tv CBS This Morning CBS January 21, 2017 5:00am-7:01am PST
good morning. it's january 21st, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." from the national mall in washington. president donald trump takes the oath of office calling out washington corruption and demanding the end of, quote, american carnage, plus taking action on his first day. hear how the president's first executive order may affect obama care. >> protests break out and we'll have details on the arrest. saying good-bye. the former president and first
lady fly into the sunset and rough weather. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 skojd 90 seconds. >> from this day forward it's going to be only america first. >> america's 45th president donald j. trump assumes pow stheer this was very strong stuff. did not see any outreach. he basically took the hide off of everybody sitting on that platform. >> should i keep the twitter going or not? keep it going? i think so. >> the balls remind us this is a day of great joy for millions of people. >> it will be interesting to see what happens just getting started on this new chapter in all of our live, really. >> this is not a period. this is a comma in the continuing story of building america. >> not my president! >> inauguration day mark by protests across the country.
protesters turned destructive in byron. >> we're not going to take this. we're not going accept it. this is not going to be normalized. >> a pretty significant storm system throughout southern california. >> strong storms toppling trees on flooded streets. >> oh, my god. >> survivors pulled from the rubble in a hotel in italy hit by an avalanche. >> all that -- >> the speech was 16 minutes long. i know that sounds short, but that's over 100 tweets. >> -- and all that matters. >> donald trump is officially the president which means there are all sorts of new sentences you can actually say and mean like the president of the united states was in "home alone 2." >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> this is how he looked moments before the swearing in as he headed down the capitol steps. >> this is his moment right now. >> yeah. i can't imagine what he's thinking, but it is a solitaire job, and while he's walking in a
group, he's all alone. >> i think he just said help, right? and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. today is donald trump's first full day as the 45th president of the united states. this morning the president is waking up after spending his first night in the white house. >> after being sworn into office on friday, the president and first lady melania trump attended three inaugural balls including one for the military. it was not all celebration. more than 200 people were arrested during a day of protests in washington. some set fires and threw bricks
through windows of businesses. tens of thousands will gather today for the women's march. nancy cordes is standing where donald trump took the office. good morning. >> good morning. it's the dawn of a new era. donald trump woke up yesterday morning in the guest house as a billionaire who never held office. he's waking up today in the white house as the most powerful man in the world. ♪ hail to the chief greeted the president and first lady at last night's first inaugural ball. ♪ and i stood tall and did it my way ♪ >> they were joined on stage during the inaugural address by vice president pence and his family. >> should i keep the twitter going or not? keep it going? i think so. i think so. >> the late night celebrations
capped day of tradition. it began at the historic st. john's episcopal church a block from the white house. while mr. trump was there, the 44th president left a note in the oval office for the 45th. then mr. trump and his wife melania crossed the street to the white house for coffee and tea. then to the capitol where members of congress were waiting along with nation's eight supreme court justices, a bipartisan group of former presidents and mr. trump's opponent, former first lady police hillary clinton. chief justice john roberts swore in the president just before noon, greeted the 21-gun salute, the president made it clear change had arrived in washington. >> the time for empty talk is over. now arrives the hour of action.
>> on the national mall supporters sa s say soared the speech. >> i hoe he does half of what he thinks he can do. >> per tradition president obama and his wife michelle boarded a military chopper after the ceremony taking one last look at the white house before flying to andrews air force base. at the capitol trump signed bills formally nominating members for his cabinet and at a lunch in his honor mr. trump tried to set a unifying tone. >> there is something that i wanted to say because i was very honored, very, very honor ed whn i heard that president bill clinton and secretary hillary clinton were coming today. and i'd like you to stand up. i'd like you to stand up. >> and then the pa wrad.
the new first family on the way to the white house mostly with supporters, but there were pockets of detractors too. the family arooived at the reviewing stand a little behind schedule and after a jam packed day sat together to take it all in. the president then took a break from the festivities to sign an executive order in the oval office instructing government agencies to begin lifting requirements related to obamacare, a move he had vowed to make on day one. the relevant agencies are trying to figure out exactly what that means. it appears the order releases the agencies from responsibilities associated with the costs of obamacare like the individual mandate that requires all americans, n
opportunity to really bring the country together through his speech, but, you know, it's more than a speech. it's what you do. >> others were optimistic. >> i think we're optimistic about the future. yes, he did talk about the problems we do have in america and i think he was trying to be realistic in that regard. >> we must speak our minds openly, debate our disagreements honestly, but always pursue solidarity. >> while the bulk of the address focused on what he called the forgotten men and women in this country, president trump expressed his belief that national pride could heal a nation divided. >> that whether we are black or brown or white, we all bleed the same red blood of patriots.
