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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 14, 2017 5:00am-7:01am PST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's january 14th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning" saturday. new concerns over contact between president-elect trump's advisers and russian officials, plus a deadly ice storm marches across the midwest with millions of americans in its path. a scathing justice department report accuses the chicago police of bias and brutality. and in the wake of disaster, spacex takes a shot at redemption. we take a look behind the scenes as they prepare for this
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morning's loss. but we begin with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the senate committee announcing an investigation into possible contacts between donald trump and russia. new turn lerns for president-elect trump. >> i don't c consider the president-elect as a legitimate president. the russians participated in this man getting elected. >> comey under fire. >> the fbi has no credibility. >> democrats blasted the fbi for not doing more to stop russian interference with the u.s. election. an ice storm is hitting 15 states from texas to ohio. >> the ice potential -- this is amazing. >> caught on camera, a semi driver cutting off a snow plow sending it over a cliff. it happened on a utah highway. a frozen fright up in the
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sierra nevada. an avalanche that caught a home. a newborn kidnapped from a hospital in florida 18 years ago is alive and well. >> the woman who raised her is under arrest for kidnapping. >> she has a lot to process. i can't even begin to comprehend. >> all that -- >> in portland, oregon. >> a car got stuck on the snowy train tracks. good samaritans rushed out to push the car off the tracks just in time. >> -- and all that matters -- >> you can do that when you're one of the league leaders. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> next friday donald trump will officially become our 45th president. he landed his biggest act yet, none other than the bruce springsteen e street cover band. >> who better to sing for a
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reality show president than a man pretending to be the boss. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we've got a great lineup, taking you to taiwan where one american takes his love of cheese to a country that doesn't make any. we'll show you how a hobby turned into a life-changing decision for his family. we'll take a look at the places preserving the legacy of our former commanders in chief, the president's library. we'll talk with brit marlie, the star of creator o.a. later in the show. we begin with breaking news overnight. major winter storm is moving across the country and placing 48 million americans on alert. there are ice storm warning in
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place from texas to illinois and hundreds of delays and cancellations at the airports. the national guard's mobilizing in kansas to assist with the freezing rain which has knocked out power and slickened roads as dribers experienced in missouri last night. >> the storm has made traveling treacherous for days. a snow plow driver in utah remains hospitalized after being clipped thursday by a tractor trailer that sent him down a 300-foot embankment. for more on what's coming we turn to ed curran, meteorologist for wbmtv. what do you have? >> when rain falls on the surface and creates an icy situation, that's when it becomes really dangerous. look at the system as it extends all the way across the country. we're taking a look at freezing rain advisories in the pink areas here, but the area we're particularly concerned about is this purplish area, the ice
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storm warning that goes until sunday at noontime, increases tonight especially into sunday with up to an inch of ice accumulation. in some areas travel will be disrupted, trees can be brought down, power line damage because just an inch of line on the power lines puts quite a bit of ice between the spans can add 500 pounds and cause the lines to oscillate in the winds out there. so this is a very, very crippling ice storm. half an inch in some areas in this particular region as the system moves through. alex? >> meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbm-tv. thanks, ed. new questions are being raised about contact between donald trump advisers and russian. they'll investigate possible links between trump's campaign and russia. >> his choice for national security adviser reportedly had five phone calls with russia's ambassador to the u.s. in recent
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weeks. one was on the day the u.s. imposed sanctions on russia for the alleged hacking of the presidential election, and in an interview with t"the wall stree journal" mr. trump said he would cancel the sanctions against russia if moscow is helpful to the u.s. errol barnett has more. good morning. >> good morning. by this time next week donald trump will be president but in the house they're still reeling from the loss. briefings on capitol hill this week have only deepened their anger while the trump team admits it has been in contact with one russian diplomat. >> i don't see the president-elect as a legitimate president. >> reporter: senator lewis said he won't attend the inauguration along with seven other house democrats. >> i think there was a
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conspiracy on the part of the russians and others to help him get elected. that's not right. that's not fair. >> reporter: democrats directed their frustration at fbi director james comey on friday. >> my company and the fbi director has been shaken. >> what is it that the russians know or have about that communication during the campaign that increases their leverage over this new administration? >> democrats see a double standard and current reluctance to acknowledge trump's links to russia are being investigated. >> especially in a public forum, we never confirm or deny an investigation. >> reporter: during an intelligence hearing of the handling of the clinton
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investigation, senator king was perplexed. >> the irony of your making that statement here, i cannot avoid. >> meanwhile incoming cabinet nominees face confirmation hearings and reveal views separate from president-elect trump. congressman mike pompeo nominated to be cia director left no doubt about u.s. intelligence of russian interference. >> it's pretty clear about what took place here, about russian involvement in efforts to hack information and to have an impact on american democracy. >> and the president-elect's pick for secretary of defense secretary james mattis seemed to contradict mr. trump's pledge to break the nuclear deal with iran. >> when america girks her woves with very to live up to it. >> i told them be yourself and swha you want to say. don't worry about me. >> there's also this confirmation from president-elect trump's team that his national security adviser michael flynn did have
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direct communication with russia's u.s. ambassador multiple times including same day they announced sanction against russia dispelling its diplomats but they say it was only limited to a phone call. thanks, errol. less than a week before inauguration, donald trump finds himself engaged in bat well the intelligence community, skeptics on capitol hill, and the news media. a public opinion poll from quinnipiac finds the president's rating is a 37%. that's a 7% drop since the election. good to see you. >> good morning, alex. >> there's a lot to cover. let's talk about james comey first. democrats seemed deeply unhappy. do we expect they're going to >> i don't know. it doesn't matter if they do. they don't have the majority. they're not going to force his
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resignation, but i think what they've seen is comey responds to political pressure, the release about hillary clinton that probably swung the election is because republicans had leaned on him about that investigation and he wasppeasin. so the lesson with comey is if you want something, ask for it aggressively. >> we ended the week with the trump campaign do. you suppose this will loom over into the new administration or will it blow over? >> anthony, this is very important. there's no way this will blow over. what we know is vladimir putin intervened in an american election and subverted it. whether his intervention cause cost the election, we don't know. what we have reason to possibly believe and certainly investigate is whether the trump campaign connived in that
