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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  November 11, 2017 5:00am-7:00am PST

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captioning funded by cbs ♪ ♪ good morning. it's november 11, 2017, veterans day. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." denying involvement, president trump and russian president vladimir putin talk again about russian interference in the presidential election. details on what was said. plus, a gop senate candidate under fire. endorsements are pulled and money dries up after accusations of sexual encounters with teenage girls. what roy moore is saying in his first interview. louis c.k. says the
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allegations against him are true. details on the fallout, and fields of green. the once-struggling business of hops farming. we'll take you to the area for 75% of its production. we begin with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. do you remember dating girls that young at that time? >> not generally, no. >> roy moore speaks out and fights back. >> moore supporters portraying the former judge as the victim of a politically motivated fear campaign. >> roy moore is the victim. i believe he is the victim of a political hack job. >> the voters there really think it is another establishment hit job. shocking allegations from gold medal-winning gymnast aly raisman. you were saying you were sexually abused. >> yes. absolutely. >> by the national team doctor. >> while you were out there representing your country? >> yes. >> we saw trump and putin
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together crossing path, in fact, several times at the a.p.e.c. summit in vietnam. >> you have to move over. >> the driver of a stolen pickup truck in oklahoma is in custody after leading police on a wild chase for hours. >> i love you. i might need an attorney, for real. bitter cold descending on the midwest overnight. >> you will need your winter wardrobe. the hats, the skacarves, the bi thick, winter cold. it will be that cold. two rats fighting for a french fry. >> that's how hard it is for the rats in new york. it's a real struggle. >> 4-month-old jaguar cubs explore their habitat. >> all that matters. >> up and down! oh, my goodness! a highlight for the ages on night number one! >> on "cbs this morning saturday." history made in pomona.
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drag racer brittany ford annihilated the track record for the best. how fast was she going for it knocked out the quarter mile in just 3.667 seconds at 330 miles per hour. >> we got a great race car and a great team and we're going after the number one spot. ♪ ♪ and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with alex wagner. we're fast here, but i don't know if we can go 330. >> with a name like brittany force. >> it's a pedal to the metal, lady. we begin with a new face to face denial of russian interference in the u.s. election. president trump and president vladimir putin spoke during trump's five-nation visit to the far east. president trump just landed in hanoi, vietnam, but hours ago the two presidents met in da nang at an economic summit of asian leaders. putin denied meddling in the
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u.s. presidential election last year and the alleged links between trump's former campaign manager paul manafort and russia were fabricated. major garrett is traveling with the president. major, good morning. >> good morning. the operative word for president trump during his time here at the asia economic summit, no. no direct talks with russian president vladimir putin and no meeting with any other head of state here and no discernible progress on one-on-one trade deals meant to replace the multinational transpacific partnership mr. trump withdrew the united states from earlier this year. the president and putin did have their casual encounter for the economic and security talks. the u.s. and russia did release a joint statement on syria and it did allow plans for a new constitution and the political settlement ones like the obama
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administration and for their part the russians did all of the talking releasing news of the statement and text hours before the white house. aboard air force one on his flight from here to the vietnamese capital of hanoi, the president told reporters he did ask putin if he ordered meddling in the 2016 u.s. election. he said he didn't meddle. i asked him again. you can only ask so many times. i asked him again. he did not do what they are saying he d the president said, adding that putin is very insulted by it which is not a good thing for our country. one of the reasons mr. trump did not meet with other heads of state as many of them were involved with their own conversations of putting together a successor to the transpacific partnership which means if those talks are successful, that deal designed to be an economic counter weight to china, if it's achieved, will not include the united states. anthony? >> major garrett in da nang, vietnam, thanks. alabama's republican senate candidate is fighting back against allegations of sexual
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misconduct. four women told "the washington post" that retired judge roy moore pursued them when they were teenagers and he was in his 30s. one of them was 14 at the time. all four have confirmed their stories to cbs news. moore angrily rejected calls yesterday to abandon his campaign which could have national implications. paula reid is following the story and she's in our washington studio. good morning. >> good morning. roy moore is running in a special election next month for the seat of former senator jeff sessions who is now attorney general. they currently hold a 52-48 majority in the senate and this was supposed to be an easy win for the gop, but these allegations have many of moore's supporters second guessing their endorsements. >> these allegations are completely false and misleading. >> reporter: with pressure mounting on roy moore to step aside in his allegations of sexual misconduct, alabama's republican candidate for senate
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gave his side of the story. >> i believe they're politically motivated. i believe they're brought on to stop a very successful campaign and that's what they're doing. >> moore said he dated a lot of young ladies upon his return of military service and moore touched her inappropriately when she was 14 years old. >> i never talked to her. never had any contact with her. >> moore admits he remembers the other two women, gloria weser gibson and denies going out on datesers on giving them alcohol. after roy's interview with sean hannity, senators mike leigh and steve danes rescinded their endorsements and the committee stopped raising money for roy moore. on the ground reactions were mixed. >> it's very disgusting that a grown man would take advantage of a child. >> i believe someone started this, whether it's true or not, just to burn his chances of being elected. >> ed henry criticized moore's
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accusers and said it should be they that should be prosecuted. henry told a local newspaper, if they believe this man is predatory they are guilty of allowing him to exist for 40 years. jim zeigler defended moore by invoking the bible, mary was a teenager when joseph was an adult carpenter. they became parent of jesus. there is nothing immoral or w l illegal here. >> if these allegations are true, judge moore will do the right thing and step aside. >> the worry for republicans now is that this could open the door for a democratic win in deep red alabama. it's too late to take moore's name off the ballot, but they could try to run someone else as a write-in candidate. that's always risky especially since moore is unwilling to drop out at this point. alex? >> paula reid in washington, thanks, paula. there are several political issues brewing and for some
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perspective on all of them we turn to ed o'keefe, a reporter for "the washington post kw" an cbs news contributor. let's start with roy moore. republicans have not been a fan of roy moore for a while now. is there any recourse at this point to get him off the ballot? >> there's really not much that republicans outside of alabama and do at this point to stop moore from remaining on the ballot and remaining a candidate and potentially winning the election. at some point if he were to win they might be able to try censuring or expelling once he's seated. it's in the hands of republicans if they ask him to step down or encourage him to run for somebody else. >> if these allegations continue to hang over him, is he a problem nationally for the party if he's on the ticket? >> the fact that we're talking about him? >> we're not talking about tax
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reform and the other things that republicans would rather have us talk about prove that he's a problem. this is why they didn't want him to be the candidate down there to replace jeff sessions. they've had other issues with him, the fact that he's been expelled as chief justice of alabama in the past. he was not their choice. they dropped him faster than i expected. i mean, the story published and within two hours they were saying if this is true he should be gone. that's lightning fast for republicans. >> and we talk about roy moore in the context of the senate balance of power. republicans have a two-seat majority. we're looking toward 2018 and there were elections this week and democrats feel emboldened. how do you read the victory tuesday might? >> what i think it showed is that democrats at the local, county and state levels are figuring out how to talk about something other than donald trump and take advantage of the fact that people are showing up to vote because they don't like donald trump. they're not making him the central issue and exit polling
