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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  January 12, 2019 4:00am-6:00am PST

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captioning funded by cbs good morning, it's january 12th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." breaking overnight, a major winter storm slams millions shutting down highways and causing at least one plane to skid off a runway. we'll have the latest on where the storm is headed. a stunning new report about the fbi's investigation into president trump. hear why the bureau once looked into whether the president himself was secretly working for russia. record shutdown.
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there is no end in sight for what is now the longest government closure in u.s. history. why the president now says he won't use an emergency declaration to build his wall. and answering the call. history will be made this weekend as a female referee takes the field in an nfl playoff game. we'll introduce you to the trailblazer who's already shattered stereotypes. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> the democrats are just following politics. i guess they're looking at 2020. this is very simply, very, very simply about doing what's right for the country. >> the federal government sets a shutdown record. >> longest shutdown in history. there's no end in sight. >> we have a country that's being invaded, and we're going to stop it. i want the democrats to come back to washington and vote. the nooi"the new york times reporting the fbi opened an investigation into whether
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president trump was secretly working on behalf of russia. >> obviously explosive just to, you know, read it in print. but it's not surprising. 13-year-old jayme closs was reunited with her aunt and puppy after being missing for 88 days. she helped police track down the man accused of kidnapping her. >> jayme is the hero in this case. there's no question about it. snowing across big portions of the midwest. the mid-atlantic states are expecting four to six inches. weather like this will affect your entire day. cruise was cut short because of an outbroke of norovirus. nearly 500 people have gotten sick. >> all that -- >> from the dark side of the moon. china released a panoramic image -- >> that's incredible. what a shot to see. throwing it down on the game! >> and all that matters -- miracles happen. >> in puerto rico, "hamilton." last night was opening night.
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show creator lin-manuel miranda took center stage reprising his role as the lead character. [ applause ] on "cbs this morning saturday." >> that little boy who puts on a great performance that's inspired byis. oscar-caliber acting role. he and his dad cross swords with lightsabe lightsabers. adorable. >> pretty good. i just like how he -- no. ♪ welcome to the weekend. >> how do you follow that? you don't. you don't. >> he knows how to take a dive. >> i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and michelle miller. welcome. you saw lin-manuel miranda. exciting what's happening in puerto rico. >> what an incredible experience
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for all of the folks down there. >> yeah. >> for david begnaud. >> for david begnaud who's down there. we'll have more with lin-manuel miranda and the -- what they're doing in puerto rico coming up. you'll see the emotional reaction from some of the residents. we're lucky enough to get a ticket. >> we sure did. it's one of the most iconic structures in all of america. new york's chrysler building, and now it could be yours. we'll take a look back at its history as it goes up for sale. and last year in the uk, george ezra outsold ed sheeran, drake, and ariana grande, just to name a few. now his fan base is growing right here in the states. you'll find out why later this morning in our "saturday session." we begin with a major winter storm that's battering parts of the midwest. the storm is expected to bring significant snow across the plains before taking aim at parts of the east and mid-atlantic state. >> the st. louis metro area was hit hard by the storm friday night and into this morning. highway travel was treacherous,
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and several major highways were shut down for hours. in columbia, missouri, an american eagle plane skidded off of a runway in the snowstorm as it was taxiing to a terminal. 80 passengers and crew were on board. there were no reported injuries. with the latest on the ground, meteorologist kristen cornett of kmov. good morning. >> good morning. behind me, interstate 64 in the city of st. louis, you'll see the semi-truck which has spun out, partially blocking the interstate, partially blocking the exit ramp. also on this exit ramp alone, three disabled vehicles. this is a situation that repeats itself dozens and dozens of times all across the area. we also have reports of many people stranded in their vehicles. early this morning, they've been there for many, many hours. as far as snow totals, so far reports of up to 9.5 inches. it's still snowing and is expected to snow for much of the day. dana, back to you.
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>> thank you very much. meteorologist ed curran of our chicago station wbbm-tv is here with a look at the nation's weather. i said it last week, we don't have you around unless it's bad news for someone. good morning. >> good morning. it is bad news for some people, especially if you're in the st. louis area. look at the size of the storm. rain to the south, snow up to the north here. this is what futurecast paints as far as a picture of the movement of this into saturday night. and then into sunday. associated with this, winter weather advisories in the bluish area here. and winter storm warnings with st. louis being at the heart of that. st. louis could see 12 to 14 inches of snow when this is all done. kansas city, minneapolis, more like seven inches. the storm moves to the east on sunday. we're looking at a winter storm warning, four to eight inches to the north. a mix of snow and sleet to the south. if you look at temperatures
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nationwide, you can see it looks like -- looks like january. anthony? >> bury the headline there. >> sums it up. thank you, ed curran. we are learning stunning new details about the fbi's investigation into president trump. according to the nightmar-- "th york times," the fbi was so concerned when president trump fired form director james comey that it launched a counterintelligence investigation to look into whether mr. trump was secretly working for russia. errol barnett with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, look, we've known that former fbi director comey's firing has been a focal point of special counsel robert mueller's russia probe and whether the dismissal constituted obstruction of justice. but "the new york times" spoke with former law enforcement officials and those familiar with the matter who said they weighed whether the president's actions undermined national security. shortly after president trump
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fired his then-fbi director, james comey, in may, 2017, law enforcement officials reportedly began investigating whether the president was working on behalf of russia. "the new york times" reports that fbi officials launched an inquiry after the president connected comey's dismissal to the russia investigation on two occasions. >> i was going to fire comey knowing there was no good time to do it. >> reporter: once in this nbc interview in which president trump appeared to say he dismissed comey because of the russia probe -- >> in fact, when i decided to just do it, i said to myself, i said, you know, this russia thing with trump and russia is a made-up story. it's an excuse by the democrats for having lost an election that they should have won. >> reporter: and the other instance that reportedly alarmed investigators was a letter mr. trump wrote to comey in which he thanked comey for telling him he was not a subject of the fbi's russia investigation. >> there was no collusion. >> reporter: president trump has vehemently denied any wrongful connection to moscow. and so far there has been no
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evidence made public that mr. trump was in secret contact with or took direction from russian officials. press secretary sarah sanders fired back against the report writing in a statement, "this is absurd. james comey was fired because he's a disgraced partisan hack. president trump has actually been tough on russia." the counterintelligence probe was wrapped into the russia investigation, but it's unclear if special counsel mueller is still pursuing that angle of it. investigators also reportedly considered opening this aspect of the investigation during the 2016 election, but we're unsure of -- but were unsure of how to proceed with something with such a high magnitude of importance. michelle? >> sounds like a lot still left to unravel. errol barnett in washington. thank you so much. we are now in the midst of the longest shutdown of the federal government in history. at the stroke of midnight, the shutdown entered its 22nd day with no apparent end in sight.