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intervention, whether they knew about it. until there's a credible independent investigation of that question, this doesn't go away. it goes to the heart of the question john lewis brought up, which is the legitimacy of the new administration. >> well, and then there's the question of his adversarial relationship with the press, right? let's talk a little bit. i'd like to know your per spengive on "buzzfeed's" perception of the full publishing of the 35-page dossier. where do you sit in terms of that? >> i wanted to read that document. i'm glad they publiced because i got to read it. it was circulating in washington, it was circulating in large parts of the media, circulating in the intelligence community. both president obama and president-elect trump had been briefed on it by the fbi and intelligence agencies. at some point they said they're talk about this document. the point is it has to be treated with kid gloves in that you say this was a document
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created privately. we don't know whether a lot of what's in it is true. what i suspect is it is a kind of raw intelligence. it's gossip floating around moscow. quite likely some of it is not true, some of it is true, and some of it is partially true. we have to find out -- we have to sort it out. i think being out there it's beneficial to the public and to the country. >> you had a number of nominees, cabinet nominees break ranks with trump on some issues rangi ranging from ranks. >> he can break rank with himself any day of the week or any hour of the day. now you're seeing the nominees have a lot of confirmation conversions on issues. and i think the point is trump doesn't really care. he wants them to say, of course, what they need to say to get confirmed, which is what they're doing. but what the ultimate position of the administration will be
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isn't ultimately determined by what he said on twitter or by what they're saying in the hearings. >> and there's the question of whether they're all going to get confirmed which is very much a tbd. thank you very much for your thoughts. >> you're welcome. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guests will include vice president-elect mike pence and house speaker newt gingrich. chicago says it will make a change in the way the police department works. this is after a exacting report that accuses them of years of bias and brutality and routinely violating civil right. dean reynolds has the story very the justice department probe was launched amid an uproar over the killing of a black youth by a white chicago cop who fired 16 times because he said the 17-year-old was a threat. it's the kind of excessive force that the chicago report suggests was a pattern or practice going back decades that included civil
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rights violations, racial bias, and deficient training of officers, a practice, the report said, that unnecessarily endangers themselves and others and that results in unnecessary and avoidable shootings. the scathing report found deep distrust within the very crime-ridden neighborhoods from which police need the most cooperation to be effective. ittal showed pleesz use force almost ten times more often against blacks than whites. attorney general loretta lynch. >> all of these issues are compounded by poor supervision and oversight and leading to poor officer morale and low officer accountability. >> the city will now engage in negotiations on what's called a consent decree, to work out the improvements the justice department is seeking. chicago mayor, rahm emanuel. >> this is a moment of truth for the city. this is not a change that will
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be done overnight. we're on the road to reform. >> this comes after the agreement with the baltimore police, one of 25 departments nationwide investigated during the obama administration. but the future of these investigations may be in some doubt. jeff sessions, the nominee to be the next attorney general has indicated he dislikes decent decrease because they overline the department for a few bad officers. for "cbs this morning: saturday," dean reynolds, chicago. from that blistering report about the chicago police to calls for fbi director james comey to step down, it's been a very busy week for the justice department. cbs news reporter paula reid joins us from the washington bureau. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the report from the chicago police department. it was really scathing. >> it was. and this is one of the biggest investigations the civil rights
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division has ever undertaken and what they found is inadequate training has resulted in police using excessive force in situations where it's completely inappropriate and they're doing it in minority neighborhoods where they need the trust of the community to help them solve crimes. >> paula, this is the nation's second largest local law enforcement agency. how do they expect them to respond? >> over the next year this is what they're going to try to work out. this report laid out the problems. now they have to work on solutionsle first of all, they have to improve training. for skpaem pell, the video the officers watched where you decide whether to use force is 35 years old. it's not even compliant with modern liend and they're going to have to have oversight. also they want to focus on transparency within the department. the justice department found adjuster morale was really low because they didn't understand a lot of the decisions made by their agency. >> also on thursday the
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inspector general announced why he's going to review wide ranging areas of misconduct involving the fbi. what exactly is he going to be looking into? >> he's going look into the process of the hillary clinton e-mail investigation. they're not going to reveal the outcome. but they're going to look at how the fbi came to that decision. he said hiss investigation will start back as far back as the press conference where fbi director james comey came out and announced there would be no charges. that's very unusual. they usually don't discuss their investigation. they're going to look at the late october letter he sent to congress, again revealing details about the investigation. a lot of people thought that had a very detrimental impact on secretary clinton. they'll also look at some of the personnel staffed and whether or not they should have recused themselves. they'll sri view all this and issue a report by the end of the year. >> paula, how does the changing
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of the guard affect all of this with jeff sessions coming in to take over as attorney general, a very different character than loretta lynch. >> very different characters, both qualified but they come at things differently when it comes to civil rights. sessions said he's not a big fan of the patterned investigation. he testified that he's concerned that these widespread investigations malign entire departments based on the acts of just a few officers, so he probably won't be opening as many or be as aggressive as the obama department has. they've opened over 200 pattern or practice investigations. >> paula reid in washington. thank you, plaul. an 18-year-old florida woman who was kidnapped as an infant from a jacksonville hospital has been found alive and well. gloria williams was arrested
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after passing her off as her daughter. mobley's biological grandmother was elated at her return. >> i heard the pastor on sunday telling us how a house of miracles was going to help, going to come, and i said it then. i said, lord, let it many b my grandbaby. i had no idea what i was saying but i'll thank god. >> williams is charged with kidnapping. the case broke after the national center for missing and exploited children received a tip. mobley's family is described as overwhelmed with emotion. her mother is alive and has had three children since the kidnapping. the author of one of the most acclaimed horror novels of all time has died. william peter blady's "exorcist" it tells of a 12-year-old girl possessed by a demonic source. the book sold more than 12 million copies.