>> president trump kept repeating the phrase "america first" leaving some allies to wonder if that's simply a nationalist slogan or a warning that america will retreat from its global responsibilities. anthony? >> margaret brennan at the white house. thank you, margaret. president trump is scheduled to visit cia headquarters today. he's been sharply critical of the agency over reports that russia helped him to win the election. meanwhile two of his national security cabinet appointees have been confirmed. mattis will be secretary of defense, kelly will be homeland security secretary. vice president pence did the honors swearing both men in the white house, a third member of the president's national security team, congressman mike pompeo of kansas who's tapped to be director of the cia will be
confirmed on monday. >> we're joined by cb si political director and "face the nation" our own john dickerson. john, good morning. >> good morning. >> a lot happening here. >> the president's remarks yesterday almost didn't sound like those of a republican president necessarily. >> they sounded like the words of a trump president and that's what he is and that's what the party is and then we're now going to see who is in and who is out. i mean but the lines that, you know, are drawn now on trade but also on -- there wasn't really the talk of free enterprise and the way you might have expected from a republican speech. there wasn't -- there was no longer any reagan vision of the world in which democracy is worth protecting and kindling in other countries because there's a national security benefit to it. there was very much a feeling of closed in in america, no longer that kind of reagan efi iefing
of the world. and oh by the way the republicans who vn been running congress, he criticized the politicians in washington since they've been in charge. they're the ones most on the hook for caring about themselves than the rest of the country. >> how you do think he recovers after making an opening gambit like he did. >> it's great you make the term opening gambit. i talked to a real estate tycoon and he said donald trump's negotiating strategist, he throws a bunch of hand grenades, destabilizes the conversation, and then walks back. the other view is he's going to take this outside movement and use it to put pressure on the politicians in washington. that means a lot of ugly battles. so the first is a negotiation where he'll wheel and deal. the next is it's just a constant battle. >> as a matter of strategy, his approval rating is at 37% right
now. if history is any indicator, that number's likely to go down. now, donald trump doesn't have an election in 2018 but republicans do and democrats do. >> but in an off-year election where intensity voters participate the most, he has a super strong bond with those intensity voters and if he turns the electorate on the republicans who are up, that has him very nervous. he doesn't have the broad aproovlg rate you might want in terms of the general election but in terms of his ability to expert pressure on the republicans, they're nervous and it will cause them real heartburn. >> this is come of a new style of governing. do you think that there's a risk that he'll create fatigue from this constant disorder he likes to create? >> absolutely. was talking to rap senator this week. that was this senator's opening point which this has obviously got the base rallied, he's got this amazing connection but will
it wear thin over time. this is a challenge to the presidency which the presidency was a job of persuasion in which you tried to get the maximum number of people. donald trump spoke in his inaugural address and his behavior to the people who brought him. that's just the thing. his theory is things will work out in the end and some people will come along but he did not do any of the rhetorical or style is tick things to reach out to the people who are nervous about him. >> john, what about russia. we know that john mccain and lindsey graham are showing no signs of backing down. they're leaders of trump's own party. where do you see this going? >> the election that graham and mccain are in the interesting of getting to the bottom of and then there's this russian sanctions in the senate and that could be an early problem for the president if the senate votes out against sanctions and he doesn't want to have those sanctions and then that's an me
yacht and early fight and that's going to be one of the big early foreign policies and obviously there's the views on russia and dae fending the state. >> thanks, john. >> always good to see you. >> john's guests tonight morning on "face the nation" will include kellyanne conway, former presidential candidate bernie sanders, independent of vermont and lindsey graham, republican of south carolina. the inauguration of president trump has again exposed the deep political divisions across the country. protests began before he took the oath of office and continued throughout the night and into the morning. a demonstration in seattle turned violent whenhe campus of of washington, and trump protesters marched on campus to rally an a speaker. errol barnett is on the nation's capitol where the biggest protest against donald
trump will get under way this morning. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. great to have you both here in washington. you know, today's event was the brainchild of a hawaiian grandmother simply venting on facebook and today over 200,000 people are expected to join her for what's to be called the women's march on washington. i can see hundreds of people lined up already. police are hoping today's rally is much more peaceful than the sometimes chaotic and violent demonstrations yesterday. washington, d.c., police used pepper spray to break up a crowd that had gathered on k street last night. one protester tossed an american flag on a bonfire. all throughout inauguration day police had their hands full. some demonstrators smashed door fronts and set a limousine on fire. more than 200 arrests were made and six police officers were injured including one hurt by a flash bang grenade thrown back
at police by a demonstrator. >> we respect the rights of people to gather and to protest peacefully in washington, d.c., but we will not tolerate violence and ee lits destruction of our neighborhoods. >> reporter: white nationalists and alt-right leader richard experience was attacked while being interviewed by a television crew near an anti-trump rally. thousands snaked through the streets of portland, oregon. police there said they confiscated weapons and made at least one arrest. however, most of the protests throughout the day and across the country were peaceful. thousands of people formed this human chain lining up and locking arms all the way across the golden gate bridge. police work for weeks to make sure this demonstration went smoothly. >> from what i saw on the website, they put out a lot of
good demonstration. >> reporter: some say some demonstrators hurt the anti-trump movement demonstration. >> it defeats the reason why a lot of the rest of us are here. >> reporter: behind me you see the stage is being set for a series of speakers including planned parenthood leader and actors gloria steinem and gloria davis and others and they're ambitious today hoping more people show up at this rally than president trump's inauguration. anthony? >> errol barnett. thanks. president obama encountered an immediate detour. the plan of taking his family for vacation could not enter in palm springs because of bad weather. instead they landed at a military base and finished the trip by motorcade. he addressed supporters just
before leaving washington. >> this is just a little pit stop. this is not a period. this is a comma in the continuing story of building america. >> the obamas also released a video on their new website, obama.org. they invited the public to suggest issues that could be tackle fwid obama foundation. a crowd was waiting on friday to welcome joe biden and jill biden back to delaware. they made the trip from washington by train as is the custom. he choked back tears as he described what the home coming meant to him. >> when i die, delaware will be written on my heart. >> mr. biden was never away from delaware very long during his more than four decades of service in washington. amtrak conductors say he made
about 8,200 round trips and traveled more than 2 million miles by rail. that makes him a plus, plus, plus, plus member. former president george h.w. bush was unable to attend the inauguration. he watched it from a tv in the hospital. he is now breathing on his own. a family spokesman said his condition is stable. he was hospitalized this week and being treated for pneumonia. he's 92 years old. wife barbara is being treated at the same hospital for bronchitis. severe thunderstorms hit parts of mississippi today. the storms pass through hattiesburg in lamar county. the tornado touched down at 3:30 this morning. the lamar sheriff's office says they're receiving calls that people are trapped under holmes. damage is described as extensive including a college dormitory in hattiesburg.