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congress and president trump are at an impasse over funding for a wall at the southern border. >> a cbs poll finds 55% of americans disapprove of the president's actions over the shutdown. 43% disapprove of the job congressional democrats are doing to end it, while 53% don't like how republicans in congress are handling the situation. kenneth craig has the latest on this record shutdown. no one seems happy right now. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump has walked back his vow to declare a national emergency if he has to to get his wall. with most lawmakers at home for the weekend, negotiations between the white house and congressional democrats have fallen apart with no new talks or plans in sight. >> i said i could do it, but -- i'll tell you why, it's the easy way out. >> reporter: president trump friday backed away from his earlier insistence on declaring a national emergency to get his border wall. >> this is something that
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congress should easily do. this is something that the democrats should do. >> reporter: but just a day earlier -- >> if we don't make a deal, i would say it would be very surprising to me that i would not declare a national emergency. >> reporter: on friday he doubled down on democrats to fund his wall. >> they could name it whatever they can name it peaches, i don't care what they name it. we need money for that barrier. >> i'm a mother of five, grandmother of nine. i know a temper tantrum when i see one. >> reporter: a cbs news poll found that 47% of americans say they blame president trump for the partial government shutdown. 30% say they blame democrats in congress, and just 3% blame republicans. >> we have a congress that's being invaded by criminals and by drugs. >> reporter: a majority of americans, 55% of them, believe the situation on the southern border is a problem, not a
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crisis. a growing number of republicans are expressing concern at the president trying to bypass congress. >> i think that there's a fair, legitimate question as to whether or not he does have that legal authority. we are going down a road that i think erodes those clear lines of authorities between the three separate but equal branches of government. >> reporter: meanwhile, federal workers wait to get paid. >> federal employees are bearing the brunt of something on their back for a policy initiative that really we don't have anything to do with. >> many of them agree with what i'm saying. and i appreciate their incredible support. >> reporter: before they left washington, congress passed legislation to ensure that federal workers receive back pay. the president says he will sign that bill, but until he and democrats reach a deal, it's unclear when federal employees will get that paycheck, anthony. >> kenneth, thank you very much. let's take a deeper look at these and other developments. we're joined by leslie sanchez,
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cbs news political contributor and republican strategist. good morning. >> good morning. >> i'm looking at the headlines in "the new york times" and the "washington post," no end in sight for the longest ever shutdown. the russstigated if trump worked this is a government in deep distress. >> very much so. and that's one thing i think collectively we can agree on. regardless of your political idealogy, there's a lot of turmoil with an unorthodox president. the question is where do we go from here, and strategically who's in the best position. i think people would be surprised. the argument i'll make is that the president strategically is playing the long game. he is setting this up like a very high-stakes poker match where he's holding the straight flush, and the democrats are bluffing. and i say that because if you -- the republicans have learned national security is an issue that moves the dial when you're talking about public sentiment. this week he spent time saying basically game on was the oval address to the nation. secondly, he tagged the negotiation -- you don't want to negotiate with me, walks out almost like a businessman which we know he is as opposed to a
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traditional president. third, he escalates this by going to the border. and he's there with law enforcement. >> it's almost like he's thrown a wrench in it. now he's saying the key -- the key piece is the border wall. back during his campaign he said mexico would pay for it. now he's saying i didn't say that. this has got to be some sort of whiplash for the party. >> the party has been frustrated for probably three decades that republicans have never come through on the issue of real border security. so it's not necessarily it was the president's idea. he understood the pulse of the issue. we don't talk -- there's not talk about a broken immigration system which used to be that because nobody really -- there wasn't an appetite especially among conservatives to talk about comprehensive reform, daca, path to citizenship. now you hear the president talking about that. that's almost the olive branch, saying we can negotiate on those terms, and republicans really --
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he may be -- president trump may be to immigration what nixon was to china in the sense of bringing both sides, dragging both sides to the middle to do some real reform. i'm not saying it's not going to be painful. >> where does that come? what is it, the bottom line of we get back to the table and get something done? >> if you think of it that the white house is playing strategically the long game, they think time is on their side versus a tactical approach that the democrats are taking. >> why is time on their side? >> because the president knows if he backs away from any type of concession on this wall, so now we're seeing things like, well it could be a different type of barrier. we've gone from concrete to steel, we could go to virtual. he cannot capitulate on the issue. there has to be something there. now he's saying he will not escalate to a national emergency, but we don't know that. that's the question. as time goes on, he may feel i did everything i could, but this was the last alternative for the
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country and national security. that's the card you have to watch. >> something's working in the messaging because we didn't even talk about that bombshell "new york times" headline about the president and the fbi investigation. thank you. we are simply out of time. >> thank you. hawaii congresswoman tulsi gabbard will seek the democratic nomination for president in 2020. the 37-year-old announced her candidacy on friday. gabbard is an iraq war veteran who was first elected to congress in 2012. she's also the first member of congress to be born in american samoa and the first hindu member of congress. gabbard caused controversy in 2016 when she had a secret meeting with syrian dictator bashar al assad. police in northern wisconsin are trying to piece together the bizarre abduction of jayme closs three months after she disappeared without a trace following the murder of her parents. the 13-year-old is reconnecting with loved ones this weekend. she managed to break free on thursday and lead investigators to arrest the man suspected of
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kidnapping her and fatally shooting her parents. adriana diaz reports. >> reporter: it had been 88 days since anyone so jayme closs. >> it was like a dream. it is a huge shock. >> reporter: peter and chrissy kasinskas got a knock on the door. it was closs and the woman she stumbled upon when she escaped. >> she said, this is jayme closs. call 911. looked like she wasn't able to bathe. her clothes, her hair was matted up. >> reporter: can you believe this story that's gone around the world ended at your doorstep? >> no. no, i cannot believe that. >> reporter: they called 911 and waited for police to arrive. >> she told us she was well hidden. she said that other people would come to the house but she would have to be hidden. >> reporter: did she say where she was hidden? >> no, she didn't. >> no. >> she said if he had friends over -- >> he would hide her under a bed or hide her -- >> when she was sitting on the
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couch before the police came, i said, hey, i am so happy to see you. so. >> reporter: did she say anything back? >> she said, "thank you." >> reporter: is it hard to talk about that moment? >> just that, reporter: why is? >> i don't know, because i didn't believe she was alive, you know. and being a dad, you know, it's -- it just gets to me when i talk about it. >> reporter: with the 13-year-old's description of the suspect's car, police arrested 21-year-old jake thomas patterson within 11 minutes. according to authorities, he was in his car looking for her. >> he is currently being held on two counts of first-degree intentional homicide for the murder of jayme's parents and one count of kidnapping. >> reporter: what contact did the suspect have with jayme beforehand? >> we're trying to figure out now. we believe it was very -- we believe there was really none. no contact. >> reporter: her parents, james and denise o d in their barron home on october 15th. police received a mostly inaudible 911 call before 1:00
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a.m. when they arrived four minutes . formonths crews jayme's ly hel o to hope. and yesterday, jayme was reunited with her aunt. >> i just had hope that she was alive out there somewhere. it would take a little while, but i knew she was close and never gave up that hope. she's a survivor, yes. she's our little survivor. >> reporter: the sheriff says the kidnapping was premeditated. he said the suspect tried to cover his tracks, shaving his head so he wouldn't leave hair behind at the crime scene. the motive remains a mystery. police say he didn't know jayme or her parents, but he specifically targeted her. the suspect appears in court on monday. for "cbs morning saturday," adriana diaz, gordon, wisconsin. >> "48 hours" will hair "jayme closs comes home" tonight at
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9:00 on cbs. >> a lot of unanswered qu arrival of another migrant caravan. this time from honduras. organizers say the group is planning to leave on tuesday. mexico says it's deploying guards to block entry at the country's near 400al os says mntcan enter the country legally if they apply for visas. >> reporter: "t the sacramento bee" reports the davis, california, police officer shot and killed in the line of duty thursday may have been ambushed. 22-year-old natalie corona was sworn in as an officer just two weeks ago. she had gone to the scene of a three-car crash when a bystander not believed to have been in any of the cars opened fire. the gunman shot himself to death a short time later. "the arizona republic" reports staff at a phoenix health care facility were shocked when a patient who's been in a vegetative state for 14 years gave birth last month.
