tv CBS This Morning CBS January 7, 2017 5:00am-7:01am PST
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's january 7th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." murder and chaos at a florida airport. a gunman opens fire, killing five and leaving dozens hurt. we have the latest on the suspect's background and the search for a motive. donald trump gets briefed on the russian cyber attacks. hear why he's blaming americans for the breach. and state of emergency. a storm slams the southeast. why this could be especially dangerous. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your
world in 90 seconds. >> he was shooting people execution-style right and left. i thought it was fireworks. the man behind me was shot in the head. >> an army veteran is arrested after a shooting in ft. lauderdale. >> it was pop, pop, pop, people running, trampling over the people. >> cowardly rampage. >> u.s. intelligence tells president-elect trump russian hackers worked on putin's orders to help trump win the presidency. >> we have to remiernld ous we're on the same time. putin is not on our team. >> check this out. i think you're going to see at least 6 to 9, maybe 10 in raleigh. >> michelle obama choked up as she delivered her final official remarks as first lady. >> being your first lady has been the greatest honor of my
life and i hope i've made you proud. >> watch what happens when he came to visit windsor castle for his fourth birthday. >> how cute is this. >> all that -- >> that's one of the most dangerous events for both drivers and fans. >> -- and all that matters. >> anthony pulls up. to the rim. the knicks take down the bucks and end their six-game losing streak. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> you' had a very special song sung to you by rita moreno. ♪ happy birthday, charlie rose ♪ hey, you're too cooperative. >> i've got to say, though, you really, really seem to know your way around lap dance, charlie. >> oh, yes.
and welcome to the weekend. i'm anthony mason. alex has the day off so dana jay jobs is with us this morning. >> good morning. >> this morning the fbi is trying to find out what caused a man to go auchlt he's accused of killing five people and wounding eight others before surrendering friday. investigators looked deep into 'tis background and say he has no known connections to any terror groups. >> santiago is in federal custody this morning. investigators say he bordered a flight that originated in anchorage, alaska, thursday night and stopped in minneapolis before arriving in florida. the shooting set off chaos. many flights were canceled and some travelers were stranded at the airport until this morning.
david begnaud is at the airport this morning. good morning. >> reporter: dana, good morning. the airport opened at 5:00 a.m. eastern this morning. you wouldn't know it. it's pretty quiet. that's terminal 2 where the shooting happened downstairs in the baggage claim area. this man is a man authorities say he left alaska with only a gun and ammunition as checked luggage. terrifying video by passengers after gunfire erupt eed it from afternoon. witnesses say he emptied the handgun that he hand laid on the ground and surrendered to a sheriff's deputy. >> he just came in, randomly started shooting. he had a 9 millimeter, he had a couple of extra magazines. there was no rhyme or reason to it. he with us not yelling or screaming. he was very calm. shooting as though he's walking through the woods doing target
practice but only using people as his target. >> reporter: even while he was in custody, there was chaos for hours. this followed a report of a second shooting an hour after the first shooting. panicked travelers fled the terminal. thousands escaped on the tarmac. others ran for cover behind lines of cars. >> do you have relatives here? >> terminal 2. >> did you get them on the phone? >> yeah. >> reporter: hundreds of passengers were seen walking along a row of railroad tracks. they were ordered by police to keep their hands in the air. the panic caused air travel in and out of the airport to grind to a halt. dozens of pilots with planes full of passengers were told to stay on the tarmac for hours. late last night buses could be seen transporting stranded travelers to a nearby shelter. >> a little bit later, we could have been standing there a
little bit later. we could have ended up at another airport. it's terrifying. >> reporter: police in anchorage, alaska, say sablt yago legally checked his gun when he boarded his flight on thursday night. according to authorities in florida, santiago claimed his bag in ft. lauderdale, went to the bathroom, loaded the handgun, and walked out firing. george peer rowe is the fbi agent leading the investigation. >> we're looking at all avenues. we have not ruled out terrorism. we're looking at every angle to try to determine a motive behind this attack. >> reporter: many people didn't realize you can actually take a gun and ammunition onto a flight. you can check it. you can't go through the tsa with it but it can be checked luggage. dana, people are wondering will the shooting here in ft. lauderdale compel lawmakers to reconsider that right. >> thank you, david. the lights dimmed and the crowds held a moment of silence
at the florida bb&t center before the nashville predators game. paying tribute to friday's shooting. in addition to that many others needed medical attention. omar stree a frvillafranca is a health center. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. most suffered sprains and bumps and bruises. after the shooting we saw several people being wheeled into the hod. five shooting victims are here and they're in stable condition. this morning santiago is in fbi custody. investigators say he got into an argument before the flight. the army veteran was deployed to iraq in 2010 and was a member of the alaska national army guard until august of last year when
he was discharged for unsatisfactory performance. the fbi said santiago first popped up on their radar last year. two months ago, santiago walked into an fbi office in anchorage, alaska, claiming his mind was being controlled by the u.s. government and he was being forced to watch isis videos. pstated he did not intend to ham anyone, however, his erratic behavior concerned fbi agents that were interviewing him and they contacted local police and turned him over to the local police. he was taken into custody by the local police and transported to a medical facility for a mental health evaluation. >> reporter: the fbi has been searching his last known address. this trailer park in anchorage where neighbors say they never had problems with him. >> he was always plaerngts didn't show any signs of -- no threats. just always pleasant. >> reporter: last night
investigators were also seen at the home of santiago's relatives in union city, n later says russian leader vladimir putin revealed a hidden campaign that favored trump. >> later there was a tweet there was gross negligence by the democratic national committee which allowed hacking to take place. errol barnett has more. good morning. >> good morning. the election interference the
top intelligence agencies say is a retaliation. but president-elect trump is tweeting right now it did not affect the election results and he has not blamed russia despite the briefings. >> it was a constructive and respectful dialogue. >> reporter: vice president mike pence emerged from trump tower friday after a day of meetings that included a visit from top intelligence officials to discuss cyber intrusion into the u.s. election. >> we're going to take aggressive action in the early days of our new administration to combat cyber attacks. >> reporter: officials from the dni, fbi, cia, and nsa met with mr. trump for almost two hours at his trump tower home friday. in a statement the president-elect acknowledged russia, china, and other countries are consistently