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in both virginia and new jersey suggest that he's not the main factor, but you saw candidates across the country talk about the economy, talk about health care and talk about job creation. democrats have been saying for months that's what we've got to do. it appears it worked in legislative races in georgia and washington state. mayoral races across the country, as well. >> what's your sense, ed, of how republicans are reading these results? >> if you talk to them they'd like you to believe that this was only -- confined to those states and confined to areas of those states where hillary clinton prevailed. >> yeah. >> but the problem is they lost statewide elections they had a good shot at winning when the campaign began especially in virginia and a lot of these republican candidates were embracing trump-style tactics and running on undocumented immigrants, running ads that tried to attack and disrate the democratic opponent in ways that hillary clinton was last year and because they are not donald
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trump and they didn't fully embrace donald trump, it backfired on them so they'll have to rethink a lot of the ways that they run campaigns in these states in these suburban areas of the country where democrats made big names. >> ed, a lot of republicans think one of the things they must do to hold on to the senate and the house is pass tax reform. we know the house and senate have now unveiled their plans. how closer we to a deal actually getting done? >> the plan is for the house to pass their version and the senate to pass their version right after thanksgiving, probably if not right before and then to see the two chambers come together quickly and put together an agreement that the president can sign before christmas. >> that's very, very fast. >> it is, and remember, they tried to do this with health care over the summer and it failed to move quickly. the issue for them is if they can't get it done by january, you bleed into an election year and they concerns about this festering too long. the goal in the house was to get this done as quickly as possible so that it didn't sit out there for lobbying organizations and democrat dechls and other groups to start picking it apart saying
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wait, you're going to do this and do that, close this loophole and not that one? that's part of the problem. the other issue is what extent will corporations get a tax break? when are they getting favorable treatment than individual taxpayers and all of those things yet to be sorted out. whether or not they can do it on that time line, their track record has been pretty bad. >> it's also a several thousand-page piece of legislation that will affect every sector of the u.s. economy. a daunting task. ed o'keefe, keep telling us the good news then, great to see you. more high-from file figures are facing allegations of sexual misconduct. on friday actors richard dry fuss and george takei were accused of inappropriate sexual behavior. d on dryf fuss denies the
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allegations. takei has not commented. meanwhile, louis c.k. says allegations of sexual misconduct made by five women against him are true. following his admission fx network announced he was cutting ties with the comedian. c.k. said he will step back from the spotlight and reflect on his behavior. tony decoppola is here on the widespread allegations of abuse. >> in a statement, louis c.k. confessed to masturbating in front of associates and all of this comes after the film announced it will not move forward with the release and it is cutting c.k. out of an upcoming schedule and its ondemand service. >> these days my problem is very simple. it's trying to find a place in my house where i can masturbate without somebody bothering me. >> reporter: for years, louis c.k. has joked about masturbation in his hand-stand-d
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tv show. it was no laughing matter when c.k. got nationed and masturbated in front of them in 2002. jody cantor reported the women's story for "the new york times". >> louis c.k. is now one of the biggest names in comedy and even when this happened he was a pretty prominent comedian and they weren't really sure if they could speak out or say anything. >> >> reporter: in a statement c.k. said in part, these stories are true. the power i had over these women is that they admired me and i wielded that power irresponsibly. he added there is nothing about this that i forgive myself for and i have to reconcile it with who i am, which is nothing compared to the task i left them with. fx ended its relationship with c.k. who was executive producer on four shows. netflix said it would not produce a second stand-up special with the comedian. >> on friday, there were more high-from file accusations. actress ellen page accused director brett rattner of outing her in front of the cast and
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crew of "x-men the last stand" when she was just 18 years old. soccer star hope solo told the portuguese publicationes presso that sexual harassment also permeates the sports world. she says she was groped by former fifa president seth blatter before an awards ceremony. >> sepp blatter grabbed my ass before i went on stage. it's been normalized. writer ben ryan told buzzfeed news, "rolling stone" publisher offered him work in exchange for sex. in a statement wehner said i met ben years ago and i a toechlted to have a sexual liaison with him. he turned me down which i respected. i have never and would never make an offer of this kind. also on friday, top gun and e.r. actor anthony actor, the
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new york times bombshell report include jeremy piven and stephen segall. >> to go back to louis c.k., that statement is different from many of the other statements. >> he's being criticized for not saying i'm sorry, and not apologizing, but he showed a knowledge that others have not. contrition is there. >> and he owned up to it. >> thanks, tony. it's a bitter cold start weekend for the eastern states. freeze warnings are up from south carolina to nolde this morning and chicago got a good taste of winter if with the city's first snow of the season and windchills below zero. let's get more on the weekend weather from meteorologist ed curran from the chicagostation
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wbbn. good morning. >> good morning. the cold is moving to the east and we do have the freeze warnings that are up. we issue these when it is early in the season for a freeze warning in the mid atlantic states here. we see that and freeze warnings up to the north as well here, but the cold air has come pouring in and bringing very, very cold temperatures to the northeast this morning. some of the temps that we're seeing in the northeast will set new records for today. 18 degrees in albany and 17 in syracuse, 14 at state college, 18 degrees in pittsburgh and factor in the wind ask you get windchills in the single digits in some areas. today our high temperatures in the northeast will come in at 37 in new york. 37 at portland, but by mid-week, a real improvement up to the 50s, as you can see so, alex, there is a light at the end of this temperature tunnel. >> i hope so. i'm not ready for those single digits, ed. meteorologist ed curran from
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wwbn tv, thanks, ed. their decision to use deadly force was justified. police body camera video appeared to show the pickup driver using his vehicle as a weapon by internally ramming it into others' cars as he tried to elude police. >> we believe it shows the acts of the officers as doing exactly what we would want them to do in stopping an imminent and significant threat at that moment. >> the driver was killed and his passenger was seriously injured after providence police and state troopers fired off 40 rounds. police did not say why the driver was fleeing although he did have two outstanding warrants. an oklahoma man was arrested after leading police on a nearly three-hour chase which he live streamed on facebook from a
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stolen pickup truck. brendan hager sped across highways, neighbors and in and out of farm fields in the oklahoma city area on friday while providing occasional narration. >> i'm in a high-speed chase, bro. you have to move over. >> grandma, i love you. i might need an attorney. for real. >> police caught up with him, and they subdued him with a stun gun after he ran the truck into a pond. time to show you of this morning's headlines. the new york times is revealing a potentially new flash point in middle east tensions. the prime minister stepped down during what was first thought of as a routine visit to saudi arabia. on friday, the iranian-backed hezbollah claimed they were holding him against his will while the saudis claimed they were protecting him from an assassination plot. the white house expressed
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support for the prime minister and asked other countries to respect lebanese sovereignty. an air traffic controller and another man have been arrested for possession of a weapon of mass destruction. derek fells made the homemade pipe bomb in hopes of settling a score with the neighbor. he then changed his mind and handed it off to paul works at the charlotte douglas international airport. the weapon was never brought to the airport. the detroit free press reports the university of michigan is the latest school to take action on fraternity life by suspending all social activities at the 27 fraternities on campus. it follows reports of hazing incidents at parties which sent students to the hospital last month. it is continuing to investigate all allegations and said student safety is its top priority. the wall street journal says
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hasbro may be making a move to buy mattel, its rival toymaker. sources say hasbro which is currently valued at $11 billion made a takeover offer for mattel whose market value is about 5 billion. the deal would put barbie and g.i. joe under the same roof. some dating opportunities there. both are declining to comment. >> one big family. boxing great mike tyson was denied entry to chile and put on a plane back to the u.s. tyson's criminal record for a 9 1992 rape conviction led to his denial. tyson wassed hadded to a film awards ceremony in santiago, the capital. >> not a good day for mike tyson. >> not very hospitable. it is 22 after the hour and now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. .