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>> we had no idea the patient was pregnant. >> i understand. does she know how far along she was or anything? >> we have no idea. this is a complete surprise. we were not expecting this. >> nurses called 911 when they saw the baby was turning blue and not breathing. they managed to resuscitate the child. the 29-year-old woman has been a patient at the facility since she was 3 years old. police say she had been sexually assaulted. the woman's family say they will care for the baby. the "los angeles times" reports spacex is planning to cut 600 jobs or about 10% of its work force. the company which was founded by businessman elon musk says it needs to get leaner to keep its internet and space exploration divisions from going bankrupt. spacex launched 21 satellites last year. it makes most of its money from commercial and national security satellite launches. and "the new york times" reports nbc and its former host
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megyn kelly have officially cut ties. three months after last appearing on the air to apologize for comments she made about wearing black face for halloween, kelly is leaving the network with what's believed to be a $30 million payout. she was in the middle of a $69 n with nbc. >> afford to t a little time to figure out what she'll do next. >> a little bit. about 22 after the hour. here's a look at weather for your weekend. ♪ their case stood out as one of the worst examples of racial injustice. now the state has taken action. still ahead this morning, why
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posthumous pardons issued friday have such meaning even after seven decades. plus, many are young, healthy, and in their reproductive prime. but they're still becoming patients at a new k fe inic whe serving a need as they seek to make a profit. later, wading through the wonders at the consumer electronics show. the most interesting and maybe life-altering innovations. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." life can change in an instant.
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be covered when it does... ...with a health plan through covered california. we offer free expert help choosing the best plan for you. and all of our plans include free preventive care. financial help is available, so check for yourself to see what savings you qualify for. the last day to sign up is january 15th, so don't miss out! because you never know when life... ...will change. get covered today.
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♪ it's an honor achieved by the top names in music including john lennon, michael jackson, and carol king. who are this year's inductees into the songwriters' hall of fame? we'll have the exclusive announcement. >> cannot wait. and he composed one of the most innovative musicals of our time. we'll find out why and where "hamilton's" lin-manuel miranda is back on stage in the role that made him a star.
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we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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this is such an important topic because we have the most refugees in the world since world war ii. and you are a refugee since when you were a child, even before you were shot. >> yes. the number of refugees has been the highest since the second world war. and this is a current issue, and oftentimes when we hear about refugees we hear about them in figures and numbers. and we hear about them, but we never hear from them. we never hear what they want to say, what their dreams are, what their aspirations are. i have met many refugee girls in refugee camps around the world, and you know, just seeing how -- how like ignorant some people are or how we don't know enough
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about these issues, i decided to write this book and hope that people will learn more about refugees and hear from them. >> because you want people to know that these are human beings with hopes for a better future, and that this evacuation in many cases was not a choice, it was a matter of survival. can you talk about that a little bit? >> well, first of all, i think about my own situation when the taliban came to our valley, took away our education. they took away more than 400 schools, peace from us. our last choice was to leave. for most of these girls, most of these women and children around the world who are going through conflicts right now, going through wars right now, their last choice is to become refugees, but that's often the only choice to survive. they want to live in a peaceful place. they want to have a home. they want to have a future for their children. and that's often the things that we don't hear. and i think that's something that i want people to understand.
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we're getting breaking news from france this morning. at least four people including two firefighters are dead in an apparent gas explosion at a bakery in paris. more than three dozen others were injured. many seriously. firefighters were already on the scene for a suspected gas leak when the explosion happened. >> terrifying. bad news all around. welcome back to "cbs this morning saturday." we continue this half hour with setting the record straight. florida's new governor and the state's three-member clemency board have granted pardons posthumously to four black men falsely accused of rape seven decades ago. this acknowledgment of racial
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injustice stands to shine a new light on the groveland four. manuel bojorquez reports. it never happened! >> reporter: it took 70 years for this day to come. >> his only crime was to be black. >> reporter: for decades, the case has been called an injustice. when a white woman claimed she was raped by four young black men outside groveland in 1949, the klan torched black neighborhoods. four men were falsely accused. one killed by a mob. the others beaten into confessing including carol greenlee's father, charles. >> my father was tortured. he was hung down in a basement over a hot pipe by his hands. >> reporter: greenlee was imprisoned for more than a decade. this humble box made of matchsticks from the prison yard was the only gift he could give his young daughter. >> it symbolized even though he was in prison, he loved me. >> reporter: after an all-white
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jury convicted the men, naacp lawyer thurgood marshall won them a new trial. but the local sheriff, willis mccall, shot and killed one of them in cold blood, claiming he tried to escape. through the years, supporters of the groveland four have petitioned for a full pardon, even though the men have all passed away. there was one surprise at today's clemency hearing. >> i don't want him pardoned. no, i do not. >> reporter: the alleged rape victim, norma padgett, who hasn't spoken publicly about the case in decades, defended her story. >> not no lie. if i had to go to court today, i could tell you the same story. >> reporter: over the years, findings from federal and independent investigations disagreed. yesterday so did the clemency board voting unanimously to remove the stain of injustice. carol says she carries no bitterness, neither did her father. >> he said, "forgive them. forgive them."
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my father said, "hatred, anger destroys you from within. love brings you out." >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," manuel bojorquez, miami. >> two of these so-called men were actually 16 and 17 years old. they were teenagers -- >> teenagers, yeah. >> it's just -- heartbreaking. wise. >> wise words, though, the idea to try to let go of hatred and anger. but it's amazing when you can. 33 minutes after the hour. time for a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ have some new startups found fertile ground for growth? ahead, so-called boutique fertility clinics. see how they're targeting women
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with messages of compassion and empowerment even as questions are raised about the marketing efforts of them. you're watching "cbs this morning." jardiance asked: when it comes to managing your type 2 diabetes, what matters to you? step up to the stage here. feeling good about that? let's see- most of you say lower a1c. but only a few of you are thinking about your heart. fact is, even though it helps to manage a1c, type 2 diabetes still increases your risk of a fatal heart attack or stroke. jardiance is the first type 2 diabetes pill with a lifesaving cardiovascular benefit for adults who have type 2 diabetes and heart disease. jardiance significantly reduces the risk of dying from a cardiovascular event... ...and lowers a1c, with diet and exercise. let's give it another try. jardiance can cause serious side effects including dehydration. this may cause you to feel dizzy, faint,
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or lightheaded, or weak upon standing. ketoacidosis is a serious side effect that may be fatal. symptoms include nausea, vomiting, stomach pain, tiredness, and trouble breathing. stop taking jardiance and call your doctor right away if you have symptoms of ketoacidosis or an allergic reaction. symptoms of an allergic reaction include rash, swelling, and difficulty breathing or swallowing. do not take jardiance if you are on dialysis or have severe kidney problems. other side effects are sudden kidney problems, genital yeast infections, increased bad cholesterol, and urinary tract infections, which may be serious. taking jardiance with a sulfonylurea or insulin may cause low blood sugar. tell your doctor about all the medicines you take and if you have any medical conditions. so-what do you think? well i'm definitely thinking differently than i was yesterday. ask your doctor about jardiance- and get to the heart of what matters.
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women having trouble conceiving a child have often reached out to fertility clinics for help. now a new breed of startup isn't waiting for the call. these boutique fertility operations are encouraging
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client in their 20s and 30s to freeze their eggs to preserve the prospect of a future pregnancy. not everyone is convinced this for-profit outreach is appropriate, though many clients are grateful they took up the offer. >> i've always known that i want kids. like i always like -- i always talk that i'm destined to be a mom. >> reporter: when model krista mays found herself single in her early 30s with the goal of being a mom by 35, she decided to find a less traditional approach than most to motherhood. >> i was have a conversation with my girlfriends about egg freezing and fertility. and the conversation i had was like, i think i'm going to do this. i don't know anything about it. i don't know what offices to go to. like how do i look up on the computer, fertility clinic that wants somebody like me. >> reporter: she came across ads for kindbody on instagram. the fertility startup known for these bright yellow vans offering bloodoasts measuree an, thought to be a marker of a woman's remaining egg supply.