the storm knocked out power and some injuries are reported. southern california is getting a respite this morning a of a powerful rainstorm released powerful flooding and landslides on friday. they responded to 23 rescues during the period. the high waterled trees and turned roads into rivers. as much as three inches fell in some places. floodwaters pushed vehicles down canyons. more than 20 people escaped injury. another powerful storm is expected to pound the region as early as tonight. and it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up as we saw the trump inauguration is sparking protests across the country, and that is also true overseas. we'll see some of the reaction in europe. >> later, work will soon begin on a new presidential portrait. we'll show you the who's who of american history hanging in the halls of the white house. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." hi. ,,,,,,,,
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you took a creative writing course at northwestern. >> on break. >> you wrote a successful book to 23. >> yeah. >> that's amazing. >> it was kind of a crazy time. >> 35 million copies. >> i know. >> what did you learn in that creative writing course. what grade did you get? >> i did all right. but i was surrounded by incredibly talented people and i think there's this idea that like when you get a book published, it's an amary stock kracy. the better you are, the more you'll be successful. i don't think that's how it works. the people around me in that class were incredibly talented. i'm not being self-deprecating. they were good.
>> how is it meritocracy? >> everyone works very hard. not everyone gets the attention that their book deserves. >> what's the "x factor"? what is it among those people who make it compared to those who don't even though talent is not the distinguishing factor? >> i don't know. i think i call it timing. >> i think in content and character. talk about the new book "carve the mark." what does that mean? >> it's repeated throughout the book when it's characters who come to terms with things they have done. there's a lot of moral ambiguity in the book. it's about a young man who's kidnapped and taken to this enemy country and when he's there he kind of learns that the things he learned about those people are not necessarily true. they're actually more complicated and nuanced than he initially thought. >> on the website, you say fans of star wars and "divergent" will love this.
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from this day forward, a new vision will govern our land. from this day forward, it's going to be only america first, america first. the protectionist and isolationist themes of president trump's inauguration speech are causing jitters in in capitals in the world. it was applaused by some. in london hundreds gathered at the u.s. embassy to chant "dump trump." that's where jonathan vigliotti is this morning. jonathan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. i want to show you the scene here in the uk. thousands of people gathered
today joining in solidarity with the women's march in the u.s. this is one of 600 protests popping up around the world today. many of the people we've spoken with say it's so important to stand up for women's rights but also to speak out against the rhetoric of the trump presidency. we are outhere which has been plashpoint of protests for the last 24 hours. international protests began as president trump took office. those outside the u.s. embassy in london say trump's inauguration speech confirmed their worst fears. >> in his inauguration speech trump said, america first. you live in the uk. how you do interpret that? >> i believe you can only solve international conflict through corporation. >> around the world protesters gathered to protest as.
from berlin and brussels to madrid and australia where women gathered ahead of today's march in washington. >> some will say we're anti-trump. it's not all about him. it's about the systemic inequalities hi lited by his rise to power. i'd like though of these actions and marches as anti-hatred, anti-bigotry, and anti-sodomy. >> it's a message echoed by demonstrators in london today. >> why is it so important to be here and speak out? >> it's a community of women that are not going to fall over and we're going to stand up for all women all over the world. >> reporter: people here carrying signs that say dump
trump and love trumps hate, a different scene from when president obama first took office. back then people were also in the streets, but, anthony, they were celebrating. >> thanks. trump made headlines regarding warming up to russia and questions about nato. now the question remain as what will he put into practice? to discuss these issues and more we're joined by cbs news foreign affairs correspondent margaret brennan who's at the white house and by jeffrey goldberg who's on the national mall. good morning to you both. margaret, let me start with you. what are the three biggest foreign challenges facing this nation? >> reporter: only three, anthony? if i had to whittle it down, i would put syria at the top of it. the heartbeat is emanating from there whether it's al qaeda or isis and that's sparked a
refugee crisis that has de-stabilized the middle east and also europe. it's bashir al assad's allies, iran and russia that seems to attract more of those who perhaps feel sympathetic to al qaeda or isis, and as they turned around and watched what remains of the moderate opposition take a very severe blow with fall of aleppo, that really leaves the strongest fighting forces on the ground to be some of those extremist groups. after that i definitely put north korea, the fear that they could reach u.s. territory with a missile loaded with a nuclear warhead within the next four years and china there in terms of the long-term strategic issues that the u.s. needs to nail, whether it's economically or potentially military conflict, china is something that's such a delicate diplomatic dance and walk here. and what we've seen so far is
donald trump is not a diplomat. >> jeff, there are many parts of the world that we could probably talk about, but i do want to get to russia. this president has said he famously trusts angela merkel of germany and vladimir putin equally. what are the implications here of u.s./europe relations and u.s./russia relations? >> nothing dramatic except an upending of foreign policy and bipartisan policy. no big deal. the implications are enormous. germany is our linchpin ally. we've been committed as a treatied ally to defend it. we've been alied with many countries in europe in the nato framework. this russia -- this is a wholly new experience, i think. i don't know what it means to have a president who is so much committed to -- this is not just a reset. every president comesmargaret, .
the president is challenging the "one china policy." do you think he's set himself on a collision course with china here? >> reporter: well, if you believe that donald trump embraces chaos, shake up some of the norms and see what happens, then maybe that's intentional. words matter. this is a founding principle of u.s./chinese relations that could have reverberations. so this is going to be something that the u.s. is going to have to push. rex tillerson if he is confirmed as the new secretary of state to try too massage. jeff, the mid east, donald trump things jared kushner could broker peace in the middle east. >> why not. >> what happens here? >> well, you know, the middle east peace process is always near death. it's a little closer to death than usual.
