tv CBS This Morning CBS January 28, 2017 5:00am-7:01am PST
envelope captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's january 28th, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." president trump signs an executive order suspending immigration from some muslim majority countries. the fallout from his controversial decision. plus, russia on the line. the president's plan to speak to vladimir putin today. his death was a turning point in the civil rights movement. the shocking new admission in the case of emmett till. and from playing the elephant man to making magic in harry potter, hollywood mourns
the loss of actor john hurt. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. radical islamic terrorists. i don't want them here. >> the president delivers on a campaign promise that critics call un-american. >> the part that is really going to send shock waves around the world, the suspension of the u.s. refugee program. >> there was smiles and there was laughter and they each held hands. >> he's t ee's theresa may is tt foreign leader to meet president trump. >> you say you praise russia and want to ban muslims coming to america. for tbritain that sounds alarge >> you asked for that question? there goes that relationship. >> thousands of opponents gathered for the annual march for life rally. >> life is winning again in
america. syracuse, caught on camera, a pickup truck bursting into the side of a bus. thankfully there were no serious injuries. >> cars are not supposed to fly. t police say the car flew up the exit ramp and landed at a car repair shop. british actor john hurt. >> all that -- >> honoring the life of actress mar tyler moore. >> -- all that matters -- >> one of the winningest x games into the left side. very, very gnarly. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> we're just one week into donald trump's presidency and he's already taking washington, d.c. by storm. >> it's day seven and the war on facts. i turned on my iphone to check the news and siri said, are you
sitting down. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner, and we've got a great lineup for you this morning including a ticket to the biggest party in the world. today is lunar new year. we'll take you backstage to show you how broadcasters in china put on a show for 1 billion viewers. >> and in one store, in the back they're selling pirate goods, in the front, education. see how it's spread nationwide. and the nursery rhyme says london bridge is falling down. turns out it's parliament that's crumbling. later on we'll take you on an inside tour that officials say it's in december pirates need of repair. we start with our top story. president trump's first week in office and it was jam-packed with presidential actions.
he signed 15. the most controversial was signed last night. the order suspends all refugees from entering the u.s. while the administration tightens the screening process for refugees, especially those from muslim countries. >> the aim is to limit the rise of islamic extremism, but it's spreading widespread outrage. minority leader chuck schumer tweeted last night there are tears running down the cheeks of the statue of liberty tonight. errol barnett is in washington with our story. good morning. >> good morning. in response to president trump's latest executive action, the u.s. refugee agency issued a joint statement calling for equal treatment of immigrants regardless of nationality. while mr. trump's move may be alarming to many, he is fulfilling a key campaign
promise. in his first visit to the pentagon as commander in chief, president trump announced and signed two executive actions. >> we want to ensure that we're not admitting into our country the very threats our soldiers are fighting overseas. >> one action will suspend immigration from specific countries to prevent the entrance of islamic terrorists and implement what he calls extreme vetting of immigrants. >> i'm establishing new vetting, measures to keep radical islamic terrorists out of the united states of america. i don't want them here. >> the order puts a 120-day hold on all refugees settling in the u.s. and a 90-day hold on entry of visitors from countries of concern like iraq and syria and blocks all syrian refugees indefinitely. in a television interstru, president trump said he'll prioritize, quote, persecuted christians. >> they've been horribly
treated. if you were a christian in syria, it was impossible, at least very, very tough to get into the united states. if you were a muslim, you could come in. >> earlier at the white house president trump hosted his first foreign leader, british prime minister theresa may. >> i think the prime minister, first of all, has other things that she's much more worried about than mexico and the united states relationship. >> in a joint press conference mr. trump was asked about his hour-long phone call with mexican president enrique pena nieto. >> it was a very, very friendly call. >> the two have been publicly feuding ore who will pay for the proposed wall along the u.s./mexico border. >> we're going to renegotiate our trade deals and renegotiate other aspects of our relationship with mexico. in the end i think it will be good for both countries. >> the president was also asked about his apparent desire to develop a close relationship with russian president vladimir putin. >> putin and russia, i don't say good, bad, or indifferent.
i don't know the gentleman. i hope we have a fantastic relationship. >> pressed about keeping ining sanctions with russia, he hasn't talked about it. >> we'll look at ideas with the country that won't necessarily happen. >> later today president trump will have a phone call with president putin for the first time since election night. he'll also speak with leaders from japan, france, germany, and australia before signing more executive orders, the context of which is still unknown. alex. >> errol barnett in washington. thank you. for more we're joined by "washington post" national correspondent philip bump. good morning. >> good morning. >> the president issued a flurry of executive orders. not necessarily consulting with the cabinet. how enforceful are these?