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>> when i found out that my amh was at .78 which is low, i basically just kind of said, okay, what do i have to do? >> okay. >> reporter: mays went to have more testing done at kindbody's new york city clinic. that's when she decided to freeze her eggs. what was it like? >> you just lay down on the bed, and your anesthesiologist gets your i.v. going. before you know it, you wake up. >> reporter: doctors were able to retrieve seven eggs. with them health care reform the hopes of a baby. >> feeling pretty good. just woke up from anesthesia. >> reporter: you've slowed your biological clock, taken it out of the mix. >> yeah. yeah. so i mean, my eggs are, you know, they're -- >> reporter: 32 forever. >> 32 forever. for me it was taking the opportunity to ensure that i'll have children regardless of my relationship situation. >> reporter: kindbody is one of a growing crop of companies suggesting young women protect
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themselves against future infertility. >> you don't do anything about fertility unless you're having a fertility problem. and we want to change that. >> reporter: founding physician dr. fahimeh sasan talks to a packed room of young women at monthly egg-freezing 101 events and says ads like this one which say freezing eggs is like freezing time are not misleading. >> your natural fertility is going to start to decline in your mid 30s. by freezing your eggs, you're giving yourself the gift of time. egg freezing is not a guarantee to motherhood. however, in a woman who is having difficulty conceiving, if she happens to have eggs that are from her younger, healthier, better-quality version of herself, it will be easier for her to get pregnant than if she who is having fertility issues tries to use her own eggs at that time. >> reporter: according to the american society for reproductive medicine, the rate of women between 40 to 44 becoming first-time moms has
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been rising since the early '80s. the reasons include careers, a less-than-ideal relationship status, or finances. do women this their 20s really need to be concerned with their fertility? >> so concerning means i'm trying to scare you into something, and that's definitely not the process. i want you to be of it because i think that knowledge is power. that knowledge, bringing it to those 20-year-olds, allows them to make a decision that's right for them. >> reporter: gina bartasi is the founder and ceo of kindbody. at about $,000, she says one egg-freezing cycle here, not including medication, costs far less than at some major fertility centers and could mean more savings if a woman requires in vitro fertilization later. >> if you measure the cost of having a child with your frozen eggs and compare it to multiple failed rounds of ivf, every single time the one psych well those frozen eggs yields a better outcome and a more
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affordable solution. >> reporter: not everyone is on board. >> if there are issues, a reproductive india christianologist should be -- end christianologist should be the person providing this information to women and not entrepreneurs. >> reporter: did pasquale patricio is the doctor at the -- director at the fertility center. he worries about startups baiting young women with flashy ads and amh testing. >> for the great overwhelming majority of women in their young age, there is no reason to offer a single test that by itself is a completely inefficient and only generates fear and panic. >> reporter: but dr. sasan says kindbody makes this clear. the initial test in the yellow van is not mend to be diagnostic. >> reporter: amh is a piece of the puzzle. some are, one, going over your medical history. then an antrafollicle count
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where we can count the follicles which are premature eggs. >> reporter: there isn't much data on the long-term safety and effectiveness of planned egg freezing, especially when it comes to eggs that were flash frozen using a relatively new technique called vitrification. >> the eggs are cooled at an ultra-rapid rate to negative 196 degrees celsius. >> reporter: one 2017 study suggested a 34-year-old with 20 frozen eggs is expected to have a 90% chance of having at least one live birth. a 42-year-old is expected to have a 37% chance. krista mays says she's likely to go through two more rounds of egg freezing because she is hoping for more than one child. >> my goal that i've talked to about with my doctors is freezing 20 eggs. it is an investment, but i feel like it's a justified investment. >> reporter: an important one to you. >> yeah. this is my backup plan. if i don't have a partner and i can't do the natural way and the free way, my next option would
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be to do this. >> my biggest takeaway from talking with this woman and other young women is they want to know their options. they're just not hearing from their doctors that this is an option. it's expensive, but what they're hoping at kindbody is the more that do this more insurance companies will get on board, and that changes things. >> super expensive insurance policy, but 25 years ago this was not available to a lot of women. and availability, opportunity always a good thing. >> makes a lot of sense. the very latest technical advances were on display in las vegas this week. up next, from incredible tv screens to voice-activated everything. we'll take in the highlights of the an i'm consumer electronics show. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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prestigious jobs over the years. news producer, executive transport manager, and a beverage distribution supervisor. now i'm a director at a security software firm. wow, you've been at it a long time. thing is, i like working. what if my retirement plan is i don't want to retire? then let's not create a retirement plan. let's create a plan for what's next. i like that. get a plan that's right for you. td ameritrade. ♪ little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not a cream. it's a pill that treats moderate to severe plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla,75% clearer skin is achievable. don't use if you're allergic to otezla. it may cause severe diarrhea, nausea, or vomiting. otezla is associated with an increased risk of depression. tell your doctor if you have a history of depression or suicidal thoughts, or if these feelings develop. some people taking otezla reported weight loss. your doctor should monitor your weight and may stop treatment.
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upper respiratory tract infection and headache may occur. tell your doctor about your medicines and if you're pregnant or planning to be. otezla. show more of you. the consumer electronics show or ces as it is known wrapped up on friday after a week of eye-popping unveilings. including the new l.g. tv with a
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65-inch rollable screen. 8k tvs, futuristic cars, and more. ces is a place where the future of tech is discussed and displayed. "wired" recently published its "best of ces, 2019." here with some of the highlights is editor-in-chief and cbs contributor nicholas thompson. what happened in vegas ain't staying in vegas. >> i'm going to be talking about it. great. >> he brought toys. >> he did. give us the takeaway. what did you take away? >> i did not bring the robot taxi, though. sorry to say. >> how about a rollable tv screen? >> no, the -- they don't totally work, the rollable tv screens, but they will. and it can be functional in places -- >> what about privacy? >> that's one of the interesting things about ces. ces is all about optimism, excitement, invention. meanwhile, the country when it thinks about tech has been having conversations about privacy invasions and the tech lash. what was interesting to me is i though
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ces i went to where everybody can talk about privacy. all the devices would be introduced, and they wouldn't upload your contacts or would let you cover up the camera. the first booth i go to, it's a place where they videotape your baby to see whether they're asleep and sell the data.as tal. >> interesting -- >> it wasn't there. >> let's get to the products. and tito-care we have on set. >> it was one of the new devices in the best of ces at "wired." a home medical device for when your kid is sick. when you want to go to the doctor because they're going to lick all the stuff touched by the other sick toys and will get sicker. it's a device. what you do is you take this and you plug like -- creates a call with a doctor. you plug, say, the ear thing in -- >> wow. >> you dropped something -- >> like a checkup over this thing. >> the doctor can see in the ear. the doctor has -- there's a stethoscope, a tongue depressor. >> cool.
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>> you can have the preliminary conversation with your doctor and figure out whether you need to go into the hospital or wherever you need to go. most of the time as everybody knows, you give them water, stay home, and take a nap. >> also i see ubikey there. >> two-process authentication. when you log in, you have a password and a physical device. you plug your key chain with one of these into your laptop. that's been a big security improvement over the last couple of years. what happened at ces is it finally works with iphones. ubi-key that does this, it's hard because if you don't have one that works with everything you have, they become less secure all the way around. this was a big improvement and something we're excited about. >> and pop -- >> we don't have that on set. that's a pop socket. we have two things we like to put on our phones. we like to put cases so they don't crack. some of us like pop sockets. you can hold on to them on the back and do your selfies. the problem with thet a makes y
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phone uncomfortable. >> that's why i don't have one. >> otter built a case where the pop socket is built into the case. >> got you. >> it accepts a smart, clever thing. >> i will get one. >> excited about that. >> and more cool highlights in "wired" magazine. nick thompson, thank you very much. >> so many. it's the tallest of the world -- its reign as the tallest of the world didn't last long, but the chrysler building remains an art deco jewel in the manhattan skyline. we'll recall its colorful history as it goes up for sale. if you're heading out the door, don't forget to set your dvr to record "cbs this morning saturday." coming up, the special opening night for the smash musical "hamilton" with lin-manuel miranda back in the starring role. plus, casey lane in "the dish" and music from george ezra in our "saturday session." you are watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ with uncontrolled moderate-to-severe eczema, or atopic dermatitis, you never know how your skin will look.