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the book was adapted into the iconic film. he won a screen writing oscar. he died on friday. he was 90 years old. writer stephen king tweeted his condolences calling it the greatest horror noshl. >> i'm still scared. >> i get scared looking at the clips. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the wall street journal" reports moody's, the credit rating service has reached an $864 million settlement with the justice department and several states for allegedly inflating bond ratings it issued oven mortgage securities in the years leading up to the 2008 financial crisis. moody's did not admit it violated the law. the california aggie of the university of california davis says campus protests forced a cancellation of the appearance of far right commentator milo
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and martin shkreli. the cancellation was the roult of violence from left wing protesters. police, however, say the protests were peaceful. the "washington post" reports the army general leading the national guard during donald trump's inauguration will be relieved of duty during the middle of the presidential ceremony. major gentle errol swhartsz will be in charge of 5,000 unarmed troops and military air support on friday morning. the trump transition team reportedly wanted schwartz to oversee the entire day for a smooth transition, but the army pushed to replace him. "the hollywood reporter" says the late carrie fisher will not appear digitally in future "star wars" movies. lucas films the producer irved a statement friday said they have no plans to re-create her likeness following negotiations with her estate. she died from a heart attack. >> i'm kind of relieved. >> i think we all are. the news in lynchburg,
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virginia, says the man had a bone to pick with his state's department of motor vehicles and he has the sore arms to prove it. he pushed five wheelbarrows of pennies this week to settle up the sales tax on his two new cars. that amounts to 300,000 pennies. stafford has taken them to court three times because they failed to give him a phone number. he's now given his two cents. >> i love his commitment. all right. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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coming up, with tomorrow's deadline to sign up for obamacare and republicans pushing toward repeal, wheel take a look at how millions of anxious americans are wondering exactly what they'll be signing up for. and later a return to space. now just hours away. we'll go behind the scenes as spacex prepares for this morning's scheduled lift-off after disaster on the launchpad. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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honey bunches of oats. this. is. everything. it's now the million jobs mission, and i think we're going to get there. so vets are trained. they're teamwork players. they know what to do. they don't even know their own skills. they could be in logistics, supply, network, communications. they're citizens we hold in the highest regard and give them jobs. >> you started the program about a year ago and you're going after high school students. >> yeah. >> especially at a time when they're trying to figure out what they're going to do with their lives. what are you going to do? >> it's imperative that we get jobs for these kids. we have too many kids that don't graduate. if they do graduate, they're not qualified for a job, so this is
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all the things they need from social skills to specific jobs from radiology, aviation, coding. there's going to be 16 million jobs available in the next seven or eight years. these kids want jobs, and they're middle-class jobs. they pay $40,000, $60,000 a year. it has to be done with companies or government, one or the other. >> you know a lot of big companies. >> big companies are philanthropic. if americans survive and cities are healthy, that's better for all of us, better for city, social, family. it's a moral imperative. i would do it for that reason alone. america needs to compete around the world and if we don't have trained employees, we're not going to be able dom pete as well. >> are you suggesting public/private partnerships are the way to go? >> i think it has to be public,
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tomorrow is the 2017 deadline to sign up for obamacare. it comes up as congressional republicans are working to fast track the repeal of the health care law but the party has yet to offer a replacement and millions of americans who now depend on the program are now wondering what happens next. don dahler has the story. >> reporter: small business owner julie mansfield has a clear vision of what a lack of health insurance would mean to her. >> that would mean going blind. that would literally mean going blind. >> reporter: the 49-year-old restauranteur has a very rare autoimmune issue that threatens her retina.
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under obamacare she only pays a $10 co-pay over her $400 a month brief yum. >> when it came around, it was a blessing. >> reporter: but others are not so happy with the affordable care act. some small business owners say insuring their employees is financially crippling. and when 59-year-old kevin mccarthy of thousand oaks, california, owns a specialty flooring company signed up in 2014, his premiums increased. >> when we signed up with the new health care act, not only did it cost us 50% more in monthly premiums, it turned out we were getting 50% less. >> reporter: this year it increased 25% but americans continue to sign up. at least 42 million previously uninsured are nowcovered in 2017 compared to last year. 83% of them receive tax credits. mansfield worries about talks of repealing it without a plan to replace it. >> if you can talk to congress
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about why replacing whatever replaces the aca has to be as good as the aca, what would you say to them? >> my health is not about politics. it's my life. it's not to be played with or be a political pawn. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler. >> big battle ahead on capitol hill. it's never easy saying good-bye. theechb some presidents use their final speeches to pack in more than saying farewell. wheel look back at the history of this time honored tradition ahead. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our
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"morning rounds." federal health officials have issued a new reminder. plus alcohol to exercise to smoking doctors jon lapook and tara narula with a progress report on america's health. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." see me. see me. don't stare at me. see me. see me. see me to know that psoriasis is just something that i have. i'm not contagious. see me to know that... ...i won't stop until i find what works. discover cosentyx, a different kind of medicine for moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. proven to help the majority of people find clear or almost clear skin.
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time now for "morning rounds" with chief medical correspondent for cbs dr. jon lapook and dr. tara narula. first, this week the u.s. preventive services task force rereleased guidelines on folic supplements to help with birth defects. according to us what with published, the two most common type of near real tube defects are ensefly which affects the brain and skull and spina bifida which affects the spine.
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tara, what are the recommendations when it comes to taking folic as cid? >> this really affects it. that wreck member dagg is all women who are capable and plan on getting pregnant should be taking a daily is up meant of 400 to 800 micrograms of powe lick. the reason is capable is because half are unplanned and most of these neural tube defects happen very northwesterly the pregnancy before a lot of women even know they're pregnant. so the critical time for taking folic as it is basically one month before conception up to two to three months in the pregnancy. this does not apply to women who are considered high risk. they had a complicated pregnancy or a family member who had a pregnancy or they're on certain medications like anti-seizure medications. >> dr. lapook, are supplements
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the only way women can get their folic acid or can you get it other ways? >> no. there are fortified foods and there are cereals that have 100% of the daily requirement. you can find that on the cdc website. your diet, green leafy vegetables and legumes. i always have to look that up. >> lentils. >> orange juice, asparagus, things like thatting. >> tara, when it comes to women of child-bearing age taking folic acid, what did it show? >> it showed we're taking better care of the public. 47% of the respondents said they were only getting their acid from fortified foods. 29% were taking daily supplements but half were taking less than the recommended amount. >> all right. that's the number to keep in mind. our next topic, health goals. they set national health goals ten years at a time.
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this week the midcourse review for healthy people 20 was released providing an update on our progress. while there are over 1 thoun objectives, a select group of 26 high-priority items called leading health indicators were chosen to illustrate where we stand. according to data put together by the national center of health statistics, of the 26 health indicators, eight had met or exceeded their target. eight were seen as improving. seven showed little or no detective change. three were getting worse. okay, jon, what are some of the 26 objectives that we are improving on or have already met. >> this is a huge report. it with was slogging to get through it. adult activity and physical strength training, we're up 20%. so almost 80% are not getting enough. good news is there is improvement. there's a lower amount of alcohol abuse and drug abuse, illicit drugs and adolescent seg
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rhett smoking has gone down. but we know at the same time from other studies e-cigarette use has gone up. so there's a little bit of that. >> interesting. >> we met the adult exercise goal, yes? >> yes. which is good for us. >> great news. >> still like this much is what it should be. >> what about obesity in general? >> we didn't do so great on obesity. the report showed that we had little or no detectible change. for adults the rates went from 34% to 35%. the goal for 2020 is about 30.5%. for kids anded a lents, 16 to 17% and that goal is 14%. we're still aways from it. for obesity, it's not just exercise. a lot of it is diet change. >> we're improving in medical insurance coverage and the number of kids getting vaccines and also the control of adults with hypertension. we're getting there. >> i'll be the bearer of bad news. what are some of the objectives
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trending the wrong way. >> i think a hugely serious problem is that suicides are up 11.5% from 2007 to 2013 and that goes along with an increase in adolescence with major depressive disorders. this is something that we've got to do better and i think stigma is such a huge part of that. it is still in our society, stigma. people are embarrassed to come forward. even when they do come forward. they aren't the kind of services they have. we have parents. i've about gone through this with my own patients who have kids who are depressed, who are even suicidal, trying to get them plugged into services where they're going try to prevent some kind of horrible veenltd from happening. it's really tough. we have to do better. >> when it started with adolescence, you're more likely. really picking it up early and treating it early can prevent complications in these kids down the road. finally innovations, sometimes to move forward you have to look to inspiration from the past.