>> setting aside whether he talked to the cabinet officials, whether he talked to legal. they're essentially preece press releases. some like this ban on immigration probably run against existing law and it's not clear whether the homework was done to see whether this is something that can actually be put into force. >> is this essentially a muslim ban? >> it's clearly a crackdown on scary countries. >> what he says are scary countries. >> exactly. in quotes. this is an attempt to fulfill the promise to his base that he was going to keep people from places that make people nervous coming into the united states. again, it's not clear whether this can be enforced. the united states used to have a policy on immigration. it was overturned in 19et 5. it's not clear whether it will
withstand the supreme court. none of the countries that the hijackers were from are on the list of banned countries. he had comments about president putin. good, barksd he's indifferent. he'll take a call from him with mike pence there. what will we hear? >> it will be interesting if we hear anything back from the call. one of the things under consideration is whether or not he'll roll back sanctions. trump has said -- his team has said essentially they want to reach a deal where they roll back sanctions and cut back. they're working with them in the islamic state. it's pretty clear putin would rather be having this call with trump than barack obama. >> this is one place he's getting resistance within his own party though. >> that's exactly right. there's not a lot of places
where they're butting heads. >> what about obamacare. we have reports in the post and the times that there's real fractious debate inside the republican party about what's going to happen if they repeal the law. >> i think the classic phrase is -- they always wanted to repeal obamacare. it's a great talking point. but now you have a lot of people who are very sick and need good coverage. how do you provide it for them while making it affordable to everyone el. it's not clear there's an easy answer. it's easy to say but they've had trouble figuring out what that answer might be. >> as we saw, the president had a face-to-face meeting with the british prime minister. what came out of that meeting? >> not a whole lot, which is good for president trump. the bar is very low when it comes to diplomatic interactions. the fact that there was not a blowup means it's as good as it could have gone. meanwhile mexican president,
enrique pena nieto, it's been a rocky week. are we going to be in a trade war with mexico? >> it's possible. i don't think anyone thinks there's much leverage assuming wall gets built. but nafta is a bigger deal. there's a lot of political support to renego >> all right. philip bump, thanks very much. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" john dickerson's guests will include john mccain, arizona senn nor and also keith ellison. a large crowd from across the country filled the streets in washington for the annual march for life. it's the largest anti-abortion demonstration. jan crawford has more on the march and how it will loom over president trump's nomination to the u.s. supreme court.
>> reporter: for the 44th year they came by the tens of thousands. but this year there's renewed hope. >> in a word, life is winning in america. >> reporter: as vice president mike pence became the highest ranking official to ever speak at the march for life and brought with him a commitment. >> next week president donald trump will announce a supreme court nominee will who uphold the god-given liberties enshrined in our constitution in tradition of the late great justice antonin scalia. >> reporter: in an interview friday president trump said evangelical christians will approve of the choice. >> the person i pick will be a big, big -- i think people are going to love it. >> reporter: but for federal court judge william pryor, outspoken on abortion has been pushed to the bottom of mr.
trump's short list of three. >> you said on several occasions roe v. wade is the worst abomination in history of constitutional law. a, do you believe that as of right now? >> i do. >> reporter: sources tell cbs news pryor's nomination is unlikely after senate republicans warned about a possible repeat of his 203 appeals court battle. >> i believe that not only is the case unsupported by the text and structure of the constitution, but it has led to a morally wrong result. >> reporter: supreme court advocate jay sekulow. >> if you stake out a pro-life position -- >> reporter: pennsylvania's
thomas hardiman who has been less forthcoming about his personal views. still on the short list is federal judge neil gorsuch, but sources tell cbs news with justice kennedy to retire, he could be ta second nomination. for "cbs this morning" saturday, i'm jan crawford, at the supreme court. two groups marched from minneapolis in st. paul before converging on a bridge over the mississippi river friday. demonstrators are concerned that both projects could damage the environment. there were no reported arrests. in central florida two middle schoolers are charged with conspiracy to commit murder after allegedly threatening to shoot up the school on friday. it happen at the village's charter middle school. the sumpter county sheriff's office say students reported the 13-year-old and 14-year-old boys
were discussing plan for a columbine-style attack on the school. deputies seized several guns from their homes. california suffered santa ana winds. power line were knocked down by winds with speeds of more than 60 miles an hour. for more on this we turn to meteorologist ed curran from our chicago station wbm. good morning. >> we still have high winds in southern california. we have a high wind warning until 9:00 pacific time for areas near language here and wind advisory for areas south of there. so the winds continue. we fly across the nation to the area of lakes erie and ontario. look at the lake-effect snow streaming in here. we have a lake-effect snow warning until sunday. people have seen 6 to 8 inches. a possible three today, 11 tonight, and 12 for sunday.
lake-effect snow on erie. ontario, we're looking at ten, 12 tonight. i'll do the math for you as we add those all up. we're looking for 2-plus feet in each area by sunday night. >> two feet. ouch. ed curran of our chicago station wbm-tv. a record-setting win for serena williams in australia this morning. williams defeated her sister, venus, in two sets to capture her 23rd grand slams single title. that moves her past steffi graf for the most major championships in the open era. it's the second time williams has won the australian open, also a record. >> i'm so glad i'm around to see the williams sisters. >> extraordinary. in a career spanning more than half a century, the british actor john hurt appeared in more than 200 movies and television shows. hurt who was nominated for an
oscar in "the el familiarity man" died wednesday after a long battle with pancreatic cancer. he earned an oscar in "midnight express" and had a role in the describe five thriller "alien." >> i'd wondered when i'd be seeing you, mr. potter. >> younger audiences may recognize him as the magic wand maker in the harry potter series. he was most recently seen in last year's oscar nomination film, "jackie." he was 77 years oil. we'll see one of his performances when w orwell's fi. a great actor. and barbara harris is known for her longtime run on "perry
mason." she played his secretary. she played in several "perry mason" movies. barbara hail died on friday in los angeles. she was 94 years old. >> when i was a kid, people would ask if i was related to perry mace on, which, of course, was impossible, but this case and plans to fight the ruling. here's omar villafranca. >> reporter: roundup is one of the most popular weed killers on the market used by farmers because of its effectiveness.
