind. >> i said, what do you got? >> keith and mick return to their roots to sing the blues later on "sunday morning." >> pauley: reflexes on race, gender and sexuality are all to be found in the work of a photographer sorry that altschul will be showing us. >> every portrait tells a story. >> oh, my, goodness. >> especially the portraits of timothy greenfield sanders. >> right there. and then -- you. tell people to smile or not smile? >> no smiles. >> no smiles. >> i would come in here -- later on "sunday morning" a portrait of a portrait photographer. is. >> pauley: 'tis the season for christmas movies and billy bob thornton is a veteran.
he shares his take on acting, and lifew tracy smith. ♪ >> billy bob thornton's characters are often deeply flawed but never boring. >> i have a physical reaction to boredom. and -- >> to boring people. >> yeah. ♪ >> billy bob thornton, never a dull moment ahead on "sunday morning." >> pauley: john blackstone studies the fine print with author michel lewis. we'll go on a scavenger hunt with david pogue. steve hartman has the tale of some unlikely partners. and more. first, the headlines for this sunday morning, the 4th of december, 2016. nine people are confirmed dead, at least two dozen are missing after a massive fire in oakland,
california. it happened at a run down warehouse that was being used for a dance party on friday night. carter evans will have the latest from oakland just ahead. a final tribute to fidel castro in santiago, cuba. tens of thousands of cubans attended the ceremony. castro's ashes will be interred today next to jose marti, leader of cuba's independence movement. voter going go to the polls today in two european countries. italians are voting on a batch of reforms that could result in a resignation of the country's prime minister. and austria's presidential election between tan establishment liberal and a far-right pop pewist is too close to call. in the west bank city of bethlehem they turned on the christmas tree lights outside the church of the nativity last night. marking the season of advent.
now the weather. expect rain or snow over the pacific northwest. and showers and thunderstorms from the southeast to the gulf coast. snowy in the upper midwest. the northeast will be cool and nice. as for the week ahead, brace yourself, arctic temperatures will be you will rule over most of the lower 48. down ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
>> pauley: as we've told you, many are feared dead in oakland, california, following a fire at a converted warehouse that was being used for a party. carter evans is in oakland for us this morning. >> jane, so far authorities have recovered nine bodies, these crews have been working all night here behind me and it's hard work. because the roof and part of the second floor collapsed so all that debris was blocking the entrance. it had the heavy equipment out here all night, they have been moving some of that debris and actually cut a hole in the side of the building so they can gain access to the rest of the bodies. for most of the day, the smoldering warehouse was too dangerous for firefighters to enter. leading scores of friends and family like dan vague gentleman waiting desperately for news. >> i want to be there, give me some gloves. i got work shoes. let me find my brother.
that's all i want. >> authorities fear the death toll will rise. >> we expect the number of deceased to go up, how far, i don't know. but we're expecting the worst, maybe a couple of dozen. >> alameda county sheriff spokesman ray kelly said it's unclear how many people were in the converted warehouse poria party pry kay might when flames broke out. the power raged out of control for hours. crews surrounded the building as flames and smoke poured owl from the windows and walls. dozens struggled to escape. >> we tried to like figure out where the smoke was coming from, we saw where the fire was, the back left corner of the space. and started yelling and trying to get everyone out. it all happened real really quick like the fire went up really, really quickly. >> bob mule was a resident artist in the building. after the fire broke out he and a friend ran different directions.
>> i haven't seen him and there are flames shooting out of the building the past 30 minutes. i hope -- i hope he's okay. >> inside the warehouse was elaborately decorated with eclectic art, persian rugs and musical instruments. firefighters say walls had been built to create live-workspace for dozens of artists. none of it was permitted by the city. all of it was reduced to rubble. darin raniletti is the building director. >> we had received recent complaints about blight and unpermitted construction. that investigation is ongoing. >> firefighters used a drone with a thermal camera to look for signs of life. there were none. there was some relief. >> several dozen people that were thought missing here have been located and are alive, so that's the good news that we
getting the gift you almost kept for yourself? now that's a holiday mini miracle. and it's easy to create your own at walgreens... with 50 percent off the gifts of the week, just around the corner. walgreens. at the corner of happy and healthy. >> pauley: the japanese attack on december 7, 1941, sparked the defiant battle cry,
remember pearl harbor. even 5 years later the dwindling ranks much those who watched the attack happen remember it still. our cover story is reported by lee cowan. >> hawaii's pearl harbor, just a place before it became a memorial. a tropically tranquil place, it was dorinda nicholson's childhood home. >> this was my favorite part of the neighborhood. >> dorinda was just six years old that sunday in 1941. born in hawaii, her family was civilian, and lived near the dock for the famous pan am clippers. the idea of war coming to this remote pacific outpost seemed to most here, about as likely as a white hawaiian christmas. but at 7:55 a.m. on december 7th, a storm did indeed come. >> they were coming right over