trying to break through the government's silent infrastructure but defended his presidency by adding there was absolutely no effect on the outcome of the election. absent from the statement was any support of the conclusion that russian president vladimir putin interfered in the u.s. presidential election. the now report says he ordered an influence cam parngs wanted to undermine faith in u.s. democracy, denigrate secretary clinton and preferred president-elect donald trump, proven, they say, by the passing of democratic hack e-mails to organizations like wikileaks by the russian intelligence service and magnified by fake news articles and paid online trolls. >> the russians intended to meddle, and they meddled. >> late friday president obama weighed in. >> we have to remind ourselves we're on the same time. vladimir putin is not on our team. >> reporter: leading up to friday's meeting trump
continuously doubted the accuracy of u.s. intelligence. >> i want them to be sure. and when you look at the weapons of mass destruction, that was a disaster, and they were wrong. >> before briefing mr. trump on thursday, director of national intelligence james clapper testified on capitol hill and responded to questions about the president-elect's lack of faith. >> i think there's a difference between skepticism and disparagement. >> now, the intelligence report does not make any assessment if russia's activity had an impact on the presidential election, but it did make clear no vote tallies were listed as a result. mr. trump said he would develop a plan within 90 days of taking office to combat cyber attacks in the future. >> thank you. more now on the intelligence briefi briefing given to president-elect donald trump. former national security counsel
director, doug, good morning. >> good morning. >> we heard a lot of details. but what are some of the key findings we've found in this report? >> the key findings were pretty well summarized in your piece. the russians definitely primarily attacked american democracy. they wanted to undermine confidence in the process. secondarily, there was a personal grudge between vladimir putin who personally directed this, but the report concludes, and secretary clinton. he blames her for a lot of the demonstrations he had to deal with. and then as a third, they eventually, it says, developed a preference for now president-elect trump. although, now, this was direct i against plisz clinton and not so much for donald trump. >> agency chiefs say they have high confidence. what does it mean, high competence? >> it means there are multiple sources. usually that means someone is telling you something and you have, you know, a technical means that confirms that.
and you have a high confidence in these people. this isn't just someone whispering a tip to you. again, it's not certainty, but it's very highly probable and it's confirmed in multiple ways by multiple sources that you trust. >> doug, we heard many of these officials be criticized by donald trump and a lot of people are wondering in that meeting how well things have gone. how do they move forward now, the intelligence community and donald trump who has doubted them so much? >> this will be a challenge moving forward. i think there's three fronts here. first of all, the report does implicitly challenge the legitimacy of the presidency. and understandably, the president-elect and any president-elect is going to push back. secondly this gets in the way of a clear intent to reset relations with the russians. finally, you have to remember that general flynn, his national security adviser comes out of the dia, the challenging agency or, you know -- to the cia and
dni. he did not have good relations to them. so there are institutional tensions going on as well. >> doug ol' vant, thank you so much for being with us this morning. >> thank you. severe weather this morning with warnings stretching from the west to east coast. in california people are bracing for what could be a weekend of record-setting rain and flooding. in the east, winter warnings are in effect from alabama extending north from the atlantic seaboard. in gentleman slush and rain came down overnight. mark strassmann is in marietta, gentleman. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the roads of marietta are both deserted and treacherous this morning. they got a dusting rather than several inches of snow in the forecast. as an extra result what they also got is a glazing of ice that has caused dozens of accidents. parts of gentlemorgia woke up t snow, ice, and freezing rain
this morning. spart answensburg full. several inches fell in asheville, north carolina. >> if your car doesn't have four-wheel drive like mine, that's why i try to hurry up and get gas and get home. but, yeah, if you're not used to it, you should definitely stay home. >> winter weather triggered a chain reaction of crashes. police responded to 60 mostly minor wrecks. the wintry mix made for a demolition derby friday on nashville's roads. while sleet and frozen roadways froze roads in jackson, mississippi. but the slick conditions couldn't stop the cynics. >> here in the south i know that everybody is really nervous. it's almost like an excuse to miss school or close down. >> reporter: atlanta officials worked to avoid that kind of thinking. commuters were caught off guard by just two inches of snow in
2014. thousands of drivers were stranded overnight in their cars along atlanta's highways. friday officials urged everyone to head home and stay home. >> we need for everyone to stagger their departures. we don't want anyone within the sound of our voice to simply get up and leave. >> reporter: one other advantage of the atlanta storms a couple of years ago, this one hit overnight on the weekend. much less traffic, much less chance of storm drama. dana? >> mark strassmann in marietta, georgia. thank you. president obama has less than two weeks in august and the republican-led congress is all ready to undo his affordable care act. >> there was an interview with an online newspaper magazine and what he told president-elect donald trump in their first
meeting after the election. >> make your team and make the republican members of congress come up with things that they can show will actually make this work better for people, and if they're convincing, i think you would find that there are a lot of democrats out there, including me, that would be prepared to support it. >> sara cliff was one of two journalists who participated in that interview. she's a senior editor at voks.com focusing on the health care and the economy. welcome. >> thanks for having me. >> how concerned is he? >> i think he's quite concerned. the republicans have promised to repeal the health care act. it's their first priority. they want to move quickly so when donald trump gets to washington they can send something to his desk. i think he should be quite worried. in our interview he discussed the republicans' approach.
he is quite concerned about the future of this -- like you say, the legislative achievement that's really the landmark of his administration. >> what does hoe see as maybe the best-case scenario? >> i think the best-case scenario which is not realistic is the republicans will pick out specific parts of the law they don't like and work with democrats to fix those. we see that's not what republicans want to do. they want to repeal it, start over, they want this victory. we repealed obamacare and want to replace it with something better. >> now some republican senators are getting cautious about this. i mean what do you see happening here? >> i think republicans are finding it is much harder to end a program that covers 20 million people than they would like, that it is quite a challenge to end insurance for all these people and you're already starting to see on capitol hill fractures among the republicans like you saw with democrats when they were debating the health care law in 2009/2010.