i don't think donald trump is going to necessarily move tel aviv. that's sort of an extracurricular kind of notion like when you're actually president and this is what one imagines he'll be learned today, there are 47 problems that you have to deal with that are not of your own making and there are a lot of people saying don't make a 48th just because you feel like doing it. it's a symbolic gesture, not inappropriate necessarily but in today's middle easting it seems leak gasoline on the fire. >> it's a complicated world that's grown even more complicated. as the city gears up for today's women's march on washington, we'll look at d.c.'s rich history of hosting massive displays of free speech, many of them right in the shadows of the white house. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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much of the nation was expecting president trump to use his first moments of the inauguration to unite the nation, but that is not what they got in his first speech. will things change as the trump presidency moves forward. here to talk about that is cbs political analyst jim l. buoy and mark leibovich. welcome, gentlemen. i want to talk about a line in the speech yesterday. the president said when you open
your heart to patriotism, there is no room for prejudice. how does that work practically on day two of his administration? >> i'm not entirely sure how that works, however, i think american history may disagree with that prescription. i understand what president trump is trying to do, sort of move past campaign rhetoric which was criticized from many corners including some republican lawmakers like paul ryan for being racist. i think paul ryan said in one remark, that's the definition of something racist. i think trump has a lot to do to work past that. many americans still look at trump, his campaign, the policies he's imposed, restricting immigration, hispanic immigration, and they think to themselves, this guy is someone who's out for me. he's not just a president i disagree with. he's someone opposed to my presence in this country. >> mark, how does the president govern now. when he gives a speech that is
not unifying and slaps a lot of members of his own party for not being successful, how is that a strategy to start governing the country, do you think? >> i don't think it's a strategy at all. it's a nonpivot point that a lot of people were expecting would end differently. this was the nomination speech, the debate. there's never been that turn to a more inclusive kind of rhett richl. i think trump has a great deal of confidence to say one thing and then persuade behind the scenes. at this moment the establishment such as it is seemed cowered by him and is afraid of getting on the wrong side of him. we'll see if that changes very soon. >> he talked about urban areas being places of crime and blight. he's nominated jeff sessions. can relations get worse? >> i think they actually can. his language doesn't reflect
reality for most people who live in them. it's the kind of thing that signals to them that maybe this is a president who isn't actually concerned with the lives they lead. jeff sessions, he said in his confirmation hearing the department of justice has no business investigating entire police departments rather than individual misconduct that one concern for the country ought to be voter fraud and making sure there isn't voter impersonation, and these are problems on both ends that activists and experts and people working in the fields will tell you we should be investigating entire police departments because they're patterns of misconduct. voter fraud isn't a real problem. there's been four cases of that in the past ten years. when you talk than language and the cities and so-called problems, people are nervous. >> mark, there was no olive branch to the other side really. do the democrats have a strategy for reacting to trump yet? >> they don't seem to.
they're very disjointed it's a very different flavor of disjointedness. i think they're very much in a pick your battles mode. i think you're seeing the nominations. i think betsy devos might actually be the person they're rallying around trying to defeat more than others. we'll see. but i think right now chuck schumer seems to be the person that they're looking to. we'll see who emerges. >> we'll see being the operative phrase of the day. thanks as always. good to see you. up next donald trump comes into office with something presidents dream of, an open seat to fill on the supreme court. as we look ahead to the first 100 days, we'll look at future of the court under the new administration. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." urizer with lubriderm. absorbs in seconds. moisturizes for hours. lubriderm. every body care.
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death of antonin scalia from last year. jan crawford has more. jan, we know things have to move quickly. do we have a sense of who he's going to nominate? >> i think we're getting close. donald trump said the other day he thinks he knows in hi mind who it's going to be. remember they started out with a list of 21 possible contenders during his campaign and his team has whittled the list down to handful. i've been told buy my sources a leading candidate is from colorado, kneel borgess. sailed through his confirmation hearings. he's considered a solid conservative, but i think that might come as a surprise to some conservatives because they've really been urging president trump to nominate another federal appeals court judge from alabama, attorney general william pryor. he's got an excellent judicial reputation and is seen by many as probably the most worthy successor to justice scalia who,
of course, is a conservative icon. and remember this won't change the balance of the supreme court, so conservatives believe that they should be able to have a conservative replacing that conservative. and there are others that they have spoken with. a final decision has not been made. another judge they looked at is based in pennsylvania, thomas hard aman, also a solid conservative. these are traditional -- this is a traditional list. this is not kind of off-the-rails. it's what you would expect from a conservative president and trump said he's going to make a list -- make a pick that would please conservatives. >> while this wouldn't change the balance as we knew it, this is a pivotal spot on the supreme court. >> well, it will hold that seat for conservatives as alex was saying for a generation. and, of course, a supreme court's nomination is a president's most lasting presidency. they will be up there deciding those decisions lock after the president has left washington. think i the next seat, though, is going to the real battle and
we expect justice anthony kennedy who's a more moderate conservative to retire this summer or next summer. that's what people are thinking. that will be the battle because that actually could move the court more to the right. sometimes he votes with liberals on social issues. >> jan crawford. important developments. we'll be following them closely. great to see you. thanks for your time. still ahead, staring history in the face. as a new president moves into the white house, we'll look at the art of the presidential portrait. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ave type 2 ds there's a moment of truth. and now with victoza® a better moment of proof. victoza® lowers my a1c and blood sugar better than the leading branded pill, which didn't get me to my goal. lowers my a1c better than the leading branded injectable. the one i used to take. (jim) victoza® lowers blood sugar in three ways.
