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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  July 14, 2018 4:00am-5:58am PDT

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feathers. they're coming up from nashville. we'll hear them perform right here in studio 57. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm to your bumper, cause.... i don't think enough people heard about your big day. but nothing says "we got married" like a 12 ounce piece of scrap metal. yo! we got married! honk if you like joint assets. now you're so busy soaking up all this attention, captioning funded by cbs you don't see the car in front of you. and if i can crash your "perfect day", good morning. imagine what i can do to the rest of 'em. it's july 14th, 2018. so get allstate, and be better protected from mayhem. welcome to "cbs this morning." election indictments. like me. 12 russian government agents are accused of hacking into democratic severs during the 2016 election. why it appears candidate trump's while ts fily have sparked the the streets of london. details on the president's visit
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and his security scare in scotland. a poolside confrontation between a woman and a teenager put one woman under arrest and left the teen with a heartbreaking lesson. and they're ready to go home. for the first time we're hearing from the boys rescued from the ♪ cave in thailand. alcohol based mouthwash burns. find out when they leave the and that could leave you with... burn face! hospital. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 but colgate total mouthwash is different. it kills 99% of germs without the burn of alcohol! seconds. the indict manhattan kill germs without the burn. try colgate total mouthwash today! charge 1/2 military officers. >> the justice department issues new charges. >> all eyes on the trump/putin your plaques are always there at the worst times. summit now. constantly interrupting you >> i want president trump to meet putin, but when putin says with itching, burning and stinging. i didn't do it, i want president being this uncomfortable is unacceptable. trump to say, i reject that i'm ready. tremfya® works differently denial. the 12 boys freed from the for adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. flooded cave will be released on with tremfya®, you can get clearer and stay clearer.
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thursday. in fact, most patients who saw 90% clearer skin >> a suicide bomber killed more than 100 people at a campaign at 28 weeks... stayed clearer through 48 weeks. rally. isis claimed responsibility. tremfya® works better than humira® >> more fallout for the founder at providing clearer skin and more patients were symptom free with tremfya®. of papa john's pizza. tremfya® may lower your ability to fight infections, >> it hurt my employees, it hurt my community. and may increase your risk of infections. before treatment, your doctor should check you for infections i just feel horrible that. >> an incredible rescue. and tuberculosis. search and rescue teams tell your doctor if you have an infection or have symptoms responded to a stranded climber such as fever, sweats, chills, near the summit of mt. hood. muscle aches or cough. before starting tremfya®, tell your doctor if you plan to >> two are on administrative or have recently received a vaccine. ask your doctor about tremfya®. leave after deciding over a coin tremfya®, because you deserve to stay clearer. flip whether a woman should receive a ticket for speeding. janssen wants to help you explore cost support options for tremfya®. >> he shoplifts, gets out and takes a vehicle and drives. >> -- and all that matters. >> an epic match at wimbledon. >> the longest match, 6 hours and 36 minutes. i actually had hair at the start. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> the high fly ball into cen r
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center. >> oh, he caught it. a remarkable catch by billy hamilton. can you believe that? billy hamilton up and over the wall to bring back a would-be home run. starring in our "saturday >> holy smokes, what a play. sessions" this morning, the wild fehrs. based in nashville, they got their start back in 2010 and took off when their self-titled and welcome to the weekend, debut hit number one on the everyone. and this is a special one for billboard heat seekers chart. us, almost as exciting as that soon they were opening up for catch. legendary artists such as paul in case you hadn't heard, you're looking at our new "cbs this simon, bob dylan, and willie nelson. two weeks ago the band released morning: saturday" team. i'm anthony mason and i'm their third full-length album, thrilled to joined by two of my dear friends and new co-anchors, "greetings from the neon dana jacobson and michelle frontier." and now to perform "quittin' miller. >> you can just pinch us. >> i don't know if that would time," here are the wild feathers. work. ♪ i've got the energy of that catch right now for the whole show, so just be warned. >> great eye opener, folks, and welcome. >> we'll have more about this exciting change a bit later in the show, but let's get to the
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news of the day. the justice department indicted ♪ probably gonna lose it 12 russian military officers for tampering with the 2016 u.s. election. lose my mind feels like i'm running the indootment alleges the out of time ♪ ♪ yeah, i know you know russian agents hacked into the hillary clinton presidential you told me so campaign and the democratic a thousand times or more party and then released tens of but the stones you roll thousands of stolen. deputy attorney general rod they laid me low now i'm out the door ♪ rosenstein announcing the charges moments after president trump and queen elizabeth began ♪ throw my heart out the window their first ever meeting and less than 72 hours before mr. again trump's high-stakes summit with russian president vladimir i don't think heaven will take putin. errol barnett has more. good morning. us in ♪ ♪ take my pride >> yes. the united states government sell it all to your friends made its case clear on friday. a bottle of whiskey russia cop ducted a and it's quitting time again ♪ ♪ sophisticated operation to undermine the democratic process and throw a wrench in the u.s. electoral system. now some lawmakers are all calling for the president to
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call off his upcoming meeting with president putin. ♪ lost in the valley the units engaged active waiting on the sun cyber operations to interfere in seven long years the 2016 presidential election. >> reporter: deputy attorney tomorrow never comes snoetsz general rod rosenstein explained yeah, i know you know the charges brought by a grand you told me so jury. >> 11 of the defendants are a thousand times or more charged with conspiring to hack into computer, steal documents, and release those documents with but the stones you roll the intent to enter fear with they laid me low now i'm out the door ♪ the election. >> reporter: the targets include ♪ throw my heart out the window democratic party groups including its national and again i don't think heaven will take congressional campaign committees as well as the us in ♪ ♪ take my pride hillary clinton campaign. the indictment alleges that on sell it all to your friends july 27, 2016, hackers attempted to access hillary clinton's a bottle of whiskey personal accounts hours after then candidate trump said this. and it's quitting time again ♪ >> russia, if you're listening, ♪ i hope you're able to find the 30,000 emails that are missing. >> reporter: according to the indictment, russian intelligence agents sent phishing emails to people like clinton campaign
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chairman john podesta, tricking him to click a link that gave hackers access to his i'm account. they then stole 50,000 of his emails. the same technique gave hackers ♪ ain't gonna turn out that way access to democratic party servers. working for you till my dying the russians then leak thad information, much of it damaging day ♪ ♪ throw my heart out the window to hintd, through two fake again i don't think heaven will take online personas, dc leaks and us in ♪ ♪ take my pride sell it all to your friends a bottle of whiskey guccifer 2.0. and it's quitting time again ♪ ♪ rosenstein briefed the president before his overseas trip, which will include a meeting monday with russian president putin. >> it's pormtd for the president to know what information we've ♪ it's quitting time again uncovered because he's got to ♪ make very important decisions for the country. >> reporter: president trump was asked if he will bring up >> don't go away. election hacking during the o we'll be right back with more one-on-o one-on-one. >> i will absolutely bring that up. i don't think you'll have any music from the wild feathers. gee, i did it, i did it, you got me.