>> it's cost-effective, and it is very effective as far as controlling weeds. >> reporter: roundup is a commercially sold weed killer manufactured by monsanto. the herbicide's main ingredient is glaico sate, a chemical efficient at destroying various types of weeds. >> they can spray the weeds and implajt write where they sprayed. >> reporter: but the country's agricultural state is considering a new warning label on roundup. california wants to add that it can cause cancer based upon a decision by the world health organization saying it's probably car inoh genic to humans. monsanto is sugar california calling the proposal fraud and baseless and violates the constitution. killing weeds is big business. last year monsanto reported $3.5
billions in sails of crop control products which include roundup. there's more at stake for monsanto than just the weed killer. many of the company's genetically modified crops are designed to be immune to glie foe sate. jevry scott is a professor at cornell university. >> glifosate is nontoxic in any plant and toxic to anything that's not plant. >> reporter: monsanto says it will challenge the court's ruling. for "cbs this morning: saturd " saturday," omar villafranca, dallas. time snow you this morning's headlines. a former student is suing baylor university allowing them to continue with cult trat sexual violence. she claims there were 50 other ins instances over a four-year period. there are 17 known allegations
involving baylor football players. the university declined to comment. "forbes" reports facebook founder and ceo mark zuckerberg is dropping his eight lawsuits against eight property owners in hawaii over beachfront property rights. it's 700-acre piece of land he bought. he was trying to buy out local residents who may have ownership interest in the property. he said he will work with the community to iron out their differences. ""vanity fair"" mexico is calling the new first lady melania trump the new mrs. kennedy. the first lady is seen holding a fork over a bowl and twirling diamonds and gems instead of spaghetti. the photo was taken in april. the "washington post" reports music has found to be a stress reliever for dogs. scottish researchers put a collection of sounds to the
test. they discovered dogs pyre to be more relaxed when reggae or soft rock is played for them. the study concluded that just like people, dogs have a personal preference at least when it comes to music. >> reggae relaxes me as well. and the "minneapolis star tribune" said hundreds of mary tyler moore fans paid tribute by gathering downtown on saturday. they sang the theme to "the mary tyler moore show." they then tossed their hands into the air just as mary tyler more did during the opening credits of the show which was set in minneapolis. she died on wednesday. she was 80 years old. >> such a good tribute. >> when i was little, i was mastering the hat toss. >> it's 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
coming up, his death galvanized the civil rights movement, but there is now a shocking new turn in the story of emmett till. and later, newly released video captures the seconds before a truck collides with a bus and what happens next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ,,,,,, i will never wash my hair again.
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>> in an era of design parody in the national football league. they've done it. key players. bill belichick is a star. >> especially tom brady wasn't there for the first four games. rob gronkowski was out. he looked so sad, by the way, sitting in the box watching him. >> because norah o'donnell wasn't sitting up there with him. so tom brady comies back and gos 13-1 and they play the game in the vernacular. the game is moving so slowly in front of him because he's mastered it so well. the unsung heroes in the trenching, they did it and their defense does it collect actively.
>> tom brady seems to get better and better. he threw 384 yards against the steelers. that's a patriots' postseason record and he kept throwing to hogan who was there, a couple of times wietd open. >> doesn't that speak about the genius of bill belichick who would watch a guy -- talk about a talent evaluator -- hogan, an ex-lacrosse player but he liked some of the intangibles he brought to the table and they get it done. >> if i were listening to you, i might not go there to the atlanta falcons. missing their chances -- >> absolutely. >> he has all the time in the world. >> charlie, you're good. gayle, she's impressed you, influenced you, huh? >> yeah. >> arthur blank is excellent. people root for him because he's a good guy. even going through the michael vick saga, he was there cheering michael vick on. he's got a great offense there. matt ryan should be the mvp, and they've got a lot of options.
there's shocking new information in what was a the lynching in 1975. >> now the woman whose words led to emmett till's words has recanted part of her story. we wantod with the incredible new details. >> reporter: it was the shocking picture that ignited the civil rights movement. 14-year-old emmett till in his casket. his mother mayme wanted the nation to see the brutality of his killers. >> i waondered was it necessary
to shoot him? >> reporter: he was visiting family when a story went around that he whistled at a cashier at a grocery store. after till's body was found a few days later, her husband and brother-in-law were charged with murder. at the trial he made lewd advances, verbal and visual. >> what she said was that part's not true. >> reporter: author tim tyson writes in a book due out next week published by simon & schuster that in an interview conducted a decade ago, brian took it all back. >> she was just trying to say that nothing that went on between them constituted any excuse for anyone harming him, let alone what happened to him. >> despite overwhelming evidence, the men were acquitted in just over an hour by an all-white jury. they would later admit they did
kill emmett till. "60 minutes" was able to get this footage of bryant in 2004. by then carolyn donham. but she refused to answer any questions as her son made clear to ed bradley. >> i have some questions i'd like to ask about emmett till. i'm sorry? will she come out and talk to us? >> what did i just tell you? >> tell me again. >> no. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," this is jim axelrod, new york. carolyn donham is now 82 years old. her family will not say where she is living. voter fraud is back even though all facts point to it not being an issue in the presidential election. we'll look at how president trump plans to investigate what he claims is a widespread problem. is voter fraud even possible. first here's look at the weather for your weekend.
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here to help, not to sell. ♪ time now for morning roubds with cbs news chief medical correspondent dr. jon lapook and cbs news contributor dr. tara na rule lagrange. first up, cervical cancer awareness week. >> fox news reporter erin andrews sports "sports illustrated" she was diagnosed with seven cal cancer last september. she underwent surgery the following month. the good news is after the
procedure she was told there would be no need for chemotherapy or radiation. in 2017 there will be 12,000 new cases of cervical cancer and more than 4,000-related deaths. so dr. lapook, there was a study that came out this week. what did it show us about cervical cancer? >> it showed us there's a big disparity in death rate between black women and white women. we receive other kinds of cancers. in this case, the annual mortality rate for 100,000 women was twice in blackwomen than white. people are looking at possible reasons for this. it's interesting when you look at the curve. as women get older, it tends to level off, the mortality and incidence in white women, but with black women, it tends go up. the screening which is the most obvious seems to be about the same. maybe a follow-up with an normal pap smears or the kind of treatment they get.