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researches from stanford have revealed a centrifuge. the old toy called a worley gig or buzzer. they rapidly rotate liquids like blood to separate different components for analysis. the stanford centrifuge uses a disk made from paper or plastic using a dish to create speed or rotation. it costs as little as 20 cents to make. it's lightweight and portable and comes in handy where electricity isn't accessful. the paper fuj can separate blood in minutes. the findings were published and more testing is planned. >> it's such a great story. they saw centrifuge being a doorstop in uganda because they didn't have electricity. to have something that's cheap and use -- >> you can separate the blood
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because you can't do it on the whole blood. you have to do it on the serum. i love the low tech part of it. you can increase your muscle strength at the same time. >> wait till you see what they do with boomerangs. >> he developed a fold-a-scope that costs about a dollar. analogue. in the modern digital world sometimes you have to go back to the basics. dr. jon lapook and tara narula. great to see you guys. >> up next, the countdown is under way. spacex will launch its key rocket for the first time since the disaster in september. we'll have a look at the pioneering behind it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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two words: it heals.e different? how? with heat. unlike creams and rubs that mask the pain, thermacare has patented heat cells that penetrate deep to increase circulation and accelerate healing. let's review: heat, plus relief, plus healing, equals thermacare. the proof that it heals is you. a spacex falcon 9 rocket sits on a california launchpad set to lift off at 9:54 pacific time this morning. the company's return to space come as little over four months
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since disaster struck, an explosion that destroyed a rocket, its payload, and an entire launch facility. ben tracy got an exclusive look inside space headquarters and shows us just what's riding on today's mission. >> reporter: this spacex falcon 9 rocket is ready for lift-off. it's loaded with satellites ready to deploy in space. the company has successfully launched 27 falcon 9 rockets but two of them have failed including this high-profile rocket last september when this rocket and nearly $2 million satellite blew up on the launchpad. >> this will be a tough flight for us, coming back after our event in september. >> reporter: gwynne shotwell. >> how hard is it? a million things have to go
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right literally and only one thing has to go wrong to have a particularly bad day. >> reporter: company founder elon musk says it fixed the problem with the rocket helium tank that caused the explosion. is there more pressure this time given what happened last time? >> i think there is, but i have to be honest with you. every launch is a never-racking significant emotional event, but i think this flight will be a little more nerve-racking than normal. >> reporter: the rocket will deploy ten satellites worth around $250 million for the communications company err rid annual. it will use them to track where standard radar cannot reechlt matt dash is the ceo of err rid yum. >> i have ten satellites the size of mini coopers. it sits on top of the rocket that has an explosion on the bottom of it to go into space,
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so that makes everyone nervous, but overall i'm pretty confident. >> reporter: the new satellites are much needed replacements. >> this is the first of seven launches and it will replace a network that's 20 years old, which is very, very old in satellite terms. >> reporter: the hope is recovering an intact rocket will lead to reuse. this is key because spacex's ultimate goal is to put people on mars in eight to ten years. >> we were founded to take people to other destinations and other planets. if you're not able to reuse hardware, it's either a one-way trip, which is not great, or you basically have to learn how to build rockets at your destination to fly back. >> reporter: so after this rocket drops the ten satellites off in space t plan for it is to come back down and land vertically on one of those drone
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ships in the pacific ocean. for "cbs this morning," ben tracy. >> unbelievably impressive what they plan to do, land vertically on a drone. >> we wish thelwell. >> we do indeed. coming up, it's a tradition that began with the first president and continued this week. a look at the farewell of president obama and his speech and look at his predecessors who warned of risks that turned very, very real. you're watching "cbs this morning." boost it's about moving forward not back. it's looking up not down. it's feeling up thinking up living up. it's being in motion... in body in spirit in the now. boost. it's not just nutrition. it's intelligent nutrition. with 26 vitamins and minerals
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hometown of chicago, president obama bid farewell to the nation. in his nearly hour-long speech he laid out his visions and urged hope for the future. >> i'm asking for you to believe not in my ability to bring about change but in yours. >> but he also issued a stark warning about the increasing divisions in american society and the threat they pose to democracy. >> if we don't create opportunity for all people, the disaffection and division that has stalled our progress will only sharpen in years to come. >> cautioning what may come ahead is a theme throughout history. as his term came to a close in 1797 george washington warned that foreign influences posed a threat to the fledgling nation, writing the jealousy of a free people ought to be constantly awake. in 1837 nearly 25 years before the outbreak of the civilian war
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andrew jackson predicted that disputes among the states not settled in the halls of legislation would be tried in fields of battle. harry s. truman revised his farewell address as he prepared to leave office in 1953. as the commander in chief who ordered atomic bombs to be dropped, truman expressed dire concerns about the nuclear age. >> we're not the only nation learning to unleash the power of the atom. a third worldware might occur. in 1961 as the vietnam war escalated dwight eisenhower called on the nation to be vigilant of an emerging power within our nation's borders. >> we must guard against the acquisition of unwarranted sources. the potential for the disastrous rise of misplaced power exists
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and will persist. >> and the last time a president said good-bye in 2009 george w. bush warned against an america that cuts itself off from the rest of the world. >> in the face of threats from abroad it can be tempting to seek comfort by turning inward, but we must reject isolationism and its companion protectionism. retreat behind our borders would only invite danger. >> so many of those addresses were so prescient, worth remembering them all. >> it's so interesting. we kind of forget those last addresses. >> and they're important. >> and there's a lot in there. once presidents do say farewell, their legacies are enshrined in presidential libraries and one may be closer to you than you think. ahead peter greenberg takes us to some of the most visited. for some of you your local
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weather is next. for the rest, you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." the word is you looked at it. you hadn't even seen the script and you said, i want to do this role sfloo i had seen this director. hayed seen his oscar-winning work on the great beauty and gone back and watched a lot of his other films. i was very excited to work with him. his visual language is absolutely beautiful and he was clear from the get-go that he wanted to make a ten-hour film as opposed to a piece of episodic television. >> we think of jude law movie star. now it's jude law tv star. how do you feel about that? >> it's an interesting time, way more about content than medium. when a director is coming and offering you a role like this and an opportunity to play a character over ten hours -- >> that's exactly right. >> -- it's very interesting.
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it was unusual. i felt suddenly i was hard-wired to tell stories over two hours. so to really focus on detail, to really -- to mine relationships over a longer period was a wonderful experience. >> can we ask you about sherlock holmes? >> sure. >> will you do another one? another movie? >> since the last one we've done nothing but sit and talk and plan and plot. he's always busy saving the world as iron man, so i had to get another job, but we hope to. there's certainly intention. >> yeah. it's such a fun sequel. >> it's so much fun to make. >> yeah. >> can we talk to you about ""town & country"?" they have the list of most eligible bachelors. you're on the list along with charlie rose. >> i'm in good company though. i'm in a long-term relationship. >> you're on the list, attractive and famous. ,,,,
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this. is. everything. honey bunches of oats. it's all of this, this, this, and this. it's the mother of all cereals. it's that, and that, and all of that. it's the most cerealriffic cereal. in all of history. yeah, it's that good.