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>> reporter:oc voiced you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue skepticism about that. >> if the president and his team buffalo. you love your pets like family, are not willing to make the facts of this indictment a top so feed them like family with blue. priority of the meeting in helsinki, then the summit should be canceled. >> reporter: but the white house has made clear the meeting with pew tin is still on as scheduled. meanwhile the russian government over the last 24 hours, denied the allegations claiming you finished preparing him for college. that they are designed to, in 24 hours, you'll send him off thinking you've done quote, spoil the atmosphere everything for his well-being. but meningitis b progresses quickly and can be fatal, before the russian/american summit. sometimes within 24 hours. while meningitis b is uncommon, michelle. president trump is spending about 1 in 10 infected will die. the weekend at one of his golf like millions of others, resorts in scotland as he your teen may not be vaccinated against meningitis b. prepares for monday's summit. on friday hundreds of protesters meningitis b strikes quickly. be quick to talk to your teen's doctor demonstrated in glasgow, aba mengitisac scotland's second largest city. there were also protested in london yesterday and more (man)(woman) beautiful just like you. (woman) oh, why thank you. [both scream] demonstrations are planned in glasgow and london for today. (burke) coupe soup. and we covered it.
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the president is at his golf we know a thing or two because we've seen a thing or two. ♪ we are farmers. bum-pa-dum, bum-bum-bum-bum ♪ resort in turn berry on the west coast of scotland, south of glasg glasgow. roxana saberi is in turn berry j. >> reporter: donald trump has been to scotland many times but this is his first time as a president. security is tight. he plans to play golf. his visit follows meetings with the queen and the british prime minister. when president trump landed in scotland last night, he left behind in england trail of diplomatic disruption. >> i didn't criticize the prime minister. i have a lot of respect for the prime minister. >> reporter: he backtracked on comments made in an interview, criticizing prime minister theresa may's approach to leaving the european union. >> whatever you do is oklahoma ears cused ir countr,pecielnsp,
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even hng at onein iay it'theighest e very special people ve >> after his meeting with the prime minister he became the 12th u.s. president to meet queen elizabeth. she welcomed him and the first lady at windsor castle with a ceremony. a large balloon depicted him in a diaper. there were many americans there like jill porter, a tourist from oklahoma. >> you don't understand the daily distress i feel because i don't recognize my country anymore, i really don't. >> reporter: local resident martin said president trump isn't welcome here. >> he's a racist, a sexist, a
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misogynis misogynist, anti-gay. there is such a long list. >> what about the argument he's ♪ here to strengtheni the relationship between the u.s. and uk? >> i think that's bogus. >> reporter: outside his golf >> and next week on "cbs this resort in turn berry, officers morning: saturday," special are searching cars and snipers correspondent james brown has are set up at temporary the story of a philadelphia church that's saving souls scaffolding. through sports. a paraglider circled the resort enon tabernacle baptist church for several minutes last night serves over 2,000 kids every flying within yards of the president to protess his year. and what started off as a small policies of the environmental. he's preparing for his first sports ministry has yielded three nfl players and a heisman summit with vladimir putin in trophy candidate. >> what's in the water. helsinki on monday. for "cbs this morning: have a great weekend, evan. saturday," roxana saberi, we leave you now with more music turnberry, scotland. from the wild feathers. this is "stand by you." there's a lot in the news ♪ this morning.
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and for some insight we turn to ♪ i got a girl who shines like sahil kapur, national political reporter for "bloomberg news." diamonds cuts right through all the dark what struck you the most? in my heart ♪ ♪ you stand by me, and i stand >> it was the cte by you there ain't nothing we can't get trump said, russia, if you're listening, i hope you get ahold through, hey ♪ ♪ of the missing emails. it turns out they were listening. >> does that mean that mueller is looking into the cause and ♪ when i met you, i was worse for wear torn and afraid, but you did not effect-relationship between the ask and the do? >> right. care ♪ ♪ you said you'll stand by me so there are now indictments of at least 25 russian individuals and i'll stand by you on this. the next step is to look at there's nothing in this world coordination, which americans that we could not do ♪ knew what, when did they know ♪ if life is what loves gets you it, was there any coordination through with campaign trump's orbit when there ain't nothing we can't they were doing it. do ♪ ♪ so be the one i hold on to >> and there are americans referenced in this report right now. the president was tweeting this morning and he tweeted, basically laying blame at obama administration for not taking enough action against russia while this was going on. but right now this is the trump
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administration and he has a meeting with vladimir putin on ♪ now trouble will come and monday, so what is the impact on that? troubles will go fl if i keep on >> it's hard to know what president trump wants in that dancing meeting. i know what putin wants. you'll never grow old ♪ he wants lessening of pressure ♪ so you sing a song and i'll sing it too, yeah and a pass and he wants back stand by me and i'll stand by into the g7 which president trump kind of suggested maybe you ♪ ♪ if life is what love gets you let's let marco rubio back in. through there ain't nothing we can't do i think that's what's going to be on russia's agenda. so bethe one i hold on to, >> the russians suggest the yeah ♪ ♪ stand by me and i'll stand by you snl stand by me and i'll indictments may be to spoil the stand ♪ ♪ upcoming summit. >> you wonder if he's going to continue the denial of the russians and throw cold water on the idea that this happened. >> is there likely anything else that will be discussed in this summit aside from this? >> it depends what president trump brings up. ♪ years from now when we look >> we saw on his official visit back
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to britain, in publication, he tears of joy, we'llay these wor insulted the prime minister. that changed between the two of still bring true stand by me and i'll stand by them. is there any keend of strategy? you ♪ ♪ if life is what love gets you >> part of it is he's playing to through his domestic audience. there ain't nothing we can't do ♪ i think his base has a feeling ♪ so be the one the united states is doing too i hold on to, yeah much but not getting enough out of it. stand by me, and i'll stand by with theresa may, he criticize her, walked it back, then denied you ♪ ♪ all we ever have to do criticizing her, and called herl is stand by me and i'll stand by you ♪ the highest quintessential -- >> i was going to say it's like the scene from "love actually" except theresa may didn't push the envelope. what keeps her from calling him on it? >> because the fact they want the united states to go on. i think she realizes there's ♪ much more to this institution and relationship than the individuals on the almostd to believe this week started with the nomination of a supreme court >> not a bad looking photo judge. how much pressure is the white house putting on relatively
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moderate conservatives to back there. this nominee? much more dignified and posted >> the pressure is enormous. yesterday after we announce our the spotlight is going to burn new team. very exciting. brighter on them than ever >> to play us out, a little more before, and it's coming from the music from the wild feathers, this is "big sky." activists and money and both ♪ party bases. the consequences are enormous. it will swing the court from the issues it has lean left on including abortion, same-sex marriage, and detainee if bread ♪ free as a highway cavanaugh is on the court. wild as the wind and it will have voting limits. he's 53. he could be on this board for 30 i can hear her call my name to 40 year. >> have we got any indication when you look at the red state and democrats that may swing callin' me home again ♪ things where things may stand? >> they're in w pe w keeye ♪ wide open spaces on most is republican susan cool mountain breezes collins. she's going to be asking about the affordable care act and pre-existing conditions, she reachin' down to save my soul asksde and where he stands and
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take these city blues away ♪ they're going to see if kavanaugh is going to hold the ♪ the closest thing to heaven pre-existing conditions. >> a lot to get to. that you'll find we appreciate it. cbs news coverage of the headin' for the big sky ♪ trump/putin summit in helsinki starts tomorrow morning on "face ♪ the nation." coverage cos monday on "cbs this morning" as well as cbsn, our ♪ won't you come with me streaming service, and on the "cbs evening news" with jeff we'll find a reason glor. officials in thailand announced overnight that the 12 boys and their coach trapped in reason to believe again a cave will be headed home to there's still a paradise ♪ thailand to reunite with their families. the boys got a chance to speak. ♪ the closest thing to heaven >> reporter: this is the first time we've heard from the boys that you'll find oec as videos that you'll find headin' for the big sky ♪ from their hospital beds. in the clips they thank everyone who played a part in their rescue. one of the boys is a 14-year-old known as adul.