the house. >> and when you came outside you looked up, they were right the there? >> right overhead. canopies pushed back stand you could see the pilot's faces, they were that close. >> and what did you think when you saw that? >> i just leaned closer to my dad and hugged him a little closer. >> six japanese aircraft carriers had sailed to within 300 miles of the hawaii juan islands, loaded with more than 350 planes that were on oahu like a swarm of angry mosquitoes. dorinda's family fled to the relative safety of the island's sugar cane fields. but seaman dick girocco had no where to go. >> two or three hundred yards over there is where i was. >> he joined the navy at age 19, he was part of the crew that manned the pby catalina flying boats out of the naval air
station. >> how close were the bombs falling? >> within a hundred yards. >> he hightail the it to a nearby ditch for cover. >> when i first went in i was laying in the bottom of it. and another fella come in right on top, laid right on top of me. he was saying hail marys as fast as key say 'em. i said, well that takes care of that part, i don't have to to do that. >> but then, a japanese pilot spotted him. >> this fella says, you might want to turn over watch this. dummy, i turn over i said, looking up at a dive-bomber coming down. >> straight at you. >> oh, yeah. banked out over the air field looked right down in the ditch. i could look him right in the eye. >> hangar 79, just one down from where dick was, still bears the scar, the bullet holes in its bright blue windowpanes remain,
reminders of the serenity shattered on a quiet sunday morninger. >> you mad, were you angry, confused? >> i don't really recall whether i was angry or not. lot of people did me if i was scared. i'm sure i was. if i wasn't, something's wrong with me. >> at the army air corps hickam air field, the japanese assault continued. >> nearly every warn war bird was incinerated before ever taking flight. but japan's real target was battleship row. >> the utah is show capsized partially sunk. >> within minutes, the california was sinking and the oklahoma had also capsized, trapping hundreds in her hull. >> the whole side of battleship row, clear down to the arizona, is covered with flames. people in the water, trying to get out, swimming. it was terrible, terrible scene. >> 95-year-old del ton "wally"
walling, was perched high in that patrol tower saw it all unfold. >> can you imagish how i'm feeling now when i'm watching migrate navy get stuffed down my throat? i'm devastated. man! >> it got worse. not far away, the shaw, a destroyer, exploded with such ferocity it sent pieces flying a half mile away. a moment captured in this iconic photograph. >> that almost knocked us off of the tower. >> but it was the arizona that got the worst of it. hit by armor pierce bomb, it, too, exploded, killing 1,177. the single largest loss of life in american naval history. her hull is still in the mud where she sank. >> the arizona remains the final resting place for most of her crew, including 23 sets of brothers.
family who died shoulder to shoulder in a war that hadn't even been declared. >> when we talked to people they will say, my father or my grandfather wouldn't tell us anything until he was 60 or 70 years old. they were told to forget about it, get on with their lives. >> craig nelson spent the last five years compiling one of the most recent accounts of herl pearl harbor published by simon and shoeser, a cbs company. december, 1941, he says, was arguably just as pivotal to our identity as the 4th of july, 17 6. >> completely transformed the united states at that moment we were 14th military power in the world behind sweden. >> served as a rallying cry. >> made us put on our big boy pants grow up and become a global leader. >> the u.s.s did bounce back in double time. all but three of the ships damaged or sunk on december 7th were raised, repaired and sailed again.
in fact by the end of the war, the u.s. has chased down and destroyed every japanese aircraft carrier used to launch the attack. >> this is the greatest generation in the world and we're down to a handful left. >> thank you for your service. >> wally, like most of the other 40,000 or so enlisted men on oahu that day was just a teenager back then. but history's clock is relentless. >> i see their faces right before me and know they're gone. >> pearl harbor's chief historian, daniel martinez, has worked here for 32 years and with each passing anniversary he worries the collective memory of decemberth is fading. >> most of the young people that come here don't have a clue what happened at this place. don't even know who won the war. >> how will we remember world war ii after this they're gone? >> this was a huge open part of the harbor. >> door linda now lives in
kansas city, missouri, but has made the nearly 5,000 mile trip here to pearl harbor more almost every anniversary to tell her story. sometimes bringing with her the tiny gas mask that she and her brother wore as a child in the days after the attack. why did you keep this all those years? >> it's my history. it. >> was history that changed her life and ours. the cry "remember pearl harbor" sounds pretty obvious. but the challenge for the next generation is to really remember. absent those who will no longer be here to remind us anyways to face. >> they are my heroes. and i will tell their stories as long as i live. [ bugle sounding ] >> december 7th, 1941 --
>> pauley: next -- a date which will live in infan, where. >> pauley: the speech that rallied a nation. to become dangerous. always keep laundry pacs away from children. keep them up, keep them closed, keep them safe. tide pods now come in a child guard zip pack. to help keep your laundry pacs safe and your child safer. align, press and unzip.
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>> this is john daley speaking from the cbs newsroom in new york. the japanese have attacked the american naval base at pearl harbor and our defense facilities in manila. >> president roosevelt knew war was coming, but not like this. >> the attack apparently was made on naval and military activities on the principal island of oahu. >> on that sunday he was working on his stamp collection in his private study in the white house, now preserved in this panoramic photo. >> the phone rings at this desk, it's the secretary of navy. >> her man ebber heart is the curator in hyde park, new york. >> he tells the president that pearl harbor naval base is under attack. it. >> was 1:47 p.m. washington time. what was the president's first reaction? >> first reaction was to shout into the phone "no!" sort of in a state of disbelief. >> the critical hours that followed were recorded moment by moment by the people around the president.
