tv CBS This Morning CBS June 3, 2017 5:00am-7:01am PDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it's june 3rd, 2017. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." new fallout from the withdrawal from the paris accord as protests mount, questions about what the president believes about global warming. plus, will the white house block testimony of former fbi director james comey? why invoking executive privilege may not be possible. on the eve of her benefit concert ariana grande returns to manchester to visit fans hurt in last month's terror attack. >> and only on "cbs this
morning: saturday" we'll show you a prototype for a manned mars rover to inspire the next generation of space explorers. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> yes or no, does the president believe that climate change is real. >> does he still believe it's a hoax? >> i have not had the opportunity to have that discussion. >> the white house feels the heat over the president's position on climate change. >> it seems like no one in the white house wants to answer whether or not the president bleebs in climate change. >> you would think we were asking for pills. >> take a chill pill, which could come in handy because like i said the architeearth is on f >> all eyes will be on them next week. >> director comey was fired by the president. i hope this hearing doesn't become a hit job on president trump. >> aryan na grande made a surprise visit to fans in
manchester. they cleared thousands of fans aet a popular rock music festiv after receiving a terrorist threat. >> kathy griffin. >> i don't think i will have a career after this. i'm going to be honest. he broke me. he broke me. >> take a look at this huge tornado that blew through canada. >> that's really scary. >> it gets bigger and bigger and bigger. >> with his embarrassing moment captured on security cameras. it smashed onto the floor. >> all that -- >> new video. >> that doesn't stop him from practicing his charge. >> and all that matters. >> here's a musician who goes big when he performs. >> that artsist is playing beautiful music from his earth harp strung. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a foul ball right at the reporter. >> that was a rocket into the
camera down there. >> he had to use his clipboard to shield himself. >> it worked. >> oh, my goodness, did it ever work. and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we begin this morning with the continuing fallout from the president's decision to withdraw from the paris climate agreement since the announcement on thursday some aides to the president have defended his position while others have ducked questions wlb he believes in climate change after he previously called it a hoax. >> now an increasing number of state leaders say climate change is very real. on friday the governors of massachusetts, vermont, connecticut, and rhode island announced they'll be joining california, washington, and new york in forming the u.s. climate alliance, a collection of states committed to meeting the
standards of the paris climate agreement. paula reid is at the white house. good morning. >> good morning. we know the president is no stranger to controversy, but this drew international outcry and on friday white house officials spent most of the day defending their boss against the world. >> the president made a very courageous decision yesterday. >> epa chief scott pruitt a convincing voice urging the president to get out of the paris climate accord defended him against critics. vice president mike pence also came to the president's defense for making good on a campaign promise. >> we're putting the american worker and economy. >> but rex tillerson downplayed the president's position. >> don't think we're going to change our global efforts to reduce it. so hopefully people can keep it in perspective. >> on friday, a number of administration officials
wouldn't give direct answers when asked if the president believes climate decision is a hoax. >> a lot of it is a hoax. >> yes or no, does the president believe the climate change is real or a threat to the united states? >> it's interesting. all of the discussions in the last several weeks have been focused on one singular issue, is paris good or nod for this country. >> what does the president believe? can you clarify that? >> i have not had an opportunity to have is that discussion. >> in europe the president's move was met with shock and dismay. german chancellor angela merkel was defiant. this decision cannot and will not deter all of us who feel obliged to protect this earth, she said. under the paris agreement the united states had the authority to reduce u.s. greenhouse gas emission targets to make them less onerous on american
businesses. praes secretary sean spicer said that wasn't good enough. >> it's in our country's best interest to renegotiate the deal. >> they had no intention to reany gesh out. in less than 30 hours they welcomed china and vowed make new green jobs to fight global warming. on thursday france's president emmanuel macron called on the world in english to make the world great again. while many were criticizing the president's decision russian president vads mir putin said he won't judge. they have plenty of time to agree on an alternative solution. >> yesterday vladimir putin also addressed the continuing investigations into the possible russian meddling into the u.s.
election. >> reporter: vladimir putin mocked u.s. geerts questioning whatever proof may exist that his government was behind the u.s. election hacks, which fing fingerprint, he asks. they can be made up and sent from home by your children. while putin has been talking. he had not. the white house says mr. kushner was acting as a transition official and sources say the two men discussed setting up a secret back channel between the trump team and the russian government. but veb told cbs gore kof talked many times.
the appearances here have inaugurated mr. kushner. >> reporter: he says vladimir putin likely knew about kushner and gore kof's meeting. >> i think it would take extraordinary gumption for the head of the state and rush russia to talk without russian authority. >> mueller was selected the lead the probe after it was revealed that fired fbi director james comey had written memos about his meeting with president trump. sources say one was that trump asked him to drop his investigation. comey is set to testify before congress about that memo next thursday. sean spicer was asked if the
white house -- >> i have not spoken to counsel yet. i don't know how they're going to respond. >> according to an associate, comey wants to testify. he has not received any executive privilege notice from the justice department. some legal scholars noted it wouldlegally dubious and the committee itself may resist. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. for more on that, we're joined by a member from politico. good morning. >> good morning. >> he has at least succeeded in diverting attention from the russian probe, hasn't he? >> for now. i think the russian news whenever it goes away, it's only
a temporary change. >> we know this probably plays well with trump's space. what are the indications for moderates, swing voters? how does that play in 2018? >> i think that elevates the issue. i think it makes it an issue in 2018 midterms, 2018 gubernatorial races. it can be hard to make the environment a front and center appeal. with so many business leaders saying stay in it, it's hard no matter what. >> what do you make of the top officials unable to answer the question on whether the president thought it was a hoax? >> it's bizarre. we pushed on it on tuesday, thursday, and friday. over the course of the days they knew we were going to ask the question and they were unable to
device an answer. all we can go on is twitter. >> what about the sentiment inside the white house? we know ivanka trump is not in favor of her father withdrawing but also rex tillerson, doubling down. how is that tenable in terms f white house management and infrastructure if you have such different views on this? >> it seems to score at the end of the day, donald trump is the trump he was in his business career and he's going wo his instincts with ideologically seem to go with steve bannon. so you can have these. we haven't seen it yet.