>> what should women know about screenings? >> they should know it can save their life, first sand foremost? because we can pick up cancer at an early stage and treat them, pick up precancerous or abnormal cells and treat them. the death rate has gone down 50% primarily from the pap smear, so the recommendations are starting at age 21. women should begin getting pap smears every three years. above 29 from 30 and above to 65, they should start getting pap smears and the hpv test every five years or pap smears every three years and most women can end screening around age 65. there's no screening for anal cancer or another caused by hpv. even if they get the vaccine, they still need to get tests because it doesn't protect against all forms. >> that's an important note. what should people know here? >> tara kind of implied it.
they should know cervical cancer is caused by a virus, the hpv virus. there's a vaccine against it. recommended for both boys and girls, males and fee mals. yes, males can get it. not only can they spread it to women, but they can get it in the anal region, the tongue, tonsils, back of the throat. it's recommended for both boys and girls starting at age 11 or 12. you may say, wait, why so young, they're not sexually active, but it's most ee februaryive when given at that young age. it can be given as early as age 9. >> wow. interesting. up next, baby monitors that can track the vital signs of infants. the sensors can be hooked onto clothing such as socks and send health information straight to a parent's smartphone. however, a report published this week in the journal of medical association raised serious questions about their effective bs. tara takes a look.
>> 7-month-old jordan sell spent his first three weeks of life in the nicu hooked up to monitors around the clock. >> bringing home your first child born six weeks early who had breathing problems, you're still scare. >> reporter: they bought an owlet device against the advice of the nicu nurses. >> we decided to go ahead and get it anyway. it was worth every penny. we were so glad we got it. >> reporter: devices like the owlet are the focus of the jama viewpoint. they call out smart socks, onesy, and device clips. they measure pulse rate and oxygen and send those measurements to parents' apps. in a statement owlet acknowledged a it, quote, lack of evidence behind certain product bus they say their actively addressing and resolving these concerns.
pediatrician christopher bonafeed is co-author. they could lead to false alarms. >> they may come into the emergencyroom, end up with blood tests, x-rays, admissions to the hospital. >> reporter: the american academy of pediatricians is also advising against the use. molly and jeff evans created the baby vita monitor. the idea came after that there were complications with their twin girls breathing. >> a new parent is already anxious and already have concerns. i would rather know something is going on with my child than not know. i think that's why these products are increasingly popular. >> tara, how are these devices regulated and do they need more regulation, do you think? >> they do. and they're not really regulated now. they're not regulated because they don't claim to prevent,
treat, or diagnose, so they're able to avoid regulation in that way, but yet they make claims like we can help make sure your baby is still breathing which plays into parents' fears and anxiety. the doctors we spoke to ahave been very clear. there's skin breakdown from things too tight. we don't know about the indirect harm. how many of these are going to lead parents to go to the hospital and get their babies tested with blood tests and admitted. the fears and worries it brings up in parents. and then what if they don't practice safe sids techniques that work because they're falsely monitored. >> that sounds dangerous. smart devices aren't going anywhere so how do we get to the point where doctors and nurses are actively discussing this stuff? >> i think we do need more. you don't jump into a technology because it's available. you talk about infants and babies. did we ask for this, by the way?
>> we got it though, didn't we? we sure got it. >> all right. doctors jon lapook and tara narula. thank you very much. up next, is it a credible claim. president trump said voter fraud kept him from beating hillary clinton in the popular vote, but with no elected state officials backing the charge, is the investigation warranted and where would it lead? you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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trump said he'll launch an investigation into what he calls widespread voter fraud in the 2016 election. the president won the electoral vote but lost the popular vote to hillary clinton by nearly 3 million ballots. trump maintains the difference was votes cast illegally despite having no evidence or reporting of voter fraud from election officials in any of the 50 states. he repeated the claim wednesday in an interview with abc news. >> what you have presented so
far has been debunked. >> no, it hasn't. take a look at the pew report. >> i called the author of the pew report. he found no evidence. >> really. why did he write the report. >> he found no evidence. >> excuse me. why did he write the report? >> for an issue on voter fraud and where it might lead, we're joined by a professor from columbia law school. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the pew study decided in 2012. >> it wasn't the focus, but the focus of that study was on in some sense the problems in our voter registration system, that we do have people who move, they get new reg strags in a new state but their old registration isn't canceled. and they also pointed out there are many people eligible to vote who aren't registered. it with us focused you might call them bureaucratic problems,
serious bureaucratic problems but no evidence of fraud. >> and some of those folks who have double registrations may be in the trump white house. >> yes. there have been some news reports of that. >> professor, president trump tweeted about a new study showing 3 million votes cast illegally on friday. what do we know about that report? >> we know nothing about that report actually, what the data is, where the evidence is, what states it may have occurred in, what do we mean by illegal voting. the authors of that study have pretty much kept it close to the vest and said we have a study and here's what it shows but normally when you have a study. you produce the study and you share with other people to give them a chance to poke holes in it. that's the way knowledge advances. people come back and say this makes sense, this doesn't. they're not doing anything like that with that so-called study. >> what would an investigation into voter fraud look like? >> it's hard to say. there actually have been investigations into voter fraud, quite a number on the bush administration was very