there were a lot of fighting. it's a lot harder to be against something than to repeal it, replace it, change it. it feels like for me -- i covered the 2009 effort. deja vu all over again except the parties have switched places. >> you talk about so many people who could potentially lose health care. do we have any sense of what could happen if they do repeal? >> a lot of people -- like we would lose health care. we're expecting 29 million people have coverage through the law and if the law were ended, not replaced with anything, those 20 million people, they would lose their health insurance coverage. if there was a replacement plan, i've looked at a lot of them. they do cover some but not as many. we're talking millions. we don't know exactly how many. >> big battles still to come. sara clef, thanks for being with us. >> thank you. tomorrow morning john
dickerson's guests will be james woolsey and also mitch mcconnell, reince priebus and cory booker. time now to show you some of this morning's headlines. the "chicago tribune" says the four suspects are being held without bail. the beating and torturing of the 18-year-old may have been triggered by a message from the victim's mother asking where her son was. the "washington post" reports on new signs of melting in antarctica. british scientists say a crack is deepening in the largest ice shelf near the south pole and has grown 11 miles over the past month. they attribute it to climate change. they warn a chunk of ice the size of delaware could break way from the antarctic by the end of the month. the "new york daily news" reports hillary clinton may be taking another stab at public office. a source tell us us she's
pondering a run for new york city mayor. the current term for mayor de blasio expires at the end of the year. so far no democrats are challenging him. and "the hollywood reporter"s say the ashes of carrie fisher have been placed into one of her prized possessions, a replica of a 1950s prozac pill. they honored her and her mother debbie reynolds by dimming the lights o on the broadway marquis for one minute. the funerals were held on friday. she was a big mental health advocate, so there's a statement in there. >> it's about 20 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up, it is traditional music in a most untraditional setting. we'll visit the underground show that triesing to make classical music popular again. and later when they got behind the wheel and started singing, no one imagined how far it would go. see how james corden's carpool ride with george michael launched carpool karaoke. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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>> you said you stood in the mirror naked. i didn't know you had done this. you stood in the mirror naked and looked at your body. >> i was by myself. i wasn't doing it on display. >> no, no, but i'm saying -- >> but we do have video. >> you know gayle with that camera taking pictures of everybody. >> i never liked to do that. you said you looked at it and you said you saw all the things your body does. >> it wasn't like let me now stand in the mirror naked. >> i'm talking about you wrote about it in your book and i liked it. i liked it. what i saw -- instead of looking at flaws is the point i wanted to make. >> i started to thank my body, 63 years. >> january 29th. >> i started looking at myself from head to toe and appreciating what my knees had done as shaky as they are sometimes. i can't run as fast as i used to. but appreciating my body for what it is. ,,,,,,,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with the death of tilikum, the sea word orca who died yesterday at the seaworld. >> it changed the future of orcas at sea word. on sunday sea word san diego will bring its theatrical orca show to a close after years of criticism and controversy. carter evans has more. >> reporter: for years the killer whale known as tilikum was the star of the show at seaworld. >> i think he spent a lot of time in isolation. >> reporter: he was also the star of the controversial film
"blackfish" after tilikum killed dawn brancheau in front of an audience at seaworld orin orlan in 2010. >> he completely mutilated that poor girl. >> they faced a backlash and saw a decline in its attendance and revenue. tilikum continued to perform until about two months ago but the performances changed dramatically. trainering are no longer allowed to swim with the whales and just this week seaworld said the theatrical orca shows will soon be replaced by an educational setting. >> critics say it's just a facelift. is it in the same theater as it was before? yes. it's in the same space but the experience and subject matter and the behavior and the things you'll see the whales doing, that's all changing.
>> reporter: seaworld declined to comment on camera about tilikum's death. she said captive whales can face health challenges. >> these animals are confined in such a small space and small social groupings, that makes it difficult for them to fight off diseases. >> reporter: tilikum had been battling a respiratory infection for months. seaworld believes tilikum s succumbed despite the best care possible. coming up, rising from the ashes. just four months after an unprecedent disaster, spacex is set to launch again. what it means for space exploration and personal space travel. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
jup next medical news in our morning rounds including peanut allergies. new guidelines to show parent as what they can do to keep children allergy-free. and war on cancer including welcome news of a declining death rate. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." have fun with your replaced windows. run away! [ grunts ] leave him! leave him! [ music continues ] brick and mortar, what?! [ music continues ] [ tires screech ] [ laughs ] [ doorbell rings ] when you bundle home and auto insurance with progressive, you get more than a big discount. that's what you get for bundling home and auto! jamie! you get sneaky-good coverage. thanks.
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institutes of health talked about the guidelines. dr. jon lapook had a look. >> reporter: these 4 1/2-year-olds share everything. everything that is, except her severe peanut allergy. when isa was diagnosed with peanut allergy as a baby, her mother was given traditional guidance. >> no ingestion at all of peanuts and no contact either because she had a contact allergy where if she so much as touched a peanut, she would break out into hives everywhere. >> reporter: but when isa's brother ander was born last year with a high risk for peanut allergy, the plan was reversed. she was told to feed him diluted peanut butter starting at 4 months. >> he's been able to have it three or four times a week at home with no adverse reactions. so it's a big sigh of relief for all of us. >> now, not only are we saying it's okay, we're saying, go do it. >> reporter: dr. hugh sampson of mount sinai hospital has helped write the new guidelines. >> in these high-risk children, we need to get peanut into their
diet early to try to prevent peanut allergy. >> reporter: the guidelines categorize high-risk babies as those with severe eczema, el allergy, or both. introducing peanut protein is now recommended as early as 4 months old. this regimen lowers the odds of a peanut allergy by 70%, leading to the new guidelines. >> i wish something like this would cure the peanut allergy, but, you know, it's unlikely. i think with can significantly reduce the amount of peanut allergy. >> jon, do these new guidelines surprise you? i think 4 months is early. >> i was inspecting these guidelines and it shows you why you need to do these studies. but i want to bring up something that's been of concern. you've seen them talking about giving peanuts to kids and bowls of peanuts. peanuts are a choking hazard, especially for babies, infants, and young kids and so that's why
the guidelines take special care and talk about how to give it. take peanut butter and hot water. >> and thin it out. >> i don't want young people, maybe young parents who don't know any better do something wrong. >> what about other groups, tara? could they expand it? >> it's a big problem. it results in hundreds of thousands of e.r. visits. there's no cure. to be able to find a way to prevent these allergies would be a big deal and there are only about eight foods that are a cause of 90% of the food allergies. so theoretically it could make sense, that you do the same thing, which is basically introduce it into the immune system early, early on in life at a time where you can retrain, recondition the body to react in a different way to these allergenic proteins. they're doing this already with egg and milk. so far the egg studies have been small and they've had conflicting results.