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legalzoom. legal help is here. announcement: thisbiggest of the decade.the with total accumulation of up to three feet. roads will be shut down indefinitely. and schools are closed. campbell's soups go great with a cold and a nice red. made for real, real life. you have the power to heal. because your purchase of vaseline intensive care lotion, supports the vaseline healing project. join us to help millions in crisis heal their skin. the obamas may have said farewell to the white house, but if tradition holds, they'll be returning and staying for good. it's customary for the sitting president to host his predecessor for the unveiling of the official white house
portraits. the painting and hanging of the presidential portraits has become a time honored tradition at 1600 pennsylvania avenue. currently 43 former presidents and first ladies fill the walls of the executive mansion, creating a who's who of american history. it all started when the nation's second president john adams moved into the newly built white house and decided to hang the portrait of george washington. first lady jackie kennedy showed off that same painting during a televised tour of the white house in 1962. >> that's the oldest thing in the white house, the only thing that was here since the very beginning. >> the president and first lady choose the artists and have final approval ore the finished product, but things haven't always gone smoothly. teddy roosevelt hated his official painting. family members say it made the roughrider look like a meowing cat. roosevelt had the paints
destroyed and had a new one created using a different artist. and lyndon johnson declared this official portrait the ugliest thing i ever saw. he also had his redone. now this pantsing of lbj hanks in the white house instead. >> i liked the first one. >> i can't blame him for not liking it. if you don't like it, it's your prerogative. >> i like the one that did jackie kennedy. you could be like churchill and hate your painting so much yo could burn it but that's extreme. >> a little extra. still ahead, diagnosing the future of obamacare. the new president says he would like to repeal the affordable care act and republican congress is happen to oblige but it could pose big problems for the
nation. for some of you your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." tina fey said she first met you at "30 rock" when you played the hairdresser d'fwan. she said she wasn't sure if you were playing a character or it was you but she was happy to have you. >> i still don't know. >>you were acting. >> i was pretending. i had a good time at "30 rock." i miss that show. >> she said she wrote this character for you but you had to audition. >> well, this proved to be my first tv regular on a network television show, and i suppose i had to prove to the network that i had the chops, so i did, and then there you go. i'm glad it worked out. >> what did you do in your audition, because you're so good at accents. >> what did i do?
oh, my goodness. the script for the pilot was very differential at the audition than subsequently what the pilot actually turned out to be. so there was all sorts of things there, but i pulled out every trick i had to try to get that job, honey, yes, i did. >> now some people say you've very similar to the character you play but you say you're very different. >> i don't think -- look. i mean i certainly borrow from my personal catalog of failures, you know. >> you like calculus? >> no. but, you know, being an actor in the business, you know, you get told no a lot more than you get told yes. and, you know, there's a laundry list of things that it does to your self-esteem, and so it made it very easy to find an end to titus's sort of struggle and strategy of his plights. ineccentricities, i
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday" from the national mall in washington. i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this half hour, how can president trump turn around his historically low approval rating among americans. cbs news contributor bob schieffer has a few ideas. he'll join us just ahead. and ahead this morning the national mall will see one of its largest protests in years. we're look back on past protests in history that were seen as threats. later on we'll take you to d.c. market where a mix of culture and culinary arts is
seen with support. work is under way for the administration of president trump. on his first full day he'll visit the headquarters of the cia, an agency he's beened a odds with other russian interference in the election. at noon on friday chief justice john roberts administ administered the oath to mr. trump as the 45 promised to put america first in each of the decisions he makes. >> january 20th, 2017, will be remembered as the day the people became the rulers of this nation again. every decision on trade, on taxes, on immigration, on foreign affairs will be made to benefit american workers and american families. for too many of our citizens, a
different reality exists. mothers and children trapped in poverty in our inner cities, rusted out factories scattered like tombstones across the landscape of our nation. this american carnage stops right here and stops right now. >> following the traditional parade along pennsylvania avenue, the president and first lady melania trump visited some sights. along with vice president mike pence used a sword to cut the cake. >> before attending the inaugural balls he acted on his first campaign promise. he signed an executive order to allow agencies to delay or pose part of law regarding insurance
companies and drug companies in states. we're joined by nancy cordes and edward klein, editor of the news website vox.com. welcome to you both. >> thank you. >> nancy, let me start with you. this first executive action the president signed regarding the aca, is this a symbolic gesture or is there real significance to this? >> it's more symbolic but it sends a message that this is real now, that the affordable care act is going to be dismantled. the requirement that all americans have to get insurance can no longer be enforced. the irs can't impose penalties if you don't get insurance. they have already acknowledge they don't have a mechanism to impose those penalties but it assures americans. they said, remember we promised to get you new customers to cover people with pre-existing
conditions? now the mechanism to do that has essentially been removed and it's going to make insurers less enthusiast enthusiastic. >> this affects medicaid as well. what are the implications? >> i don't think there are big implications of the executive order. he can't do have much on the executive order on this. you still have to go through the law-making process. they can offer flexibility to make it easier to give flexibility or give the fbi direction but they have to carry on with burdensome processes and procedures act. that would take six months to a year. this is the beginning of a very, very, very long process. i would look at last neat as a statement of direction and intent rather than anything that will create a big change of the law. >> time line-wise you think there's still time ahead before
the americans start feeling the effects of this. >> you won't feel the effects of this expectative order possibly for a long time. what's really going to matter is the congressional repeal and replace process if they're able to get that off the ground. that's where the real change can be made and architectural change can be made. that's what they have to figure out. this isn't a shot across the bough. >> the slogan has been repeal and replace but there's been disagreement with what to replace it with. where does that stand at this point? >> well, president trump says he's got a plan that's all but ready to go. congressional republicans say they don't know what he's talking about, they haven't seen the plan, and they themselves are sort of getting plan off the ground. there have been various republican plans that have been put forth in the past, some very specific, some of them less so, but there isn't consensus yet, even anothing republican party about how far they want to go, how many people do they want to cover, what are their goals. all of these different plans