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honey bunches of oats. this. is. everything. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. in the broadcast president obama talks about his daughters sasha and malia. and selling an industry that didn't even exist. meet the american whose decision to make cheese in taiwan has changed his family forever. and the nfl divisional playoffs start today as eight teams play for the super bowl. we'll preview all of those games. >> first, the top story this hour, a major storm is moving o
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cancellations. up to an inch of ice is expected in some places. the national guard is mobilizing in kansas to assist with the freezing rain which has knocked out power and made roads dangerous. the storm is being blamed for the death of a missouri woman whose truck crashed on an icy overpass in sousse. now to the controversy of the alleged russian/u.s. hacking with the presidential election. >> democrats stormed out of a briefing on russian election hacking, anger at director james comey. they think that comey's announcement just days before the election that the fbi was reopening the investigation of hillary clinton's e-mails, that that cost her the election. >> my confident in the fbi
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director's ability to lead this agency has been shaken. there was some heat, some heat, a lot of unanswered questions and a lot of need for follow-up. >> eight democratic members of congress have theannounced that they plan to boycott the inauguration including lewis. trump tweeted lewis should spend more time helping his district. president-elect donald trump says he is not concerned that some of the concerns of his cabinet picks differ than his. he told steve harvey that potential disagreements, quote, all get worked out. >> we want them to be themselves. twoeld them be yourself and say what you want to say, don't worry about me. i'm going to do the right thing. whatever it is. i my be right and they may be right. >> some of trump's nominees are
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more traditional republicans who hold established gop positions despite the fact they contradict trump's positions. president obama and his family are six days away from resuming life outside of the white house. president obama spoke about the changes in store for first lady michelle obama and their two daughters during an interview with steve kroft on "60 minutes." >> how do they feel? >> the girls obviously -- you know, they are now of an age in which the constraints of secret service and all that stuff, it's gotten pretty old. michelle never fully took to the scrutiny. she's thrived as a first lady but it was not her preference. >> she was hard to sell. >> she was hard to sell and she never fully embraced being in the public spotlight which is
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ironic given how good she is at it. having said that, she would acknowledge and i certainly feel we just have a lot of memories here. you know, our kids grew up here. some of our best friends have been made here in this place. there have been moments that were highlights for us that are going to be hard to duplicate. >> she's glad you did it though. >> she is now. yeah. i think i've said this story before. she used to say to our friends, barack's exactly the kind of guy i want to be president. i just wish he didn't want to do it when i was married to him. >> but you're still all right. everything's okay. >> so far. as far as i know. i'd better check later. you can see steve kroft's full interview with the president, his last network television interview at president during "6 "60 minutes" on cbs.
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they pushed back the kickoff time for tomorrow's playoff game between the kansas chiefs and the pittsburgh steelers. joining us once again to preview the matchups is tiki barber, co-host of "tiki and tierney." good morning. >> good morning, tiki. >> good morning. >> what do you think? >> callahan is kind of auditioning for the 49ers job. if he's going be overaggressive and try to jump out ahead of the seattle seahawks who have so much experience in the postseason, it could be dangerous. i expect atlanta to do what they've done all year. matt ryan is somewhat of an mvp candidate. seattle is tricky and they're notoriously good in the postseason. >> all right, tiki, next up on cbs this evening, the houston texans versus the new england
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patriots. they shut them out and that is without a guy named tom brady. what happens tonight? >> this is kind of when the sun sets in the east and the pigs fly houston has an opportunity to win this one because brock osweiler hasn't been consistent this year and tom brady has been, even though he missed the first four games, even without gronk this team has been clicking along. you talk about experience in postseason, no one has had it in more capacity, more space than the new england patriots. i expect this one, unfortunately for us, to be the blountout for the weekend. >> you're a betting man. next up, green bay parkers and dallas cowboys. you did not go for the packers last week. >> i did not. >> we'll give you an alumni pass on that. >> thank you. >> you've got a very experienced team going against the packers. >> aaron rodgers has been as hot as anybody, but the cowboys have been so explosive with ezekiel
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elliott, so consistent with dak prescott taking ore for tony romo. this is the game of the weekend. i think it will be determined in the first couple of sears in this game. if the cowboys' defense can do what the giants did last week, not saying they can, and hold aaron rodgers and the packers off, they have a chance to win. but aaron rodgers is wide open and has scored a lot of points. this is the one i look forward to the most. tiki, real quick, steelers and the chiefs, which one do you like? >> this is crazy. they had to move it from 1:00 to 8:00. they call it a mudder meaning the conditions are bad, footing is horrible. they have good balance. le'veon bell is good for the steelers. announcement one. even though it's on the road and a very hard the place to play, out in kansas city. >> a tough mudder. all right, tiki. good week of football ahead. you can listen to tiki on sports radio show ""tiki and tierney.""
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>> you can watch it right here on cbs. it's about seven after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, a sci-fi seers that bebecameme sleeper hit. ""the oa."" you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ hi, i'm frank. i take movantik for oic, opioid-induced constipation.
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had a bad back injury, my doctor prescribed opioids which helped with the chronic pain, but backed me up big-time. tried prunes, laxatives, still constipated... had to talk to my doctor. she said, "how long you been holding this in?" (laughs) that was my movantik moment. my doctor told me that movantik is specifically designed for oic and can help you go more often. don't take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. movantik may cause serious side effects, including symptoms of opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain and/or diarrhea, and tears in the stomach or intestine. tell your doctor about any side effects and about medicines you take. movantik may interact with them causing side effects. why hold it in? have your movantik moment. talk to your doctor about opioid-induced constipation. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. customer service!d. ma'am. this isn't a computer... wait. you're real? with discover card, you can talk to a real person in the u.s., like me, anytime.
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one of the most buzzed about new programs today is "the oa" on netflix. the eight-episode sci-fi thriller is about a blind woman who mysteriously disappears and then returns seven years later with her sight restored. some hail her as a miracle, others as a mysterious danger. here's a peek. ♪ >> can i ask you something? >> i'm late. i have do. >> did you always play that well? what is it that happened to you? it did, didn't it. something happened to you and then you could play trance den dentally. i'm sorry. did you have a -- >> i don't know what that is. >> did you die and come back to
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life? >> brit marling is the star of "the oa" and also one of the series' co-creators and writers. brit, good morning. welcome. >> good morning. >> welcome. >> the show has made incredible buzz. it's made the must watch list. >> it sounds exciting when you say it. >> not bad, not bad. >> it kind of snuck onto netflix. no sort of prelaunch hype. was that part of the design? >> from the beginning because we created the show together. he directed all eight hours, and before we set out to make a long mind bender we solved the labyrinth up front. >> i've watched shows. >> and they don't end well. >> they don't end well. >> what's amazing to me is you think you know where you're going and you always end up in a different place at the end. how hard was that to write?