some have shown benefit. some vegas pt. some say maybe we need to reintroduce those. the bottom line is we need a lot more research into this but it definitely opens up the door to that possibility. >> it could make life a lot easier for young kids in schools where they have a ban on peanut product in there. if we could change things like that. we move on to the next topic which is the incidence of cancer. they put out evidence using data from the national center for health statistics. the report indicates this year there will be over 1.6 million cancer cases and over 600,000 deaths. in a positive trend the report found the overall cancer death rate dropped by 25%. tara, with there differences in these statistics when it came to men versus women? >> there were. let's talk about the similarities. they're the top four, lung, colon, prostate, and breast.
these are the biggest killers between men and women. there is a disparity there. that is men have a higher incidence of cancer than women, 25%. 40% mortality rate than women do. there are different reasons for why this may be. for instance, men are more affected by liver cancer, that's more fatal. there are others that can be more deadly. ee some of jeel, bladder, and some of the reasons we might see the differences are the differential exposure to environmental risk factors, things like smoking and alcohol, which men may do more than women and may contribute to certain types of cancers. there could be hormonal reasons and height. >> jon, what about other demographics? >> in 2014 the cancer death rate was 15% higher in blacks than whites. we've seen this kind of disparity for years.
i'm a gastroenterologist. colon cancer affects blacks at an earlier age and when it affects them, it affects them more aggressively. breast cancer affects black women higher than other groups. this is something we've known about for years and we need to do something about that. there are other factors like genetics and environment. the good news is between 2010 and 2015 the percentage of uninsured blacks was cut in half from 21% to 11%. the problem right now is with the threatened of the affordable care act, is that going to change and maybe not given you the opportunity to get some changes. >> were there anything in the statistics that might surprise people? >> first of all cervical cancer was the second leading cause of death in women age 2/1 to 39. that doesn't have to be the case. if there's better screening, more sense tans of the vaccine,
that could change. 40% between ages 13 and 17 got it. there were big geographical differences. in 21 states cancer is the leading cause of death and when you compare states, kentucky had 3.5 times the rate of lung cancer due to lung smoking than utah. finally there are cancers on the rise like liver cancer and uterine cancer. >> great information for all of us. thank you very much. still ahead, a critical return to flight for space industry pioneer. we'll preview the planned rocket launch by spacex four months after the disaster that grounded the company. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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company spacex. but four hours from now the countdown begins. it covers developments in both the public and private space sectors and joining us with more on the mission is senior editor sophie. good morning. >> good morning. elon musk said this was the most complicated failure they've had in their 14-year history. have they determined what the problem was? >> yes. the problem was the extremely cold temperature that they have to keep the oxygen fuel at. in order to keep the oxygen tank pressure rised there's another tank inside of it containing helium. it has an inner layer of aluminum and an outer layer of carbon composite. the problem is when they cool down is that they shrink at different rates and so what they think happened is oxygen from the outer tank got in between the layers and then combusted because oxygen is extremely flammable. >> that's bad. >> it's bad. >> it's only four short months
ago it launched but they're ready to launch again. how could they recover so quickly? >> the problem is they had the oxygen colder than most launches would keep it. for the new launch, they're bringing the oxygen back up a little which should prevent the problem in the short term. in the long term, they're hoping the change the tank. >> they won't be able to do the launch at cape canaveral. >> that's correct. they'll be doing it in california. >> will that change the mission? >> i don't think it will. >> there are more people than spacex that are obviously concerned. fakebook had a satellite on that one that went wrong and now you have ten satellites going up. >> there are ten satellites that are going to be part of a communications network that are scheduled to launch. we obviously -- the company that owns them hopes that nothing will go wrong. companies that also have planned launches with spacex down the line are going to be watching this closely because they want to be able to know that their payloads are safe.
>> at least in the near term, do you think it's likely to affect other launches? >> the success of this one, absolutely. i think it's very important for spacex that this launch succeeds and that they prove that they've fixed the problem with the falcon 9 rocket and can rely on the delivery of multi-million-dollar payloads. >> musk has talked about it. >> there's another part called the falcon ready. it's a falcon 9 rocket with two boosters that give it more power. it's going to be an incredibly powerful rocket, the second most in history. elon musk hopes that's the vehicle that will take people to mars. >> he wants to do that be 2018. >> he wants go to mars by 2018 but not humans. that's going to be a robotic mission. >> likely to happen? >> i'm not super optimistic. the launch that was supposed to
happen next week was going to be mid-november, mid-december, and now again. when you're looking that far down the road at such a complicated mission, 2018 seems kind of soon. >> a lot at stake here. sophie bushwick. thank you. you've probably done it yourself, belting out a song while driving. when these two got behind the wheel and cranked up the music, no one knew it would launch a viral video phenomena. a special tribute to late singer george michael just ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." type 2 diabetes, listen up. we're not professional athletes... ...but that doesn't mean we're giving up. i'm in this for me. for me. along with diet and exercise, farxiga helps lower blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes. lowering a1c by up to 1.2 points.