sometimes in hastily scrawled notes on random scraps of paper now on display for the 75th anniversary of the attack. >> we want to take people inside the white house on one of the most important days in american history. >> paul sparrow is director of the fdr library it. >> was the worst day of his presidency. worst military defeat in american history. >> an hour and five minutes the battleship arizona was completely destroyed and four others severely damaged. >> i think december 7, 1941, is perhaps the most important day in american history. it is the transition day when we shifted from being an isolationist nation to being a global super power. >> at 3:05 in the afternoon the president convened a war council with his chief military and diplomatic advisors. >> how do they describe him? >> angry but composed. he's clearly upset, but he is under control and he is processing information and he's not losing his cool. >> at 3:50 as roosevelt noted in
his own handwriting he received this update "severe damage, the battleship oklahoma has capsiz capsized. air fields attacked. hangers on fire. heavy personnel casualties." then he turned to his secretary, grace tully to compose a message to the american people. >> she says that he lit a cigarette, took a long drag on the cigarette, leaned back in his chair just began to deck tate the speech. she is he dictated most of it without" runs, punctuating, letting her know where periods and exclamation points needed to go. after he finished she left the room and typed it up. brought it back to him and then fdr himself can all the editing in pencil to his own speech. >> and here it is, edited by roosevelt in his own hand. >> this is one of our most treasured documents here at that time the roosevelt library. >> two and a half pages in length it begins with what would become one of the most famous lines in american history. >> he takes that first sentence
which originally read "yesterday, december 7, 1941, a date that will live in world history. he strikes that hot changes that to in fan me, in the process transforms that sentence into one that really rings down through the deck tase to us yesterday. >> yesterday, december 7, 1941, a date which will live in infa infamy, the united states of america was suddenly and deliberately attacked by naval and air forces of the empire of japan. >> some of his advisors, the sect of state, wanted him to deliver a much longer speech. >> the state department drafted this 17-page speech rehashing the history of u.s.-japanese relations, but roosevelt set it aside and went with his gut. >> he knew that the american public wanted to hear that we had been wronged and that we
will find a way to victory. >> no matter how long it may take us to overcome this premeditated invasion, the american peoplend in their righteous might will win through to absolute victory. >> for all his public confidence, roosevelt also had moments of private despair. >> how did he express that despair? >> he felt that he was going to go down in history as a terrible president. that this would ruin his place in history. >> when he addressed the joint section of congress, radios vet who was paralyzed by polio from the waist down, insisted on walking to and from the podium. >> he supported his weight as did he in public on a cane and on his son's arm by holding his weight in that manner, he was able to pitch his body forward slowly and walk to the rostrum
to deliver the speech. >> that just gives you chills thinking about it. >> yes. >> i ask that the congress declare that since the unprovoked and -- >> he put the wait of his world on his paralyzed legs and carried america from the past into the future and changed us from an isolationist nation to a global super power. >> that state of war has existed between the united states and the japanese empire. >> the speech lasted just six and a half minutes. but it transformed the nation from a state of shock into a state of war. ,,,,,,,,,,,,
>> you are just plum my anxieties. >> michel lewis have little reason to be anxious. he's turned books into best sellers. but he admits his upcoming book "the undoing project: a friendship that changed our minds" doesn't immediately sound like a compelling read. >> when people ask me that this book is about, it's a book about two israeli psychologists. nobody ever asks follow-up question. nobody asks a follow blood pressure hose two israeli psychologists, daniel kahneman and amos is he ski, grabbed lewis' attention when he discovered he should have known about them before he wrote "moneyball." >> i shine the light in the right places. i really missed something big when i was writing "moneyball." >> "moneyball" made into a movie starring brad pitt, describes how billy beane, general manager of the oakland a's built a
winning team by ignoring the gut instincts of experienced major leagues scouts and instead using data analysis to find good players who were under valued by other teams. >> if we win on our budget with this team, we'll change the game. >> if they could be miss valued by experts in valuing them, who is left? you're probably misvalued. >> under valued more sure. >> the question is like, why does that happen? >> how can the gut instincts of apparent experts, and all of us for that matter, often be so wrong? that question is what kahneman and material see studied for decades. they changed the way we think about thinking. >> what they were engaged in right from the beginning was undoing a false view man has in himself. the view that the mind is somehow rational and untrickable and potentially infallible. they took dead aim at it and
they dealt it a death blow. >> what tapeti rated lewis was their relationship. they met in the psychology department at hebrew university, eventually both moved to universities in nor america. >> meter on his own was airibly disrespect i have, owing they were this combustible force. >> who brilliant minds ha seemed completely different. if the title hadn't taken you could have called this "the odd couple ." that's absolutely right. amos is one of these rare care arckers, he was a breathtakingly gifted mind and very, very sure of himself. >> kahneman, thoughs unsure of most everything. danny certainly doesn't trust his mind, right? >> no. danny doesn't trust his mind to the point where, when they finished one of their papers amos would basically wait by the phone at 2:00 or 3:00 in the morning for danny's call saying, it's all wrong, it's going to
destroyer our reputations. >> tversky died 20 years ago at the stage of 59. kahneman went on to win the nobel prize for integrating psychological research into economics. in 2013, president obama awarded him the medal of freedom. >> all of us have moments when we look back and wonder what the heck was i thinking. i have that quite a bit. psychologist daniel kahneman has made that simple question his life's work. >> kahneman and tversky showed that gut instinct is car from dependable. there was a lesson in that for lewis himself, a man strongly self confident. are you more likely now to listen to your wife, listen to your editors? >> to answer that is yes, a little bit. my wife would totally disagree. i mean, totally disagree. but i actually have taken this on board that i am aware that i
have very strong impulses that i often obey. and they have misled me spin cases, they have worked out in other cases. from my life sorry i could build a mayortive ha my but is great ha shy poll it. because i forget the mistakes it led to and i remember the successes. >> one success, should "the big short" about the mortgage crisis was made into an oscar winning movie. >> the rates are up from one to four percent. if they rise to 8%, they will. when that happens, what? that's america's housing market. >> now lives in berkeley, california. his first book was about his time in new york as a young bond raid ther on wall street. >> large part that have book is how people are so irrational in the decisions they make.