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>> extremely difficult. it took a long time, but we worked with three other playwrights who were really talented and we cracked the story beforehand. we were all interested with genre shift shaping. coming of age, mystery, sci-fi, so keep the audience on their toes. >> for sure. it definitely does that. >> i heard you came up with the character prairie called the "the oa" after meeting a woman at a party? >> yes. ite trees u. i wonder if the woman at the party knows. >> how many have had a near death experience? >> yeah. we met this young woman and she was very vibrant and alive and different. she told us the story about flat lining in the hospital and leaving her body and being above the hospital room and then entering a state of painless peace and choosing to return. and she just seemed more alive and engaged than most people, so i think we were attracted to the mystery of her, like what does
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she know, what did she touch. >> and people often return from near death experiences with new skills, perfect pitch, musical skills. you are blind for part of the show and then your sight is restored. >> yes. >> so not only have you suffered the near death experience but also blindness. >> yes. i met this amazing man joe stretchy who became my tutor. he went blind when he was 19. i would put a blindfold on and he's meet any in downtown manhattan. he'd teach me how to get around the city and clean an apartment. i learned a lot. >> it's hard. once you've had sight and to imagine a world where you don't have it and to remember as a person with sight you're playing a blind person. >> i think it permanently changed me in some way. i pay a lot more attention to sound and texture than i ever did before. >> one of the things that's so interesting about you as an actress, you have been from the
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beginning involved in writing so much of your own material because as you said you weren't seeing the parts you wanted. >> yeah. still true. >> sit still true? >> i think it's starting to change. there are more women writing and directing and so naturally more stories from a different perspective enter the fray, but i still feel very compelled to write because there are so many wildly talented actresses looking for work like phyllis smith who's incredible on the show. >> are you writing for yourself or --? >> it's hard to tell at this point. am i writing for everyone else? i think for me i get a tremendous amount of pleasure out of acting because it's terrifying and because it's a kind of extreme anthropology. you get to constantly study new lives and new people. so i still have -- that's my ultimate passion, i think, still. >> it's also great there are all these new channels for distribution like netflix ready to take a chance on an
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interesting but unusual story protagonist do. we have good news for fans of "the oa"? has netflix given the green light on the next series? >> i hope so. i think they're pleased. we've enjoyed working with them. i think they're a front tear for storytelling, easy to say and a hard thing to do in practice because you have to innovate at every turn, but they were really on board for that and we got to make something jen yibly different and outside the box. >> definitely outside the box. it's a great show. >> my daughter and i are three episodes in and we're riveted. >> call me when you're finished. >> i will. i don't know what to expect. brit marling. thank you so much. "the oa" is available now on netflix. up next we head to taiwan where an american and his wife have found a new profession as the country's first cheese makers. we'll go inside their expanding kitchen. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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oh, yeah! [ indistinct shouting ] is this your chauffeur? what?! no, i was just showing him how easy it is to save with snapshot from progressive. you just plug it in and it gives you a rate based on your driving. does she have insurance for being boring? [ light laughter ] laugh bigger. [ laughter ] mthat stuff only lasts a few hours. or, take mucinex. one pill fights congestion for 12 hours. guess i won't be seeing you for a while. why take medicines that only last 4 hours, when just one mucinex lasts 12 hours? let's end this.
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what do you do when you move to a foreign country and no one makes one of your favorite foods. >> that's a pickle a los angeles foodie found himself in after moving to taiwan where he discovered there was no locally produced cheese. his next move changed his life forever. mark albert takes us into his kitchen. >> this is good for making mods really la ball. >> whichever food lover cooked up the saying there's nothing in this worrell more motivating than cheese may have had henry girouard in mind. >> i dream about it now. >> you dream about making cheese? >> yeah. >> henry is living his dream in taiwan, stretching mozzarella in one day and his limits the nikt. he can certainly take the heat. >> this is mozzarella curd. >> he and his wife are cheese
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makers in taiwan. when henry moved here in 2009, nobody made cheese. it was all imported and expensive. brenda was born here. >> taiwan is not a cheese country. >> so the couple started making cheddar and cottage cheese among other kinds as a hobby in their tiny apartment in taiwan in tam pay. >> when did you decide you might want to make more and make money off of it? >> when her sister said you should taste this. you should sell it. >> and when you made your first sale? >> i thought, wow, people actually like this. >> having delivered raw milk cold and fresh from hours away, it was hard. >> they thought it was crazy we wanted to buy raw milk. >> the dairy farm. >> yeah, yeah, yeah. >> they turned them away until a farmer, as they tell it, looked the cows in the eye. >> the cows are happy.
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>>y e. >> why is it important for you to know your cows are happy? >> because we want our son to eat our cheese, so we don't want anything funny inside the milk. if the cows are happy, their milk must be good. if the milk is good, the cheese that we make lends to natural happiness. >> the cheese may be happy but it can also get cranky, henry says, due to taiwan's heat and atmosphere. >> making bread, any kind of fermentation, if you wanted to make pickles totally acts differently here. anything you read -- anything in the recipe that you read, that's just like a guideline. >> today there's a lot groingsing in their upstairs facility. they've even brought on an assistant chi cheese maker australian pete holmes to help
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with all the orders. downstairs brenda often greets customers in the store, one of six in taiwan selling cheese from their creamery. this couple came to buy cottage cheese and cream fresh for their restaurant an hour away. >> why do you like to eat that cheese as opposed to other cheese? >> translator: i used to work in a food processing factory and understand that it's very important to consume food that's natural and doesn't have any artificial flavors or additives in it. >> all right. what are we tasting first? >> we call it a ta minot, a small cheese it's object been 12 to 14 days. >> let's see how this tastes. oh, wow. that just melts in your mouth. >> the couple makes about a dozen cheese and butters and we samled both of them. this is creme fraiche.