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he acted as translator for the british divers who first found the team in the cave. we spoke to one of adul's school teachers earlier this week. she told us how proud she was of him and called her student a miracle boy. now the boys appear to be in good spirits and they're even asking for some of their favorite dishes. officials said the boys are in good physical and mental health and will be discharged as soon as possible. some volunteers have been helping to clean up around the cave. the cave remains closed. and later today a cremation ceremony will be held for one of the thai navy s.e.a.l.s. he was the nan who lost his life during the rescue effort. >> anna werner, thank you. >> there's some generally good news. the kids look remarkably good, all things considered there. >> it's amazing they were able to survive for as long as they
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did and they got out and it seems like the whole world is breathing a sigh of relief for joy and relief this morning a woman missing for seven days... them. >> it reminds me ofhe miners who came back. it's really a tendency of the is miraculously found alive... human spirit and if you keep in her crashed car... off a that up, you can keep going. monterey c >> yeah. . joy and relief, a woman all right. isis is claiming responsibility for a suicide bombing that killed more than 130 people at missing for seven days found alive in her an election rally in a remote crashed car. part of pakistan including a a rape suspect under arrest. local candidate. bay area friday's attack left another 300 police say he posed as a ride- people injured and was the share driver to deadliest in pakistan in three pick up victims. promisesservice at the dmv for years. the pakistani military says it will make every effort to prevent violence leading up to the july 25th vote. in montreal, at least two a price. we'll start in morning with people were injure when fire a check of the forecast. broke out at a high-rise office it's going to be a pretty nice building. dense smoke poured out of the day. relatively mild compared to top of the 30-floor building some of the interesting weather we've seen lately. friday. officials say they were able to we're socked in along the coast. evacuate the building. many were forced to flee down s
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-- the cause of the fire has not been determined. papa john's pizza founder john schnatter is apologizing for his use of a racial slur. he stepped down as chairman this week after "forbes" magazine reported he used the slur during a media training skper siechls schnatter tells our louisville air fill yacht wlky the company conducting the exercise tried to blackmail papa john's for $6 million. >> they trield to hold us down. they took it to forbes. forbes printed it and it went viral. >> on friday the university of louisville where senator was a member of the boardremoved the papa john's name from its football stadium. the trump administration plans to reunite up to 200 children a day with their
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undocumented parents to comply with a court order challenging the immigration crackdown at the u.s. border with mexico. during a hearing friday a federal judge in san diego praised the government for placing more than 100 children back in the custody of their parents this week. it's believed the government has more than 2,500 children to reunite ahead of a july 26th deadline. "the wall street journal" reports mcdonald's is pulling salads from 3,000 of its restaurants after dozens of people have been infected with a gastrointestinal illess. 61 people in seven midwestern states became ill with cyclospora linked to mcdonald's salads. two people have been hospitalized. they're working with the food and drug administration to determine the source of the parasites. the "chicago sun-times" reports nancy sinatra sr. has died. she was a
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and first wife of the late legendary singer frank sinatra. they had three children of their 12-year marriage. she worked as a secretary and frank worked as a singing waiter. she was 101 years old. "entertainment weekly" reports actress scarlett johansson has pulled out the film rub and tug. it follow as firestorm over her being cast as the film's transgender male lead. in a statement she said while she would have loved to bring dante's story and transition to life, she understands why many feel he should be portrayed by a transgender person. she initially knocked down the controversy by pointing to three actors who won awords for playing transgender characters. and the atlanta "journal-constitution" reports two police officers in roswell, georgia, are on paid
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administrative leave for using a coin toss to determine how to respond to a suspected speeder. body camera footage reveals heads would be to arrest the woman allegedly driving 88 mile an hour, tails would mean giving her a ticket. the officers wound up arrests the woman anyway. their police chief is appalled any officer would trivialize the important decision-making process of making an arrest. >> use of discretion. >> yeah. it's kind of a disturbing decision-making process to say the least. it's about 21 minutes after the hour now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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is it another case of self-appointed jij lan tees accosts the innocent? a teen is assaulted by a woman at a community pool. still ahead, this video sparked online outrage and led to one arrest. we'll speak to the teen at the center of it all. and later a young girl receives a rare and devastating diagnosis. then her brother shares the same fate as doctors try to explain a medical mystery, a couple goes public, hoping their experience can help others. and delivery changed the way we eat at home, but now it's changing the way restaurants cook and design their spaces. later we'll look at a sudden explosion in to-go food that's altering the entire industry. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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a trend in the travel industry. campsites that offer all the comforts of a luxury hotel. we're going to check into the world of glamping and how even with its modern touches, it can help some people unplug. and from the jet sons to back to the future, flying cars have long been the stuff of fantasy but thanks to some big innovations, that highway in the sky may not be as far off as you think. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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we're doing a lot of the collection we used to imagine would be the government as individuals. we go around, take selfies, photograph each other, upload things to the internet. other things are being collected, for example, video cameras, data on our cellphone, and all of this winds up in what we call the cloud, which is the servers that maintains all of this data, so the person who operates the server can look across all of these various uploads and construct a very accurate picture of everything we do every day, and that's why we've actually become little brother in relationship to big brother. >> you say the privacy ship has
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already sailed and it's the autonomy we need to worry about. explain that concept. >> privacy means keeping it hidden behind closed doors, private conversation. and what i've seen over the last several years is so much data is gathered by us unwitdingly, that the idea of keeping this behind closed doors has really become almost quaint. now what happens when the data is generated. do we have some control over it? that is where i think the battleground is in terms of our freedom because if people have a 100% view of everything we do all the time, then the ability to manipulate and coerce us becomes a real issue. >> okay. but it is the wild wild west out there. what control over our data do we have that we're putting out there? >> two things we need to think about. what can we do as individuals. part of that is being mindful if we do generate data. if we're asked to give our email address or share locational
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so tonight, kick the party in your mouth up a notch with jack's new $3 sauced & loaded fries. first responders used every trick in the book to rescue a man after he drove off a cliff just outside pittsburgh friday. emergency teams needed to repel at various points down the embankment and even brought in a lift to pull the man and later his dog boss up from the 150-foot ravine. no one was injured, we're happy to say, but some o rescuers were treated for dehydration, and boss is said to be doing just fine that i'd love to read