>> gary cohen. >> exactly. you've got the new york democrats. we hear they have influchbls we hear they have the president's ear but we haven't seen any of that. >> you mentioned the attention that's going to be focused on former fbi director james comey's evidence this week. what do we expect here? >> well, i think first we expected that they wouldn't try to invoke this privilege. it was unclear whether legally they could and it would have looked as though they were trying to conceal something. so that's a lose lose. we know director james comey can make a declaration. he knows how to go in there.
i think the white house is worried about it. >> matt, every week under this presidency there are 17 different news stories. last weekend we were talking about jared kushner, his special adviser, son-in-law, wanting to reportedly create a back channel to the russians. what do we know about the investigation of jared kushner at present? >> there's still a lot of open questions. that's meetings that took place during the russian transition, unreported contacts, effort with flynn to set up the back channels. nothing looks good. he looks as though he's a person of interest as some reporting says. i mean he's such a high level a aid. everything from infrastructure
on ward, he's a busy man. former amid all the talk about russian influence, russian president vladimir putin is speaking candidly about his life and event actual death in a wide-ranging four-part interview for show time with director oliver stone. putin talked about the attempts on his life over the years. >> and in 2012 you run for president and you win by 63%? >> right. >> three times president, five assassination attempts i'm told. not as much as castro, who i've interviewed. i think he must have had 50, but there's a legitimate five that i've heard about.
>> in other words, you trust your security and they've done a great job? because always the first moment of assassination, you try to get inside the security of the presidency. >> what is your fate, sir? do you know? >> to die in bed maybe? >> putin interview's premiers monday, june 12th on showtime. they look pretty fascinating.
>> they do, indeed. defense secretary james mattis is in singapore this morning warning his counterparts about the growing threat from north korea's nuclear arsenal. he said they're a clear and present danger. the u.s. will take further steps to protect itself if diplomatic and economic efforts fail to avert a military confrontation. after a terror threat shut it down for a day, organizers of germany's rock am ring music festival were proceeding. thousands were sent home after word of an attack. the decision to resume happened after a thorough sweep. and this morning police made another arrest in connection with that suicide bombing at an ariana grande concert in manchester. that brings the number of arrests in connection to the bombing to 17. the attack last month killed 22 people and injured 116 others.
it comes as the prime suspect, salman abedi reportedly met with an isis basis in libya. that unit is connected to the 2015 paris terrorist attack. intelligence officials say it's not clear whether he was directed or aided by the isis operatives. and ariana grande visited a children's hospital. the singer took photos and spent time with the young victims. grande will return to the stage at tomorrow's star-studded benefit concert in manchester. security is expected to be tight. organizers say proceeds of the show will go to victims of the terror attack. police in the philippines are questioning a taxi driver who claims to have dropped off the suspect behind the casino attack in manila that left 38 people dead. newly released pictures show the suspect using gasoline to light tables on fire as he torched the complex before taking his own life.
isis has claimed responsibility for the attack, but police are calling it a botched robbery with no ties to terrorism. three former penn state university officials are going to jail for failing to report convicted sexual predator jerry sandusky to authorities nearly a decade before his arrest. sandusky is serving a 30 to 60 year sentence for abusing ten boys. former president graham spanier and gary schultz will serve two-month sentences. former athletic director tim curley will spend three months in jail. the rest of their sentences will be served under house arrest. singer chris cornell had drugs in his body, but the medical examiner says they did not contribute to his death. the autopsy released friday reveals the cause of the sound garden front man's death was self-inflicted. cornell took his own life after a concert in detroit last month. he was 52 years old. the upper midwest is bracing
for severe storms this weekend which could cause damaging winds, heavy rain and even hail. let's get more from meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbn tv. ed, good morning. >> good morning. alex, we have a large area of the country that could see thunderstorms today as you can see, but there are a couple areas we are concerned about for the severe weather. first of all, up to the northwest. a marginal chance for severe. as you talked about in the upper midwest here, chance for marginal in the green and a slight chance for severe storms in the yellow area. damaging wind, large hail and you can't rule out the slightest chance for an isolated tornado in the area as well. we're also concerned about drenching downpours in the south. they've had some rain down here. rain will continue today and over the next couple of days, and that's our concern to the south. here are some of the temperatures for today. 80 degrees in los angeles. 107 degrees in phoenix. 89 in fargo. 90 in minneapolis. 87 for chicago.