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my heart -- >> sour cream. this might be my favorite. >> it's probably the most popular. >> where did the name deda come from in the name deda cheese. >> that's what my son called me. >> deda instead of dad. >> he always called me deda. >> whatever the name, it's a success. they also teach cheese making classes at restaurants and sell directly to chefs. they have now left their full-time jobs. >> when you quit your job, when you realize thad this cheese business is really going to take off, what went through your mind? >> like, oh, my god, what are we doing. >> you weren't afraid to fail in. >> no. that's why i think anyone can do it. >> failure is learning. >> you see the mom and pop shop and you've got generations all
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the kids there, everyone there working, we just don't have that, you know. we don't really have that kind of lifestyle. >> you want your son to be a cheesehead. >> i want him to come home and -- yeah. >> work in the store. >> yeah. >> there is a slight curl in their business plan though. their son parental parentally d like cheese. but he's only 5. so there's still time to mold a cheese dynasty. >> he gave him the name. he doesn't have to love the cheese. >> and he'll learn as all children do that cheese is the best part of being an adult. >> i couldn't live in a country that didn't have cheese. >> me neither. coming up the finaling at of the president. building the presidential library. as the new president is about to take his oath for office, we'll
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take a look at the presidential libraries. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> what we can say about carrie mathisen is she's still in your face. >> oh, yeah. she's not softened over time. yeah, we find her well medicated this season. there's still plenty of chaos in her life. >> so -- >> go ahead. i'm sorry. >> what about her and quinn. >> it's really interesting. so quinn survives. >> yes. >> i didn't know. >> she didn't know he almost died. >> yeah. >> are they getting back together? >> well, they're inextricably linked but their fate was not to be romantically linked.
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>> their fate was never to be romantically -- >> i don't think so. i think there's a deep intimacy between the two of them and i think they're a little too similar in some ways for that to ever really work. >> we've talked to you over the seasons and it shom always parallel as what's going on in real life. there's actually a transition of power going on. >> that's intentional and serendipitous, i think. every year we go to d.c. for about a week and interview various people within the intelligence community. >> you call it spy camp. >> we call it spy camp. >> you hang out at langley? >> we pop in and say hi. but we go to a private club in georgetown. one of our writers who sadly died a few years ago, his father was in the cia and his cousin had worked there, recently retired, he now curates a collection of people who are able to educate us about what's most relevant.
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this. is. everything. honey bunches of oats. it's all of this, this, this, and this. it's the mother of all cereals. it's that, and that, and all of that. it's the most cerealriffic cereal. in all of history. yeah, it's that good.
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honey bunches of oats. this. is. everything. first up this hour as a new president is about to make history the legacy of former leaders are enshrined in presidential libraries. >> there are now 13 libraries across the country. president obama's to be built in chicago will be the 14th. and cbs travel editor peter greenberg is here to tell us about all of them. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's talk about the one who was mentioned the most, ronald reagan. >> it was opened in 1991, perhaps the most popular library. such cool views they have out there. first of all starting with air force one, the original 707, it flew nixon, ford, carter, and
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reagan, all the old presidential limousines are there, and they look so hold now but they're very cool stuff. but, remember, it was all what happened during his prez den circle not just what he did. technology is shaped by popular culture. r2-d2, terminator, all those things from alien. it's all there. >> wow. >> another popular museum on the other coast in boston. >> yes also very popular, the jfk library in boston. his papers, the cuban missile crisis, of course, his assassination, but also pt 109 and world war 2 and the first space capsule that launched alan shepherd. >> let's talk about another who has a complicated legacy. >> opened in 1990 in yorba linda, california, as you might
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expect it's got a permanent exhibit on watergate. the break-in, the coverup. over 4,500 audio recordings, so they're constantly updating that exhibit as the story begins to evolve even now. we're going the president who initially had the idea of presidential libraries, not far from here. >> hyde park, new york, opened in 1941. interestingly enough, one of the only libraries opened while the man was still president. what you have is the world war ii stuff, fireside chats, broadcast to the american public, and it's going to be an exhibit on the japanese interment during world war ii. and the story behind it. he was in favor of it, his wife was not. the most recently build library can be found in dallas. what about the george w. bush library? >> this was a fascinating library opened in 2013.
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what's happening now is even now george w. bush got involved in the next exhibit about portraits of courage. 66 photographs of mesh military heroes including a four-panel painting he did himself. >> yes. bush painting. i always wanted to see it. >> he's on exhibit. >> great places to visit. peter, thanks very much. >> thanks, peter. >> you bet. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, "the dish." one of california's up and coming chefs chris morningstar is known for turning the golden state's finest ingredients into classics. we'll meet him and sample his best. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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chef kris morningstar's interest in food began at an early age. growing up in california he watched his father prepare dinners nightly. he left home intending to study marketing but the lure of the kitchen called him back and he eventually attended culinary school. >> he opened up restaurants including most recently tureen. we're happy to welcome chris morningstar to "the dish." good morning. >> thank you very having me. >> thank you for being here. >> what do you have? >> let's start at the end and go to the beginning. first we've got a dessert that's an almond mace paestry cooked in
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super thin layers one by one and beautiful citrus right now. we've got some tangerines and creme fraiche, kind of a light cream dessert to finish with. brussel sprouts, asian style vinaigrette, duck spiced with star anis. we have honey, soy, and worcestershire sauce on the carrots finished with a little blooms dale spinach and our beet salads. beets, minute, orange blossom vinaigrette and pistachios. >> the colors match the drink, i'm noticing. >> india manhattan made with rye, sweet vermouth, and sherry.
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>> gorgeous. an interesting part of your bio. your dad was pretty mump in the kitchen. sort of an interesting twist on a family dynamic of yore. what was it like and what was his cooking like? >> in the beginning it was very simple. i remember a lot of overcooked shrimp at the youth. then he started watching the dawn of the food network. he was sitting there with legal pads and writing recipes down. he was cooking every night. for him it was relaxing to come home and cook. for my mom, it did not relax her in any way. my mom was a great cook but she would do all of the holiday meals, beautiful turkeys and amazes cheese and leek dishes. cool stuff. >> so everybody knew how to cook in your family. >> they do. even my sister works for a food blog apparently. >> wow. meanwhile you threw your first dinner party at age 14 for like ten people? >> at 14. and i did not know what i was
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doing. >> what was on the menu, by the way? >> yes, i was 14. but it was a whiskey -- bourbon and marinated tricep steak. >> i love your marinated bourbon stake. >> roasted baby potatoes and asparagus. i didn't know as a chef, what we do now is blanch our vegetables first in order to pop the green color and continue to roast them. in this case i took asparagus from start to finish. they were brown, but they were delicious. >> talk a little bit about california because, you know, you're over there, the cuisine is very much the vanguard of american cooking but it's changed a lot. >> absolutely. >> from sort of high end cuisine to what we call new american cuisine. >> i think especially since californians are much more laid back vibe, fine dining is struggling so more and more people are going to a casual energy where, you know, you'll
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even be out as a celebrity and somebody will be sitting with a bini. >> and cannabis cuisine is on the rise. >> yes. i've gotten inquiries about cannabis dinners. i don't know how much to put in. >> i hope you learn the dosages. >> i will. research. internet is everything these y days. >> a question we ask all chefs, if you could share this meal past or present, who would it be? >> i would to love share this meal with my grandmother. she wasn't a great cook. >> she was a great eater? >> she would have been proud of what i had done. her potato pancakes were amazi g amazing. >> i can imagine.