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[burke] it happened. december 14th, 2015. and we covered it. talk to farmers. we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ so i trust nature made vitamins. my health and life. because they were the first to be verified by usp for quality and purity standards. and because i recommend them as a pharmacist. nature made, the #1 pharmacist recommended vitamin and supplement brand. a special tribute to late singer this is my body of proof. proof of less joint pain. and clearer skin. this is my body of proof that i can fight psoriatic arthritis with humira. humira works by targeting and helping to block a specific source of inflammation that contributes to both
joint and skin symptoms. it's proven to help relieve pain, stop further joint damage, and clear skin in many adults. humira is the number #1 prescribed biologic for psoriatic arthritis. 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. want more proof? ask your rheumatologist about humira. humira. what's your body of proof? it's become one of the most popular recurring skits on late
night tv. ♪ i remember when i was young >> carpool karaoke has attracted some of the biggest stars, to ride shotgun alongside james corden. ♪ oops i did it again >> cord en's trip from london with adele went viral in 2016. racking up more than 143 million views. even the first lady has taken a ride with "the late late show" host. ♪ this is for my girls ♪ this is for my ladies, my sisters ♪ >> he would listen to a song and reaches he hand out and tell you that you went on your own. >> this week he revealed in 2011
it was the late singer george michael who helped make carpool karaoke a senn sachlgts michael would agree to appear for the british telethon comic relief. >> we came up with an idea to have me and george michael simging in a car, and it was the first time i had ever sung in a car with anybody and it's become a big part of my life now. don't put your sad face on. fine, fine. be that way. we'll just listen to some music. ♪ you love this. ♪ call me good call me bad call me anything you want to baby ♪ ♪ but i know that you're sad and i know i'll make you happy ♪ >> michael's performance would
pave the way for other stars to take part in the sketch. >> and when we started the show here, we were trying to get people to do car pool karaoke and not many artists wanted to do it. and we would send them this clip of me and george and we sent it to mariah carey, and she was the first person to say yes. and her words were, "if it's good enough for george, then it's good enough for me. i'll do it ♪ ♪ if you want to do it, do it right-right do it with me ♪ ♪ >> i want to sing right now. >> it's amazing what it's unleashed. >> i love watching those. it absolutely makes you smile and sing. >> such a simple and brilliant idea. >> exactly. up next, the biggest stars of both film and television together for one glittering night. we're going to preview tomorrow's golden globe ceremony, who's likely to win and who deserves to and what it means for next month's oscars.
for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's about mothers and sons. that's a really -- you know, seroo is rt lucky. he's got this indian mother who raised these three children alone. they really struggled. she was a laborer. he was torn away from her and got lost on this train and he had a second chance with this second family. >> when he was 5 years old he was torn away. when he was found and they said, who's your mom, he said mom. >> and also a story on identity, those ideas of home and roots and culture really resonate with me in a big way. >> it's just the most remarkable story and it's a true story.
>> yes. >> and you met sir rew. >> yes. the idea that this boy, you know, could somehow find his mother from space using this app, google earth arngs need a haystack. here's this young boy who had an incredible photographic memory and you see the struggle that he faces, the survival on the streets of calcutta as a child. it really is harrowing actually. >> nicole kidman plays your mother. >> yeah. >> who plays yourself? >> this young boy sunny pawar. they never had heard of him before. he responded to an open cast. >> never been -- >> never seen a film or been on a plane. he met bill clinton who came to one of our screenings. it's been incredible. but he truly is a little superstar. ,,,,,,,,
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm dana jacob. alex wagner has the day off. michelle obama gets emotional during her last speech. and they try to make a comeback from mozart in the jungle to nightclubs. we'll show you how orchestras are trying to increase their audience. the nfl's wild-card weekend has 18 battling it tout make the divisional playoffs. we'll preview those upcoming games. first the latest, the fbi is
continuing question the army veteran who's suspected of going on a shooting spree at ft. lauderdale, florida. esteban santiago is accused of going on a rampage killing five and wounding others. >> this morning santiago remains in federal custody. police say he has a history of mental problems. authorities say after santiago arrive odd on a flight from alaska, he retrieved a plane from a bag in the bathroom, came out with it loaded it and came out shooting. he surrendered. many fled the terminal, many of them making their way on the tarmac. some like the d'amico family had nowhere to go. >> he got knocked out of his wheelchair. people were trampling him. i couldn't get anybody to help me to drag him. we finally got into the jet way and we were the only people left
in the jet way. everybody had made it to a plane. they got on the plane. they closed the door of the plane. it was like -- it was surreal. it was like being in some sort of crazy movie. i'm begging anging on the door,g them to let us onto the plane. >> terrifying story. dozens of planes were grounded for hours. about 300 flights were canceled. thousands were left stranded at the airport until the early hours of this morning. the fbi said santiago walked into their office in november and told ajejts the government was controlling his mind and making him watch isis videos. the army demoted him and discharged him last year for unsatisfactory performance. he's skeedualed to make his first court appearance on monday. president donald trump is blaming the democrats for the russian cyber attacks on the u.s. election. he met with top intelligence officials on friday for a classified briefing on the russian presidential election
interference. he tweeted friday there was gross negligence by the democratic national committee which allowed hacking to take place. vice president-elect mike pence said there was a constructive and responsible dialogue with intelligence officials. he promised the new administration will take quick action. >> the president-elect has made it very clear that we're going to take aggressive action in the early days of our new administration to combat cyber attacks and protect the security of the american people from this type of intrusion in the future. >> donald trump said he would develop a plan to combat cyber attacks within 90 days of taking office. a powerful and dangerous storm has lead governors in at least five eastern states to declare states of emergencies. there are winter storm warnings from alabama to the eastern seaboard and out to the coast. there are snow plows in north
carolina. in california, now in its sixth year of drought, officials are bracing for what could be a weekend of record-setting rain and flooding. sandbags are set along several rivers and creeks. first lady michelle obama has given her last speech as first lady. last night mrs. obama fought back tears as she urged young americans not to fear the future but to fight for it. she reminded americans and immigrants to hold onto hope and said with hard work and a good education, anything is possible. as the nation's first african-american first lady she then offered this revelation. >> being your first lady has been the greatest honor of my life and i hope i've made you proud. >> mrs. obama is credited with advocating for young girls, military families, and raising awareness about the need to combat childhood obesity. how about this moment with "cbs this morning's" charlie rose who's won many awards
throughout his career. last night on stephen colbert he had a laugh on the latest. >> ""town & country"" just named you one of the top bachelors of 2017. >> yes. >> uh-huh. >> it's inexplicable to me. >> are you sexier in the town or the country, charlie? country. >> country. country boy. >> oh, yeah, country boy. >> or at the table. >> charlie, of course, celebrated his 75th birthday this week. that's quite an honor to make that list on that auspicious date. all right. it's about five minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, wild-card weekend
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pens, magnets, luggage tags, bumper stickers. how about foam fingers? like these? now, get 15% off making your company stand out. staples. make more happen. super bowl li is four weeks from tomorrow and this is wild-card weekend. eight teams will fight it out to progress in the playoffs. the first game kicks off this afternoon. oakland raiders takes on the houston texans. >> earlier they were lead by pro bowl derek carr. and then matt helm. he also got in injured. that left rookie connor cook as the raider' only healthy quarterback this week. that's just one of the headlines
heading into this weekend's games. here to preview the games, tiki bausch bier, former giants. tiki barber. >> thank you, dana and anthony. >> both have backup quarterbacks playing. what can we expect? >> brock osweiler is now the backup. >> he was a starter for your the texans. >> i'm surprised you can't immediately go down on the raiders with a spartan starting in connor cook. i think we're going to see a run game for both of these teams. what you need to see on the wild kad weekend for both of these guys is not to make mistakes. if you ask a guy to drop back 30, 40 times, mistakes are going to happen. it's going to be the ugliest of the four game this weekend. >> way to kick it off. >> but it is what it is. but they're there, and i think that's the most important thing. as we all know in the playoffs, anything can happen. >> who go 'do you give the edge to? >> i think the houston texans.