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>> the war so drugs is more than a tag line in the philippines. thousands of people are dead as a result of this nation's controversial president pursuing a campaign pledge to root out illegal drug use. we will look at that situation on the eve of president trump's visit. and an accident troeextraoro face meeting that is a life changer for two people. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. who are these people?
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the energy conscious people among us say small actions can add up to something... humongous. a little thing here. a little thing there.
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starts to feel like a badge maybe millions can wear. who are all these caretakers, advocates too? turns out, it's californians 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. it's green thumb therapy for the wounds of war. still ahead on this veterans day how a place brimming with life is helping soldiers heal from the traumas of the battlefield. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning l be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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were there i know the president praised you for being almost invisible. were there ever moments when you thought this is too persnal, i shouldn't be here or there shouldn't be a photograph of this moment? >> not when it came to moments of history. with moments with the family, yes. i would try to give him space. moments of history, i felt, i'm the guy that needs to be there for everything that happens so in those cases, no. >> jim baker said by being secretary of state you have to have the complete trust of the president. this is the same thing for photography. >> yes. >> absolutely. >> you earn that? >> well, i think you earn that over time. i was lucky in that i had known him for four years before he became president, had already
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established a professional relationship with him so coming in i already knew him. that helps, but then over time you just have to earn that trust day in and day out. you got one of the most famous photos that i know was displayed for a long time which is of a young boy touching president obama's hair. >> i love that photo. >> that became iconic. why? >> one, the little boy was named jacob philadelphia. he's touching the man who is the president and he looks like him, but it also tells you something about president obama where he would be willing to bend over like that and let a 4-year-old just touch his head. >> didn't he say your hair is just like mine. that's why i think that photo is so beautiful. of all of the pictures, that all thep the longest. pictures, that stayed up the longest. we
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welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." coming up this hour, the cures that could one day save our lives may already be inside us. we'll look at how the power in our own cells is being harnessed to battle deadly disease. plus, last week's mass shooting in a texas church came on the heels of the massacre in las vegas. these horrible crimes are, in pack, more comm fact, more common than we think and more deadly. mass shootings may actually be contagious. that's ahead. but we begin this half hour with the controversial meeting between president trump and philippine president rodrigo duterte. it comes as duterte continues to cultivate a violent image. on friday he told an
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audience he committed murder at age 16 and since taking office last year duterte is following through on his campaign promise to purge the philippines of illegal drug use. it's a pledge that's come with thousands of lives lost. >> reporter: it's almost 3:00 in the morning in manila and we're seeing the results of duterte's war on drugs and his plan to kill and slaughter all drug users and police are responding to the murder of of a drug user and we are going to go see the scene. >> something happened here you stay here. >> they're waiting here to see who died? who was killed? >> yeah. we are told there was one person who was kelled and illed by a p.
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it was one one of nine killings. a president vowing to rid the country of 3 million drug addicts by any means necessary. this is what makes the philippines drug war different. former police officers say when duterte was mayor of davo city he paid death squads to pay both drug dealers and users. several introduce us to the hitman. he said the cash for murder practice continues. [ speaking foreign language ] >> reporter: we didn't know it, but he came to the interview with a gun in his satchel. >> what's in your bag? >> it's engraved. the enforcer. for every murder with that gun, he said the police pay him and
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his partner $400. >> so it's the government paying you? >> yes, ma'am. >> reporter: from duterte? >> this is -- from the president. >> the philippines recently experienced the bloodiest period on his war on drugs. 58 dead this three days this summer. crime is down by 9%. >> there's less crime happening in the philippines. there is a better crime environment and this is a result, this is a consequence of the focused campaign against illegal drugs. >> reporter: carlos is the spokesperson for the philippine national police. despite duterte's public comments endorsing the killing of drug users, carlos said the police follow the rule of law and they are not hiring hitmen. >> people out in the communities here say that there are rogue hitmen who are killing drug users and they're backed by the police. what do you say to that? >> okay. these are all allegations.
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they have to prove that. we are conducting multiple investigations when there is a death. >> are the hitmen who are wearing masks and out killing people, are they lying when they say that they're backed by the police? >> we don't employ a, and we dot use masked men or a vigilante group. >> on the whole, do you think that this effort has been successful? >> we are looking at the two main objectives. we reduced the number of drug personalities or drug users and lessened the demand. how we accomplish our target, yes, we did. >> we embedded with the police outside of manila on a daily, anti-drug operation going house to house rounding up drug users. >> we are going to convince them to surrender. >> fearsome faces line the
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streets as the police shuffle through. a child cried as the police took away her father for drug testing. [ crying ] this is how far duterte's drug war reaches. he had not been caught with drugs and he was on a list of community leaders. minutes later, the police announced the round was done and it appeared the operation was cut short because they dsht want us to see much more of the turmoil that follows their raids. >> you said we would go to 20 houses and we only went to four. >> we need to finish the houses on his list. >> we passed the other -- we passed by the house. i didn't see you to go into any other houses except three. i don't want you to cut this short because we're with you and it seems that that's what you're doing. >> we have so many house. it's already -- you told me 20 houses. we went to three or four.