>> yeah. you know, the foundation stone of "liars poker" in some ways "the undoing project" was my astonishment that anybody would take my financial advice. i mean, really, i was 24 years old, i was an art history major. i knew nothing about money. >> he was getting rich quick, but his but instinct told him he'd be happier writing for a living. >> it wasn't even a key six. it looked in sane my pare and the people that i worked for, what are the odds he's going to make it as a writer. >> but make it, he did. >> inside corner. as best selling author of perk he seems to enjoy most is having plenty of time to spend with his three children. catching fast balls hurled by his 14-year-old daughter. >> you're going to guard me some. >> taking on his-year-old son and couple of friends on the basketball court. >> four-two. >> what about other parents when they see ha the you more of "moneyball" is coaching a team?
>> so i sponsor teams, too my years my kids were called the "moneyballers" or blind siders or big shorters, i just put whatever book i was working on on their jersey just for fun. >> lewis figures the undoing project, like those books, has movie potential, too. the first hard bound copies arrived the day we visited. >> it looks great. i was worried it was going to be way too fat. >> he's already thinking about his next book. something about raising children. >> that's unhittable. >> the research for that he can do right in his own back yard. >> all right! >> you're not really santa. if you were you could do magic. >> pauley: sill to come. 'tis the season -- >> let's watch you disappear. >> pauley: for actor billy >> let's watch you disappear. >> pauley: for actor billy bob thornton.
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>> pauley: 'tis the season for movies celebrating the joyce of christmas. and then there are the movies billy bob thornton stars in. he's got another one out as tracy smith is about to show us. >> what do you want? what do you want? what are you doing? >> in 2003 billy bob thornton played department store santa who was definitely on the naughty list. >> i'm santa. that do you want? >> say cheese. >> fine, barbie. thank you. ow, watch the toenails, kid. >> he drank, he cursed, he stole.
>> jesus christ! >> those were his nicer qualities. >> i'm on my [ bleep ] okay? >> are you insane? >> it was a gamble and thornton knew it. when you saw the script for that original bad santa, what did you think? >> well, i knew it was either going to be the most brilliant idea ever or i might have to become a plumber. >> thankfully he never had to pull out the plunger. bad santa made $60 million at the box office. plus enough of a fan following to warrant a sequel. >> what the hell you looking at me so funny for? >> sorry, santa, i have to go. >> thought it was me. >> bad santa 2 is in theaters now. billy bob thornton is known for creating memorable characters. like the death row prison guard with regrets in "monsters ball."
or the killer with no soul in the tv series "fargo." >> i got to say if that were me in your position i would have killed that man. >> sometimes i'm playing something that i may have a problem with. i mean, your job that is an actor is not to go only play things that make you look good. >> maybe because of where he came from, billy bob thornton has always been willing to do things others might not. growing up poor in rural arkansas, he financed his dreams of playing in a band working hard jobs hauling hay and shoveling tar. when he moved to l.a. to try acting he struggled for years. >> why didn't you give up? >> well, you know, people ask that sometimes it's like, why didn't you just give up stand go home? i didn't have anything back there either. so it wasn't like, i'm going back to the comfort of home, you
know? >> but in 1996, at the age of 41, things got lot more comfortable. >> i kind of want something -- >> thornton made "sling blade" transforming himself and his life winning an oscar for best screen play. >> i like the way you talk. >> i like the way you talk. >> march region bran dough called me, martin scorsese. first, you don't believe it's them you think it's idiot friend of yours. but i became friends with throws people. i never dreamed that would happen. >> did you feel like a fish out of water? >> absolutely. i still feel like a fish out of water m. people can't get past their past, i guess. i certainly haven't. >> that doesn't mean he didn't try. >> i lived in --
about six years at '90s he lived a very hollywood existen existence. >> in the beginning i lived in one room, 134. >> here at the swangy sunset marquee hotel. why did you live here? >> well, i don't like to be alone, you know. but i don't like to be with people. so, it's perfect. >> and for a time, he had a very hollywood marriage to angelina jolie. when "sunday morning" first did a story on him in 2001, she was right there. they were also very affectionate in public and the public ate it up. when the press found out that they wore lockets with drops of each other's blood in them, the story grew to monstrous proportions. >> next thing, they got a quart of blood around their neck. then they are vampires they live in a dungeon and bite each other. it goes from, look how much in love these people are to,
they're vampires. >> but of course they were only human. they divorced in 2003. the to have you are still friends. >> oh, yeah. absolutely. it's not like we go out to barney's every night because she's all over the world. >> thornton says now married for the 6th time to connie angland. they have been together for more than a decade and live in secluded part of l.a. with their daughter bella. also in long term relationship with these guys, dj andrew stand teddy in a band they started in 2007 called the boxmasters. you guys have been together nearly ten years now. long time for a band. long time for any relationship. what do you think makes it work? >> well, we don't have any other friends other than ourselves. ♪
>> they just wrapped nationwide tour where they played to sold out crowds in venues like this one, knuckleheads in kansas city. >> this is nice. >> not bad. we spend a lot of time here. >> the band stand crew travel, eat and sleep on this bus, 12 people crammed into triple decker bunks. >> i prefer the bottom bunk. this is mine right here. >> does anybody snore? >> everybody snores except me. >> not that he has much time to sleep, along with movies and the band he just starred in amazon tv's legal drama "goliath." >> thank you. >> are you kidding? >> do i look like a kid sneer. >> no, but you -- i hope they paid you well. >> at age 61, thornton is open to projects he might have once rejected.