connor cook is just young. he's inexperienced. i actually didn't love him coming out of michigan state if he could develop, but not this quickly to be a guy who has to be relied upon to win the game. >> the next is the seahawks and lions. the last time the lions won a playoff game -- >> my lions. >> -- was in the '90s. do they have a chance this year? >> last time they were at centurylink. the 12th man, it's intense. you can't hear yourself in the huddle much less the line of scrimmage. they didn't score a touchdown. they hecht the field. the only reason they scored is the seahawks fumbled. do i give them a chance? >> different seahawks team, come on now. >> matt stafford had an mvp-type southbound. this is not a vintage seattle seahawks team. in past years they were the top three or four. 26th or 27th now. they're beatable, but i don't think the detroit lions can go in there and beat them.
it's place where you tend to make a lot of mistakes. you're influenced by that 12th man. the crowd is so loud. >> stafford has not been back since he injured his finger. the dolphins are down as well and they go up against the steelers team. they flew under the radar. they won seven straight going into the playoffs and everybody was paying attention to dallas instead. >> here's the thing. earlier in the season the miami dolphins beat the pittsburgh steelers, 20-13. why did they win? the guy on the screen rushed for 200 yards. the only way they can win where it's 9 or 10 degrees is if they run. they're going have to control time possession by running the ball. i like matt moore. he's a long tenured backup. you can trust him to an extent. but pittsburgh is so explosive
with le'veon bell. >> who can also control the ball and run. >> and big ben is as good as it comes. so if they can keep pittsburgh's offense off the field, they can win. i don't think they're going to be able to do that. pittsburgh is going to win a cold one against miami. final game of the weekend, giants, parkers. >> a lot to lose. eli hasn't gotten enough respect for what he's done. he won the two super bowls and pmvps. if he jumped from two to three, you'd look at him very differently. but it ooh goes tot start in lambeau where it's also going to be very cold against the hottest quarterback over the last six or seven weeks of the football season in aaron rodgers. the way the giants can win -- and obviously i have to talk about them -- is if they're on opportunistic with landon collins, player of the year, who can intercept him, force him,
confuse him, and most importantly keep him off the field. like the giants in this game, even though they say the packers are so hot. >> tiki, thanks so much. you can listen to tiki barber on the sports radio show "tiki and tierney." yo can catch the football kickoff here on cbs. classical music, it's still a jungle out there for real orchestras looking to attract new and younger audiences. we'll show you the new ways they're trying and succeeding. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i tried hard to quit smoking. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by nick a determine cq.
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>> whatever. >> you want to be your ma, your yo-yo ma. >> sometimes you have trouble with your accent. >> that's a scene from the season 3 premier of "mozart in the jungle." they look at the sexy and sometimes sorted lives of musicians. >> all of that has drawn in viewers but now orchestras across the country are trying to boost interest in the real thing, trying to find novel ways to bring audiences into their concert halls. jamie wax is here with more. good morning. >> good morning, dana. two years ago the san francisco orchestra started something bold with its orchestra that looks nothing like the traditional experience of going to the symphon symphony, a play where you're encouraged to use your cell phone during the show. it's part of a classic comeback. the lines outside of
twilight at a san francisco warehouse. tickets are scanned as people walk through a bar. but they're not waiting for a rock concert. ♪ >> reporter: they're in for a very different kind of experience. this is sound box, an annual tin concert series that runs from december through april at the san francisco symphony. >> as many of you know, the sound box is an skparnltal space. >> reporter: led by its world renowned conductor tillerson thomas. >> what is it look for you to turn around and see that audience in that venue? >> i guess the sound box audience is different in that they're not there to respect the music. they're there to be amazed by
the music, surprised by it, discover something that they never knew inside of the music. ♪ >> reporter: the program is divided into three sections of about 25 minutes each with two 20-minute intermissions. ♪ >> reporter: each act features a piece of music that features centuries of compositions. it's aided by a multi-media light zis dysplay and the meyer sound complication system that can replicate the acoustics of any space. from a large cathedral -- ♪ >> reporter: -- to a small recording room. has there been any resistance from the traditionalist to what you're doing here? >> not really. >> reporter: the sim foony's
executive director took us through the bare rehn space that now moonlights as a concert hall. >> we're standing in the middle of the audience actually right now because over there we have one stage. over here we have another one. both have big screens behind them that is in some way related to the music. >> reporter: is this in part to answer the challenge to reach new audiences? >> sound box is a way of bringing people in to a space that is in many ways more comfortable and more diverting for them. they can move around. they can get drinks. they can use their mobile devices. i think it's been very surprising for us that the attention of the audience in this situation, in fact, has been more focused, more quiet, more attentive than many of the regular subscription concerts. >> is class cal music dead? >> that is sheer and utter
nonsense. classical music is as vibrant now as it's ever been. >> reporter: ore the past two years interest in the art form has chretirescendoed in pop cul with the success of amazon's mozart in the jungle. even as the show posts that ex-istential question early in the season. to capitalize on the show's buzz -- >> that was bland. where did you study? >> that was boring. >> what the hell was that about? >> i kind of liked it. >> reporter: they produced this spoof of a reality competition. >> it has to be in c major. >> total [ bleep ]. ♪ >> reporter: the monthly pop-up concerts where the audience can sit on stage with the performers is free as is the wine and beer. how important sven you? >> venue is hugely important and i ice lock overdue that large institutions are venturing
beyond their large concert halls. ♪ >> reporter: 15 years ago flutist claire chase found the ensemble. they perform original compositions for free in exotic locations like greenland, inside elementary schools, and at traditional venues. this last summer chase participated in lincoln center's five-week-long mostly mozart festival, which was celebrating its 50th anniversary. >> you just have to be in the room and getting people in the room. it's access. once people are in the room, i'm the eternal optimist. i think that music speaks for itself and i think that what we're looking for in music is an adventure. this is why people have done music since the beginning of human history. ♪ >> reporter: it's not just the audience who benefits from this music experience.