83 in orlando and new york city 73 degrees today. anthony? >> ed curran, it's cooking in phoenix. thanks, ed. meteorologist ed curran of wbbm tv. time to show you some of this morning's headlines. "the new york times" reports comedian bill maher used a racial slur during an interview with nebraska senator ben sass. he dropped the "n" word. we bleepd it. >> got to get to nebraska more. >> you're welcome. we'd love to have you work in the fields with us. >> work in the fields? senate, i'm a house [ bleep ]. >> maher wrote off the comment as a joke. there were calls for him to be fired and criticism for sass for not taking issue with the remark. the washington post says kathy griffin made a tearful
apology. griffin told reporters in los angeles that she regrets the incident and calls it a mistake by a, quote, in your face comedian. griffin says she feels like she's coming under attack from the first family. >> a sitting president of the united states and his grown children and the first lady are personally, i feel, personally trying to ruin my life forever. >> griffin was fired from her new year's eve gig on cnn and has had five shows canceled a among the firestorm. the washington times reports a former official at the national security agency says the agency conducted widespread surveillance of the 2002 winter olympics in salt lake city. in a court document thomas drake says the nsa collected and stored virtually all e-mail and text messages going into and out of salt lake city at the time. the revelation was made as part of a lawsuit filed by the city's
former mayor who's accusing the federal government of spying. and the san francisco chronical is asking nba fans where they would rather sit, in courtside seats for the finals in oakland as the warriors do battle with the cavs or in a three-bedroom one bathroom home in cleveland? the top price court seat costs over $32,000. the house costs just shy of $64,000. the warriors won the opener of the best of seven series. game two is, of course, tomorrow night in oakland. >> $32,000? >> that's a tough call. >> that's a tough call. it's going to be a good game. >> it's a great series. it's about 22 after the hour now. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
candidate donald trump said he would, quote, drain the swamp in washington when he became president. coming up, details on the ethics wavers the president is now handing out to members of his white house team and what it means for some powerful special interests. and later it's being called a retail apocalypse. store after store shutting down. find out why it's about to get even worse. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ,,
the report notes that the threats to children are across the board regardless of income level or geography. what's the threat? >> well, the threat is there are several childhood enders and we put together a report that pours out. and by the way, it's a global report and tells what's happen to children all over the world and then we looked at the united states and we used find of those enders and ranked or states, and so the united states became 36. >> i'm surprised that where you were born tells what kind of childhood you have including
longevity and what kind of life you'll live. >> that's right. the kind of childhood you have today will determine the kind of world we have in 15 years, and so looking at those enders of childhood, which, again, the disparities are all across the board, things like violence against children, teen marriage, pregnancy, those are things that affect children all over the world. what we have to do is go to those kids most losing out on childhood. >> where is super power? why is united states so low on the list? >> we have made progress but if you look at the rest of the world, we haven't made the progress others have made. we have the invest more. >> beyond money, what would you do? >> beyond money,,,,,,,,,
welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." nasa is getting ready to launch its next unmanned mars rover. coming up later, we'll show you what a manned vehicle for the red planet might look like and how it's likely to inspire the next generation of astronauts and we'll take an exclusive red. >> one of the dead is clearly alive. one of jerry garcia's guitars came through at auction. details of the historic sale. while president trump promised the end the practice of having former lobbyists using
their influence as membere eer the government, julia goldman takes a closer look. >> president trump promised to andre washington of powerful interests. he's issued at least 14 waiver s to rules. one allows chief strategist steve bann nonto confer with editors at breitbart, a site he used to run. the others involve a private door. they can now advance their same agendas the house. like council ler kellyanne
conway. >> government officials and employees ought to be doing their job in a disinterested way. >> robert walker is an attorney who advises clients on government ethics rules. >> that includes not having matters come before them where their former clients recently had an interest, the notions being that their ding iss might be buy asked or affected by their association with the former clients. >> the white house said it issues the waivers to bring in expertise on certain matters, a rationale also used. but his rules went further. >> the obama pledge workers said they would not be. that aspect of the pledge was not carried over. >> mr. obama issued only four white house wavers. more are expecting across the
government for next week. julianna goldman, washington. retail stores are closing at a shocking rate with some predicting a quarter of all malls will close over the next five years. we take a closer look at the so-called retail apocalypse. that's ahead. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend. for most of us, getting older also means aging arteries. why that doesn't always have to be the case. plus dr. tara narula with important advice on how to manage your medications to safeguard your health. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." [ minion gibberish ]
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time now for medical rounds. they're often seen as inevitable by-products of aging but can they be avoided. >> a new report examined data from over 3,000 people who are part of the ongoing framinghamheart study. all were age 50 or older. overall they found only 18% were considered to exhibit healthy vascular aging. dr. tara narula is here to tell us more. good morning, doc. first off, what is considered healthy vascular ageing. >> we've become used to the idea as we age, our arteries age and they become stiffer and we develop higher blood pressure. that doesn't have to happen. there's something about our
western lifestyle, our diet that's causing this. in this report they describe it as a blood pressure less than 140 over 90 and not on blood pressure heart medication and pulse wave velocity. every time the heart beats and contracts it generate as wave that travels down the vessels. if you measure that velocity from one point to one point, that will change. the stiffer the arteries, the faster the velocity. this is how they looked at this in this report. >> i'm interested. only 18% is in good vascular aging, how does that break down for ages sh. >> it doesn't look good as you get older. that found 30% had healthy vascular aging in their 50s. that drops to 7% in your 60s and only 1% in the 70s. >> is improvement possible or
this an in inevitable part of the aging process? >> that's one of the good things. it gives us hope. by keeping yourself trim, avoiding diabetes and having healthy cholesterol, you couldmore likely to have healthy vascular aging. if you're able to meet the seven, if you got six out of seven of those, you were ten times more likely as opposed to people who only had zero or one those goals met. why this important? those who had healthy vascular aging were 55% less to get vascular disease. moving on, how willing are we to share our health information with those closest to us. a newly commissioned survey looked at that question, compared results for both men and women. >> the survey coincides with the drive for men's health
initiative which starts today to tock tors who will hop in a car traveling 3,000 miles to promote men's health. tara, when it comes to men's willing news to discuss men's topics, i would guess women are better at this than men. >> there are a lot of theories as to why this might be. some say women are used to getting preventive care from the time they're younger. they get pap smears, take their skids too the doctor. it is really important and across the board they found men were less willing to discuss things with their family members like high blood pressure, cancer, mental health issues, but it's a vool uable thing because when you discuss these things with your family mens, you learn about your family history. you can take preventive steps. your family can say, i will go to doctor with you. we know people with support
systems do better. very important. >> most topic most deeply divides the sexes? >> there was one topic where there was a big divide, sexual health especially 18 to 34. women were less likely to discuss it and men were only about 18%. doctors are using social media and they're using the #wha the #whatsunderyourhood. >> that's a proverbial question. >> your body being your hood. >> break down. all right. finally the first saturday of each month brings our practical advice segment, health situations we all encounter. today, managing your medications. tara, what are some tips?