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>> we didn't go to the whole list. his whole list. you see? >> when does this end? >> we want to end it by having no demand and no supply in the country. that's 100%. >> for "cbs this morning saturday," kylie atwood, manila, philippines. >> murdering drug users is a shocking tactic. >> especially when they're put on lists, you, without any real accusations. >> shocking. today is the 11th day of the 11th month. the traditional observance of veterans day. later we'll visit a program for vets in chicago where the peace and tranquility of a growing garden provides healing from the wounds of war. that's lovely, but first, here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ly. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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after last week's massacre at a texas church, and the attack at a concert in las vegas, some say mass shootings are spreading like a disease. we will look at new research that explains why each shooting makes the next one more likely. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." s morning: saturday." ou doing? watching this breath savers protect mint neutralize the plaque acids in my mouth. i can't see anything! that's because it's working so hard. hey, what are you guys doing? karen. we're neutralizing. maybe i want to neutralize. you ever think of that? (honking) (beeping) we're on to you, diabetes. time's up, insufficient prenatal care. and administrative paperwork, your days of drowning people
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the massacre of 26 people in a texas church last sunday is just the latest in a recent series of mass shootings. of the five deadliest shootings in modern u.s. history, three have taken place in the last two years and two in just the last two months. >> it has some suggesting that mass killings can actually catch on like an epidemic.
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the theory is examined in an online article in the "atlantic." we're joined by senior editor derek thompson. good to see you as always. >> good morning. >> talk about where there's a new approach to look at mass killings almost like diseases. >> it's really interesting. you look at all the killings in orlando and las vegas and texas and as you said there does seem to be people who are watching the news seem to feel like is this accelerating. and, indeed, there's research that suggests it is. there's a 2015 paper that says mass diseases or these mass shootings can spread like diseases through the vector of mass media. typically diseases spread between two vegs but these spread through mass media. you have certain men throughout the country who tend to be men who have an itch who are susceptible to this grandizement. they're frustrated and they see this example on the news and
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they say i can do the same thing and reach the same level of man. >> affect. that's a very strong word. >> you can think of it as infectious or copycat effect. because it's spread through broadcast, it may be spread in the same way as sue said has been shown to have a broad aspect. you could have a spate that clusters around that. all sorts of health behaviors. they show both positive and negative health behaviors can cluster like diseases. so i think we're just beginning to learn all sorts of behaviors, positive and negative can have a contagion effect. it's important for the media to study it. we need to know how to report these events so we don't create the clusters aspects itself. as far as mass killings, it's men of a certain type.
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you talk about men who have grandiose aspirations and harbor petty grievances. talk to us about that. >> any time this happen it's always a loner, someone who wasn't well known, someone who's wrapped up in the social fabric. most diseases are because you're wrapped up. you're close to people who are sick and that's what infects you. the reason this sort of disease is so interesting is because it spreads through broadcasts, it can find people who are alone, who are less likely to be infected by any literal virus that may be more likely to be infected by a virus of this sort of self-agrand diezment that says you're out there, you're frustrated, you're sad, he's a possible way to be grandiose. >> there's an interesting point you also make, that there's actually no significant association between the rate of mass shootings and the
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prevalence of mental illness in the state. >> that's right. i do think mental illness is a bit of a canard here. there's a lot of research here that says very simply where there are more guns, there are more gun deaths. they don't include done deaths or homicides. they include child firearm deaths. the u.s. has 5% of the industrial world's children and 5% of the accidental death involving children. the explanation is not that our children are 15 times more mentally unhealthy. it's simply that they're surrounded by weapons they don't know how to use. >> this is going to prompt a very serious debate about guns as it always does but also the ways in which we study the contagion of mass shooting. derek thompson, thanks for your time. >> thank you. the medical future may be in our hands. in fact, it may be inside of us.
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ahead. dr. max gomez with the life-saving therapies knew being developed from our own living cells. you are watching "cbs this morning: saturday." man: proper etiquette is essential for every social occasion. so the the broom said, "sorry i'm late. i over-swept." [ laughter ] yes, even the awkward among us deserve some laughter. and while it's okay to nibble in public, a lady only dines in private. try the name your price tool from progressive. it gives you options based on your budget. uh-oh. discussing finances is a big no-no. what, i'm helping her save money! shh! men are talking. that's it, i'm out. taking the meatballs. that's it, i'm out. you were borne to travel... borne to rock...
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in this week's "morning rounds," a look at medicine including therapy that includes the use of our living cells. they're the focus of our new book "cells are the new cure." >> we're joined by our medical correspondent from our cbs station dr. max gomez. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with stem cells. people have a passing familiarity with them but most folks don't know there are many kinds. >> the first is embryonic stem cells and they have moral baggage. usually in order to use them you've got to destroy an embryo. that's the problem people have
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with that, of course. plus we've got adult stem cells. every tissue o our body, brain, heart, muscle. even fat. >> that's good to know, something useful for fat. >> that's right. there are cells you can take from adults' skin that you can turn into things that look like imbrie onic stem cells. you don't need to go to embryonic to do something with embryonic stem cells. >> the other is gene therapy and you talk about crispr. what is that? >> it's a much more accurate and efficient way of editing dna, the genome. if you've got a mutation, a bad gene in there, you can go in, snip that out, an then insert the right cop -- a corrected gene if you will. the problem, of course, is you don't know exactly what that's going to do. genes often have a lot of different effects and you can
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get different effects that are unintended. >> and that raise as host of ethical concerns too. once that gene is edited, it's passed on through the generations. >> right. if you do that in what we call germ sell lines meaning eggs or sperm, those are passed on. now it's a permanent change. >> for the human race. >> for the human race. where everybody from that particular person has that problem. you can get these what we call off-target effects. the genes have not just one effect but multiple or you edited genes you didn't need to edit. you're not really sure. so there's a lot of potential problems with that. of course, there's the issue of gene editing issue like we want a baby with blue eyes and blond hair. we don't know how to do that yet but that's potentially how it works. >> just last month they approved a gene cell therapy.
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how big a deal is that? >> it's huge. it's the "c" word doctors don't like to use for a couple of cancers. you take car t-cells. you take your own ill mun cells do a little genetic manipulation and put those back in. now these immune cells know how to recognize the cancer cells and they go after the cancer cells and kill them off. >> immunotherapy seems to be at the forefront. we're at the tip of the iceberg, right? >> absolutely. immunotherapy is the hottest form now. it's all using your own cells we can use drugs to take the brakes off the system, use drugs to remove the cloak of harry potter off thome. we can use thome to manipulate and go after cancer cells.