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boss's mind at that moment. >> how did i get into this. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with another incident of a minority being targeted while performing everyday activities. a south carolina woman is facing assault and battery charges after being accused of hitting a black teenager at a community pool. >> get out! get out! get out now! >> a camera caught stephanie sebby-stremple last month as she appeared to verbally and physically assault 15-year-old dahshaun "rockamore" simmons also known as d.j. we spoke exclusively with dchlt j. and his parents who believe he was targeted because of his skin color. >> reporter: 15-year-old d.j. says he was invited to the pool
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by a friend when stephanie sebby-stremple approached him. he says she physically and verbally assaulted him and forced him to leave. >> and you say. >> i said yes, ma'am. we started walking out and she started hitting me. >> what were you thinking when she was assaulting you? >> it was shocking. >> reporter: the next day d.j. showed the video to his parents who believe the attack was racially motivated. >> as a mother when you saw that, what was your reaction? >> it hurts. i could never imagine putting my hands on somebody else's child. >> all of those adults there, nobody stepped up and stopped this lady and said, hey, why are you hitting this young man? >> reporter: sebby-stremple was arrested and charged with third degree assault and battery. she was also fired from her job. >> who took the camera out and started recording this? >> i did. >> why? >> because i knew it could end
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up on the other side, flipped around. >> you knew that she could possibly be believed over you? >> yes. >> this incident is drawing comparison to other recent confrontations captured on video including this video where a woman calls the police on black 8-year-old girl selling water on the sidewalk. >> charcoal grills are not allowed here. >> reporter: in california, this woman called the cops on a black family bash becueing in the park. >> you should not be wearing that in the united states of america. are you a citizen? >> reporter: and in a chicago park, a man harasses a woman for wearing a shirt with a puerto rican flag on it. >> is she an american citizen? why is she wearing that shirt? >> reporter: the woman asks an officer standing a few yards away for help but the officer appears to ignore the confrontation. he's now resigned from the force.
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>> here you've got video. you've got audio of what happened, and it speaks for itself. >> reporter: d.j.'s attorney margie pizzaro says he handled siion tht >>e saw retaliate. when we saw him walk away, that was something that was commendable. >> reporter: dchl j. says he's entered counseling to try to process the alleged assault. >> what did you learn? >> i learned how to handle it again if i have to deal with it. >> what did you learn about yourself? >> i have a lot of discipline and self-control. >> yeah. just think of this. this happened the day after he turns 15, the day after he wins a championship for basketball at the ymca, the day after his great grandmother dies. his grandmother goes into the hospital. he waited a day to tell his parents this happened because he was so concerned about their mental state. and on top of that, this is a kid who's on the basketball team, a football team.
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it's a distinguished gentlemen's club member and is so involved. >> and none of that matters. he's just a kid. >> it doesn't. >> and somebody should have helped him. >> no matter how many times we see that video, it's just as disturbing to see. i don't know if this is naive to say, but when did everyone get so angry? >> that is the question. ahead, going public with a very personal nightmare. next, a california couple shares their story after two of their children were found to have the same rare condition. how they hope their experience can help others. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend. follo
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visit to england, we'll look at the very long history of the queen's interactions with 12 of america's commanders in chief. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm a four-year-old ring bearer with a bad habit of swallowing stuff. still won't eat my broccoli, though. and if you don't have the right overage, you could be paying for that pricey love band yourself. so get an allstate agent, and be better protected from mayhem. like me. can a ring bearer get a snack around here?
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call your doctor if you have worsened breathing, chest pain, mouth or tongue swelling, problems urinating, vision changes, or eye pain while taking anoro. ask your doctor about anoro. ♪ go your own way get your first prescription free at in our "morning rounds" medical news, doctors in california are trying to solve one family's medical mystery. two young siblings were diagnosed with the same kind of rare brain tumor within two
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weeks of each other, and now their parents are speaking out in hopes of raising awareness and encouraging new research. jamie yuccas has the story of the family's brave fight. >> i think it's pretty rare to have two kids who are best friends. >> reporter: kalea and noah avery have been bonded from the beginning, but their parents never imagined the siblings would battle cancer together. it was right around memorial day when 6-year-old kalea started to experience severe headaches and vomiting. after repeated trips to the emergency room, an mri revealed a tumor. >> when you heard a mass in the back of her brain, what went through your mind? >> i mean i just broke down. fear. the immediate reaction is fear. it's too hard to even say the words out loud when you get that first diagnosis. >> you know, you have a girl who
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loved to skateboard and play soccer and hoinging out with her friends. >> reporter: less than a week after kalea had surgery to remove her tumor, her brother started complaining about headaches. >> when he said, you know, my head hurts between my eyes. he's pointing right to where his sister was. >> reporter: but an mri would reveal the same aggressive tumor in the back of the brain. >> i didn't even respond. i kind of went numb. we're all of a sudden hit with this and we're starting all over again with our second child. >> reporter: dr. alan wayne at children's hospital is treating the avery children. >> they've both had surgery already. they're doing well post-op rah actively. next comes beginning the chemotherapy and in some cases additional therapy beyond chemo. >> reporter: he and his team are also looking for the cause of the cancer by studying potential gene abnormalities.
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>> it's extremely rare to have two cancers in a family which in and of itself raises the possibility of this being an inherited genetic predisposition. >> what is the likelihood that the cancer can come back for these kids? >> most of the time with medulloblastoma, the children are cured. >> reporter: but because the tumors affects the cerebellum, balance and coordination can be affected. the siblings are now working with team of oncologists and physicality therapists, facing the road to recovery together. >> with the situation we're in, there's just different vick toys. we look forward to hitting milestones. >> when they're like, how is noah doing, how is kalea doing, you know, she laughed for the first time. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," jamie yuccas, los angeles. >> a couple of brave kids and very brave parents.
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up next, we'll visit a secret silicon valley project that may have us airborne before we know it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." so, i have this recurring dream. i'm 85 years old in a job where i have to wear a giant hot dog suit. what? where's that coming from? i don't know. i started my 401k early, i diversified... i'm not a big spender. sounds like you're doing a lot. but i still feel like i'm not gonna have enough for retirement. like there's something else i should be doing. with the right conversation, you might find you're doing okay. so, no hot dog suit? not unless you want to. no. schedule a complimentary goal planning session today with td ameritrade®.