>> i love this. set timers reenld minders. keep your medications where your toothbrush is and medication is. it's kind of a reminder as you gogo in that area. get early refills so you don't run out. you want to schedule medical checkups to go over it with your doctor to talk about side effects and timing. for some, you have to talk them at night. for other medicines like proton-pump inhib berets, these meds might interacted and not everybody is looking aet that. other things, toejts just stop your medicine if you don't like it or have a side effect. call your doctor. most importantly keep a list of your medications. i had two patients yesterday who had good strategies. one opening a phone and i said these brilliant and the second
took pictures of all of his medicinebottles. perfect. you don't have to bring it in. just show me the photos. et's really important. a lot of times you'll show up at the e.a. and say what medicine are you taking in. >> it's yellow. >> that would be me. it's little, blue. >> what's the dosage? >> i don't know. >> take photos of them. thank for your time. they're a defining part of american culture. more than half a century ago shopping malls replaced downtowns to go to buy just about everything. times are changing. ahead, how the malls are falling on hard times. the bathroom. when things go wrong here, you remember. quilted northern is designed to work so well, you can forget your bathroom trips. but daddy gator can never forget. "i've got to motor out of here.
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>> that was a scene from the 1989 comedy classic "bill and ted's excellent adventure." 28 years ago the shopping mall was as much a contemporary institution as baseball and apple pie. my, how times have changed. over the next five years up to 1/4 of the nation's shopping malls are expected to close their doors for good. >> so what's behind this potential mass going out of business sale? vieira gibbons has a new website nonpolitical news.com. good morning. >> good morning. >> it sounds really dire for retail. >> really not good. malls just aren't cool. people aren't going to the malls. too many malls. we're not shopping this way. going for more experiences over things. the model just isn't working with it where you have the full price from retailers as the anchors. that's out. >> when you talk about shopping habits changing, i would assume that eretailers are a huge part of the malls.
>> that's a big part of it, alex, right. amazon is eating everyone's lunch here taking over the whole world. people are moving to ecommerce, shopping locally and are shopping at the off price retailers t.j. max, boss, children's place. these stores are not located at the malls, they're across the street. they're getting a lot of traffic and doing fine. >> are some malls more susceptible to others than this? >> the mid-range malls, lower end malls, those that have jcpenneys, sears, macy's, they may do everything in their power to save face and still may go dark. the higher end malls that have the affluent base, the customers, the economic hubs, they have the tourist market, they're going to do fine because they're in the process of re-inventing, changing things around and they have the financial wherewithal to make the changes. >> how much is the story of the demise of the american mall a story about american retail? how much is this affecting
regular brick and mortar stores? >> it's affecting the brick and mortar stores across the board. look at all of the store closings. a record number of store closings and bankruptcies. it's out of control. it's sort of never ending. i think the only group that stands out category wise would be those off price retailers like t.j. max or the higher end stores that cater to the more affluent consumers. >> what's going to happen to the real estate? >> they're trying to save face. trying new things. bringing in different types of tenants. doing a mixture of some office space, some apartments. they're bringing in beer houses, bringing in activities for the kids, bringing in high end sushi joints, go cart rides, aquariums. anything they can to sort of create that experience. that's what consumers want. you have to give them a reason to get out of the house, into the car and get something that they cannot get online. experiences is definitely the
name of the game. again, these different types of retailers are coming in. >> vieira gibons, looking bleak. thanks. >> thanks. it's any dead head's dream, owning one of jerry garcia's legendary guitars. we'll tell you why this particular instrument the wolf commanded an auction price in the millions. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ i will get by ♪ i will get by this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪ wow. good to know we have that on our prius! ♪ [beeping] ♪ and lane departure alert. see what i mean? with so many safety features like pedestrian detection and lane departure alert, toyota doesn't need us test dummies as much.
oh, i get it, man! hey, i gotta get my thrills somehow. the 2017 prius with toyota safety sense standard. toyota. let's go places. (woman vo)o) my husband didn't recognize how tour grandson.eeth. (woman 2 vo) that's when moderate alzheimer's made me a caregiver. (avo) if their alzheimer's is getting worse, ask about once-a-day namzaric. namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients taking donepezil. namzaric may improve cognition and overall function, and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. namzaric does not change the underlying disease progression. don't take if allergic to memantine, donepezil, piperidine, or any of the ingredients in namzaric. tell the doctor about any conditions; including heart, lung, bladder, kidney or liver problems, seizures, stomach ulcers, or procedures with anesthesia. serious side effects may occur, including muscle problems if given anesthesia; slow heartbeat, fainting, more stomach acid which may lead to ulcers and bleeding; nausea, vomiting, difficulty urinating, seizures, and worsening of lung problems. most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, dizziness, loss of appetite, and bruising.
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and can help you go more often. number two? with my savings card, i can get movantik for about the same price as the other things i tried. don't take movantik if you have a bowel blockage or a history of them. movantik may cause serious side effects including symptoms of opioid withdrawal, severe stomach pain and/or diarrhea, and tears in the stomach or intestine. tell your doctor about any side effects and about medicines you take. movantik may interact with them causing side effects. don't back down from oic. talk to your doctor about movantik. remember mo-van-tik. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. it might be one of the most traveled guitars in rock and roll history. ♪ jerry garcia played his custom
made wolf in the rock halls of europe, the arenas of the u.s., and even under the great pyra d pyramids of egypt. the a great dead front man used the guitar at a private 1973 concert for the hell's angels. but this week nearly 22 years after garcia's death, he found a new home. >> selling once, selling twice, sold kuo you -- >> marketing ceo brian hall fwan placed the winning bid at an auction house here in new york. wolf, one of most expensive guitars in the world. the guitar's previous owner decided to sell off the rock relic and donate the proceeds to
the southern poverty law center, dedicated to fighting hate group. an anonymous charity matched the fi tar's purchase price, thoughtally more than $3.5 million. we're pleased to have wolf in the studio. one of our most exciting guests in a long time. thanks much for being here. >> what a thrill this is. this is the best. >> did this exceed your expectations? >> it did. with the combined matching funds, the most for any enstrawment ever sold in support of southern poverty which i have u to say at this time in our history, we need that group more than ever. it was just a joyful night.