>> if somebody sent me a script saying, you're going to play jennifer laurence's grandfather i might go, no, i'm not. >> i'm not that guy. >> bet your ass i'm doing that. then you realize it's like, maybe. >> now would you consider that if somebody sent that you script? >> if the script is good enough maybe, i don't know. >> stand billy bob thornton knows the good thing about being old enough to play grandpa or a santa is what comes with age. wisdom maybe and gratitude. >> if i hadn't gotten into the entertainment business, i would be probably making minimum wage still. >> what does that do to you to come from that and be where you are now? >> i thank my lucky stars every day. >> and the whole series began with -- >> with the -- ahead photographer timothy
>> pauley: as far as reflexes of the dreams and aspirations of people who have often felt marginalized, sorry that introduces us to the photographer and his subjects. >> in los angeles, this past september, the red carpet was rolled out at the annenberg space for photographer for an unusual guest list. >> oh, my, goodness girl, look. >> the stars of timothy greenfield-sanderser's latest project titled snoot translist." >> a transperson, you're always scared will this person actually see me. i'm very proud. >> greenfield-sanders trains his lens on the transgendered. >> this is it. yes, i'm trans. >> and catalogs their stories in a film that airs on hbo this monday. >> my films are my portraits come to life. they are that plain backdrop
that direct to camera gaze, that's simplicity. >> every johnny has it's strucker. >> some of the stories you may have heard like caitlyn jenner's. >> going for a very positive, masculine figure to what a lot of people perceived as a feminine weak figure. publicly. not easy to do what caitlyn did was allowed men in particular who loved bruce jenner, who respected bruce jenner to all of a sudden think differently. this was incredibly important moment. >> right there. >> but no less important are the stories that you may not have heard. like that of british actress, model, former bond girl caroline cossey. >> after i was outed by news of the world, i felt desperate. suicidal. it really wasn't anyone's business. it should have been left to me. if i wanted to talk about it.
>> culture has these boxes, what a man should be what a woman should be. i think certainly in the last 40 years gay rights movement has made people more aware that it's not so simple. >> capturing the complexity of the american identity has become something of a specialty for greenfield-sanders. in 2006 he and author toni morrison hatched the idea to photograph prenouned african americans. a series of photographs and films titled "the black list." >> my dad used to say, you can't beat white people at anything. never. but you can knock them out. >> that work was exhibited in the national portrait gallery. other lists followed. >> can you sound more latina? >> latino list. the women's list.
unconventionalled with 'of work for tan artist that fell into photography almost by accident. as a film student in los angeles. >> they needed someone for the school to just take snapshots of the visiting dignitaries. you would see every film for two weeks by bette davis. then bette davis would come. i leaned down to take her portrait and she said, what the [ bleep ] are you doing shooting from below? i said, i don't. i don't know what i'm doing. and she said, well, if you can drive a car, i'll teach you about photography, young man. i drove her around for a week. and i'd pick her up in the morning and we would drive to her ailing's and have a nice bloody mary about 10:30. she would then talk about these great hollywood photographers. and how they would light her and how a light should be set for her face. and it got me more and more interested in portraiture. >> newly wed and fresh out of
film school, the budding artist moved to new york city's east village in 1978. >> there was a lot of excitement here. it was also very cheap. we ended up luckily buying this building. i remember walking in thinking, oh, my, god, look at this. in 1905neo-gothic german roman catholic rectory. >> the former priest's home became his studio. >> asked what is your favorite photo or -- it's not ever that. it's -- they're all kind of great experiences. you know, with patti smith or with victor cruz or those times on this set in this room and this building were special. this is my camera. >> greenfield-sanders says, the difficulties of working with tan tan teak camera made him a better photographer. >> no smiles. >> no smiles. it forced me to think about what the portrait was rather than
just shoot and hope i get something. there's something about large format that's so beautiful. the fine art print side of it and the complicatedness of it. it became signature really for me. >> a signature camera. a remarkable career. >> pauley: we walk a few miles with steve hartman, next. plaque psoriasis made a simple trip to the grocery store anything but simple. so i had an important conversation with my dermatologist about humira. he explained that humira works inside my body to target and help block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to my symptoms. in clinical trials, most adults taking humira were clear or almost clear, and many saw 75% and even 90% clearance in just 4 months. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
serious, sometimes fatal infections and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened; as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. before treatment, get tested for tb. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain fungal infections are common, and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. ask about humira, the #1 prescribed biologic by dermatologists. clearer skin is possible.