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the flies car is a long promised technology that has yet to take flight, but that doesn't mean progress isn't being made including at one secret location in silicon valley. john blackstone got a first look at the new technology that may have us airborne sooner than you think. >> he named it blackfly. it's easy to fly, he says, and requires no pilot's license. >> when you press the thumb stick to climb with this, you have absolute full control. >> reporter: at the silicon valley headquarters of his company call opener, lang showed us his first flying machine. >> there's nothing fancy here. the core of these pieces is styrofoam. >> reporter: it may have been crude, but it got off the grown back in 2011. the keys to success was
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break tlooin venhrough inventiol but extremely powerful electric motor. >> this can produce 130. >> reporter: someone else seems to have been blown away by lang's invention. larry page, the billionaire co-found over google who became the major investor in opener. page has also invested in two other ventures developing flying cars. even uber is promising flying taxis in a few years, but lang's blackfly seems to be first of these vertical takeoff craft that people can actually buy, with plans to have it on sale by next year. >> price of a luxury mercedes? >> the price of an suv. >> the price of an suv. but don't call it a flying car. vehicle with room for one and simple controls. >> what are the safety features? >> first off you have to start
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off with the technology and magic buttons like return-to-home button for people who fly home for the first time. >> reporter: for decades, flying cars has been part of a future that hasn't quite arrived. >> this is the commuter. >> reporter: the himmer aviation museum in silicon valley displays several flying cars that just didn't get off the ground. >> technology wasn't there because they didn't have the computers, and now the computers can manipulate the controls. >> reporter: with computer doing the flying, lang says blackfly was tested extensively before anybody got on board. >> we flew 10,000 miles, 1,000-plus flights. >> all autonomous. >> all autonomous and payload of 200 pounds. >> how long will it take to learn to fly one of these? >> in a simulator, five minutes. >> reporter: alex is on blackfly's board of directors
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and knows about flight. he was carried by balloon into the stratosphere and then parachuted nearly 136,000 feet, breaking a world altitude record in 2014. he's almost as excited about blackfly. >> and i've noticed in my career that things go from impossible to inevitable in a very short period of time. >> reporter: it's no longer technology standing in the way, he says, but rather regulations fworching flight. >> there's regulatory issues to deal with, but in theory right now you could take this vehicle, put it out here, fly to san francisco, and you could be there in under eight minutes. >> reporter: blackfly is classified as an ultralight aircraft meaning it can't fly at night or over urban areas. it can travel just 25 miles on y.s, bhe jd.>> they' just incre instant this
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rning: saturday, blne palo alto, california. >> the jetsons told me i would have my own personal airplane. >> daughter judy. you can add president trump to the list . in queen elizabeth's nearly 70-year reign, she has met a dozen u.s. presidents. we'll have a lack back and tell you which one she did not meet. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." and the safey for "most parallel parallel parking job" goes to...
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[ drum roll ] ...emily lapier from ames, iowa. this is emily's third nomination and first win.,! um, first of all, to my fellow nominees, it is an honor sharing the road with you. and of course, to the progressive snapshot app for giving good drivers the discounts -- no, i have to say it -- for giving good drivers the discounts they deserve. safe driving!
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when president trump visited with queen elizabeth he became the 12 encor actually took place 67 years earlier when she was still a princess.
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>> it's a very great pleasure for me as the president of the united states to walk in here. >> reporter: in 1951 she and her husband prince philip hosted harry s. truman for a formal dinner at the canadian embassy in washington. queen elizabeth's first visit with a president after her coronation was with dwight eisenhower. two years later came her first state dinner for a president, welcoming john f. kennedy and first lady jackie to a lavish affair at buckingham palace. that's also where richard nixon met her majesty in 1969. but it was back across the atlantic in 1976 that president anceddute hou dinnerlebrating t
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bicentennial. ronald reagan, a particular favorite of the queen, met her on four different occasions. the two who bonded over their mutual love of horses famously rode together in 1982 at windsor castle. reagan described that as one of the most fun moments of his presidency. >> the reagans, it was a really warm friendship. once when the queen was in california in the royal yard, it was the reagans' anniversary and she invited them for an anniversary dinner and they ended up around the piano singing. >> reporter: george h.w. bush gave the british monarch a invi the royal couple to catch a game of basketball in 1991. the queen fit right in.
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the queen abushes met the queenl times. faux pass are about to occur. when the queen hosted jimmy carter, the 39th president raised eyebrows when instead of a bow he kissed queen mother right on the lips. >> to her majesty, the queen, for the vitality of the special relationship. >> reporter: and in a toast to the queen, president obama kept right on talking even after the band had started playing the british "national anthem." >> yeah, that's a faux pas. the only president not to meet with the queen at that time,
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>> kiss on the lips from carter. >> love that. what's the hottest dining spot in town? we'll tell you. how the takeout industry is forging ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." what's the first step? >> the first step is to realize some of our intuition s about what we need are wrong. i need to change my circumstances, a new job, better salary, or i need to move. but research says if you want to become happier, change your mindset. your circumstances are fine. it's how youreact to them. >> they're rewierremenrewiremen.