20 great musicians performed into the small hours of the brooklyn bowl which with us a terrific venue here in new york. it wassed a goozed a it got. what's fascinating is this object carries so much feeling. dead fans across the world can feel something in this guitar. >> look. well dressed men and women came to me on their hands and knees asking to put their pinkky on it for a second. >> 18 years ago it sold f$18 ye half a million. it's built to tack tl tough terrain of it. there's hopes it will inspire the next generation of as tree nots. the rest of you stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
i was very, very touchedpy that senator, what this job really means to you. but there are also times when you struggle. being funny is in your dna. your staff sometimes has to say, okay, okay, al, let's keep it here in the room. >> yeah. i wrote this book to answer the question i get asked a lot, which is being a united states senator as much fuzz-a absolutely as much fun as working "saturday night live"? the answer is no i, why would it be. it's my best job because i get to to thinks for people. two weeks in i got dogs for two servicemembers in afghanistan,
getting mental health for kids in the new reform of no child left behind. those things mean stuff. >> but you also say the gop and democrats can work together. one of your colleagues said he's 80% rule. >> mike enzi. >> mike enzi. >> he says in any legislation they agree 80%. >> you say 64%. >> it's a math joke. >> you and jeff sessions are friends. your wife is friends with jeff sessions' wife. >> yes, tell us more about that. >> it's hard not to like a guy whotz wife knit a baby blanket for your first born. >> is that all it takes is a baby blanket? >> that's all it takes. ,,,,,,,,
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm alex wagner. coming up this hour, could the president block former fbi director james comey's much anticipated testimony to congress next week? we will look at the legalities of so-called executive privilege. >> he's been called a brutally honest comedian. he's about to shake up late night humor with a series next week? and dan performs two songs in our saturday morning session.
two days after pulling out of the paris climate agreement, it's still unclear whether president trump is strike it at app expensive host. the white house rep said, quote, i have not had the opportunity to have that discussion with the president but scott pruitt defended the president. >> the president made a very courageous decision. >> mr. trump said his decision to wit senior he joins us from portland, maine. brian, good morning. >> good morning. let's start first with the practicalities of all this. while there has been a lot of consternation and controversy surrounding the president's
decision, it is inherently a four-year process to get the u.s. out of the paris agreement. what does that mean and why was it arranged in such a fashion? >> that's right and ironically the first day that officially the u.s. could withdraw is the day after the 2020 presidential election. so some time from now. it was structured that way because this agreement was meant with a longvi view in mind, so countries all around the world for the first time in history came together in common cause to try to do something about climate change, so the process to get there was long and the process to withdraw was also intended to be significant. >> brian, the president said he's open to renegotiating this. is that a viable option? >> i think that's incoherent. you have to understand what the actual paris agreement is. the paris agreement is based on voluntary commitments by countries. so nobody outside the united states is imposing anything on our country. we set our own target.
we make our own plan. so if president trump wants to get serious about climate change and wants to put forward his own strategy for how to address this issue, he's completely free to do so under the agreement. i think this notion of renegotiation is largely an attempt to hide behind what is really an act of america retreating from the world. >> brian, what about the fact that the president makes the case for the economic argument that this is going to cost american jobs, what is your response to that? >> i think this is all about economics and the truth is right now around the world there is a race for who is going to be the clean energy super power of the 21st century. this old, outdated idea that somehow we have to trade off between protecting our air and water and growing our economy is just no longer true. the united states has seen consistent job growth for the last 8 years under president obama while reducing our emissions more than any other major economy. so the truth is, this is about economics.
there are more than 3 million americans who work in clean energy and energy efficiency around the country. in towns across the country good construction jobs, saving people money by upgrading the efficiency of their homes, and those are the kind of jobs that are growing faster and the kind of jobs we should want more of. we should be trying to position ourselves to win those jobs in the future and win those export opportunities in the future, not retreating into a defensive crouch and saying that we should stand with syria and nicaragua while the rest of the world tries to get those economic benefits. >> we're seeing some companies and ceos and some states actually make their own commitments to the accords in effect. how much can they actually do? >> well look, you're right. you've seen every major u.s. company come out and say this is the right thing to do and, in fact, when this administration is far to the right of exxon on an issue around climate, you know that something's wrong.
every american business understands that the future is moving toward cleaner sources of energy, and that's true for governors, republicans and democrats, who have those industries in their states and how to protect their citizens from the threats of climate change. i think what you're going to see starting early next week is an increasing volume of voices from governors, from mayors and from ceos saying even this this federal administration is stepping back, we're going to move forward. we're going to continue our plans to reduce emissions, and that will hopefully send a signal to the world that even though this administration isn't with the program, america can still show some leadership on climate change. >> brian, thank you very much for being with us this morning. >> happy to be here. congressional democrats are warning president trump not to invoke executive privilege by blocking the upcoming testimony of former fbi director james
comey. the top democrats on the house judiciary committee sent a letter to the white house that blocking comey's testimony would be an effort to obstruct the truth from both congress and the american people. comey is scheduled to testify before the senate intelligence committee thursday. for more on this we are joined by paula reed who's at the white house. good morning, paula. >> good morning. >> in terms of the invocation of executive privilege, we're getting reports from the new york city saying it's unlikely. >> reporter: we are told by some of comey's associates that he has received no invocation to protect certain conversations. he has publicly discussed these conversations, so at this point, we don't expect that the white house has not confirmed that he will invoke his executive privilege. >> could he, in fact, do this? there's a lot of argument about whether this is a legitimate use of executive privilege. >> he could certainly try.