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it's excited. >> the book is "cells are the new cure." thanks for being with us. >> thanks, doc. she was able to touch her late husband's face one more time through the miracle of modern medicine. up next, the rarest of gifts and a new life made possible through a rare transplant. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." make clean floors part of your everyday routine with roomba from irobot. just press clean and roomba gets to work. roomba uses a patented dirt detect™ system that attacks dirt in high-traffic areas of your home. while two multi-surface brushes and power-lifting suction grab and remove everything from fine dust to large debris. daily dirt doesn't stand a chance. you and roomba from irobot.
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arranged this meeting between lily ross. ross's late husband rudy was the perfect match. >> he suffered a gun injury destroying most of his facial features. he said he's now able to return to everyday activities. >> you can stand in the elevator and not have to hide your face because you're scared of scaring other people. now u i'm able to sit down in restaurants and just -- it's been unbelievable. >> ross says she now sees him as a part of her family. >> that is unbelievable. >> it's just an incredible story. >> it's unbelievable. >> and he looks remarkably good. >> yeah. his life has been given back to him. >> it really has been. still ahead, seeing green. after the break we'll take you to these fields the washington state. aren't they lovely? which if you like beer -- >> who likes beer?
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>> i don't know of nechblt people like it a lot. a remarkable jump in the business of hops. for some of your local news is next. for the rest of you stick around. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." what do you think is the linchpin between creativity and execution. i know a lot of moms who think of great ideas but the execution is harder. >> absolutely. this is for everybody. everybody has a door into this book and so many people -- i hear it every day a hundred times a week, i have a great idea. you must know you don't have to be an expert in something to get started. sometimes the simplest things change lives. i was a mom, a single mom with three little children and i literally shifted my whole life and said i am going to try this. if you don't try, you absolutely have 100% of getting nowhere
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sfloo your best advice is don't be afraid of hearing no. for you, no is the start of a negotiation. >> no is the beginning. no, you can't sell a self-ringing mop, no, you can't sell these hangers. how do i shift that into something else. how do i turn a no into a yes. therefore that's a start of something else. you rethink it and be realistic. it will take you to some beautiful places. i promise you whether you are young, whether you are old, if you're a female so young women don't have do it all. this book is all the tools and the principles that have led me to success on all levels. >> can we just say joy is doing okay, she has a 40,000 square-foot house. you say empathy is crucial to success.
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♪ welcome to cbs this saturday, i'm anthony may son. >> this hour, the so-called weinstein continues to spread, more and more women and went coming forward about sexual assault and sexual harassment. why this moment in time may be a tipping point. planting seeds of hope this vet rans day, showing you how an act as simple as gardening is helping soldiers heal from the after effects of battle. and for over 25 years, the most unique voices in music, her new album, her daughter's decision to follow in her footsteps and she'll perform in our saturday session. but, first, the latest on
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the top story this hour. russian president putin has, again, denied to president trump that russia interviewed in the u.s. presidential election last year. mr. trump is in hanoi, vietnam this morning declining to say whether he believed the russian leader, president trump and mr. putin spoke earlier in a summit meeting. the two leaders will not hold a formal joint meeting in vietnam. roy moore, the republican senate candidate in alabama is denying allegations he made sexualdvces to four young women decades ago. one of the women was 14 at the time in 1979. all four confirmed their stories to cbs news. >> moore is refusing to drop out of the race. >> these allegations are completely false and misleading. i believe they are politically motivated, brought only to stop a very successful campaign, and that's what they are doing.
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>> the alabama special election is december 12th. one of the most decorated women in u.s. olympic history says she's the victim of sexual abuse. gymnast allie who won gold in two olympic games said she was abused by the gymnastic's doctor, larry nassar. he's in jail now after pleading guilty to possessing child pornography, but not guilty to sexual assault charges. she shared her story for "60 minutes." >> you don't want to let yourself believe that, you know, i am -- i am a victim of sexual abuse, like, it's not an easy thing to let yourself believe that. >> you're saying you were sexually abused. >> yes. absolutely. >> by the national team doctor. >> yes. >> while you were out there representing your country. >> yes. >> few athletes represented their country with as much
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distinction. the doctor she says abused her, larry nassar, worked with the u.s. women's national team and athletes at michigan state university for more than two decades. she says he first treated her eight years ago when she was 15 years old. now 23, she talks about her experiences in a new book called "fierce," the story of a girl who dreamed of going to the olympics, and how she managed to get there. reisman will not discuss the graphic details of what e he did to her, but she provides insight into a scandal that goes to the highest level of her sport. she told us a lot of people asked her why the accusers did not speak up sooner? >> why didn't the girls speak up, why not look at what about the culture? what did you say gymnastics do and larry do to manipulate these girls so much that they are so afraid to speak up. >> you're angry. >> i am. i'm really upset. it's been -- i care a lot, you
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know, when i see these young girls that come up to me, and they ask for pictures or autographs, i just want to create change so they never, ever have to go through this. >> you can see all of the interview with tomorrow night on" 60 minutes." american soccer star, hope solo, said she was sexual assaulted four years ago. solo told a portuguese newspaper friday that she grabbed her inappropriately before the two appeared on stage in an awards event. she had nothing further to say. comedian louis c.k. acknowledged the allegations of sexual misconduct against him in a much different way. in a statement friday referencing the five women he said, quote, these stories are true, the power i had over the women is that they admired me, and i wielded that power irresponsibly. following his admission, the fx
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network announced they were cutting ties with the comedian. netflix scrapped his planned comedy special. they are just the latest in a long and growing line of high profile individuals publicly accused of sexual misconduct in the make of the allegations against harvey weinstein. the flood of accusations opened a discussion on sexual harassment and sexual assault. for more on these developments, we are joined by d. gayle salt, a clinical professor of psychiatry at new york presbyterian hospital. good morning. >> good morning. >> we have seen a seismic shift in the landscape around sexual harassment and sexual assault. what do you think of it? >> i think what people have to understand is that this is about power. this is not about sex. this is about power men and women, but mostly men because they are in positions of power, going after vulnerable young victims who are in junior
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positions who cannot necessarily say something about it. it's about humiliation. people stay quiet because it is humilia humiliating. that's the point of it. it is to make the person feel shamed, and even potentially guilty as if maybe, did i do something here, which is why it's so difficult to speak out, why it's taken years an for women to say something and why it's taking a crowd to break the ice to make this a water shed moment to not feel alone, oh, usually victims feel very alone. if you don't feel alone, you feel, maybe i can say something now. >> when you talk about shame, is there not some shame that the predators, themselves, people, when you look at the louis c.k. and the harvey weinstein allegations. there seems to be self-loathing behavior in some of those instances. >> you know, there may be insecurity behind which conotes
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a no, s narcissism. when i'm insecure and when i need to feel more powerful, which i need to feel, is exert this on someone else, shame, make them less than me, push them down to control them to prove i'm the most powerful to myself, and so psychologically, that may be what's going on. whether the people have any insight into what they did and why they did that, and, therefore, feel any personal shame, you know, i don't know. sometimes people have soeother issues involved with this, and they don't truly feel for others. they feel the most important thing is gratifying themselves and feeling they are the most power fful. >> to the points about power, there was a piece in the at lap tick saying the root of this is economic, economic disperty between men and women creating a power disparity allowing this abuse to occur.