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how do you do that? >> one is to make more social connections. research suggestios very happy people make time for loved ones. also they just talk to the barista. it's like how much time are you spending with other people. >> when you say social connection, you mean physical connections, right? not social media connections. >> yes. and that's such an important point. i think there's this real opportunity. we're scrolling through our instagram feed an we feel like it's social, but it's not. we need real live conversation with a human. >> it sounds like you're suggesting one of two things. one is change the way you think about things. the other is change your actions. make these connections with people and develop community in an actual way, not in the superficial social media way. >> that's right. this combination of changing how you think, how you act, is part of so many of the different tips. another tip we talk to students about is to take time for gratitude, which is partly a thinking thing. it's like don't focus on the
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, we see how online ordering has changed the retail industry. now it's the hottest trend in the restaurant business. we'll see how a growing market for home food delivery is even changing what's on the menu. from small dutch settlement to giant metropolis, the city of new york has always been and changing. we'll navigate to a remarkable new exhibit featuring vintage vision of the big apple. and camping gives us a chance to rough it in the great
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youtd doors, but that hardly describes glamping. that's short for glamorous can't ping, the luxurious accommodations that are the growing segment of the traveling world. that's ahead. but first our top story this half hour. a dozen russian intelligence officers indicted for meddling into the 2016 presidential campaign. the targets of the hackers allegedly included democratic party groups, its national and congressional campaign committees, as well as the hillary clinton campaign. >> the indictment alleges that on july 27, 2016, hackers attempted to access hillary clinton's personal accounts. a few hours before the indictments were announced publicly, president trump spoke about the mueller investigation. >> i call it the rigged witch hunt. i think that really hurts our country and really hurts our relationship with russia. i think we would have a chance
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to have a very good chance with a very good relationship with russia and with putin. >> soon after mr. trump met with britain's queen elizabeth at windsor castle, the president said he plans to ask putin about the meddling at their planned meeting in helsinki on monday. here with more is cbs news political krontd ed o'keefe. go he's in our washington, d.c., bureau. good morning, ed. >> good morning. >> what do you think he's trying to get across? do you think there's a motive behind the timing of this release? >> rod rosenstein said it had more to do with they had the evidence and it was time to issue the indictments. he pointed out to the president before he left for europe about these charges but whether or not it was intentional, it definitely puts the onus on the
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president to bring this up, shoufr, during his meeting with the russian president in helsinki. would he ask him to police extradite the 12 military officials? does he say to him you've got to demonstrate you're not meddling in the midterm elections right now, or does he try to extract some other assurance that it doesn't happen again and if he doesn't, what political price could he pay back here in the united states for not doing so. >> the president's personal attorney rudy giuliani tweeted friday, the russians are nailed. no americans are involved. but, in fact, unnamed americans are mentioned in this indictment, are they not? >> that's right. there's a congressional candidate who we're still trying to sort out who exactly that is. there are others they came in contact with. they say while no americans were indicted in this situation, they definitely came in -- the russians that are indicted came into contact with americans and they made clear that at least in these indictments there's no american. that leaves open the door to the possibility at some other point
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other americans will be iicted for being wor with r their meddling. ed, also the indict management may have happened when candidate trump called for the campaign emails at the time. what's the impact of that statement that then candidate trump made? >> yes. this takes us back to june 2016 or summer when now president trump said something to tee affect, russians, if you're out there, go after hillary clinton's emails. it's on or about that date they went after it. that's just fact. whether we learn in the coming weeks or whatever that there was a direct lineage remains to be seen. that's why the white house should be concerned. there are only russians involved this week. remember there are other investigations involving paul
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manafort, michael flynn, the president's personal attorney is caught up in this, roger stone is in touch with investigators. there maybe other people we don't know about. the investigation into russian meddling continues, but there are so many other aspects of this that they continue to gts that we still don't know about. >> and there was a "washington post" poll that indicated this week that the country is nearly split in half over the special counsel's investigation, mostly along party lines, but what kind of impact will this have if this goes on? really the question is how much time does mueller have? >> well, mueller says he will take as long as it takes for him regardless of the potential political fallout. but in the meantime, you will continue to see the president's supporters doing whatever they can to drive down that number, the level of support for the certainly among republicans if not among even. that's certainly part of why
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that contentious hearing this past week at the capitol where the fbi agent sent those texts at all. the question, whether or not there are any other bad acteders in there and then drive down support and assurance that this is a reputable investigation. the more his supporters can do that before the investigation is final, the more they believe they'll be able to discredit it once it's all over. >> you look at the length there and compare it to thinks like whitewater and iran-contra. and there are some differences there. thank you, ed. >> take care. cb suh news coverage of the trump/putin summit in helsinki start tomorrow morning on "face the nation." it continues monday on "cbs this morning" as well as cbsn, our streaming service, and on the "cbs evening news" with jeff glor. demonstrators are expected to follow president trump to
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scotland today as he visits one of his golf resorts. some americans took part in a small protest in glass gough last night after large protest was held earlier in the day inlo at least one welcoming event is planned in london for the president today. the first is a barbecue set to take place this afternoon followed by what's described as a welcome trump march from the u.s. embassy to central london. the sounds of thanks are being heard at a thai hospital. for the first time they are expressing their appreciation and just how grateful they are to everyone who played a part in their rescue. in a series of videos from their hospital beds. it's believed boys could return home as soon as thursday. welcome news. >> that is great news. the other great news which you may not have heard, we announced earlier in the broadcast, my two new co-hosts,
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michelle miller and dana jacobson. i have a lot of favorites at cbs. i love these two. >> you eads better now. >> we have your back. >> i know you do. but i mean that with all sincerity and i'm so happy you both are here. >> well, you know, we've been absolutely glowing all day since yesterday sense the announcement. >> silly giddy we call it. we're just really thrilled to be here because this is one of the -- one of the best shows on television, i have to say, the best show on tv. >> the best. >> if we do say so ourselves. >> well, i'm glowing, too, and welcome to both of you. it's about eight after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
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if you're telling the story of growth in the restaurant business, it's all in the delivery. up next, how your favorite eating place may be changing to serve a rapidly dymark morning: saturday." alcohol based mouthwash burns. and that could leave you with... burn face! but colgate total mouthwash is different. it kills 99% of germs without the burn of alcohol! kill germs without the burn. try colgate total mouthwash today! it's just my eczema again,. but it's fine. yeah, it's fine. you okay? eczema. it's fine. hey! hi! aren't you hot? eczema again? it's fine. i saw something the other day. your eczema could be something called atopic dermatitis,
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saturdays are a big day to dine out, but an increasing number of people are opting the stay home and order in. according to a recent study, revenue from deliveries is up 20% in the past five years. with the number of deliveries up 10% overall. surprisingly, the biggest demand is for breakfast and lunch. now, the drive is fueled in large part by the rise of
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third-party services or apps such as grubhub, seamless, uber eats, and even doordash. they take the orders online for the restaurants and deliver the foods. >> the restaurants are taking notice and even changing the way they do business. >> reporter: from the frying pan to the front door, that's the new mantra for many diners, no matter what they're eating. just ask "bon appetit" editor in chief adam rappaport. we used to think pizza, chinese food, that's delivery. that has changed a lot. >> you can pretty much literally get anything you want delivered now. it's ready to eat like a restaurant, but at home. people are still buying the goods. they just want it to come to them instead of them going to it. >> reporter: mimi blitz is counting on it. she opened pinky's space in new
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york city's east village with co-owner and chef wesley wobles earliereap focus, the same food you can get in a restaurant but trueny in your own home. >> exactly, yes. >> reporter: pinky's space serves up what blitz calls a hybrid of southern and french cuisine. her next goal, delivering the maef along with the food. how do you take this space and bring it to somebody at home? >> our packaging. we bring in a lot of color. a lot of restaurants put it in to-go containers. you go in a restaurant and it's all the ambiance. in a way our packaging brings the am bans to your home. >> reporter: the actual delivery made easier thanks to apps like
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grubhub and uber eats with most providing not just the ordering platform but also the delivery personnel. nearly 3,000 miles away in los angeles, chef zach pollack says those same delivery services are also helping change the restaurant game. >> to do your own in-house deliverying it's a real undertaking but suddenly there's an option of seamless or caviar. they take a commission obviously. >> but they make your life a little easier. >> they mack our life easier, but they allow us to serve a community that otherwise we just don't have the resources or infrastructure or experience to do. >> reporter: pollack owns two restaurants in l.a. his latest, cosa buona, which he designed, coping an evolving restaurant industry in mind. >> so how much of the business here is delivery? >> 40% to 50%.