again, as opposed to describing it as legitimate or illegitimate, it's unprecedented to try to block a former official who wants to talk to congress about an issue of enormous public import. that's really an unprecedented move to try to block something like that. if he tries and comey wants to fight back, it would go before a judge and again it would be unprecedented for a judge to issue a restraining order against him. it's really just new territory. >> you've also been following the story about the president's travel ban, the ban that he would like to impose on travelers coming from six muslim countries. the department of justice has now asked the supreme court to lift a stay on that executive order while the courts decide whether it's legal. what is the latest on that front? >> well, the court has asked the other side, those opposing the travel ban, to weigh in and let the court know what their thoughts are. so far those opposing the travel ban have succeeded in convincing judges that this policy is just a front for the, quote, muslim ban that was promised on the
campaign trail. so the administration, they're not even waiting for the ninth significa circuit to weigh in. they're asking the supreme court to lift that block and to take up the case. >> paula reed at the white house, thanks, paula. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" on cbs, john's guests will include senators mark warner and susan collins, both of whom are members of the senate intelligence committee, and house my majority leader nancy pelosi. it's about 8 minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. digne designed by hollywood but not for any film. up next, we'll hitch a ride on a
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it's me and it's you. don't stop now, it's easy to add to the routine. join energy upgrade california and do your thing. ♪ mars, from the surface. man's age-old dream of a closeup look at what it's like on another planet and if searching for life there today became a reality, and what a reality. it's been more than 40 years since the viking one landed on mars and sent back the first images from the rheed planet. since then nasa has successfully operated six other unmanned landing craft and vehicles on the martian surface. >> this week the mars rover was set to be launched in 2020. now we're getting a look at what a future manned mars rover might
look like. omar took it for a spin at the kennedy space center. >> with six wheels and a distinctive alien design, tourists at the kennedy space center visitor complex have no idea what to make of this extra terrestrial machine. >> that's the reaction that we like. >> reporter: this is a new mars rover concept vehicle. standing 11 feet tall, 24 feet long, and 13 feet wide. >> what takes longer, your design or putting it together? >> reporter: the giant rover is the brainchild of the parker brothers, shannon and mark. the two made their names in hollywood designing and building movie props. most notably, the futuristic motorcycle in the movie "tron." >> so no doors on mars, you have to enter through the back.
>> right. >> reporter: shannon designed the rover. ark and his team did the dirty work, constructing the whole thing in less than five months. >> there is almost nothing on this vehicle that was not built in our shop. i mean, down to every little bracket and tab. nothing was ordered out of a catalog. we built the body, the chassis, the suspension, the wheels, the frame, the interior, the seats, the glass, everything on this vehicle had to be built completely from scratch. >> some of this is just for design, you know, just for it to look cool. other things i thought, you know, this is kind of important to have. >> i'm being very delicate with it, but this is the speed you would end up going on mars. >> reporter: the inside of the rover seats four and drives like an suv. but there's also a mock lab in the back where astronauts could conceivably conduct experiments. some of the features were designed with exploration in mind. >> we needed a good surface area for the rock to climb over, but then we needed a lot of surface
area so when you get into the sand it's not going to sink but it also has these vents in it so it's not going to clog up so it can go through really deep sand, not get stuck and not get clogged up at the same time. >> reporter: the brothers consulted with astronauts when building the machine, but this vehicle won't go to mars. instead, it's on an earth-bound mission to educate future scientists about the red planet. >> you really believe that? >> i really believe that. >> reporter: astronaut john mcbride flew two shuttle missions and sa missions. >> we think the next man on mars is somewhere between 8 and 18 years old, fourth grade through somewhere in college. >> reporter: the folks at the ksc visitor complex hope it will generate enthusiasm like in 2012 when the unmanned you'curiosity
landed on mars. >> does public enthusiasm have any bearing on what is decided in washington? >> it has a lot of bearing. i was congressional director for nasa and people say you ought to write your congressman. very few people do that. >> the rover goes on display starting june 5th. cbs this morning saturday at the kennedy space center in central florida. >> okay, i want to -- >> you're in. >> i want to drive that thing. >> if you build it, they will go. >> i want to drive it on mars. >> i want those wheels on my bike. can we adapt them? i don't know. it's a brand new show that is promising to shake up the world of late night political comedy. up next, australian comedian jim jeffries on his new series that secu skewers politics and hunts out hypocrisy around the globe. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. it skurs policy.
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i got my girlfriend after . i got my girlfriend pregnant after knowing her for six weeks. it's not good, six weeks. i think she wants to get married, and the reason i think that is because she says that a l lot. >> that is australian comedian jim jeffries, the writer, actor and stand-up star is a global voice in the comedy world, and next week he begins a new gig as the planet hopping host of a new political comedy series, hunting out hypocrisy in this country and around the world. jamie wax found out more. good morning, jamie. >> good morning, alex. we all know late night tv has become the go-to forum for political humor but jeffries is promising to shake up the drama with a convention busting new series. i sat down with him in klein's comedy club in new york city. >> why isn't he vaccinated and she goes i think it leads to autism. i said what medical evidence do
you have. and she said jenny -- and i said don't even say mccarthy. that's not medical evidence. that's jenny mccarthy. i have nothing against the woman. she's aplaymate, my two favorite types of people. our fight is this world is not against islam. it's about religion. >> reporter: he doesn't shy away from controversy. >> i can tell that you for sure. no one's head has ever been cut off in the name of atheism. no one has ever cut into human flesh and looked down camera and gone, in the name of nothing! >> is the current political environment a gold mine for comedians or is it trickier for comedians? >> it's a gold mine in the sense that it's easy. but easy isn't always good because easy means everyone's
doing it. it's harder when you got a guy like obama who in speeches didn't stuff up that much. with trump he's like, grab them by the [mute]. it's easy to say that's the funny they caing. >> reporter: the aussie comedian is known for taking hard stances. >> after sandy hook happened, the nra said and i quote, none of this would have happened if the teachers had guns. >> reporter: a few years ago an anti-gun control routine of his went viral. >> i think they're forgetting what school is like. >> reporter: now with his new late-night show on comedy central, jeffries plans to tackle more touchy subjects, just in a different way. >> we're doing international field pieces which i'm doing all myself. i've been traveling around the world doing them. >> this is one of the many dutch performers who puts on black face every year. >> like comedy vice?