have very different goals when it comes to how expensive insurance should be, how to get people covered. this is just getting started. >> tom price, incoming secretary has floated a plan. >> it's plan that violates a number of donald trump's main promises. it will leave many people uninsured, have much higher deductibles, deregulates insurance. the way it is right now it's strurked so people who are poor gets significantly larger subsidies. price's plan, the only way price is structured is by age. so bill gates would get a larger subsidy than a 32-year-old unemployed person. it would rip out medicaid so they would lose. donald trump has made a series of promises that together do not add up with anything orthodox. you can't have everybody covered with lower deductibles without
having more money in the system and they have not come anywhere near that. >> so it isn't single payor. >> who's driving it? >> the president can't craft legislation. that's up to republicans in congress. he also can't pass legislation. they have to craft something their members can pass. yes, he has influence, but sometimes, you know, we're finding that that influence is not necessarily helpful to republican leaders in congress who -- many of whose members don't want, for example, to cover evan. they were looking at a smaller program. so when the president promises that, it makes it a little harder for them to craft something that makes sense. >> edward klein and nancy cordes, an ongoing discussion. thank you for your time, thank you. in a few hours thousands of people are expected to march from the capitol to the
demonstrations. last night in seattle, washington, man was shot during a protest against president trump. the women's march on washington will take place in a few hours. errol, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you're right. the women's march on washington is expected to draw more than 200,000 people. in fact, you can see a few hundred attendees lined up behind me, and the hope is that these demonstrations will be joined by hundreds of so-called system marches around the world. all of them aiming to be much more peaceful than some of the demonstrations that turned violent yesterday. for example, late on friday, demonstrators blocked a main avenue in washington as donald trump supporters tried to make their way to and from inaugural balls. earlier in the day just a few blocks from where the inauguration was taking place,
demonstrators turned violent. they smashed door fronts, torched a limb zooousilimousine blocks through windows. many were peaceful. in san francisco 2,000 people formed a chain across the golden gate bridge to show unity as president trump was sworn into office. back here in washington the women's march in washington is about to get under way. you'll have a wide array of actresses, gloria steinem, actress ashley judd. they hope to send a message at this women's march than at president trump's inauguration. anthony? >> errol barnett. thank you, errol. we're getting a peek of how president trump is shaking up the office. we saw challenges changes in th
hour. he replaced the rug and replaced crimson curtains with gold. no surprise. it's about ten after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, putting it all in perspective. few can do it like our next guest, one of my favorite americans, cbs news contributor bob schieffer is here with his thoughts on what was his 14th inauguration and the road that lies ahead for president trump.
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yesterday donald trump laid out his vision for america after being inaugurated as the 45th president of the united states. >> in a reporting career spanning five decades, cbs news contributor bob schieffer has seen administrations come and go. yesterday he witnessed his 14th presidential inauguration and he joins us now with his impressions and thoughts on what lies ahead. bob, welcome. we need your wisdom. yesterday -- i mean you receive 14 of these. how did this one compare? >> well, it was totally different than any i had ever seen. somebody wrote this morning it was totally lacking in grace, the president's speech. and ruth marcus of the
"washington post" wrote he sank to the occasion. but beyond that, i mean beyond the tone of the speech, i think the content of what he said was disturbing. i mean he wasn't talking about building a wall along our southern border. he was talking about building a wall around america and probably putting a top on it, i suppose. it was just extraordinary. i mean this was not a speech from a republican. it wasn't a speech from a democrat. this was somebody totally different. when he talks about, you know, we have spent money defending other countries' borders while neglecting our own, what kind of a message does that send to the world. when he talks about buy america, hire america, that sounds great and obviously that's what we want to do, but does that mean we're totally withdrawing from our trade agreements around the world? i think this is a speech that our allies, our traditional
allies, they've got to be worried about this because i think they don't know now exactly where the president and where america does stand. >> well, the operative line there that he had in the speech was protection will lead to great prosperity and strength. protection is the philosophy. >> but it never has, and it's never been our philosophy. for 70 years america has been the super power. we were all over the world, and that's where our power comes from. that's where some of our economic power comes from. >> bob, you and i talked about this on set. the invocation of america first. that was also the name of an isolationist music held in part by charles lindbergh in the years leading up to world war ii. you remember that. >> that came to an end with the end of world war ii when we became part of these alliances. nato, our alliances in the pacific. i mean i'm sitting here wondering how do the japanese feel now? we're under the -- they're under
america's nuclear umbrella. that's why they have never felt the need and why they don't want to build nuclear weapons. they know that the united states, if they're attacked, we'll consider it an attack on us. that got us through the cold war. are we now going to totally revise and do away with that and come up with some kind of different plan? >> there was also -- i was struck by kind of a dark vision of america in this. i mean he basically called factories now like tombstones, talked about gangs. did you see an america you recognized in the speech? >> not anything like that. let's not gloss it over. america has problems. terrorism is a problem. the people in the midwest and some of these rural areas, if you don't have a job at the walmart, you don't have a job anymore, but that's -- the way to approach that is not just to
wall off america, it seems to me, from the rest of the world. i mean so many of those jobs, they didn't go to immigrants. they didn't go to -- they went to robots. they went to the technology. i mean you go and park your car now. there's not always somebody to give you your parking ticket. there's a machine. you stick your card in. you take it out. we have to adjust to that. we have to invent our way out of this problem. i think we can. the thing that really concerned me watching this speech, i simply don't believe there's a consensus in the republican party or democratic party for the vision that he outlined yesterday. that's my opinion clearly stated. but i think he's going have a very difficult time. >> is donald trump a reaction to the last eight years or a culmination of frustration that has been building for a long time? >> the country is deeply divided and this election made us more
divided, not less divided. this was, after all, a contest between two people that the majority of the american people neither like nor trust, but trump goes into office with the lowest approval ratings of anyone who's been president in modern times. he needs help on capitol hill, and i don't think he smoothed the way for that with either his party or with the democrats yesterday. >> bob schieffer, thanks so much for being with us. >> strong letter to flo. >> maybe a tweet. up next, a massive demonstration will take place in the nation's c ee's capitol. coming up. we'll look at the rich history of the mall. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪
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demonstrating to protect rights many women feel could be in danger. they'll follow a long tradition of americans marching to have their voices heard. >> reporter: indefense avenue is a four-mile stretch running along the national mall. what's the message of the march? >> it's groups merging together. >> tameka mallory, linda, carmen, and bob bland are national co-chairs of the women's march on washington. >> we need to ensure that every level of government that's in this city understand that women's rights are not to be played with. >> reporter: at least 200,000 are expected to march up independence avenue and just south of the white house. all of you have had a lot of, you know, experience in public protests. what sets this event apart from those? >> this is an ultimate grassroots effort. this is absolutely a moment to really send a message that
ordinary people, the mom, the teacher, the social worker can organize in the way people haven't been able to in a very long time. >> it is the place where the constitution comes to life. >> reporter: mike is with the national parks service which grants nearly 3,000 permits for protests each year. when it comes to which groups get permitted, which groups don't, can you tell us how that assessment works? >> we make no requirement on censoring or the content. anyone who request as first amendment permit, we grant one. >> from groups ranging from the ku klux klan to supporters of the suffrage movement. >> it's become the thing that you do if you have a major sort of cause. >> reporter: but historian william jones said the first march marched to washington when an ohio man led a group to the capitol steps in 1894.
they were demanding work. it was a work protest. so there were a series of these unemployed marches, work marches, particularly in the 1930s. so people actually marched for a very long distance. they were all just kind of greeted with repression. i think that's what really shifted in 1963 with the march on washington. >> reporter: that march would forever change the public's imagination. >> free at last, free at last, thank god almighty we are free at last. >> reporter: in the early days it was almost a threat, not a good thing to be coming to washington to take a stand. how did that change? >> you woke up in the morning and read in the news this was actually much bigger than anybody anticipated. a quarter of mailion people showed up. there was not one instance of violence. there was this sort of shock. >> reporter: from vietnam to iraq, prayer valleys for
reproductive rights from conservatives led by glenn beck and sarah hay lynn to those led by jon stewart and stephen colbert. washington has >> host: hosted them all. >> why is it important to protest right now? >> we need to. we need people from all walks of life to stand together to say the will of the people will always stand. >> mike told us in any given inauguration, the agency will receive no more than half a dozen permit requests. this year it was 30, a five-fold increase. >> wow, that's big. >> i'll be out on the molotoving it on independence avenue for cbsn. >> it will be interesting to see how fwig crowd is. up next, another search for a more perfect union at d.c.'s market. we'll take ta a tour on a market pulling together culture and food. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
were you worried about that since it was so iconic, doing it, pulling it off? >> no, because we had done the play and we had success with the play. >> got it. >> we could do it. it was a challenge. >> it was a motivating factor. >> no. every morning about two and a half hours after sleep i'd pop up panicking about the shots i didn't get and you immediately start work on the next day. >> what did you see in "troy" that reminded you of people in your family, your own father? >> my fiancee was nothing like troy other than he was working class. not highly educated. made some of the same
suggestions to me like, you know, get a good trade and, you know. he told me he could -- he worked for the department of water, whatever they call it in new york, and i talked about getting me a job there and in 25 years i could be a supervisor if i could. >> did he live to see you become the star you became? >> i remember going to -- he passed way in virginia. i remember going there and people saying, do you know who that is, do you know who that is? he didn't. he said, that's my son. i'm denzel washington jr., so for him that was a big deal. >> you and viola davis together, on screen and on stage, there seems to be a special chemistry between the two of ow yo. am i reading it right? >> she's just one of the great actors of all time. now happens to be her time. i've known it -- not to say i've known it, but many of us have known it for years. ,,
nothing brings people together more than food and perhaps nowhere in this city is there a more bipartisan place than washington's new culinary capital, union market. >> it's home to an eclectic group of chefs. "bon appetit" named it one of the top food malls of america and it's transformed a sex of the city to one-stop shopping for some of the finest and rarest foods around. >> this is the king of cheddars. >> cheese mongerer loves to talk about the rare cheeses for sale at her cheese shop. >> they wrap the cheese. >> i taste england. >> yes. that's what real cheddar tastes
like. >> reporter: it's whiek nick whose michelin star restaurant which is next door shops here almost daily. >> i think it was the whole union market aspect. they came in and wanted to put their best foot forward. they did a goob jd job of cure rating it. >> union market is a food mall fit for a world capital. here everything you can taste everything from a south indian pan cake to the sweet spicy flavors of the american south at puddin'. >> so i see here one of my favorite things on earth, bread pudding. what's your secret? >> i can't give you the secret but it's brown buttered bread pudding. >> reporter: she started it after her first career went wildly off track. >> i actually graduated in nyy
with a master's in public administration and i started working at amtrak as a financial auditor. >> leak the public administrator of gumbo and bread pudding. >> it works. >> reporter: now she's luring people in with her signature dishes. >> thank you so much. >> you're welcome. >> ooh, look at this. that's so good. >> thank you. >> reporter: union market is filled with newcomers but the butchers at harvey's have been anchoring the place for a long time. harvey's has been around since 1931, is that right? >> after 40 years in business he brought his father's butcher shop to internal market in 1971. he's been working in the market since 1978. >> it was a bit of rat hole and
a businey, busy rat hole. everybody bought cheap and sold cheap and people were very happy with it. >> that's actually an ox tail. >> reporter: after a fire burned it down in 2011 union market embarked on a makeover forcing the butcher to take stock of his business. >> it afforded us a one-year stint where we got to learn this business from the farmer up, and we never did that before. >> what was that process like. >> we got to meet the farmers and the animals and the field and we got to see their protocols on how they feed the animal and we developed a great appreciation for how the animal is raised. >> reporter: they buy their meat locally from five surrounding farms in states. >> how is your customer base? >> between 18 to 45 years old and they have a real appreciate
for the entire animal, not just the chops and burgers. they want do the whole animal which is really important to the farmer. >> reporter: from the chopping block to the kitchen koub tertop, a cook need as good knife. for that there's ryan swanson at d.c. sharp where you can buy a brand-new japanese steel knife or just sharpen your old one. >> that's one of the draws to the market here. everybody comes to the market for food. but they'll walk in the store while i'm sharpening a knife, kind of sitting here and they're like, do you guys sharpen knives? its like, we sure do because there aren't too many stores like this in the country. maybe a handful. >> reporter: union market has something for nearly every pallet including daughter of a burmese immigrant. so i grew up going to the burmese bazaar with my mother and grandmother and falu da was my favorite thing in the world but i have no idea what goes it into, so can you tell me? what do you have here?