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>> four years ago when you opened your first restaurant, as it is now?eportant >> probably would not have. it's not just a creative process but also the business, delivery, became a little more interesting. >> eporter: so as a chef he tailor his menu to better serve the delivery diner. the menu is designed to be delicious. whether it hits the table in 30 seconds or, you know, hits your apartment dining room table in an hour and a half, we have like a grilled broccolini here. it's finished with bread crumbs. if we put the bread crumbs on immediately, by the time it gets there, woit be soggy, so it's compartmentalized.
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>> how as a chef and a restaurant owner do you make sure people are still coming in and not just looking to have everything delivered? >> that's a good question. people go out to engage with friends, perively with strangers, to be served. i think that will never be replaced. >> reporter: bon appetit's ada rappaport agrees. i think what the restaurants have going for them is they've got good lighting, good music, they've got vibes, service, they've got a cocktail list. we're not getting that at home. the difference now is when we're at home, we're eating betzer than we were before. i'll tell you what it's dangerous ffrmt it's easy, but it's not scheep. >> how on earth did they discover that delivery was in demand? >> it's in the apps. it's changed everything. it's easier for you the customer
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you get online, you don't have to talk go anyone. and for them they can mark things they don't offer. >> i want a list of caing usually mns giving up glamping. that's short for glamorous camping, and it's a growing trend in the travel industry. we'll follow the trail to some amazing accommodations next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. watch your back, cole! whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa... ♪ easy... ♪ [engine accelerating] ♪ get outta the way! ♪ they've gone wild! ♪
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thec tt way.lay hard to get. milk-bone. doing more for dogs since 1908. just for a shot. with neulasta onpro patients get their dayr back to be with family, or just to sleep in. strong chemo can put you at risk of serious infection. in a key study neulasta reduced the risk of infection from 17% to 1%, a 94% decrease. neulasta onpro is designed to deliver neulasta the day after chemo and is used by most patients today. neulasta is for certain cancer patients receiving strong chemotherapy. do not take neulasta if you're allergic to it or neupogen (filgrastim). an incomplete dose could increase infection risk. ruptured spleen, sometimes fatal as well as serious lung problems allergic reactions, kidney injuries and capillary leak syndrome have occurred. report abdominal or shoulder tip pain, trouble breathing or allergic reactions to your doctor right away. in patients with sickle cell disorders, serious, sometimes fatal crises can occur.
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the most common side effect is bone and muscle ache. ask your doctor about neulasta onpro. pay no more than $25 per dose with copay card. for many, summer is the time for camping and a chance to rough it in the great outdoors, but lately a whole new kind of camping has been developed and is forecast to grow. glamping or glamorous camping provides the comforts of a luxury hotel right in the middle
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of nature's beauty, though, remarkably, the newest glamping site looks out on some manmade wonders. don dahler has the story. >> reporter: for the stricklands, summer vacation means rekektding with nature. >> the one thing i loved when we first got here is that they kicked off their shoes and ran to the grass, so it was like getting out of that concrete jungle and getting the nature element back in your life is really nice here. >> what's interesting to me is you hear helicopters. we're still right next to manhattan. >> we are. >> reporter: experienced campers, mom amy and kids madison and jackson decided to try something new for madison's 14th birthday, glamping. an indulge jenltd retreat in the shadow of an iconic skyline. >> each of the journey tents either has two single beds or a full bed inside, full
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electricity, lots of places to plug in your gadgets, phones. >> so they're not roughing it. >> not exactly roughing it. >> reporter: peter mack is the ceo of collective retreats, a hotel brand that sets up temporary ecofriendly acontinue dagss in one-of-a-kind locations. >> well, i had been spending a lotz of time in traditional hotels. i woke up in a hotel room but i thought i was in beijing and it occurred to me that traditional hotels are created to be comfortable but they are not created to authentically connect people to a place. >> reporter: collective governors island opened just two weeks ago offering 37 luxury tents ranging in produce from $125 to $750 per night. >> welcome to our summit tents. >> these are kind of the
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pentdhouse suite, i take it. >> right. >> this is not your normal hotel decor. >> no. we've put a lot of effort into giving i'mividua tent unit its own specific look and feel. >> those there are those who say, come on, this isn't really camping. what do you say? >> i'm looking for something else. i'm looking to be pampered more, rain-style showerhead connected to my tent. i'm looking forward to be served breakfast in this beautiful space. dinner, having activities, all the wonderful things that i want from a trip without any hassle. so we like to think we're the best of both worlds. >> are there some travelers that just value experience more than the relaxation or being able to say they wenl to this destination or that? >> definitely. they realize material possessions aren't necessarily forever, but a memory will last. >> reporter: lynn minnaert is
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the academic director of the tisch center for hospitality and tourism at new york university. she says glamping is a growing trend in experiential travel. >> it refers to seeing travel more as a process. you're not just traveling to a resort. you're trying to get under the skin of the destination, interact with local people and get a glimpse of local life as it were. >> reporter: back on governors island, glamping is drawing more life to the former coast guard and military base and offering geftzs their own special corner of new york city. what's the future? is it a growth industry, do you think? >> i think we're just at the very beginning of exper enchal travel. i think we're just in the
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infancy of that. >> reporter: an experience that also gives visitors like the stricklands a chance to unplug and reconnect with each other. >> we've definitely disconnected this weekday, which has been amazing. we didn't see the wi-fi password, so nobody had it. so no one's been on their phones playing games or anything. >> well, that's a miracle in itself. >> it is. a 14-year-old and 10-year-old not on their phones? it's really been an amazing treetz. >> wow. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," don dahler, new york. >> now, that's my kind of camping. >> yeah. exactly. it's the disconnect. >> i was astounded by those views. imagine being in the center of it all and not having all of it caving in on you. loved it. >> i will say this. the glam pers got kuwait a view of new york city. >> they sure did, at a relatively cheap price. >> that's right. speaking of new views, visitors are getting one.