>> i feel like some of these other shows, i'm not going to label it. i'm going to do this more as my personal opinion piece, you know. i'm going to say what i think rather than just this, that and the other. i've got a kill of simplifying very complex subjects and making them more palatable. >> reporter: last month we caught up with him filming at the azerbaijan embassy. >> you make yourself a ball of rubber bands. >> reporter: jim jeffries was born jeffrey james nugent in sydney, australia where he began performing on a very different stage. >> i had a small career as an opera singer before i was a comedian. i was in two operas with the australian opera. i went on stage the first time and the guy introduced me as godfrey nugget. i thought this name's not going to play. >> have you made peace with the opera singer side of yourself? >> yeah. people always ask me to sing
just to prove if i can do it, and i really can't. i've got vocal nodules. they scraped them off and i remember i couldn't talk and i watched stand-up special after stand-up special. i think maybe the first thing i said when i could talk again was, i'm going to be a stand-up comedian. >> reporter: since then there have been pivotal moments that could have damaged his career but first helped save it. >> your first viral video which you reclaimed and made part of your special was in 2007 in manchester england, a guy gets on stage and punches you in the face. were you instantly fine with that? >> i guess i do have a sense of opportunity about me because they said do you want to press any charges and i said do we have it on tape, and they said yes and i said i will do just fine out of this, let him go. some people would be embarrassed by the idea of being punched in the face.
for me it felt like it would make me more notorious. >> reporter: he took another hit when his first tv show, "legit," was dropped by fx after just two seasons. >> it was a huge blow because i believed it got cancelled for the wrong reason. i knew the show was gaining momentum. >> thanks. which one's that one? >> that's wall i, he keeps returning into something until you have to turn it. >> reporter: the show broke barriers with its portrayal of disabled characters, and again the fan base grew. >> it was a very cute show that had some laugh out loud moments. i'm still very proud of it. >> we're trying to source out interesting little pockets of the world -- >> reporter: has the 40-year-old comic continues to evolve, his tone keeps changing. >> is there a special challenge in having so much sort of fandom
around you that you want to keep your edge? do you feel challenged? >> i don't feel challenged keeping the edge. if i've softened, that hasn't been because of any level of fame or anything. that's just with age. you get to a stage where if it all ends now, i've done everything that i really wanted to achieve, everything from now on is sort of icing on the cake. >> the jim jeffries show premieres this tuesday night at 10:30 on comedy central. >> he's developed quite a following here. >> he really has. even if you don't agree with him politically, you cannot deny how funny he is. >> he has that aussie sort of laid back sense of sarcasm and wit. it's impossible to imagine him as an off pera singer. >> surprised, i know. >> jamie wax, thanks for that. best in all the midwest. sarah groupburg's innovative
take on italian dishes. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. dishesle we'll get a taste of them. it's coming up next on "cbs this morning: saturday." people that know that time remember mitzi shore and her role that she played in the comedy scene. >> this isn't mittcy shore. >> no. hi, mittcy. i never met her. no, exactly right. there's only one woman who did what mittcy shore did in the time she did it and that was to take a club that had some fumy guys. improv, folk music, boytry reading, vaudeville had died and where because was that standup comic going next? mitzi shore and you can read it in my book "i'm dying up here
"painted the wofrds and said only comedy. . that's the only way i'm playing it. >> jim carrey is executive producer. how involved is he sf. >> he was involved because we would not have show without him, plain and simple and three it, you can see he gave us some kind of kim jerry equivalent. jim carrey is taking care of the show. >> they're so funny on the show. i find myself laughing at standup routines within the show, but do you mentor any of them offscreen? >> no. i don't. i try to. i'm always talking about acting with whoever e ,,,,,,,,
. chef sara grueneberg got an early start on her career. growing up in houston she loved to bake after her mom took off for work. after culinary school she cut her teeth on several restaurants. >> in chicago is where she opened her own res straublts. last month, another incredible honor she won the 2017 james beard award. best chef, great legs. welcome. how did that feel? >> it was incredible.
it was the first time i was nominated so i didn't prepare a speech. oi went up there and said i can't believe this happened. this so much fun. >> we had the legendary tony meant roy noe. he was one of yours. >> he taught me the most important ingredient is the one you left out and sent me on my first trip to italy. >> you opened your first restaurant in fourth grade. >> i did. it was called faskts of the restaurant. i mock employed my teaclassmate under bleachers with grass and
money and cue phones. >> what do you have? >> monteverde celebrates food. it's tossed with pesto and ricotta and pine nuts. it takes you back. celebrating spring, roasted asparagus. i like to put them right on the pan. very close to my heart, redfish. we'd go wade fishing where you walk out and stand in the water and fish for redfish. redfish aqua pasta and the famous salad. it's everything.
that as you said, you grew up in houston but what took you to chicago ultimately i wted to branch out. i was the first sous chef at 12 years old. i was taught go in the cooler to let the vegetables speak to me to work on vegetables. >> did the vegetables speak to yo? >> they did, they did. >> what did they say? >> use me. you want beets in this. i lived in houston but branched out. i met the great missy robins and she gave me my first shot. moved there in august of '05 and
work at spee a joe. >> how terrifying was it? you're young, a woman, you know, these are challenges many the restaurant world. >> they are. i guess the biggest challenge for me is people would love the concept, hoping it would shine through. you work so hard on what is your concept going to be and i knew celebrating pasta was an area that i loved that i was passionate about and also that i think chicago and the u.s. really loves pasta. every culture does, right? >> but it's a bamming restaurant town with a lot of competition. how scary was that leap? >> i don't know. i think i kind of went for it. if you're scared, i think fear can really hold you back. so i really tried to be strong and i said, all right. i'm going to do it day by day. i have a great business partner. we met our partners there.
my fiancee and her husband. we all cook together. >> best chef, great lakes region, no small feat. chef grunberg as i ask you to sign this dish, i would ask if you could share this bounty with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> i think it would be my grandparents who are stull alive, 90 and 87 and my incultural who taught me a lot about being a good texas woman that it sounds like you've done him proud. congratulations. for more, head to our web so it at "cbs this morning".com. >> now here's a look at a the
weather for ythis weekend. up next in our saturday session dan airline black. the front keys lead man has legendary musicians. he'll tell us what drew him to the sultan of sound and he'll be here performing. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." it's 80% smaller, but just as effective at supporting range of motion and shows improved joint comfort in seven days. which means you're in big trouble, son. you will bow to my exquisite short game. cower at my majestic drives. i will make you question everything, son. so don't worry about dad's joints. worry about your dignity. love, dad. 80% smaller, just as effective. osteo bi-flex ease. made to move.