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movies and had a starring role in new york city's skyline for generations. now the iconic chrysler building is going up for sale. >> the chrysler building is just the grandest of them all. it's up there in the air. it has wonderful shapes, the silvery top which is unrivaled. it's just one of those buildings that you can't imagine new york city without. >> reporter: the 89-year-old skyscraper is one of the leading examples of art deco architecture. at 1,046 feet it became the world's tallest building. but only after builders installed a 125-foot stainless steel spire atop the structure. that title only lasted 11 months when its lor, the empire state building opened its doors a few blocks away. sale price estimates for the famed chrysler building vary.
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i st coun h rity owners, the abu to recoup the $800 million it paid for the building in 2008. but buyers beware. the land beneath the building is owned by new york's cooper union school, and the lease last year came to $32.5 million. on top of that, the new owners will also have to compete for tenants with newer buildings that offer much more up-to-date amenities. >> ain't that the truth? >> buy it -- >> if i had $800 million, i would buy it -- >> it is beautiful. >> the most beautiful building. >> i just adore that building. cool to say, "that's my building." really cool. up next, returning to the musical role that made him a star. we'll take you to last night's opening of the smash hit "hamilton" on a stage far from broadway. and we'll find out the personal reasons lin-manuel miranda decided to put on that colonial costume one more time. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around.
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you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪ it's a true story. i thought this can't possibly be true. >> yes. >> you heard about spike lee, they say, is a family friend. people say, well, of course he's going to get the role. that's not how that went down. >> no. no. it isn't. i actually got to do a movie that was in sundance last year for his wife. >> tanya. >> yeah, called "monster," playing a psychopath from new jersey. so he was familiar with that, and my work on "ballers." so i got a text from spike lee saying, you know, spike called me. i never talked to him on the cell phone before. i didn't know he had my number. i was surprised and thinking it was a prank. it was worth investigating just in case it was him. >> you never know. >> you never know. i called him, hello?
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he was like, yo, john, it's spike. hey, spike. he told me about this book. he soft pitched the story. i'm thinking, okay, this is definitely the dave chappelle skit, the white supremacist -- >> yes. >> i'll go with it anyway. spike lee, jordan peele. i read the book, i call him and say this is unbelievable. i can't believe this happened. he asked if i loved it. i said, i love it. he said, bet, i'll see you this summer. we got started. >> what it was like, john david, meeting the real character and talking to him? >> yeah, ron stallworth. he's an amazing man. a true american hero. he was very generous with his time and information. i got a great deal of insight on the case and him as a person, where he stood as a black man in colorado springs. you know, in the '70s, being the first-ever african-american detective in that town. so i got a lot of information.hl times. signed by david duke, membership card. he acquired from david duke. so i just got a lot of information from him. it made it easier to be able to
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become him.
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm anthony mason with dana jacobson and michelle miller. coming up, the partial government shutdown is now the longest in u.s. history. coming up, see why it's having a very real effect at one of the > thtomorrow,hel make history by being referee an nfl. we'll hear how this is thomas' first time breaking new ground. and it may be the highest honor for the artists who compose the music we love. exclusively here this morning, the announcement of this year's inductees into the songwriters
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hall of fame. that's all ahead. first our top story this hour -- president trump wasbi counterintelligence investigation into whether he had been secretly working for russia and whether he was a throat national security. according to a report published friday by "the new york times," some fbi agents and law enforcement officials became suspicious about mr. trump's posture toward russia during the 2016 campaign. the investigation was not launched until after the president fired fbi director james comey in may of 2017. >> the investigation was triggered by a letter written but not sent from the president to comey thanking him for previously telling him he was not a subject of the larger russia investigation. and by the president's interview with nbc news in which he said he fired comey because of the russia investigation. the "times" reports special counsel robert mueller took over the counterintelligence
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investigation, but it is unclear whether that part of the inquiry is still being pursued. in a series of tweets this morning, president trump criticized "the new york times" and former fbi leaders saying the investigation was opened with no reason and no proof. the partial federal government shutdown is now in its 22nd day, making it the longest closure in history. about 800,000 federal employees missed paychecks on friday. and while the house and senate voted to give them back pay, congress adjourned for the weekend without a clear plan on how to reopen the government. president trump, who was at an impasse with house democrats over more than $5 billion to build a wall along the southern border, backed off his idea to declare a national emergency in order to secure those funds. >> the easy solution is for me to call a national emergency. i could do that quickly. i have the absolute right to do it, but i'm not going to do it so fast because this is
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something congress should do. >> a cbs news poll out friday finds a majority of americans, 55%, do not approve of the way the president is handling the shutdown. 46% disapprove of the way congressional democrats are dealing with it. 53% don't like the way republicans in congress are handling the situation. >> that same poll finds 62% of americans are concerned about the impact the shutdown will have on transportation and air travel. and the government's closure is now beginning to tax the nation's aviation system. kris van kleave is at miami national airport this morning where one of the concourses will be closed for most of the weekend. say it ain't so, kris. >> reporter: good morning. this is one of those tangible impacts of the shutdown. this is the concourse that's going to close starting this afternoon, every afternoon for at least the next few days. that's going to free up the tsa officers who are here on the job working again without pay today
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to go to busier checkpoints. this as the shutdown is rolling into week three. miami's airport calls the decision to close concourse g starting after 1:00 p.m. a precautionary measure after tsa sick calls here have doubled this week. nationally they're up about 50%, but the vast majority of workers remain on the job, even after receiving pay stubs like this one showing zero dollars. >> everybody now is probably at the highest point of anxiety that they've been since this whole thing has started. the reality is setting in that we're not going to get paid. >> reporter: tsa leaders remain worried about a national tipping point when screeners look elsewhere for work. you didn't get a paycheck. >> that's correct. the impact is the ability for me to pay my bills. >> reporter: helen porshay is a furloughed faa inspector. she's worried about safety. >> who's minding the store right now? nobody. >> reporter: with the faa furloughed, regional carrier silver airways has brand-new planes sitting in a ft. lauderdale hangar it can't fly.