concerned about this in the time of the 2004 election. they tasked a number of their u.s. attorneys to bring a specialty focus on this. they weren't able to find any cases. and indeed the criminal division of the justice department which looks for this over a ten-year period between 2004 and 2014, they didn't find any. the kind of things they found, it covers a lot of ground. it generally means somebody's showing up at the polling place and saying i'm somebody who -- i'm falsely claiming to be somebody who's actually registered there. there's almost no evidence that that ever happens. it's hard to pull off a major fraud that way. it's too obvious. sometimes individuals make mistakes and they think they're registered and it turns out they're not. sometimes the administrators make a mistake. you register under your full name and sign up with your nickname or leave out a middle initial and that it's not the
same person. >> 31 states have voter i.d. laws. are we headed to a national policy on voter i.d. laws and what are the implications of that? >> that might be one thing the administration is pushing for. the photo i.d.s. many need to prove in some sense to prove who they are and live in the district of where they're voting. you can satisfy that sometimes with a signature match, with a rent or utility bill. the more stringent rule is to have some government-issued photo i.d. that was a fairly uncommon requirement about ten years ago. it's primarily in states with republican governments. >> the problem is there are a lot of people who don't have i.d.s or a driver's license. thanks for being with us this morning. >> my pleasure. going back to the future more than six weeks after it was published, george orwell's novel
"1984" is sighing a surge in sales. we'll look at the success about government-related manipulating proof. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." treatment, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz can reduce joint pain and swelling in as little as two weeks, and help stop further joint damage. xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra,
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get symbicort free for up to one year. visit saveonsymbicort.com today to learn more. there's no loyalty except loyalty to the new party. george orwell's "19le 4" the novel about life in a tot totalitarian statement is one of the biggest books since published in 1949 but since president trump's inauguration last week, sales have spiked. "1984" is currently number one on amazon's bestseller list and the book's publisher signet said it's publishing 75,000 new copies to keep up with dmachbltd sales are up 975% since last
friday. >> sean spicer our press sake gave alternative facts to that. >> the sales surge may be due in part to kellyanne conway's appearance last week on "meet the press." he she said the administration used alternative facts when claiming that the inauguration wasn't the most watched in history. they pointed out some parallels to that and 1984 in which antagonists wish to replace truth with state approved fact. >> we're seeing a lot of popular anxiety not just about the trustworthiness of the president and the people around him but the willingness to lie about the government. >> this isn't the first time political events have driven up sales in 1984. the book moved up the bestseller list in 2013 shortly after edward snowden leaked details of the nsa program. >> it's wouch those books that
seems to have the pow their different people can look at it and see different things in it. you'll see people on the right of american politics invoking 1984 to condemn the obama administration and the affordable care act. but go back to the iraq war, 2004, 2005, and you'll see a lot of people on the left invoking it in 1984 in order to criticize the way the intelligence reports were allegedly misrepresented. >> what's also interesting topping the bestseller list, the dystopia novel's "brave new world" and "it can't happen here" as well as "the art of the deal." >> that's an astonishing increase. >> 995%. the iconic british par lagrangement is literally falling apart. coming up we'll take a tour inside the building that is at risk of going up in flames. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this
morning: saturday." longtime star dick van dyke joins us from malibu, california. good morning, sir. >> good morning, young people. >> and back to you, young person. it's great to have you here. let's just begin with having you remember the mary tyler moore you knew. >> it just brought back a lot of memories. when we hired her, nobody knew she could sing and dance. i didn't know that i could. the fact that we were -- we thought we were the best dance team since astaire and rogers and we thought we were the best comedy team since laur laurel & hardy. >> dick van dyke, she was 23 years old when the series started. did you two click right away or
did the chemistry take some time? >> she had kind of a mid-atlantic accept, kind of a katharine hepburn. i thought, god, she's beautiful, do you think she can do comedy. it was amazing how quickly she brought it up and had such good timing. in no time she had us laughing. i had a chance to watch her grow from 23 to who she became on that show. she was the best there ever was. >> i know you said that we changed each other's lives for the better. how did she change your life? >> well, as i said, i didn't know i could sing and dance, she knew that she could. the chemistry that happened between us was just serendipity. we became an improv group. we could read each others's
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour good americans save a life as they help a man in a horrible wreck. see how they work together to prevent tragedy. today is lunar new year. the countdown is under way with a television show that's describe as the biggest show on earth. and see how a chain of novelty stor night there
his op-ed piece criticizing president's order appears this this morning's "new york times." good morning. >> good morning, alex. >>ing that have paymented a menacing picture. your organization knows and works with these folks whochl are they? >> half the refugees arriving in the united states are under the age of 14, so a lot of them are kids. many of them are coming from war-torn areas. we work in syria, in somalia, in some of -- in afghanistan where many people are local and are supporting american troops and have been and have a right to come to the u.s. we work abroad with those people, but we also work in 29 u.s. cities where the u.s. almost has a historic commitment to be a haven for people flee g fleeing. they come here for political reasons or cuba is a very good example. we've settled ourselves about
60,000 cubans over the last 50 years. so refugees are fleeing persecution. they're not seeking a better economic life but save their own lives. >> david, you write there's a myth for saving refugees. what do they have to go through? >> that's the only point. i can explain the actual truth of the situation. it takes up to 36 months for a refugee to get through the vetting process. the average is around 18 months. they have to prove to 12 or 15 different agencies including cia, that they say who they say they are, they're going to be safe and productive citizens in this country. ice a tough process including biometric testing and the onus is on the refugee to say who they are. it's tougher to get to the u.s. as a refugee versus any o'route. >> that is critical information. one of the provisions in this consecutive order gives preference to religious minorities.