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do you agree with that? >> there's a point there, absolutely. i do think if we had many more women in power, i'm not saying this would be gone because women can do this to women, men have done this to men, et cetera, but since the predominance is men doing it to women and predominantly men are in power, i do think if there were more equal playing field, you'd see less of this, but it wouldn't be gone. what people have to understand, this is not men versus women. this is powerful people taking advantage of and harassing younger, junior people. this is sort of bullying on steroids if you will, and that is a phenomena of human nature. sometimes to be sadistic, and, in this case, take erotic pleasure in being sadistic and cruel and suppressing someone else. that's a piece of what's going on. it's not sex, per se, but they make it a charge out of it from
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that vantage point. >> do you worry about a backlash here begin the number of allegations? >> i am hearing from some men saying, well, hey, if this is about men, i can't hire women or be alone in an office with a woman. that's a copout. something in the system needs to change, reporting systems, parents educate sons and daughters about this danger, and to say, well, defensively, then i'm not going to hire women will only make the problem worse. we need to change education and system coming up. >> dr. saltz, thank you so much for being with us. nine minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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from from the battlefield to the fields of green. on this veterans day, we'll see how working in a botanical garden is helping wounded warriors heal. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." (vo) dogs have evolved, but their nutritional needs remain instinctual. that's why there's purina one true instinct. nutrient-dense, protein-rich, real meat number one. this is a different breed of natural nutrition. purina one, true instinct.
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♪ they say being in nature is good for the soul, oh, and it is, on this veterans' day, some chicago area vets are proving it is true. they are benefitting from a unique program inside a bo tannic garden where tending to plants helps them ten to the lingering wounds of war. here's the story.
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>> reporter: there's a new crop of unlikely green thumbs. >> what am i getting myself into in i'm a military guy. >> reporter: veterans like joseph who was skeptical at first when he heard he could get paid to learn about flowers in the garden's internship program for vets. >> what's this about? i come through the gate, and that gate was, like, wow. >> reporter: what took his breath away was not the beauty. it was the garden's effect on his ptsd. something psychologists call horticultural therapy. >> i lost friends in desert storm. >> reporter: 20 years in the navy, joseph deployed five times and saw dozens of friends die. >> i really live it in my head every day, so the garden kind of puts that in peace when i walk through the front gate. it really puts my mind at ease. it takes away the darkness and brings some lightness.
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i used to have migraines all the time, and i'm down to one or two a month. i think that's due to, in part, to coming to work in the garden. >> the air's different. the feeling's different. i don't have to be on guard here. >> reporter: he served in the army setting up communications. he was homeless the last decade, drugs and alcohol his escape from what he calls a military mentality of always being on alert. >> it's draining. doing that for years on end and not stopping and drinking to avoid that, i have to say, i cut my drinking down tremendously since working here. >> reporter: psychological and physical trauma make it difficult for some vets to hold jobs. nearly half a million are unemployed. the ones interning here learn new skills, attend job readiness workshops, and receive therapy from their surroundings in a way they can't explain. >> i don't know how to say it.
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i'm not really sure how it works, i just know being around nature is very good for the soul. >> reporter: occupational therapists say nature's mysterious ability to heal is firmly rooted in science. >> what is pretty solid now is evidence that spending time in nature decreases measures of stress, hard measures, not just, i feel better, but heart rate, sweat. i don't care who you are. people respond to plants. >> reporter: she runs the program and says vets make the best interns. >> without exceptions, spectacular, okay. you do not serve a military term and come out a slacker. you just don't. >> reporter: have you seen them transform? >> yes. yes. >> it's like walking meditation. you can't help be being happy here. >> reporter: they served in different wars and fight battles within themselves, but the vets all say they now breathe a little easier.
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for cbs this morning saturday, adrianna diaz chicago. growing things, good for the soul. my departed dad said that, it's so true. >> i don't care who you are, people respond to plants, she said. speaking of the power of plants, hops put a spring in the step of craft beers everywhere, but 75% of the beers get their hops from a single location. we'll take you there to show you what is so special about this place. and why it's a mekkah to beer brewers everywhere. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. ♪ for beer lovers everywhere. >> announcer: sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪
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hi, i need your help. i've been trying to find a knee specialist... but nobody has an opening for months! you can't always control your feelings... oh, i found one in-network next tuesday. but unitedhealthcare can help you control your care. thanks, stephanie. unitedhealthcare the craft beer movement in this country has been powered by hops. the flower that gives beers like pale ales give beers their
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delicious flavor. they produce over 12% but they consume a staggering 40% of domestically grown hops, about three-quarters of which come from the yakima valley of washington state. >> the desert has high hours of sunshine and low water and perfect conditions for growing. that's where they go every september to personally search for their hops. dana jacobson joins them. >> reporter: this is the mecca of hops, the yakima valley in washington state, home to hops farms as far as the eyes can see. each fall it's the destination of choice for legions of craft brewers who make their pilgrimage not for the sights but for the sense. like sierra nevada founder ken grossman and a team who we
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watched selecting some of this year's crop. >> we're selecting over 50 varieties. >> she has a degree masters in . >> we smelled them and they w e werwere markedly different. >> it had to be different. >> it is. >> reporter: when he first came to yakima, grossman said it was pretty much a one-hop town. >> what changed? >> we started focusing on a hop. actually the hop behind us is called cascade in our pale ale in 1980. >> they began to tap in on the potential of other varieties. >> there are literally thousands of different varieties of hop. they'll grow to 18 feet tall. >> farmers like him are growing
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their crops to meet their demand. >> we've tripled the crops in five years. >> reporter: cls seasonal the only farm. >> would you say it helped save some of the farms? >> oh, sure. it's a more vibrant and healthier industry now with more players and more farmers. >> reporter: it's a far cry from the industry that's fourth generation hops farmer chose to enter in taking on the family business. was it something that your family wanted you do be in in. >> the hop industry in the 90s when i graduated from college was kind of in a 40-year secular decline, and so i think they would have preferred if i would have did something else, but i didn't quite let them have that option. i kind of nosed right in there. >> what we're really after is that yellow substance, and its term is called loopland. we like to get a little heat in