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>> every month that we don't introduce the aircraft we're losing out on millions in revenue. >> reporter: silver will be the first in the u.s. to fly the atr turbo-props, but it requires faa certification that can't be completed during the shutdown. airplanes into revenue service - february 1st. we've sold tickets into a number of markets beginning february 1st. it looks clearly at this point that that -- we're not going to make the deadline. every day that we miss in high season is an opportunity lost. so yes, it's exceedingly frustrating. and you know, our employees understand, but they're frustrated, too. >> reporter: delta may have to delay the launch of its new airbus a-220s for the same reason. some travelers are taking to social media to thank those working without pay, asking whether tsa officers can get tips or take gift cards. and the pittsburgh airport bought them lunch friday. the union representing some
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20,000 air traffic controllers became the latest union to sue the trump administration over the shutdown yesterday. air traffic controllers are on the job working without pay. one little piece of good news for tsa officers like the ones behind me here, if they worked december 22nd, the administrator says they're going to pay them for the one day because it should have been in the last pay period but fell during the shutdown. they're at least going to get one day of pay next week. anthony? >> not much but at least it's something. thanks. a powerful winter storm is bringing heavy snow to parts of the midwest. the storm is expected to move to parts of the east and mid-atlantic states. st. louis and other cities are expected to get as much as a foot of snow today. rush hour traffic on friday night in st. louis was dangerous with some vehicles losing control on snowy highways. some major roads were closed. an american eagle plane in columbia, missouri, skidded off a runway during the storm. the airport's two runways were shut down. none of the 80 people aboard the
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plane were hurt. >> good to hear. and a painfully expense, forgettable moment had a happy ending here in new york. shortly before leaving for k kazakhstan for christmas, a woman left her purse on a subway bench. she filed a police report hoping someone would return the bag. a retired traveler turned out to be that person. she gave him a statue and made $1,000, a $1,000 donation in his name to charity. >> wow. >> should i ask why there was $10,000 in the purse? in cash? >> next time don't carry that much cash. >> yeah. it is about seven minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ u're watching "cbs this
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no matter how hopeless or helpless you feel, there are people who care and want to help. call 1-800-273-talk. cbs cares. ("taps" playing)73-talk. honor the fallen members of our military by volunteering to help their families. visit taps.org. cbs cares. ♪ freak out ♪ freak to chic for songwriters, it's the pinnacle, the elite club that includes giants from george gershwin to jay-z, chuck berry, to carole king. for nearly 50 years, the songwriters hall of fame has recognized the achievements of the artists who put words and music together to create the soundtrack of our lives. in a moment we'll talk to the
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chairman of the songwriters hall of fame, nile rodgers. he's co-founder of the group chic and a man who's written, produced, and performed on records that have cumulatively sold more than 500 million albums worldwide. first, only on "cbs this morning," it's our honor to brews you to the new in-- to introduce you to the new inductees to the songwriters hall of fame. the six artists who make up the class of 2019. ♪ if you want to sing out sing out ♪ ♪ and if you want to be free be free ♪ >> yusef who came to fame as cat stevens leads the class of 2019. ♪ ♪ protect it >> reporter: the british-born artist was one of the most successful singer/songwriters of the '70s, when he released nine straight gold or platinum albums. >> music has brought so many things together for me.
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it's a wonderful way to spread unity and peace. is elliott ♪ >> reporter: missy elliott becomes the first female hip-hop artist to be inducted and only the third rapper. the grammy-winning emcee has written for beyonce, janet jackson, and mary j. blige. ♪ and had an influential solo career. ♪ ♪ i'm gonna be a symphony just as soon as i find a key ♪ john prine joins the hall with a catalog of songs that have been recorded by bette midler. ♪ hello in there hello ♪ >> johnny cash -- ♪ some stones welcome home didn't last too long ♪
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and bonnie raitt. ♪ make me an angel that flies for montgomery ♪ writing, prine, has said, is about a blank piece of paper and leaving out what's not supposed to be there. at 72, prine talked about his late career renaissance for "cbs sunday morning." are you enjoying this resurgence? >> it took 45 years to get the joke. they're getting it now, and i'm still around to reap the benefits. ♪ how old do you think i am he said ♪ kent thallhe hall.nu-one "olgs children, and watermelon wine" which "rolling stone" ranked as one of the best 100 songs. ay bt known for the
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number-one smash genie c. riley had with his song "harper valley pta," in 1968. ♪ today my momma went to the harper valley pta ♪ ♪ so i creeped yeah >> tlc's first number-one hit, "creep," in 1994 was written by dallas austin who enters the song decrease writers hall of fame. austin has also written hits for boys to men. ♪ with madonna on "secret" -- ♪ something's coming over me and with gwen stefani on "cool." ♪ to all that we've been through i know we're cool ♪ jack temtion wrote his best-known song on the floor in a club of california scribbling words on the back of a poster.
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then in 1972, the eagles recorded "peaceful, easy their i know you won't let me down ♪ >> he would co-write more hits for the band, and with its leader, glen frey. ♪ you belong to the city you belong to the night ♪ >> like "you belong to the city," now jack temption belongs in the hall. ♪ we're joined by the chairman of the songwriters hall of fame, nile rodgers. missy elliott, first hip-hop artist, female hip-hop artist in the hall of fame. >> amazing. it's amazing. to me it's important to have
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equality like -- you know, i've written with a lot of women songwriters, but not nearly enough. that's been my -- that's sort of like my secret goal. i want to have more women songwriters. so that's why when you told me missy elliott, i'm blown away. that's like -- she's one of my favorite writers of awful time. >> cat stevens, you saw just recently? >> i just saw him. he was at abbey road. you know because you've been -- >> been at abbey road, too -- >> i couldn't believe it. when i was a kid, i just worshipped cat stevens. so i mean, i love this. this is great. >> yeah. you're in the songwriters hall of fame. what it it mean to be -- what does it mean to be in for a singer/songwriter? >> songwriting is such a lonely profession. you do at least most of the time sort of in solitary. and even when you have a songwriting partner, usually those original mow events happen by -- motifs happen by yourself. when other people recognize you,
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it's something that's so rewarding, i don't know how to explain it because i don't think any of us do it to be famous. at least i don't. the songwriters i know don't do it to be famous. usually we're storytellers. there's a message that we want to communicate with others. so it just feels so wonderful to be on the level of, you know, the richard rogers and the hal davids and the burt bacarachs and berry gordys, then you're in the exclusive club. >> something i've heard a lot of artists say which is as cool as it might be in the rock and roll hall of fame, it actually means more to songwriters to be here. >> it feels -- it does. you can be in the rock and roll hall of fame for being a great performer, having terrific songs that other people wrote. this you did. >> it's all you. >> it's you. >> what did it mean to you to be
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inductioned? >> i was blown away. just felt like now you finally made it. there's that thing that other people recognize because it is lonely. i mean, no one knows who songwriters are. i wrote "we are a family," "people" don't know i wrote "-- most people don't know i wrote "we are family." they associate it with sister sledge but don't associate it with nile rodgers and bernard edwards like just most people. >> nile rodgers, up this for being with us. >> thank you, anthony. another inventive songwriter and inventor is back in the role that made him a star. we'll take you to the smash opening of "hamilton" on a stage far from broadway. and we'll find out why lin-manuel miranda launched this very special week run. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ you're not throwing away my shot you're not throwing away my shot ♪ ♪ you look just like my country and don't grab me and hold me ♪ after the musical "hamilton" became a broadway sensation and won every award from the tony to the pulitzer prize, creator lin-manuel miranda decided to hang up his costume and leave the lead role to others. last night miranda was back in that colonial garb and back on stage for the opening of a very special one of the show. david begnaud joins us now from san juan, puerto rico, with that story. what an incredible opportunity, david. tell us all about it. >> reporter: michelle, have you seen the musical? >> oh, twice. >> reporter: oh, my gosh. i have to tell you, i had not. it was my first time seeing it in puerto rico, and that was intentional. i wanted to see lin on this stage, on this islands, given
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everything that's happened since hurricane maria and the history of the island with poverty and austerity and beauty and beaches. i got to tell you, when lin-manuel miranda walked on the stage, the first words out of his mouth are "alexandria hamilton," they -- "alexander hamilton," they lost it. for like 30 seconds. and you could see the emotion on his face. [ cheers and applause ] history had its eyes on puerto rico last night. lin-manuel miranda overwhelmed as the soldout crowd of 1,800 continued to erupt in applause. [ cheers and applause ] >> miracles happen -- >> reporter: miranda, a favorite son of puerto rico, returned to the stage reprising the lead role in his musical creation "hamilton" in san juan. the original venue was changed in december over security concerns. >> a lot of people moved a lot of mountains to have us be here in puerto rico tonight and to raise as much money as we can for puerto rico while we're here. [ cheers and applause ]
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>> reporter: he gave his father much of the praise. >> i'm proud to say no one moved more mountains than my father, luis miranda. [ applause ] >> thank you to my family that withstood all of this madness and, of course, to my genius son, manuel. >> reporter: after the show, he put it all in perspective. >> i just love this island so much and just want it to be proud of me. >> reporter: the 38-year-old has taken the lead on raising funds to help restore the arts. ravaged by debt and the cost of rebuilding after hurricane maria. lucky fans arrived hours before showtime. tickets go for as much as $5,000. but every wednesday there's a matinee performance where tickets are $10 each. ♪ took up a collection just to send him to the mainland ♪ >> reporter: actor ronald weber jr. plays aaron burr opposite
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miranda. >> it's more than just another way that. wreer show. it's what theater's supposed to do. we're supposed to encourage, uplift, and make a difference. and that's what it feels like we're doing here. >> reporter: thursday night at the final dress rehearsal, miranda received a 21-second applause when he stepped on stage. >> this applause was so significantly different and electric because it was a homecoming. >> reporter: a homecoming that miranda and his fellow puerto ricans can raise a glass to. [ cheers and applause ] now that lin has come home -- by the way, he used to spend summers here with i had grandparents, he brought everybody. there are dozens of mirandas running around the island now. a lot will stay here for the whole three-week run. what a great celebration of the island. >> no doubt. i love that he was talking about his kid watching him in the show and having to explain it.