>> pauley: step by step a young man's walk home from work has turned his entire life around. steve hartman has a story of partnership. >> it had all the makings of a bad situation. >> it's not very well lit out here. >> late at night in an industrial section of benicia, california, officer kirk keffer says he spotted a shadowy figure in a dark hoodie. >> it caught me off guard because i normally don't see anybody out l. there's no sidewalks. he's walking on the side of the street. >> you knew it wasn't right.
>> right, it wasn't right. >> or was it? jourdan duncan says he was minding his own business. >> noticed it was a police car. i was like, oh, okay, i'm not going to move. i don't want him to think i have any weapons. >> jourdan explained to the officer that he was just walking home from work. there was no crime. he didn't need help. by all rights officer keffer could have, many officers would have, just left him alone. but keffer isn't that kind of cop. he gave jourdan a ride. more importantly, he gave him a listen. >> what struck you? >> just his drive, his work ethic. to me that speaks volumes. >> as keffer took jourdanf where he works on the line here at pro-form laboratories, he started to really appreciate the young man sitting next to him. because this wasn't just a trip around the block. this was a seven-mile trek, a two and a half hour walk to jourdan's house, a whole town away in vallejo, california.
>> he said, you're walking? i said, yeah, i'm walking. >> not many 18-year-olds that you meet have that kind of mindset. >> no. >> they don't even want to walk down to the store let alone walk seven miles just to get to work. >> jourdan says he started walking to work after his car broke down last may. he says people have offered him rides, but he wants to make it on his own. and when keffer heard that, he had heard enough. he immediately made plans to visit jourdan again. >> he said, hey, jourdan, you remember me, right? how could i not. >> you're not in trouble. we just wouldn't give you something. >> to ease his commute keffer got the police association to buy jourdan a new bike. >> i was just looking at the bike like, this bike is going to be cherished. >> keffer also raised an additional $38,000 to help him buy a car and pursue his career goal, which is to be a police officer. >> it's an honorable job.
>> jourdan got to ride along on a shift. >> i wanted to show him what law enforcement does. >> you're not going to shake this kid now. >> no. >> he's yours. >> he's mine. >> that started with a tense encounter may end with a perfect partnership. >> pauley: coming up. the rolling stones. still rolling along. impressive linda. it seems age isn't slowing you down.
but your immune system weakens as you get older increasing the risk for me, the shingles virus. i've been lurking inside you since you had chickenpox. i could surface anytime as a painful, blistering rash. one in three people get me in their lifetime, linda. will it be you? and that's why linda got me zostavax, a single shot vaccine. i'm working to boost linda's immune system to help protect her against you, shingles. zostavax is a vaccine used to prevent shingles in adults fifty years of age and older. zostavax does not protect everyone and cannot be used to treat shingles or the nerve pain that may follow it. you should not get zostavax if you are allergic to gelatin or neomycin, have a weakened immune system or take high doses of steroids are pregnant or plan to become pregnant. the most common side effects include redness, pain, itching, swelling, hard lump warmth or bruising at the injection site and headache. it's important to talk to your doctor about what situations you may need to avoid since zostavax contains a weakened chickenpox virus.
remember one in three people get shingles in their lifetime, will it be you? talk you to your doctor or pharmacist about me, single shot zostavax. you've got a shot against shingles. bounty is more absorbent,mom" per roll so the roll can last 50% longer than the leading ordinary brand. so you get more "life" per roll. bounty, the quicker picker upper >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs. here again is jane pauley. >> pauley: the rolling stones have been satisfying fans for more than 50 years. and as an none knee mason explains, this year is no exception. ♪ if i could dig my hand in my
suicide right on stage ♪ >> it's been a busy year for the world's biggest rock band. the rolling stones kicked it off with a tour of latin america that ended in march in front of half a million fans in havana. >> it's only rock and roll but i like it. >> how are you feeling about the band these days? it's kind of weird at that time our age. it's getting better. >> in october the stones joined a line up of legends that included paul mccartney, roger waters, bob dylan and the who. at the desert trip festival in california. >> how did you like desert trip? >> it was very dusty, very fun. >> ♪ get off of my cloud. >> you're a little wary about a concert with three white people. >> old, white english people. >> did you enjoy playing? >> very much.
bob dylan like open up for you to ludicrous. then of course second week gets the nobel prize. >> you got a nobel winner opening for you. right. i want mine for chemistry. they're ending the year by releasing an unexpected album "blue and lonesome" a classic blues record. is their first studio album in more than a decade and no one was more surprised than the stones themselves. >> none of wise have ever looked at each other in the eye said, let's make a blues album. >> it had to happen on its own. >> yeah. it just happened right there and then. >> ♪ where you left me it. happened at mark knopfler's london studio last december, the stones booked session time and started play somebody old blues songs just to warm up the room.
>> ♪ my desire. >> organic little moment that happened. >> it was an organic little moment. keith would say it was meant to be. the stars were aligned. it's all true. >> you sort of felt that you were being compelled to do it by some higher being or something. ♪ >> over three days, they hit a blues streak and knocked out a dozen songs. >> you pretty much did 'em live? >> that's right. i've never done a record like that. i mean not even in 1963 or whenever it was. >> when you were done were you thinking there's tan album here? >> i thought, we've got a damn good load of tracks here. maybe it's going to end up in the archives or something. it took mick a little while to be persuaded. >> you weren't so sure? >> no. but who is going to buy it but, we can put it out. they wanted it for christmas.