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that. smell that? >> oh, wow. >> and so every variety has a unique aroma to it. and so some are -- express themselves as pine. some express themselves as citrus. >> and that's my flavor that i may taste because it goes in at the end of the beer. >> right, exactly. >> reporter: we caught up with him during the business fall harvest. in that time the farm is in production 24 hours a day, seven days a week. >> 15 years ago, you would never see a brewer -- we would never have a visitor. >> you'd call in an order. >> yeah. that's dramatically changed in six years. >> now these brewers like adam schmidt in michigan make the trip. >> for us im's imperative we come out here. >> why? >> we need to match the hops that are on the vine right now and coming down. >> so my founders always tastes like my founders. >> exactly. >> reporter: it's not all
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business thanks to a month-long party. it's a chance for brewers and farmers to share the fruits of their labor and talk shop. >> getting down to business during the day, doing hop selection, checking out farms. then at night, we're all going and hanging out together and seeing what new things we're coming up with. not everybody was interacting with the farmers and getting know the people that were growing their ingredients, but they still felt the connection with the hops and that's kind of where everything grew. it's like, well, we're putting these in our beer, so we need to come out and see what's going on and meet these people. >> the draw mat iks growth and demand for hops the farms have seen over the decade has slowed down a little bit. >> there's nothing do with hops but make beer. when there's too many hops the price crashes very quickly, which is effective because it sends the message to stop producing. >> but he says there are
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indications the craft beer phenomenal will go global. >> we see four or five years of a little bit of ruggedness. in the market there appears to be a nice runway for a couple of years. >> so yakima, washington, in yakima valley will be at the center of it all. >> yes, absolutely. this will continue to be the dominant growing rooegs. >> for "cbs this morning" morning saturday, dana jacobson, washington. >> thank you, hops, for making my beer so delicious. >> that's the job i wish i had. >> the beer beat. >> i'll sign up for that. from harvard to the hot stove. she went from a consultant to being one of the most admired bakers. but it doesn't stop there. we'll show you some of the chef's savory concoctions next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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from high above on the 50 yard line, jim nantz may have the best view in football. ♪ and this season after nearly 30 years of calling nfl games for cbs, he welcomed a rookie broadcaster. >> tony romo, welcome. >> it's an honor to be here. >> how's he doing so far? >> he's a wonderful guy. i'm so glad what the season has brought for football fans and cbs. look. we spent a lot of time this summer getting ready for it. the hall of fame game in canton, ohio, cbs built a stand that was like far removed from the end zone. somebody said it looked like a deer stand. >> it did. >> but this is the lengths we went to to try to be prepared for this season. but as it was going on, i knew there was something special.
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>> something special indeed. as the pair was clicking in the booth. >> there's ricky lovato, demi lovato's husband. i just made that up. >> you're digging deep for nuggets. >> reporter: tony romo has a reputation for predicting plays on the field. how is it you're sort of clairvoyant on the field? >> i think that's a little overrated. >> does he have a globe back there or something? what is it? >> he's been picking my lottery numbers for me krecently. i haven't won but i've come close. >> he's going to launch right. >> roll right, launching out of bounds and tony stealing the signals once again. >> the reality is there are 130 play games and he's probably now two a game.
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chef joann chen. she graduated from harvard, not bad, and became a management consultant before pursuing a career in food. in 2000 she opened boston's flour in several locations winning the james beard award for outstanding baker. myers & chang kwds wrote their
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fourth cookbook. welcome to the table. >> good morning. >> tell us about it. >> i brought some homemade fortune cookies. these are our waffles. dumplings. an indonesian fried rice and at the end is our haka eggplant, my dad's favorite eggplant. >> what's that? >> sticky buns made at flour bacary. >> they look so good but so far away. and our beverage? >> this is our blood lest. >> i love it. cheers. >> okay. let's start with the obvious. how do you go from applied mathematics and economics to baking? >> what happened is i was working for a management consultant for a few years and one of my projects was to do undergraduate recruiting and i would interview kids, seniors who are applying for jobs with our company and i wanted to relax them during the interview
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process so i started off every interview the same. i asked them if you won the lottery, what would you do with your winnings. it always broke the ice. i'd hear skydiving. i asked myself after 200 interviews what would i do. i love cooking and baking. i got myself a job into a kitchen. >> you typed out resumes and sent them to chefs. >> i did. i sent them resumes. the very next day lydia sure, one of the top chefs in boston called me and said come in for an interview. i interview and two weeks later i was trading my business suit for chefs coat and clogs and chopping scallions. >> where did it come from? you didn't grow up in a house with a lot of desserts. >> i didn't. >> baking didn't go beyond tollhouse cookies. >> i grew up in a traditional
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taiwanese household which meant no desserts. it meant occasional oranges. i still love fruit but i didn't have an idea about pastries and except for my mom did like dhokt chip cookies and we would bake the tollhouse chocolate chip cookies. that's one of things i would sell at harvard. i made cookies for the dormitory gri grille and that led to my baking passion. >> where did flour come from? >> i wanted to create a bakery, home away from home. do you remember "cheers?" >> where everybody knows your name. >> that's why i wanted to create a place like that. >> do you think the precision of baking is a through line between that and mathematics and engineering? >> totally. i think the who process of going
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through the problem and having these disparate things and coming up with it is a lot like baking. you put it all together and make this beautiful sticky bun or homemade fortune cookie. >> i love the sticky bun. >> i love that. maybe it's just me. chef, as i ask you to sign this dish as is custom. >> i'd love to. >> if you could share this delicious bounty with any figure past or present, who would it be? >> i'm going to go with honestly my patients and my husband. they are the people who've made my life. i'm so fortunate i have the best life ever and it's because of my husband and my parents. they're so wonderful. >> right on. chef joann change. ing that you for this. for more on "the chef," head to cbsnews.com. >> now here's the weather for your weekend.
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up next, singer/songwriter tori amos. she's captivated us for decades. we'll catch up with torey about life, family, and how her message is more relevant than ever. she'll perform right here in our saturd"saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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psoriatic arthritis tries to get in my way?
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watch me. ♪ i've tried lots of things for my joint pain. now? watch me. ♪ think i'd give up showing these guys how it's done? please. real people with active psoriatic arthritis are changing the way they fight it... they're moving forward with cosentyx®. it's a different kind of targeted biologic. it's proven to help people find less joint pain and clearer skin. don't use if you are allergic to cosentyx. you should be checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor if you have an infection or symptoms of an infection. or if you have received a vaccine, or plan to. if you have inflammatory bowel disease tell your doctor if symptoms develop or worsen. serious allergic reactions may occur. with less joint pain, watch me. for less joint pain and clearer skin, ask your rheumatologist about cosentyx.