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great work down there. thank you very much for bringing it to us. >> reporter: you bet. >> someone else who's gotten a role of a lifetime and on a very big stage. the first female referee to official an nfl playoff game. that's coming up. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." you made a point at the new york film critics award, i had the honor of introducing you here. here we are in a predominantly white room. you made a point of saying to the white audience, even though this is a black cast, please don't think of this as a black movie. >> yes. >> this is an american movie. why did you want to make that point? >> because i think so often just we judge things just by what we see immediately. >> yeah. >> you look at this beautiful billboard or poster and just assume that it's not a story for you. >> you said it's an american story. >> it is an american story. look, 1974 is when james bond wrote this book. we're still addressing those issues 45 years later. >> yeah.
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>> so yeah,has an american story. that's something that we have to address as a country. and i feel like at the end of the day, isn't love universal? >> yes. >> yes. >> isn't it pushing through -- isn't that the point of family, universal? >> the speech you gave -- go ahead. >> yeah. the idea about using that platform, too, which is that speech and that audience to say something more than just about the role you've been acknowledged for but about a value that you're embracing, why did you feel so strongly about that? >> i want to know the reaction to it after you said it. >> yes. >> it -- here i am blessed with an opportunity to have a platform that's bigger than the average woman, you know. and when i say average meaning that she's a woman that's not in the public's eye. there's nothing average about women. >> well said. so true.
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♪ nfl history will be made tomorrow when tom brady from the new england patriots faces off against the chargers' philip rivers. the quarterbacks will be a combined 78 years old. the oldest starting quarterbacks in a playoff game ever. it will also be historic for who will be throwing the flags and making the calls during that game. >> i'm a football official, and i'm a mom and a wife. >> reporter: sarah thomas became the first full-time female referee in nfl history back in 2015. the trailplablazer shared her thoughts with "cbs evening news" anchor jeff glor.
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>> you never expect it, but when it comes you answer the call. i was just about speechless. >> reporter: since breaking the gender barrier, thomas has remained focused on the game. >> you tuck your hair under the hat when you're out there. why is that? >> to truly blend in. and if i have a ponytail, you know, then i separate myself immediately. and so tucking my hair, i blend in, and i'm just another official. >> reporter: long before she suited up in stripes, thomas was a college basketball standout and recalled her own brushes with the refs. >> maybe at times when they made a controversial call that i didn't think was right i voiced my opinion. i think they would get just as aggravated with me at times, too. when i started in football fairyatig, i -- officiating, i had no idea the amount of pride they took in trying to get the game right. >> reporter: sunday will mark the third playoff showdown between tom brady and his chargers counterpart philip rivers. will be another first for thomas
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who was also the first female to official ate -- officiate a college bowl game before getting tapped for the nfl. >> it doesn't matter what game it is. everything is important to those coaches and players. >> when people describe sarah thomas, they should say what? >> driven. happy. >> we say this in sports all the time with women having firsts, we can't wait for the day when we no longer talk about them because that means we're not focused on them anymore. good for her. >> a series of great achievements there. >> and sarah thomas obviously will be taking the field when the patriots and chargers do. that's tomorrow here on cbs. kickoff is 1:00 p.m. eastern. the only place to see super bowl liii right here on cbs sunday, february 3rd. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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we have -- meet the chef who's taking up fine dining including the hours that it serves. next on a special edition of "the dish," how chef casey lane is changing the late-night food scene in one american city. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." what does help for heart fait looks like this. entresto is a heart failure pill that helped keep people alive and out of the hospital. don't take entresto if pregnant; it can cause harm or death to an unborn baby. don't take entresto with an ace inhibitor or aliskiren, or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high blood potassium. ask your doctor about entresto. yeah!
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so i got an offer and now i'm thinking... i'd like to retire early. oh, that's great sarah. let's talk about this when we meet next week. how did edward jones come to manage a trillion dollars in assets under care? jay. sarah. so i have a few thoughts on that early retirement...
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by focusing our mind on whatever's on yours. burning of diabetic nerve pain these feet raised a bouncing boy and climbed the ladder in the hardware business. but i couldn't bear my diabetic nerve pain any longer. so i talked to my doctor and he prescribed lyrica. lyrica may cause serious allergic reactions, suicidal thoughts or actions. tell your doctor right away if you have these, new or worse depression, unusual changes in mood or behavior, swelling, trouble breathing, rash, hives, blisters, muscle pain with fever, tired feeling, or blurry vision. common side effects: dizziness, sleepiness, weight gain, swelling of hands, legs, and feet. don't drink alcohol while taking lyrica. don't drive or use machinery until you know how lyrica affects you. those who've had a drug or alcohol problem may be more likely to misuse lyrica. now i have less diabetic nerve pain. ask your doctor about lyrica.
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in a special edition of "the dish," we met the chef behind some of the most inventive italian cuisine on both coasts. casey lane is a fourtime semi finalist for the james beard foundation's rising star chef award. "g.q." called his first eatery one of the ten best new restaurants in america, and "food and wine" says lane is dominating late-night dining in l.a. we sat down with him at two of his popular restaurants, both located inside newly built hotels. not bad for a chef still in the early years of his career. you are a little superstitious about all this success at such an early age? >> i just feel out of place most of the time. >> why? >> because we didn't like go the path of -- that everyone's traveled. we didn't do the big-name chef, the big-name restaurant, the big-name company behind you. we kind of just did it
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ourselves. >> reporter: that do-it-yourself attitude was the key to success for 35-year-old casey lane, one of l.a.'s most prolific chefs and now owner of the new viale dei romani, a west hollywood favorite. >> it's kind of like the transient people throughout italy. a lot of pakistani. a lot of north africans. we wanted it to be a bit of the way of the gypsies. >> reporter: the result, southern italian cuisine with a twist. this is billed as an italian restaurant. but i see these spanish and north african influences. like how does that marinate? >> i think it marinates with the change in time. the way that italy is not only italians now, you know. there are a lot of other people that live, breathe, eat there, shop there, you know, own stores. >> reporter: the menu includes dishes like falafel cencin and saffron sauteed rice with clams. >> sauteed rices are hard not to be my favorite. we wanted to create a menu of
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things that really not a lot of other people offer. >> reporter: viale dei romani is the main dining room of the new hotel where lane shows off with firepower. you look like you're enjoying this. >> i do. i really like this. i really like cooking with fire. >> reporter: the wood-fired oven pizza has been called some of the best in the city. it's quatro formaggio topped with mushrooms is a favorite. cheers. when did you discover this is my passion? i want to be a chef? >> i love the idea of families having dinner together. you know, that was like when i was 5 years old cooking with my grandfather, it was the only way he could get all of my aunts and uncles around the same table. they were in their 20-somethings, there were five of them, they were all over the place. i saw the way that he would come
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when he -- they would come when he cooked. >> reporter: he fell in love with cooking at the fine dining institution clark lewis and headed south to los angeles to open the tasting kitchen, one of the toughest reservations along venice's abbott kenny boulevard. why does it work? >> it was 2009, so everyone was -- almost ten years ago. it was a recession, right, and everyone was wanting to go real rustic and simple and cheap. and there was a part of me that's always been like, well, if everyone's going to create a cacophony here, let's walk a different path. so we did. we opened kind of a higher end dining house, dinner house. we are going to do only whole-animal butchery. we're going to cure, make all of the breads, all of the pasta, do every single thing by hand. >> reporter: your gut said go against the grain, go big or go home. >> handcrafted. >> reporter: handcrafted. and we're going to be nice. >> we're going to be really nice to people. we're going to have a lot of humility inside of us.