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musician dan auerbach has a shelfful of grammy aboards for his work as front man for the black keys and as sault after producer. >> yesterday he released his solo album waiting on the song. here to perform in just a moment, but first i had a chance to sit down with dan at electric lady studios here in new york. ♪ when the black keys, one of rock's most popular garage acts took a blake after their last tour, akron born front man dan auerbach went back o his home to recharge. he went over to his studio to perform "easy eye."
>> i started righting monday through wednesday. we'd right all day long and thursday through saturday we'd record. that's what we did. >> for how long? >> every week. i haven't stopped. >> how many songs? >> a couple hundred. some sound better than others. >> right. some of best are on auerbach's new solo album, his second. ♪ shine on me shine on me ♪ >> auerbach is supported on the record by some of nashville's best musicians like legend aary song leader john cry. >> what have you got about out of the process. >> it's changed my life. i can't wait to go to the studio every day. it's like christmasing.
>> that's great. >> it's like "field of dreams," if you build it, they will come. i didn't know these guys but i built it in nashville. i finally met a whole group of people with the same weird addiction, you know? >>. >> yes. >> these guys are in that mid morning. we'll be there until the next morning and i'll see them and they'll bring coffee. >> that leads to the inevitable question where does that leave the keys? >> we're just taking a break, a nice little vacation. >> the black keys broke out with the album "brothers" in 2010. they've since scored four number one songs on the alternative chart. and on tour, the band began selling out major arenas like
madison square garden. but auerbach says he and drummer patrick carney grew weary of life on the road. >> it's hard when you go and become a rock star and you play on these big stages. i think it's easy to forget that, you know, where you came from. >> how does that make you feel about going back? >> i've always been app henrehee about all that stuff and pat too. i think that's why people fell for us. >> it will make it hard to go back out when you're enjoying yourself. >> u i'm sure it will. it's hard. >> yet there are guys 70 years old still out there doing it. >> yeah. and, you know. those guys usually have some serious issues.
>> yes they do. now from his new solo album "waiting on a song," here is dan auerbach with "shine oh me." ♪ ♪ you only got a couple miles to go if you're trying to drive me insane ♪ ♪ i saw you crack a smile about a week ago in the middle of the pouring rain ♪ ♪ i climb the cliffs of dover to go drive out in the sun ♪ ♪ i'm like a four-leaf clover 'cause i i had from everyone ♪ ♪ shine on me shine on me ♪ ♪ shine on me
she shine on me ♪ ♪ ♪ when i get up i gotta get me a plan to do whatever i can i suppose ♪ ♪ i'm already working for my uncle sam you know he's got me counting cheerios ♪ ♪ no crying on my shoulder i'm allergic to the tears ♪ ♪ it's tiring for this soldier to pretend for all these years ♪ ♪ shine on me shine on me ♪ ♪ shine on me shine on me ♪ ♪
don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from dan auerbach. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. needles. essential for him, but maybe not for people with rheumatoid arthritis. because there are options. like an "unjection™". xeljanz xr. a once daily pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz xr can reduce pain, swelling and joint damage,
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(woman vo)o) my husband didn't recognize how tour grandson.eeth. (woman 2 vo) that's when moderate alzheimer's made me a caregiver. (avo) if their alzheimer's is getting worse, ask about once-a-day namzaric. namzaric is approved for moderate to severe alzheimer's disease in patients taking donepezil. namzaric may improve cognition and overall function, and may slow the worsening of symptoms for a while. namzaric does not change the underlying disease progression. don't take if allergic to memantine, donepezil, piperidine, or any of the ingredients in namzaric. tell the doctor about any conditions; including heart, lung, bladder, kidney or liver problems, seizures, stomach ulcers, or procedures with anesthesia. serious side effects may occur, including muscle problems if given anesthesia; slow heartbeat, fainting, more stomach acid which may lead to ulcers and bleeding; nausea, vomiting, difficulty urinating, seizures, and worsening of lung problems. most common side effects are headache, diarrhea, dizziness, loss of appetite, and bruising. (woman 2 vo) i'm caring for someone with moderate alzheimer's. if you are too, ask about namzaric today.
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me," and you astevie dropped in with these background vocals. i sat with goosebumps, i could not believe it. that was the very first time we sang together. >> you were thinking what? this is going to work? >> this is it. >> you'll hear more conversation and they'll perform in next weekend's "saturday sessions." have a great weekend. we leave you with more from dan auerbach. a song from his new title track "waiting on a song." ♪ ♪ i've been thinking i've been humming i've been picking and i've been strumming ♪ ♪ just waiting waiting on a song ♪
♪ i've been hitching i've been thumbing i can almost hear one coming ♪ ♪ i'm just waiting waiting on a song ♪ ♪ i look down in my pocket underneath the bed ♪ ♪ i walked under a lamp post and one hit me on the head ♪ ♪ am i blind or too dumb to see all the sounds surrounding me ♪ ♪ i'm just waiting waiting on a song ♪ ♪ ♪ you can look up at the stars
bow your head and count the cars ♪ ♪ you'll still be waiting waiting on a song ♪ ♪ might be a blue bird or a crow on a cord between two posts ♪ ♪ they're just waiting waiting on a song ♪ ♪ songs don't blow on trees you gotta pick them out the breeze ♪ ♪ you fall town on your knees and pray one comes along ♪ ♪ when those railroad gates come down you gotta stop and turn around ♪ ♪ or you'll be waiting waiting on a song ♪ ♪ you'll be waiting waiting on a song ♪
live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. >> now on kpix 5. a possible attack on our water supplies. vandals go after a storage tank. the warning -- don't drink the water. an ambitious plan to overhaul the bail system in california stalls. and remembers a pioneer in the surfing world. a look back at the life of jack o'neil and his ties to the bay area. it's 7:00 on saturday, june 3rd. >> and we'll get started with a quick check of the forecast for the your saturday. we're starting off with gray skies on the coast. and actually, many spots inland this morning, temperatures currently in the 50s area-wide. we'll see the fog and the gray skies pull