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this morning in our "saturday sessions," singer/songwriter tori amos, one of the most influential women in music, she scored four platinum albums in the 1990s and vh1 included her on its list of 100 greatest women in rock and roll. >> she's just release heard 15th album "native invader." we'll hear a new single along with a classic from her album in just a moment. but first i caught up with tori at the gibson guitar store here in new york. >> reporter: a classically trained musician, tori amos began to study piano at age 5. music came naturally to her, but songs, she said, sometimes come from another world entirely. >> it's not as if i hear voices,
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but i call them the muses. all of a sudden i am getting full structure, and i have not thought of this before. >> oh, wow. >> it is being plugged in almost like i take a plug, plug it in, and all of a sudden, i'm get tig it. just there. it ooh's seven-minute song. >> obviously you don't know when the songs are going to come. >> exclusively when it's inconvenient. driving. >> what do you do in. >> roll my eyes. pull over. >> and -- >> scribble wherever i can, sing it into a phone, do whatever it takes because it's fleeting. >> how do you feel when this is happening? >> that i know something exists that's not just from humans. i know.
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>> you've experienced this enough to know so when it does happen. ♪ i'm still >> reporter: not all songs arrive so easily. in 1992 on her debut album "little earthquakes," amos included "me and a gun." ♪ me and a gun >> reporter: about being raped in los angeles when she was 21. where did you find the courage to write that song? >> i saw "thelma & liouise," an i think i saw it 15 times and it began to come from very deep within. >> reporter: in the aftermath of the harvey weinstein scandal, she understands the "me too" movement. >> there's a grief process that is occurring. first it's ripping that scab off
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the wound that maybe healed up for years and years and the silence -- you just keep pushing it down until you're silent and you can't find the voice. you can't even voice it because you've pushed it down and pushed it down. >> and closed all those doors that that's right. in order to maintain. >> yeah. >> that's why this moment in time, will we look back in ten years and say that's when people said enough. >> reporter: amos has a fellow songwriter in her family now, her 17-year-old daughter tash who sings with her on the new album "native invader." it must be thrilling. >> for me it is. >> it must be fabulous to see a twist of yourself in a way.
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>> i sing like a fairy on crack, it's true, and she sings like a british soul singer and you think, okay. >> something happened here. >> yeah. something happened. not from my side of the family. >> now performs from her new album "native invaders" here's tori amos with "cloud riders." ♪ ♪ standing on the edge of the cliff didn't think it would come to this ♪ ♪ a dead calm before the storm not a sound from their engines ♪ ♪ from the other side saw a shooting star at 4:22 a.m. ♪
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♪ underneath the stars above i said, no, stop i am not giving up on us ♪ ♪ and i am not going anywhere soon annie, grab your bass guitar help me bring in the october moon ♪ ♪ then you shout, "run for cover" i scream "rev the triumph's engine" ♪ ♪ you say "baby we're too late
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from the cloud riders, no escape" ♪ ♪ darling, what's the blanket for riding out this storm we'll be riding out this storm ♪ ♪ ♪ carved a stave against the grain at the nine doors to gain ♪ ♪ the secrets of trees once i could hear them singing from the other side ♪ ♪ girl, it's time to take back your life ♪ ♪ underneath the stars above i said, no, stop i am not giving up on us" ♪
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♪ i am not going anywhere soon annie, grab your bass guitar help me bring in the october moon ♪ ♪ then you shout, "run for cover" i scream "rev the triumph's engine" ♪ ♪ you say "baby we're too late from the cloud riders, there's no escape" ♪ ♪ darling, what's the blanket for s riding out this storm we'll be riding out this storm ♪ ♪
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don't go away. tori amos will return to play her classic, "silent all these years." next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family. so feed them like family with blue. today we're out here to test people's knowledge about type 2 diabetes. so you have type 2 diabetes? yes i do. true or false... type 2 diabetes more than doubles your chance of dying from a cardiovascular event, like a heart attack or a stroke. that can't be true, can it? actually, it is true. and with heart disease, your risk is even higher. in fact, cardiovascular disease is the #1 cause of death for
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have a great weekend. we leave you with more music from tori amos. >> this is a classic, "silent all these years." ♪ ♪ excuse me but can i be you for a while ♪ ♪ my dog won't bite if you sit real still ♪ ♪ i got the antichrist in the kitchen yellin' at me again yeah, i can hear that ♪ ♪ but saved again by the garbage truck i got something to say
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you know, but nothing comes ♪ ♪ yes, i know what you think of me you never shut up yeah, i can hear that ♪ ♪ but what if i'm a mermaid in these jeans of his with her name still on it ♪ ♪ hey, but i don't care 'cause sometimes i said sometimes i hear my voice and it's been here silent all these years ♪ ♪ ♪ so you found a girl who thinks really deep thoughts what's so amazing about really deep thoughts ♪ ♪ boy, you best pray that i
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bleed real soon how's that thought for you ♪ ♪ my scream got lost in a paper cup you think there's a heaven where some screams have gone ♪ ♪ i got twenty-five bucks and a cracker do you think it's enough to get us there ♪ ♪ 'cause what if i'm a mermaid in these jeans of his with her name still on it ♪ ♪ hey, but i don't care 'cause sometimes i said sometimes i hear my voice and it's been here silent all these ♪ ♪ years go by will i still be waiting for somebody else to understand ♪ ♪ years go by if i'm stripped, stripped of my
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beauty and the orange clouds raining in my head ♪ ♪ years go by, will i choke till finally there's nothing left ♪ ♪ one more casualty you know we're too easy easy, easy ♪ ♪ well, i love the way we communicate your eyes focus on my funny lip shape ♪ ♪ let's hear what you think of me now but, baby, don't look up the sky is falling ♪ ♪ your mother shows up in a nasty dress it's your turn now to stand where i stand ♪ ♪ everybody lookin' at you here take hold of my hand yeah, i can hear them ♪ ♪ but what if i'm a mermaid
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in these jeans of yores with her name still on it ♪ ♪ hey, but i don't care 'cause sometimes i said sometimes i hear my voice ♪ ♪ i hear my voice i hear my voice and it's been here ♪ ♪ silent all these years ♪ i've been here silent all these years ♪ ♪ silent all these dl sileg silent all these years ♪
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for those of you still with us, we have more music from tori amos "this is "reindeer king." ♪ ♪ crystal core you mind has been divided from your soul ♪ ♪ now you say you are that stranger on your shore ♪
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♪ grief it brings need the naked freeze caught in the frost ♪ ♪ numb unbearable thoughts your inner need fire not lost no way, not lost ♪ ♪ ♪ i've just come from the reindeer king he says your purity of soul crystalline
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narrator: today on lucky dog, a young german shepherd mix is scared of just about everything. brandon: they say she's extremely timid and she has been that way since day one. narrator: but if she can find her courage... brandon: nice, nice. good, good, look at that, perfect. narrator: she might just sail into her new future. [music - intrbrandon: i'm brandon mcmillan and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose, a family and a place to call home.

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