jason plays percussion. talk about the sound box for you as a musician? for me it's been enthralling. it's putting us more at the forefront and it's such an intimate space where we can communicate with the audience afterward and feel and thrive off the energy because it's so close in those quarters. >> reporter: his maestro michael tillerson thomas has led the way to make classical music accessible for 50 years and he's still trying to convert as many people as he can. >> as i said a while back to somebody or other, if you had to choose, you know, between impressing the professors or the guys at the gym, who would you choose. i said, the guys at the gym any time. >> reporter: is there a sense of fear or alienating the existing patrons or membership? >> sure. i have great respect for traditional listeners who say i'm totally involved in hearing
this music, i just want to be in a quiet place undisturbed and let my mind freely go where it wants to go, and i'm very committed to the idea that they should have that experience. i don't want classical music 100 years from now to be a kind of light show or petting zoo. it's more on a the scale of a national park. it's like this vast park containing meadows and glaciers and rocky is cartments and vast plains and all of these things are there. sound boxx gives people more of a chance to quickly access that kind of experience and maybe it's a positive thing they can see something, here something, that's very vivid for about 15 or 20 minutes and right away they can talk about it. was it good for you? it was good for me. that kind of thing. ♪ [ applause ] >> this new season of sound box happened to launch on the same
day as the new season of "mozart & the jungle." it's kind of a coincidence or mozart is pulling strings. >> i like that idea. i rb being taken to concerts as a kid and we were reminded saturday mornings on cbs they had concerts. >> leonard bernstein. i was in the audience for the theater when i was a kid. my parents signed me up. >> what a lucky kid. >> no. i hated it. i wanted to see the tv show. >> you needed the free booze in the back of the room. >> very inventive way of getting people there. >> jamie wax, thank you so much. >> thank you. coming up, it's the glittery and often rhettry kickoff to the golden globes. who will win the top awards and who deserves to. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
>> people look at you and say, my good, look at the work she's had done. >> oh, on my face. i have to laugh because there was no work. >> i know. >> my daughter was ought a talk recently and go people near here said with the most confidence in the world -- >> as people do. >> -- you know, she's had work done. i mean it's like somebody said to her, and she said, i know, i know. a lot of people say that. what are you going to do. i don't care. >> what do you attribute these good looks to? >> good genes.
caribbean genes. my mom, my daughter. >> what about your good life. >> what are you referring to, marlon bran dough, elvis presley. >> well, it was better. >> are you serious? i mean elvis was a sweet darling shy fellow, but he was really boring. >> really. >> yes. >> and marlon could not be more interesting. >> boring to me at the time. he was really a nice guy. but he was boring. marlon, marlon. what a brain. what an astonishing man he was. he damn near killed me, but never mind. it's good to be able to be here and tell the story. >> how did he damn near kill you? >> how? >> yes. >> with misery and ladies. it was a tempestuous -- >> you weren't the only one. >> eight years. eight years. >> you were with him for eight years? >> read the damn book, for god's sake. >> i didn't know that either. ,,,
tomorrow night hollywood's biggest and brightest stars will pack the international ballroom at the beverly hilton hotel for the 74th annual golden globe awards. >> the golden globes are considering the big kickoff to the season in hollywood and for some categories they're a pretty good indicator of who will take home an oscar next month. here to tell us who will take one home and deserves to, matt. good morning, matt. >> good morning. they're definitely a key to the forerunner to the oscars but it's good to remember they're
given by very different groups. the oscars are given out by about 6,000 filmmakers and the globes by 100 journalists who can be eclectic. despite the fact globes giving out two best picture awards, one for comedy, one for drama. so they have twice as many chances to agree and they only do it less than half of the time. they're fun but they're not guaranteed stepping stone to an oscar. >> let's start with one. best motion picture drama. who do you think is going to win there? >> to me this is the most interesting category because i think it has oscar ramification. to me it's between "moonlight" and "manchester by the sea." they're two of the big front runners. i'm leaning thwart "moonlight." when i talk to people about "manchester by the sea," people are mixed on it. >> it's more down. do you think it should win?
>> i would give it a slight nod. it's a dark movie but at times it's funny. it's a weird movie in the senn that it can be so depressing at times and other times i'm laughing out loud. it's weak in its tone. >> casey affleck probably a front-runner for best actor. >> yeah, he's a front-runner for best actor. he won all the awards so far. to me he is absolutely the front-runner here. he's a big reason that "enman chester by the sea" is a chance. >> who do you think? >> denzel washington. "manchester by the sea" is a big movie but "fences" is a denzel washington show. he's all about performance. he's incredible. >> actress? >> best actress. another tight category. a lot of the categories are very tight. i this i this one is going to be natalie portman. the golden globes love natalie
portman. she's already won two golden globes and they love when people play real people. the last five years one or both of the awards have gone to someone playing a real american. here's natalie portman playing jacqueline kennedy. i thought she did a real good job, the voice, the mannerisms but brings us a new perspective. >> let's go to best picture. musical and comedy. >> best picture drama and comedy. that's going benefit "la la land." i feel like this is their award to lose and i don't see that happening. this is a really beloved movie. i would be shocked. this would be the biggest upset if anything other than "lala land" takes the award. >> does that mean an award if ryan gosling? >> maybe i'm wrong but i believe this is the "lala land" area of the show. i would bet on ryan gosling,
spoiler alert, and emma stone as well. sometimes it's not always the best acting but the most. ryan gosling got to act, sing, dance, play the piano. he did a lot of stuff in that. >> and emma stone's performance was great. >> you loved it. >> i loved the film. wit as very brave film in so many ways. a lot of people want to make that film these days. >> matt singer, thank you. we'll be watching. follow along on twitter during the golden globes tomorrow night. we'll be leave tweeting the awards show. >> now here's a look at your weather for the weekend. up next, "the dish." chef donatella arpaia literally grew up in the food industry.