do we not -- do we not accept a fairly equal share of muslims and christians, for example, whamd does a religious test actually mean? >> that's a very good point. 45% are christians, 45% are muslims, so it's more or less 1-1. the grounds could be religious persecution. it could be political persecution. many are thinking if i'm part of political persecution, why should it be less. i met an iranian, he was a christian from iran. the majority of iranians who resettle here are christians. yeah. >> david, we're cutting basically from the 110,000 to 50,000. what's going to happen to those 60,000 people? >> 60,000 people are in limbo now. some are literally waiting to
get on plains. they've been through the process. they're told what part of the u.s. are you going to be left in. one of the saddest things is obviously the immediate situation where they're stuck in refugee camps or terrible urban conditions around the world. but there's also a bigger point here. america's historically been a lead over the humanitarian system. both in terms of its welcoming of refugees and in terms of its overseas age. now that's lower than some european countries and there's another important point. the propaganda gift is the people who would do damage. there's nothing isis wants more than to be able to say to muslims around the world, look, we're the people who protect you. america will never give you haven. that's one of the most dangerous things. >> it's a shocking message to send around the world. david miliband. thank you. on friday president trump welcomed the first foreign
leader. theresa may. britain is about to leave the european union and a trade deal with the u.s. would be a big prize and she says that trump assured her he was 100% behind the nato alliance. >>. tens of thousands of protesters took to the pro-life march in washington. it's the largest anti-abortion demonstration in the world. vice president mike pence became the highest ranking government foishl speak in the march. president donald trump will announce a supreme court nominee who will uphold the constitution. the president says evangelical christians opposed to abortion will approve of president trump's choice for supreme court, a choice that's expected to be announced this week. two of the richest people in the world are giving their take on the president's executive
orders. bill gates and buffett. they expressed their optimism for the future. >> i'm confident that america will move ahead. it's been from the time i was born until now. nobody every dreamt that would be possible. when you look at what's happened in this country over 240 years, you know, it's an absolute miracle. >> right now i think there's a lot of intensity to make sure we get that message out to get the executive branch and congress to maintain amazing things li. these things
chile's wine and industry are threatened. in texas good samaritans sprang into action and pulled man to safety from his burning pickup truck in san antonio. an eyewitness filmed the dramatic rescue as it unfolded on friday on the side of a highway. the police say the driver lost control of the pickup which flipped over. a bus then hit the truck which ignited the flames. the pickup truck driver suffered severe burns but is expected to survive. great work by those people. >> intense footage. newly released surveillance video show as truck crashing into the side of a bus in
syracuse, new york. the accident happened on thursday. the driver mistakenly stepped on the accelerator instead of the brakes when he saw cars stopped in front of him. eight people were injured in the crash. it's 9 minutes after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, street dancers dressed in elaborate costumes and a whole lot of fireworks. we'll take you to a lunar new year's celebration like no other. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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it is officially the year of the rooster. this morning marks the start of the lunar new year celebrated by ethnic chinese all around the world. fireworks lit up the skies across china at the stroke of midnight. and here in new york, the empire state building was lit up in red and gold china's national gold colors. the televised new year's countdown is called the biggest show on earth. it has an audience which dwarves the super bowl. >> about a million people watched and streamed last year's game but about 1 billion are expected to watch chinese lunar gala. our adriana diaz went behind the scenes to show us how it all comes together. >> reporter: it's dazzling feast for the eyes with over-the-top
pomp that demands attention, a schizophrenic mix of dancers, athletes, and singers. the show is one of a kind, said this man, its chief director and architect. we have a wide range of routines to try to appeal to everyone. that range, of course, extends beyond the flashy stage. propaganda which has gained prominence under current president xi jinping is also on display. it's a logistical high-wire act that performs 13,000 performers and cutting-edge technology. here at rehearsals, there was no shortage of bright lights and special effects and these performers have been rehearsing for months for five hours of eye-popping tv. the hallways were a hodgepodge
of elaborate and at times identifiable costumes and what also makes this the cutest show on earth, we saw children dressed as baby roosters. after all, 2017 is the year of the rooster. but the tight space and tighter schedule brings it challenges, sailed this dancer. we often rehearse until 1:00 or 2:00 a.m., she told us, and some don't have time to eat at noon. they eat whenever and wherever they can. still she says it's well worth it. it means so much to us in china, she explain. it's hard to make the show's cut. only the elite survives. the show can launch a career and boost the celebrity of even the biggest names. celine dion performed in 2013. and this year's headliner is
jackie chan, who was greeted with cheers at rehearsals this week. for chan and the lesigions of other performers in this year's shows it marks not just fresh beginnings but of patriotism and pride. for "cbs this morning: saturday," adriana diaz, beijing. >> 1 billion people. >> that is an epic production. i love the baby roosters. >> the baby roosters brought the house down over here. up next, it is a store stocked for superheroes, but behind a secret door, kids are learning a different kind of power. we'll visit a unique institution that's changing the face of education. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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should be spent on education including funding for public versus charter schools. but nonprofit organizations aren't waiting around for politicians to decide, and one group in particular has been rewriting the rules of learning for 15 years. jamie wax is here with the 411 on the organization 826. >> good morning. 826 is a national organization with chapters across the country. its armies of employees and volunteers tutor and mentor students at its locations and go into schools for workshops and they do it in the most creative way. behind this non-descript storefront at 826 you can buy things like eye patches, hats, wooden legs, and treasure chests just to name a few. the story behind this pirate supply store is truly novel. every afternoon for the past 15 years students ranging from
eights 6 to 18 come to this school for after-school tutoring. volunteers help the students with their homework and a whole lot more. >> there are lots of after-school tutoring programs and foundations and charities. what sets 826 apart from the other programs in. >> what sets us apart is the idea that education can be fun, that writing can be fun, that it can be a way to engage young people in their educations by giving them the power to tell their own story. >> reporter: gerald richard has been with 826 for six years. >> i remember someone thinking it's a boutique program. i said, oh, no, that's not who we are. writing is a powerful active activity. people are saying, kids need to read. yes, that's without question. but they also need to know how to write and they need to know how to write well. >> reporter: the author described the origins of 826 in