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>> one great dish will do it. >> chef chris morningstar. for more, head to our website. up next the south cli indy rock duo shovel and rope. the two had solo careers before coming together first as performers and then as husband and wife. a selection from their latest album. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ mes. every day is a gift. especially for people with heart failure. but today there's entresto... a breakthrough medicine that can help make more tomorrows possible. tomorrow, i want to see teddy bait his first hook. in the largest heart failure study ever, entresto was proven to help more people stay alive and out of the hospital than a leading heart failure medicine. women who are pregnant must not take entresto. it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren.
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if you've had angioedema while taking an ace or arb medicine, don't take entresto. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high potassium in your blood. tomorrow, i'm gonna step out with my favorite girl. ask your doctor about entresto. and help make the gift of tomorrow possible. quilted northern works their bathroom experience. but these birds see all and forget nothing. except this one, who has an outlet for a face. befi was active.gia, i was energetic.
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then the chronic, widespread pain drained my energy. my doctor said moving more helps ease fibromyalgia pain. he also prescribed lyrica. fibromyalgia is thought to be the result of overactive nerves. lyrica is believed to calm these nerves. for some, lyrica can significantly relieve fibromyalgia pain and improve function, so i feel better. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions or suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worsening depression, or unusual changes in mood or behavior. or swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects are dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain and swelling of hands, legs and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who have had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. with less pain, i can be more active. ask your doctor about lyrica.
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starring in our saturday session this morning shovel and rope. they met back in 2003 and a few years later began a collaboration in music and life. they began performing together and got married and in 2011 the band was born. >> last year they released "little seeds," their third full album. now performing "st. anne's
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parade," here is shovels and rope. ♪ ♪ by the looks of everyone it's been a long two weeks coming up on the business end of a good luck streak ♪ ♪ gave them hell in new york city headed down to new orleans then we drove across mississippi in the rain ♪ ♪ it don't seem to freeze too much down in new orleans but the rain can sure wash out the street ♪ ♪ we crossed the snow line it was just in time they're digging them out
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perfect where north of the chesapeake ♪ ♪ and i'm up too damn early in the morning watching the world around me come alive ♪ ♪ and i need more fingers to count the ones i love this life might be too good to survive ♪ ♪ ♪ they canceled a parade or two for weather the kings and saints, their robes all soaking wet ♪ ♪ but we were happy just to all be there together stoned on the porch smoking all niki's cigarettes ♪ ♪ we've been riding down this highway now for all these years
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breathing in the dust along the way ♪ ♪ but it's the kindness of a friend is what's remembered in the end ♪ ♪ it is a debt that is a pleasure to repay ♪ ♪ and it never feels like we're getting any older ♪ ♪ but the memories build up around the eyes ♪ ♪ and i need more fingers than i've got on my two hands this life may be too good to survive ♪ ♪ we were dressed to celebrate your wedding day we marched along
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with the st. anne's parade ♪ ♪ sang out our hearts while they sent away their dead the sun shone on the river an we began our lives instead ♪ ♪ and i'm up too damn early in the morning but i can't remember ever feeling so alive ♪ ♪ and i need more fingers to count the ones i love this life may be too good to survive ♪ ♪ this life may be too good to survi survi survive ♪
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>> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from shovels and rope. 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. today lauri grabs delicious
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jimmy dean sausage from the fridge. fully cooked and ready in seconds. it makes breakfast complete, which makes bill feel like completing the gazebo. prompting a celebration in lauri's backyard. with jimmy dean, good mornings lead to great days. how to brush his teeth. (woman vo) in march, my husband didn't recognize our grandson.
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(woman 2 vo) that's when moderate alzheimer's made me a caregiver. (avo) if their alzheimer's is getting worse, ask about once-a-day namzaric. namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients who are taking donepezil. it may improve cognition and overall function, and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. namzaric does not change the underlying disease progression. don't take if allergic to memantine, donepezil, piperidine, or any of the ingredients in namzaric. tell the doctor about any conditions; including heart, lung, bladder, kidney or liver problems, seizures, stomach ulcers, or procedures with anesthesia. serious side effects may occur, including muscle problems if given anesthesia; slow heartbeat, fainting, more stomach acid which may lead to ulcers and bleeding; nausea, vomiting, difficulty urinating, seizures, and worsening of lung problems. most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, dizziness, loss of appetite, and bruising. (woman 2 vo) i don't know what tomorrow will bring but i'm doing what i can. (avo) ask about namzaric today.
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♪ have a great weekend, everyone. >> thanks for watching. we leave you with more shovels and rope. >> this is "invisible man."
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♪ help me please i'm lost in myself ♪ ♪ i don't know who i am i don't know anybody else ♪ ♪ are these my companions is this my place can you still see my eyes do i still have my face ♪ ♪ the thoughts i had they don't stick with me ♪ ♪ i can't operate this confounded machine ♪ ♪ i can't move forward i can't look back the past and the future all fade to black ♪ ♪ i feel like a ship that's sinking down till i put on my headphones and i remember the sound ♪ ♪ mining memories of who i used to be pieces of the puzzle that look like me how can anybody under i'm fading away i'm the invisible man ♪ ♪ not is there anybody who can give me a voice i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice ♪
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♪ oh my god i'm lost in time ♪ ♪ mother's day, thanksgiving, christmas, fourth of july ♪ ♪ i can't decide if i want to laugh or cry because everything's confusing and i don't know why ♪ ♪ wait, i do know why i figured it out ♪ ♪ but it's gone again before i can open my mouth but when i open my mouth and i've got something to say it's the same conversation i had yesterday ♪ ♪ yesterday and the day before maybe tomorrow i don't know anymore ♪ ♪ help me please i'm lost in myself i don't know who i am i don't know anybody else snoetsz are these my companions
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is this my place ♪ ♪ can you still see my eyes do i still have my face ♪ ♪ the thoughts i had they don't stick with me ♪ ♪ i can't operate this confou confounded machine ♪ ♪ i knts move forward i can't look back the past and the future just fade to black ♪ ♪ i feel like a ship that's sinking down i put on my headphones and i remember the sound ♪ ♪ is there anybody out there who can give me a voice i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice ♪ ♪ it's not my choice it's not my choice ♪ ♪ i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice ♪ ♪ it's not my choice it's not my choice ♪ ♪ i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice ♪ ♪ i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice
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it's not my choice ♪ ♪ i hate to repeat it but it's not my choice ♪ for those of you still with us, we have more music from shovels and rope. ♪ ♪
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♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪ ♪,,,,,,,,,,
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northern california university turns violen live from the cbs bay area studios, dates -- this is "kpix5" news. >> a night of protests at a northern california university turned violence. why it was considered a risk to public safety -- safety. a bay area person died from meningitis. president elect donald trump is already taking steps toward dismantling obamacare keeping close ties with russia. it's about 7:00 on saturday, january 14th. >> we are going to get started with your forecast. we have a flood warning and effect for the delta region today. a flood warning no -- even though there is no rain.

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