>> "blue and lonesome" takes the rolling stones back to their roots. >> we started this band to play music like that. and then, of course, things got bigger. then we started writing ourselves. it became pop music. but this has always been the basic roots of the band. >> keith and mick bonded over the blues back in 1961 at the dartford train station when keith noticed some albums under mick's arm. >> i'm carrying this record, it's a chat invitation. >> a badge some of kind. >> it's a badge, yeah. >> i said what you got. the best of muddy waters and rockin' at that time the hops by chuck berry. >> the guy on the station called mick jagger. >> keith wrote about the meeting. >> april 1962. you sent this from home in a let tore his aunt. >> besides that, mick is the greatest r&b singer this side of the lat tan particular, i don't mean maybe. playing the guitar chuck style. >> chuck berry. >> yeah. >> richards and jagger, who had
both turned 19 that year, began playing saturday nights at a basement blues club in west london. >> was that where you started to test out your style, if you will? >> i'd done it before that, actually. i used to sing in rock bands when i was 16. i did stuff, dance around. people liked it. i went home and didn't tell my parents what i'd done. >> what would they have thought? >> i don't know. rock music was like for uneducated working class people. my parents wouldn't have approved of it. >> you didn't want to tell them. >> no. >> the blues and folk music had a weird respectability. it's hard to believe thatth now. in those days. it was slightly more respectable to play blues and folk music than rock music. >> at the jazz club, jagger stand richards would meet charlie watts and brian jones. when the new band booked its first gig in july of '62, jones
found its name on the back of that best of muddy waters lp. side one, track 5. the rollin stones were born. ♪ i can't get no satisfaction. ♪ >> the rest, of course, is rock stand roll history. more than half a century of it now. on display in new york at that time exhibittism, that collection of memorabilia that opened last month. it includes a recreation of the band's first apartment, that second floor flat at no. 102 edith grove in london teas chelsea neighborhood. >> does it actually look like your place? >> yeah, it really does. >> it's so uncannily accurate that i felt like, i'm home. >> how many were living in that room? >> brian, mick and me, charlie
refused to come there. they two live at edith grove for less than a year. but it would be the cradle of the rolling stones' sound. >> brian jones stand i used to sit around in that old room just trying to figure out how these guitar players worked their stuff together, their evil magic. >> ♪ i'm a little red rooster ♪ >> the next year, the stones would ride the blues classic "little red rooster" to the top of the british charts. many of their blues heroes never stopped playing, like buddy guy, still performing at stage 80. ♪ jagger is now 3. and richards will match him later this month. but the rolling stones somehow seem eternal, their past still present. >> do you ever run out of things
that you want to do? >> no, i just want to see how long the string is. ♪ jumping jack flash. >> what aspirations do you have for the band? is. >> i don't know. what's left? weirdly present themselves. there's certain thing that you have to keep going. >> i guess what i'm asking is, do you have to keep going? >> of course not. i could have stopped 20 years ago if we wanted. >> but you are still going. >> i am. i don't really explain that. it's not something i analyze. >> you create a momentum yourself then is some interesting things come you will up which is outside. you never you're going to play a blues album they just come up. it reinvigorates your interest. >> this never gets old to you? >> no. it gets more interesting actually. as long as i've got the solid
group of guys around me i feel immortal for a little while. on stage sometimes i feel immortal. >> that's got to be a great feeling. >> it is a great feeling. i know i'm blessed. i know that. i'll come back as a frog. ♪ oh, yeah! ♪ oh, yeah! >> pauley: coming up. on the hunt. fact. advil is not only strong it's gentle on your body too. no wonder doctors and patients have trusted advil... for their tough pains for over 30 years. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil.