a 2000 ted talk. eggers who had rented the space to publish a literary journal wanted the staff to devote afternoons to help underprivileged students in the neighborhood. >> everything is great but the landlord said the space is for retail. you can't just have a tutoring center. >> reporter: during the renovations someone said it looked like the hull of a ship so they decided to sell supplies for the working buccaneer. after a few weeks the kids were on board. >> there was no stigma. the kid. weren't going into the center for kids that need more help or something like that. it was 82 f valencia. first of all it was a pirates supply store, which was insane, and then secondly there's a publicing company in the back. >> how do these kids pay for this program? what does it cost for them? >> it's all free of charge. you don't have to have a bank account to come in. we want to make it easily acceptable. >> today there are 7 chapters serving 2,000 kids across the
country. there's the time travel matter in lajs, secret agent supply in chicago, robot supply and repair in detroit and ann arbor. one in washington, d.c. chld the superhero supply company in new york and the big foot research institute in boston. >> what do you see as far as changes in kids who have gone through 826? >> the big thick is change in confidence. >> reporter: she's executive director of 826 boston. there as with the other stores you can buy books written by the students. >> this is a collection our after-school kids published a couple of years ago. jeff kinney wrote the forward for the book. he came to visit the kids and came to their book release celebration and at the end they see their work as celebrated by a wide audience. even outside of their immediate community. >> would you say this place
changed your life in a big way? >> oh, absolutely. >> reporter: gonzalez helped with 826 and he earned a scholarship to brandeis university. he's now a coordinator. >> is part of the desire to pay back what you've received? >> i feel like i paid my debt back and now i want to see us do more and serve more students. >> reporter: the employees are helped by a national network of approximately 5,000 volunteers who donate whatever time they have. >> so rather than saying you can only volunteer if you've got ten hours, right. we're like give us an hour, give us two hour as week every month. that's all we care about. give us two hours for the month. that's great. you know, we want more, but trying to make it easy enough for the volunteers so they keep coming back. >> how much fun is it when you get to go to these centers? >> oh, it's amazing. >> tatiana, can you please reveal the secret door? >> there's a secret door. you have to go through the
secret door. the kids know where the secret door is and the smile as they open the creeky door. there's nothing like watching that happen. >> reporter: on the day we visited, a class of fifth graders from ps 230 were writing a book. they came up with a tale of "garby the garbage can and friends." what's the goal ultimately of this organization? how big do you want this to get and what do you ultimately want to do? >> i usually joke. i'm like, world domination i think there's a simplicity to what we do that allows this to go pretty far. i think we could be in every city in the country. we can have it in every city on the planet, so the sky's the limit. >> richard says they're
currently working with groups in new orleans and the twin cities in minnesota and there's interest from atlanta, dallas, oakland, and miami. there are also 826-inspired org inaugurations in 17 countries an i think in spired is the key word there. >> jamie wax. thank you, jamie. >> such an inspiration. i've been to the one in california, valencia, you want to spend all your time there. >> i love theed you of the secret door. everybody wants to go through the secret door. time is taking a toll on british democracy. the houses of parliament are crumbling. ahead we'll get a look at the behind the scenes-problem and what they plan to do. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
you know, i saw this television show where some woman was talking to a bunch of old ladies sitting in the studio and she said, all of you really seem to move and exercise yourself, you know. she said, look, if you can't go to the gym or anything like that, just do this. and she gets up and she goes -- you had to see it. 80- and 90-year-old woman going. >> what you talking about. >> can you do it slower. you play a grumpy donut shop owner. >> yeah. >> how hard is that for you to display? >> why do thauld always describe me as grumpy.
decemb despondent. based on play. broadway. tracy litz. so they developed the television series really with the same kind of character and development. the fact that it's a donut shop owner who is kind of like in a run-down time and some young really african-american kid who probably doesn't stand still on the floor, you know. >> he's good. >> comes and wants to be his employee. andre you get the beginning of everything, you know. and i'm telling you i'm playing with a kid who never stops. >> the comedy comes out of that relationship? >> yeah, yeah. and all the people that never want to leave this place, you know. it becomes a place where even some bum on the street comes in and decides that he's going to live there. >> and what drew you to that role? >> i was doing nothing. ,,,,,,,,
this weekend britain's highest court ruled parliament will have the final say on the so-called brexit. but as they prepare to decide that, a different departure may be on their mind sthoos they may soon be asked to leave their london palace home for five years for extended repair work that is long overdue. jonathan vig loeahty got a behind-the-scenes view. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. every day thousands come to take photos. it's one of the most photographed buildings in the world. it's stunning on the outside, but on the inside, things are literally starting to fall
apart. the palace of westminster is sitting on the banks of the london river. it's been called the gingerbread house and the temps because of its stunning architecture. there are two house witness it t house of lords and the house of commons are the seat of government and debate and shape the country's laws. it's led britain into war and will soon determine its path out of the european union. the palace was almost lost to a great fire in 1834 and narrowly survived the blitz during worreworld war ii. but neglect may finally do what hitler's bombs could not. >> if this was somebody else's house, you know, it would have been pulled down by now. >> reporter: chris is a member of parliament working on the $4.5 billion restoration
project. >> this is 11th century built just after the norman conquest and a lot of the work on the arches is being blown out by water penetration. >> reporter: brian says westminster doesn't need to merely save 1,000 years of history but needs to be brought into the modern world. >> you want to keep it standing. >> i want to keep it standing but have it work for the 21st century and on. it needs changes. >> reporter: the view is just breathtaking. sure, after centuries the roof may be leaking and a bit rusty, but it's nothing compared to the problems that lie beneath this hood. westminster has never been fully refurbished since the fire of 1894. it has been modernized along the way, but every time new technology came in, the old stuff stayed in place.