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or abnormal bleeding. while taking eliquis, you may bruise more easily... and it may take longer than usual for any 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. i'm still going for my best. and for eliquis. ask your doctor about eliquis. chef donatella arpaia's fan
nation with food began when she was a child. she grew up with family of restaurant years here in new york but her parents persuaded her to attend law school. she left the legal world behind at age 25 and opened her first restaurant. >> her favorite brings her favorite childhood foods. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> what a lovely table this is. >> this is a spread. you feel like it's sunday at my house. >> it smells wonderful. what am i smelling? >> we'll start from desserts. ricotta fritters and this italian pan za neleh. i'm famous for my meatballs. >> award winning. >> meatball madness two years in a row. this cab nara is thick rigatoni with ricotta and parchment paper
and na groehne because it's saturday morning. >> cheers. >> the meatball is wonderful. the spice in it is amazing. >> thank you. ka lab ryanne chili. >> talk about your family. >> first gen racing italian immigrants. . my father came here as a busboy. worked with tony may of delmon co-'s. i grew up -- literally grew up in the business. >> your crib was in the kitchen. >> yes. next to the dishwashing station. >> why? >> because my mom couldn't afford a babysitter and she had to help out my dad so she had to bring me and the dishwasher would lull me to sleep. i literally grew up in the restaurant business. so my backyard was a restaurant kitchen. i grew up surrounded by it. it definitely was in my dna. i knew growing up my father said you can be whaeg you want,
donatella, as long as it's not in the restaurant business and you should be a lawyer. you can be whatever you want but be a lawyer. >> you went to law school. >> i went to law school, graduated, passed the bar and started practicing. >> corporate law? >> corporate law. and then i twoenlt my brother's restaurant. h was groomed for the restaurant business because he was the son. i was living above and one night it was raining and he nighted help and e was eating there because i ate for free and i got up and i started helping and that's when i had my, you know, a-ha moment. i was like, wait a second. this is what i should be doing. >> and that was it? >> the next day i started looking for locations. i found a very mediocre location and two weeks later i handed my resignation from law school. >> you were 25 with your first restaurant. >> i really had no idea what i was doing. ignorance is bliss. >> how was the first year? >> it was tough. i mean i grew up in the
business, but i never actually worked in the business. but i was extremely focused on what i could do and i was very good with customer service. that's why i was known as the hostess with the mostest and literally every customer that came in back then, you know, we didn't have the internet back then. i wrote hand-written notes, walter cronkite became a regular. he was such a sweetheart. slowly it grew if you go there there's this young italian girl that's going to take care of you. food is so important but more and more today i think as we get disconnected people look for service. >> right, right. go where you're loved. >> there's that personal connection. literally it became quite the scene. the police commissioner, all these people were coming because they were rooting for me and i had good food. they came for me. >> it was interesting to me you went to culinary school after you had so much restaurant success. what was that decision like. >> i opened up david burke a
neleh. i wanted to master every as spoeskt the business. i didn't like that i didn't have control of the kitchen and even though i had an incredible food sense and grew up in the food family and knew about it, i wanted to know if i opened up a restaurant if i needed to i could fire someone and get in the kitchen. it started -- you know, the wonderful thing about food today with the food network is that there's so many aspects of the food world you can get into. it just enriched my career. it was great. >> well, as we have you sign the dish, the question for you is if you could have one meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> oh, my gosh. >> it's an easier question to ask. >> i'm italian. so i would have to say my -- my family. my son, my husband, and actually my father's parents who i've never met. they died right before i was born but they loomed large in my life. >> they live in your food. >> i this i that i would be
really kind of proud and get a kick out of it. >> no doubt. chef donatella arpaia, thank you. >> we're done? >> we get to eat more. >> thank you so much. >> for more on donatella arpaia, you can find more on cbsnews.com. up next, their debut album whitney. spin and pitchfork. hear them perform ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." our blogs are buzzing about the designer smile... ...by colgate optic white high impact white toothpaste. with a professionally recommended whitening ingredient. for four shades visibly whiter teeth. the designer smile... ...by colgate optic white high impact white.
get move free ultra, and enjoy living well. starring in our saturday session the indy rock group whitney. last year a breakout performance at the south by southwest performance earned them amazing reviews. >> their first album "light upon a lake." what a debut it was. it lanned on over 30 best album liftss including "entertainment
weekly," pit fork, and guardian. now performing their single "the falls" here is whitney. ♪ ♪ till the falls ran dry, i was lost inside morning light ♪ ♪ i took too much to slow down these days and nights i can't be found ♪ ♪ these days and nights i can't be found ♪ ♪ cause now i'm not too sure i know which way the rising river flows ♪ ♪ on the night i lose control
oh dear, don't you let me go ♪ ♪ don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from whitney. 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. c'mon in, pop pop! happy birthday! i survived a heart attack. i'm doing all i can to keep from having another one. and i'm taking brilinta. for people who've been hospitalized for a heart attack. i take brilinta with a baby aspirin.
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♪ i know it's hard to give up when i don't want to be saved ♪ ♪ take me in your heart again ♪ and i know how to keep you hung up but i won't do it again ♪ ♪ oh i know i wish you were my friend ♪ ♪ ♪ i want you to know i think you're right ♪ ♪ though there's so much i've been going through ♪ i've been going through ♪ ♪ i'm still the boy ,,,,
this morning, we're on storm watch... as one of the wettest storms we've seen in years moves through the bay area. a live l the hi-def doppler.... good morning, we are on storm watch as one of the wettest storms we have seen in years moves through the day wear. a foggy start to the morning. people through the mountains and sierras are bracing for flooding, downed trees and power outages. there's limited time to prepare for the rain's impact in several flood prone areas like the santa cruz river. sandra is continuing storm coverage this morning. people are really bracing for the storm. >> reporter: absolutely. emergency crews are saying with