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up next we'll navigate at maps. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." this is such a big, big deal to go to south africa for the very first time, partnering with the house of mandela and global citizen sounds like a perfect partnership. we need mandela's words more than ever. >> yes, we do. we're celebrating mandela's 100th b bds this year, so we wanted to throw a concert in south africa to celebrate that and know was on the goal of ending extreme poverty, and we believe we can do it, and we've made a lot of progress. a lot of organizations over the years have been working toward this goal and global citizen is mobilizing folks and resources so that we can really focus on this goal of ending extreme poverty, and what better way to do that than celebrateding
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mandela's birthday in south africa. >> i remember what he said in 2005. overcoming poverty is not an act of charity. it's protecting justice. it's a fundamental right, the right to dignity and a right to life. how do these concert certificates move toward helping to end poverty? >> we focus a lot of attention on this issue and raise a lot of money. the concerts themselves are not necessarily doing all the money raising, but i believe the attention that's brought to the issue through the concert is really a big part of mobilizing money and this year we're trying to mobilize a billion dollars to the goal. >> what tees wonderful message in this global effort? >> it's really highlighting the idea this we're all global citizens. we're all in this together. we should look at human beings across the world as our brothers
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and sisters and we should
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and sisters and we should do these days we eun our phones for navigation, but before there were apps, there were maps. maps now serve a snapshot in time. some of the most colorful and interesting are on display at the new york public library. demarco morgan found his way there for a visit. guing liand a culral reesentati yorkers and tourists alook for centuries. so we're talking about a collection of half a million
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maps? >> that's correct. >> that's a lot. >> it is a lot. one of the large efet map collections in the united states. >> reporter: ian fowler, the geospatial librarian at the new york public library oversees the rare collection of pictorial maps that are on display for a limited time. >> and when you talk about pictorial maps, especially these maps, they're mostly used for entertainment and commentary? >> that's correct. so a lot of them were born out of artistic movements beginning in britain in the early 20th century. >> reporter: dating back to 1916 is a redraft of a 1660 map, the earliest pictorial map of the collection, when new york was still known as its original name, new amsterdam. >> what it shows is new amsterdam as wit was in the time period. >> reporter: as new york city grew and branched out into
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boroughs, so did its culture. >> you go from this very small triangular lower manhattan dutch new amsterdam and all of a sudden you see the grid exploding up all the way to 45th street and you see the difference right away in this beautiful pictorial map. >> this is a map of the new york's world far and this is very emblematic of this kind of oblique view looking into new york, but also how they advertised the world fairs at this point in time. >> there she is, the empire state building. 102 stories high. >> what i love about this map is corresponding directly to the left of the empire state building, you have this aerial zeppelin, which goes back to the original purpose of the top deck of the empire state building, which was to be a landing dock for zeppelins. >> it's nice to know it was not just a place for selfies.
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>> reporter: and while new orleans may be known as the birthplace of jazz, queens, new york, has been dubbed the home of jazz with help from residents ella fitzgerald, louis armstrong, and billie holiday. ♪ what a little moonlight can do ♪ >> does it say something about the music at that time and how it was sort of being birthed out of queens? >> yeah. we think of harlem, but it's really going everywhere and around new york city, harlem into queens, and it shows that on the map. >> reporter: these illustrated maps reflect the artistry and imagination of their cree yatzers as seen in the past and now looking ahead. >> the next map sort of depicts the future of new york city, 2018, and i'm not too suremap.
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>> right. >> and what he's showing here is the oligarch district. he says the only people who will be able to live there people wi and the rest will be lost. >> you pointed it out. the l train is still under construction in 2018. >> for "cbs this morning," demarco morgan. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. you'd need a world map to track the travels of our next guest. chef janine booth was born and raised down under in far western
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australia. we'll hear how she journeyed to our shores and became a master of american southern cuisine. that's next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." migraine with botox®. what if you had fewer headaches and... migraines a month? botox® prevents headaches and migraines before they even star. botox® is for adults with chronic migraine, 15 or more headache days a month,... each lasting 4 hours or more. botox® injections take about 15 minutes in your doctor's office and are covered by most insurance. effects of botox® may spread... hours to weeks after injection... causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away, as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing,... eye problems, or muscle weakness... can be signs of a life-threatening condition. side effects may include allergic reactions, neck and injection site pain, fatigue, and headache. don't receive botox® if there's a skin infection. tell your doctor your medical history, muscle or nerve conditions,... and medications, including botulinum toxins, as, these may increase the risk of serious side effects.
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new ensure max protein. hi! so, what do you look for in a vehicle? sleek designs. performance. dependability is top on my list. well then, here's some vehicles that deliver on that. woah! wow. oh jeez! that's our truck! it's our truck! and they're our cars! that's my chevy! chevy's the only brand to earn j.d. power dependability awards across cars, trucks and suvs three years in a row. awesome. i'm proud. it's like a dynasty. it's impressive. this morning on "the dish" australian born chef janine
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booth, born into a family of restaurant owners, she was inspired by the food of australia's many cultures and decided to become a chef. after starting her career in miami, she took her love of southern cuisine north to new york. in 2014 she and partner jeff mcinnis opened root & bone, celebrating southern fare and country comforts. >> they followed up with a second branch in miami beach. chef janine booth, good morning and welcome to "the dish." >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> we're overwhelming with the size of that chicken and the look of that cake. tell us what else is in store here? we have a buffet here, kind of a journey of all of the restaurants i've opened over the last few years. we have this coconut shrimp we have in our restaurant in miami. these are our deviled eggs from
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our res straunltds in new york city and we have location in miami. and this is fried chicken. it's our signature dish. there's a little lemon powder on the fried chicken that gives it a nice zing and simple root vegetables. and, of course, we have to finish with dessert, lemon cake with whipped cream and strawberries. very simple stuff but really nice elevated versions of the classic dishes you're accustomed to. >> please tell us. >> i love gin, champagne, i love strawberries, and it's summer and rhubarb is in season. so we made you a little spritzer. >> that's delicious. >> absolutely delicious. >> you grew up in the res straunld industry, as i said. when did you know you were interested in food? >> i wasstunltzs when i was gro up. i grew up in the industry. >> he told you to stay away from it. >> he said, look, you can go
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into the industry if you want but you're going to be working every weekend and a lot of the holidays and you're not going to get to spend a lot of time with your family. >> all true. >> he diverted me away. i tried to go into different fields. i went to -- i tried nursing. i tried teaching. and my parents are like, what is going on, she's going in all of these different directions. eventually i ended back up in culinary school and that's when i found my place and it really made sense for me. >> but you had a stinltd of traveling the world as well. i think there's nothing better than backpacking through countries. >> yes. i left high school and saved up all of my money. i worked in an administration job and i saved up all my money and i was focused i wanted to go traveling and see the world and. i traveled for ninehaand and indonesia.
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it was really an eye-opening experience for me and it was really, really special. and when i got home to perth, my parents were like, okay, it's time -- >> it was over a meal in miami when you met jeff mcinnis, right? that's what started this partnership. >> yes. it was called gigi's. i ate this meatloaf dish and i had never had it before. i said if this is meatloaf, i thought, i know what everybody's been talking about but it was braised short rib. i asked to meet the chef to figure out how to make the dish. he was too busy. i actually went back there the same night and ate the same dish a ime that nightit was good and think about and eventually he was like, oh, is that girl back again? he was like, if you want to
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learn how to make this meatloaf, i'm not going to jufst give out the recipe. you have to come work for me. i was in culinary school at the time, so it was a perfect introduction to the industry. >> as i hand you this dish to sign, if you could have this meal with anyone past or prentd, who would it be? >> obviously i'm from australia and all my family is out there and i get back once a year. i would definitely want to share it with them, my parents, sisters, nephews, daughters, sunny and bryce, and jeff, of course. >> thank you, janine booth. we're so excited about digging in, aren't we? >> absolutely. >> we're already digging in. >> and for more of chef bood "t website at "cbs this morning".com.
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