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weird sights started popping up across the country. in chicago, a game of badminton broke out in a shopping mall. in vermont, servants in formal dress milked a cow. at the yale art gallery, a million doll tar masterpiece was replaced by a forgery that had been painted by a 6-year-old. these people aren't crazy they're competing in some called gishwhes, the greatest international scavenger hunt the world has ever seen. it's not a treasure hunt exactly, it's more of a -- well -- >> it's kind of like this mass art project, science projected, social experiment fiasco that happens for one week every year. >> misha cool slips tan actor. he stars in the cw series "supernatural" and he's the mastemastermind behind gishwhes. >> the magical thing is it gets
people to do things that are completely outside their comfort zone. >> and it's all for charity. each competing team has one week to complete a list of tasks tremendous up by collins and his staff, like play item 43, play a human piano. it is my daughter, tia. she's on a team seen here during one of their daily video chats. cocaptains, nina and geoff let us tag along for this year teas hunt. >> a normal scavenger hunt would be, you know, get the dean teas autograph. or -- >> no. it's not a scavenger hunt in that sort of way. >> what are you doing? >> crazy stuff. bring cookies to an elderly home. things to help the community stand help others around you. >> ? tasks involve creating off-beat artwork like item 21, recreate a landmark in twigs. some challenge your sanity, like
item 78, build a working route out of lutefisk. lutefisk is a gelatinous cot dish. it's not a natural choice for musical instruments. many of the items encourage acts of kindness like feeding the homeless or putting on puppet shows for hospitalized children. one item this year raised $215,000 for syrian refugees. >> i think different people participate for different reasons. i would say the majority of participating to have fun and get involved in a team activity. >> if you don't think you'd have fun wearing an outfit made of pizza or playing ping-pong under water, then you might wonder why over 30,000 people competed this year. well, there is the grand prize, of course, a trip to iceland with misha collins. but many people join for tan even grander reason. to make the world a kinder
place. you see, misha collins also runs a charity called random acts. >> we do things that run the gamut from, people just handing out flowers to strangers on the street to building orphanages in haiti or high schools in nicaragua. >> the entry fees for gishwhes fund that charity. in other words, collins uses his tv stardom to generate interest in a scavenger hunt that funds a charity that spreads kindness. apparently, it's working. in its six years, gishwhes has raised over a million dollars for charity and racked up seven world records. >> we have again necessary world record for largest scavenger hunt. a record for the largest number of charitable pledges. >> gishwhes is sahl about everything fun! >> this is one more for the record books. item 15 invited teams to face off in san francisco for a
massive water balloon fight. >> what was it like being in the throes of battle? >> really fun! >> it was awesome, david! >> runner up in alphabetical order. >> when the judging was complete, m sixha collins appeared on facebook to announce the winning team. >> the gishwhes 2016 winning team is raised from perdition! >> the judges had no idea that the team they declared the winner was the team our cameras had been following. honest! in the tv news business, every now and then, the story goes you're way. >> i have to stay, you come up with 200 items. then you have to judge them. >> yeah. >> then you have to put some elaborate trip together. >> you're making this sound like that real hassle. i would be lying if there weren't times that, i can't do this any more. if we can have any kind of positive impact on people while doing something that nation me laugh i should probably keep doing it.
>> pauley: here's a look at our week tea head. on monday, veteran actor joel grey receives the oscar hammer stein award for lifetime achievement in musical theater. tuesday sees the lighting of the u.s. capitol christmas tree, an 80-foot engelmann spruce from idaho. on wednesday, "time" magazine reveals its person of the year. thursday's the day our own nancy giles hosts the annual new york women in film and television muse awards gala on friday actor, producer, director and writer kirk douglas turns 100! and saturday brings dual nobel
prize ceremonies in oslo and stockholm. with literature prize winner bob dylan not scheduled to attend, due to a prior commitment. bob dylaan may be a no show but not john dickerson, what's ahead. >> dickerson: we'll talk about the new trump administration with reince priebus, newt gingrich stand advise for donald trump then nancy pelosi here to talk about how the democrats are going to face donald trump. >> pauley: john dickerson, thanks, we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning." >> ho, ho. >> >> pauley: 'tis the season for techno--clause. [burke] hot dog. seen it. covered it. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪
they are ridiculous when they first wake up. daddy walks into the walls like he's a bumper car. i think dad gave all his beauty sleep to mom. she has one eyeball instead of two. even dad's beard has bedhead. they have a lot of energy for being in their 80s. your dunkin' doesn't make you, you... but it helps. delicious dunkin' donuts coffee. pick some up where you buy groceries. delicious dunkin' donuts coffee. as after a dvt blood clot,ital i sure had a lot to think about. what about the people i care about? ...including this little girl. and what if this happened again? i was given warfarin in the hospital, but wondered, was this the best treatment for me? so i asked my doctor. and he recommended eliquis. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots and reduces the risk of them happening again. yes, eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots. eliquis also had significantly less major bleeding
than the standard treatment. both made me turn around my thinking. don't stop eliquis unless your doctor tells you to. eliquis can cause serious and in rare cases fatal bleeding. don't take eliquis if you have an artificial heart valve or abnormal bleeding. if you had a spinal injection while on eliquis call your doctor right away if you have tingling, numbness, or muscle weakness. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily ...and it may take longer than usual for bleeding to stop. seek immediate medical care for sudden signs of bleeding, like unusual bruising. eliquis may increase your bleeding risk if you take certain medicines. tell your doctor about all planned medical or dental procedures. eliquis treats dvt and pe blood clots. plus had less major bleeding. both made eliquis the right treatment for me. ask your doctor if switching to eliquis is right for you. >> jay: we leave you this sunday morning back in hawaii, among
the monk seals in marine national monument. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org >> pauley: i'm jane paully. please join us when our trumpet sounds again next sunday morning. ,,,,,,,,
through an oakland warehouse during a party.. dozens trapped inside ftp_etpkg 5p_oakland fire take sot "it all happened quickly, like the fire went up really quickly." at least ten people are dead.. and the fates of more than two dozen people are still unknown.. 11p_vigil and families_pkg 12-3 i just want to find my brother (wipes eye) i don't know where he is. eng_oakland fire 6pm presser 12_3 7:29 we know there are bodies that are in there that we can't get to. that have been seen but not recovered. after a full day of investigations.. authorities are still searching for answers this morning.. it's 7-30 a-m on this sunday, december 4th. a devistating mornig for so many, hello, i'm december 4th. a devistating mornig for so many, hello, i'm julie watts. and i'm phil matier. it could become the deadliest single fire in oakland history... it happened during a warehouse dance party in the fruitvale neighborhood - near 31st avenue