>> well, falu da is almost anything really. something sweet, right, and some kind of dairy. >> reporter: we closed out the feeding frenzy at jocelyn's toly moly, which means a little of this, a little of that. >> first layer, pomegranate and ginger jellies that are just wonderful, like little rubies, right? >> like burmese rubies. >> she adds basin seeds, a scoop of ice cream, a bit of milk. >> no surprise i liked this growing up. it's basically jelly with milk. >> and cranberry -- >> you can give eight little stir. play with it. >> i remember my childhood.
it was a falu da. it ooh's great place and it's changed that neighborhood a lot. there's always questions but they're really trying to have a spot for everybody to come to. >> i want one of those. >> sugar with a little bit more sugar. >> that's right up my alley. >> all right. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. . for 35 years it's been the musical heart of this city giving the stage to some of the world's best musicians. >> the 930 club was sort of the one legitimate nightclub where you could see bands that later went on to become really famous. you'd see a band like the chili peppers or r.e.m. >> that's dave grohl, of course.
we're going to take you to d.c.'s legendary 930 club and look at how the history of the club has changed a long with the nation's club and then we'll have a special performance from the group band of horses. that's ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." introducing otezla, apremilast. otezla is not an injection, or a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. some people who took otezla saw 75% clearer skin after 4 months. and otezla's prescribing information has no requirement for routine lab monitoring. don't take otezla if you are allergic to any of its ingredients. otezla may increase the risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment. side effects may include diarrhea, nausea,
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you. washington, my hometown, has long been home to incredible music but for the past 35 years one concert venue has been the heart of the music scene. >> that's the 9:30 club. "rolling stone" magazine calls it the number one venue for concerts of america. first we take you 20 blocks from here for a tour. ♪ >> reporter: the 9:30 club has been a dc landmark and legend almost since opened back in 1980. >> my first gig for the 9:30 club, we us in a group called dain br homage. >> reporter: dave grohl played there. >> it was an honor to play at the place. >> reporter: it became the epicenter for alternative music.
r.e.m., cyndi lauper, simple minds, and the ramones would all perform here at the 9:30 club. the name came from its original address, 930 f street. >> what role has the 9:30 club played in dc? >> it put the club on the map as a music place. >> reporter: it has another distincti distinction. you were the first act on the stage. >> we were. may 30th, 1980. >> reporter: his band tiny desk unit inaugurated the club and then a sweaty little room in a sweaty old building. official capacity, 199 people. >> so what was it magic? >> the magic was community. >> reporter: the community that embraced the emerging punk and new wave scene. >> it was a true sense of we've got to be different very the club was bought in 1986 but as the scene grew he began to lose the band to larger clubs with better facilities. >> so i thought i'm going build
the greatest club ever that they will never leave. the challenge was that the old 930 was this tiny little place with such a vibe but we also needed to accommodate the big business of these bands now that this alternative -- it's not alternative anymore, was getting big. >> reporter: in 1996 the old 9:30 club moved into the old radio music hall former home of a gospel radio station. the new space is bigger, but they wanted to make tan the club's intimacy for smaller bands. the solution, put the stage on wheels. >> so the 930 stage moves forward, backdrop comes down and the room shrinks but people don't know it. >> reporter: they've hosted dyl dylan, adele, and radio head.
>> i wanted people to be able to come in here and search for shows they went to. >> reporter: hurwitz also bought the original 1930s bar bought out an old elks lodge to the new location. >> reporter: when i go downstairs, that's where i had my first jirn tonic. seth has kept that place the way it was and should be. it's different than another sort of sterile corporate venue. it's the 9:30 club. it is what it is. >> now for a special performance from 9:30 club here is band of horses with a song from their new album "are you okay."
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now on kpix news, marking his full first day in office, what's on president trump's agenda? as he settles into the new job, hundreds and thousands of people are preparing pr the women's march in the bay area. live team coverage. we're on storm watch as showers move through the area. i'm i'm timing out what to watch out for as the storm moves in tonight. it's 7:00 on this saturday, january 21st, good morning, i'm julie watts. today marks president trump full first day in office. it will be a packed day with a prayerer