but andy piper thinks they've been layering on band-aids for too long. >> all of this needs to be replaced and come out. >> it goes up several feet. >> it does. it's like reverse archaeology. that so this ask 2017. so what does that make all the way up there. >> 1950s. but there's stuff here that's 130 years old. >> wow. >> so, you know -- anything from 130 down to 2017. >> reporter: and nearly 200 years down the line, fire is still the biggest fear. >> you can feel the heat obviously. is this a fire hazard? >> so everything you see around you, all of this aging electrical equipment, yes, it's a huge fire hazard. that's why we have 2017 fire officials to handle it. >> reporter: if there was a fire i'm told there are enough exits
for people to evacuate through, just not enough sprinklers to contain the blaze. the proposed plan would require parliament to leave the building for up to six years and despite that there's no vote for a date on the restoration project. alex. >> jonathan vigliotti. memo to self, don't visit there any time soon. >> a little nerve-racking when they say everything is a fire hazard. now here's a look at your weather. up next on "the dish" food writer and entrepreneur amanda necessarier talked about writing a cookbook and the keys to making a fantastic meal like the one she's serving today. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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[ park rides, music andoooh!d sounds ] when your pain reliever stops working, your whole day stops. [ sighs sadly ] try this. but just one aleve can last 12 hours. tylenol and advil can quit after 6. so live whole. not part. with aleve. and check your sunday paper for big savings. this morning on "the dish," food chef and writer amandas her. instead her first calling was about writing about food. >> she began in europe becoming a food writer and editor at "new
york times." she was named as one f the most 50 influential women of food. she's now oven a food and shop. her food 52 a new way to dinner is full of tips and tricks to streamline your time in the kitchen. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you. >> tell us what we have here. >> chocolate pudding, greens. >> pork on pork. >> yes. crisp potatoes and a blood orange salad with green olives and red onion. >> it's really good. >> to wash it all down, a sherry temple which is the adult version of the shirley temple. >> i like that. >> amanda, i'm assuming all
these new recipes are in the new cookbook. >> that's right. >> you worked on the new york cookbook. what led you here? >> after a much needed break, meryl, my co-founder, we started this business, it was growing really fast, and here we were, two people who loved become fwhg the kitchen and feel completely at ease cooking and yet we, like everyone else, felt like we had no time to cook for our families and so we had to -- we had to completely redesign the way we had been cooking our dinner in order to have interesting home cooked dinners every night of the week. and so we both had come up with our own approaches to it and after a while discovered that, in fact, there was quite an overlap in that there were great insights that maybe would be helpful to other people because this is a big struggle for everybody. even. >> everyone.
>> everyone's time crunched but also people want to eat will. >> they do. >> let's talk about this new venture. you left in 2008. not a great time to start your business and as you said, you kind of had everything against you, didn't you? >> yeah. we were starting a media business when nobody wants to talk about content or media. the economy was down. two women in their 30s doing a startup with no technology backup. yeah, we kind of had a bunch against us but we real had a strong vision for what we wanted to create. which was this world where you could get community and great content and recipes and beautiful dishes and table wear. >> i remember when you started food 52. you guys were some of the pioneers in the web world of food.
you were also there for almost a decade. how has food writing changed since you got into the game as it were? >> yeah. it used to be kind of this -- i would say very kind of narrow group of writers who, you know, were like the chosen ones who got the expense accounts together. and, you know, what's been great is that, you know, it's just democratized entirely in food writing. i think actually it's been -- while there's a ton of it, there's also so much more great writing because so many more people who, you know, are passionate about food, who know a lot, who have expertise to share, who have been able to be heard. and, you know, the internet -- and i think that was the goal of food 52 is to give voice to the sort of larger audience who have really great information to share in exchange and i think food writing has only gotten better and it continues that
way. >> you went from two employees in your home to 65. >> yes. >> impressive. >> also impressive, this porchetta. it's amazing. if you could share this meal with anyone past or present, amanda hesser, who would it be? >> well, i think i would definitely want to share it with my family and meryl and her family because they -- >> -- they deserve it. >> yes. >> if you could sign the dish as we do as a manner of ceremony. it's gret to see you. i'm going to go and download the recipe. oh, no. i'm going to buy the book and then download the recipe and find others. thanks very much. for more on a amanda hesser, head to "the dish" on "cbs this morning: saturday." ahead, a new band on the rise. susto has just released a new
starring in our "saturday sessions" this morning the south carolina band susto. they first broke through in 2014 with their self-titled album. sense then they've toured with band of forces and are currently out with lumineers. >> they released "and i'm fine today." now making their national television debut with their single "far out feeling," here is susto. ♪ ♪ could be comatose in parking
♪ take a step back take a step back see it ♪ ♪ take a step back take a step back relieve it ♪ ♪ take a step back take a step back and feel it ♪ ♪ take a step back take a step back is this for real ♪ ♪ singing i can't wait for this to end or to lie my head down salt in the grass ♪ ♪ i'll make my way to that far out far out feeling ♪
don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from susto. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed your family with blue. hello moto. it's time to re-imagine the smart phone. snap on a speaker. a projector. a camera that actually zooms. get excited world. the moto z with motomods. get 50% off on moto z droid. why do people have eyebrows?i. why do people put milk on cereal? oh, are you reading why people put milk on cereal? why does your tummy go "grumbily, grumbily, grumbily"? why is it all (mimics a stomach grumble) no more questions for you!
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you'll be holding me down holding me down i know ♪ ♪ jowl works and i'm fine today ♪ ♪ at the same damn time the same damn time the same damn time ♪ ♪ jowl works and i'm fine today at the same damn time the same damn time the same damn time ♪ ♪ light times it's the breath in my lungs and the taste o onmy tongue i feel ♪ ♪ always put it back in the ground it's gone away going away i see ♪ ♪ jowl works
we're living in such a remarkable place ♪ ♪ well it comes in waves it'll knock you off and drown you if you can't get off ♪ ♪ so just write it out the sun comes up and the sun goes down and that's what it's all about ♪ ♪ i went out surfing with some of my friends from high school ♪ ♪ the sun came out and there were dolphins swimming around too ♪ ♪ well is there anybody ,,,,,,,,
an end. where deputies caught a bay area man who kept the this is "kpix5" news. >> now on kpix news at five a manhunt for dangers fugitive comes to an end. where deputies found him. >> working to find a missing teenager whose chalk -- car plunged into the flooded creek. the race as recovery efforts get underway. president trump is taking steps he claims will think america safer but not everyone is agreeing. it's about 7:00 a.m. on saturday january 28th. maria has the weekend off. >> thank you for joining us. i think we should acknowledge to the audience there is a little i don't know animosity on the set. we've