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like always remembering that we're so excited to have the people who come enjoy what we're doing. >> reporter: lane's big on up-and-coming neighborhoods. from venice to west hollywood and now downtown los angeles. when i was growing up here, this was basically skid row. >> it has definitely like progressed for sure. i mean, behind us we have lebron james playing basketball now. the museum went in. nokia's there. we have a beautiful building that was one of the older hotels in los angeles. >> reporter: his latest venture is inside the restored hotel figueroa. the specialty -- >> the dry ice is going to kill the gin down before i add the soda -- >> reporter: a gin and tonic that's other-worldly. >> it releases a little bit of the aromas. >> reporter: this is fun to watch! pinchos or small bites aculture the experience. inspired by lane's travels through bass country. >> we have a sea urchin noon,
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bacon-wrapped dates, one. my favorite things on the planet. >> reporter: but the hotel's restaurant anchor is the culinary showcase. what's this? >> that's the r i'm gl on. but good here. from pitch to heaping plates of paella. >> everyone has fun because you get to make your own dish out of it. >> reporter: i sense that every restaurant has little bit of something from -- >> they share, for sure. any good brand shares a red thread. it ties together like a group of products or offerings that somehow have a very similar kind of feel. >> reporter: back up lane's got even bigger fish on the fryer. will i see lane hotel? >> lane -- we will definitely -- we will definitely get to the point to where we're ready to just launch a few small
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properties that are very dear to us and whatever happens from there, well, god bless it. we want to do them right. it will be fun. >> reporter: can i tell you one thi thing, though? this hummus is off the chain. >> amazing. absolutely amazing. >> reporter: oh, my god. >> i love how you started that story -- with your mouth full. and it never stopped. >> i mean, michelle, where's the food again? >> i know. >> you didn't bring one of those gin and tonics with the dry ice steaming out? >> i'm sorry. he's amazing. >> i got to go. i got -- i got to go. that looks so good. wow. lane. all right. for years he's been making big waves across the pond. up next on our "saturday sessions," when you think of the uk's bestselling artists, ed sheeran and adele may come to mind. last year, george ezra topped them all with britain's bestselling album of 2018. he'll perform right here in studio 57 next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ it don't matter now this morning on our "saturday sessions," a british singer whose fan base is growing around the world. george ezra first made his mark in 2014 when his single "budapest" became an international hit, and his debut solo album climbed to number one on the uk charts. last year, his second studio effort, "staying at tamara's" ended the year as britain's top-selling album, outselling ed sheeran and drake. it also spawned the number-one single, "shotgun." and now to perform it, here is george ezra. ♪ homegrown alligator see you later gotta hit the road gotta hit the road ♪ ♪ the sun it changed in the atmosphere architecture unfamiliar ♪ ♪ i can get used to this time flies by in the yellow and green ♪ ♪ stick around and you'll see
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what i mean ♪ ♪ there's a mountaintop that i'm dreaming of ♪ ♪ if you need me you know where i'll be ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun ♪ ♪ feeling like a someone ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun ♪ ♪ feeling like a someone ♪ south of the equator navigate it ♪ ♪ gotta hit the road gotta hit the road ♪ ♪ deep sea diving round the clock bikini bottoms lagger tops ♪ ♪ i could get used to this ♪ time flies by in the yellow and green stick around and you'll see what i mean ♪ ♪ there's a mountaintop that i'm dreaming of if you need me you know where
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i'll be ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun ♪ ♪ feeling like a someone note we got two in the front two in the back ♪ ♪ sailing along and we don't look back ♪ ♪ back back ♪ ♪ the back the back the back ♪ ♪ time flies by in the yellow and green stick around and you'll see what i mean ♪ ♪ there's a mountaintop that i'm dreaming of if you need me you know where i'll be ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪
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♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ someone someone ♪ ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun underneath the hot sun feeling like a someone ♪ ♪ i'll be riding shotgun.
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♪ >> don't go away. we'll be back with more music from george ezra. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." "saturday sessions" are sponsored by --
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♪ i'm breathing in the oxygen ♪ ♪ i'm holding in through hard times ♪ have a great weekend, everybody. >> we leave you with more music from george ezra. >> this is "paradise." ♪ my love my love my lover lover lover ♪ ♪ i'm in paradise whenever i'm with you ♪ ♪ my mind my mind my mind well it's a paradise whenever i'm with you ♪ ♪ ride on ride on ♪ ♪ i will ride on down the road i will find you i will hold you i'll be there ♪ ♪ it's long
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how long ♪ ♪ it's a mighty long road but i'll find you ♪ ♪ i will hold you and i'll be there ♪ i know you heard it from those other boys but this time it's real ♪ ♪ it's something that i feel and i know you heard it from those other boys ♪ ♪ but this time it's real it's something that i feel ♪ ♪ and it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins ♪ ♪ you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ ever since paradise runs through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ my time my time my time well it's a never-ending helter skelter ♪ ♪ we'll be out in whatever weather my heart my book heart ♪ ♪'s a beat and it's thumping and i'm alive ♪ ♪ i know you heard it from those other boys
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but this time it's real it's something that i feel ♪ ♪ and i know you heard it from those other boys but this time it's real it's something that i feel ♪ ♪ and it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ it f it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ one, two, three, four. ♪ heard about it per paradise hold on hold on meet me there hold on hold on ♪ ♪ paradise hold on hold on ♪ me me there hear hold on hold on ♪ ♪ paradise hold on hold on
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meet me there hold on hold on ♪ ♪ paradise hear poland on hold on meet me there hear poland on hold on ♪ ♪ paradise hold on hold on meet me there hold on hold on ♪ ♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ i know you heard it from those other boys but this time it's real it's something that i feel ♪ ♪ and i know you heard it from those other boys but this time it's real it's something that i feel ♪ ♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪
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♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ ♪ if it feels like paradise running through your bloody veins you know it's love heading your way ♪ [ applause ] >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from george ezra. >> this is "hold my girl." ♪ i've been waiting for you to come around and tell me the truth ♪ ♪ about everything that you're going through my girl you've got nothing to lose ♪ ♪ cold nights and the sunday mornings on your way and out of the grey ♪ ♪ i've got time i've got love ♪
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♪ got confidence you'll rise above give me a minute to hold my girl ♪ ♪ give me a minute to hold my girl crowded town or silent bed ♪ ♪ pick a place to rest your head give me a minute to hold my girl ♪ ♪ give me a minute to hold my girl i've been dreaming about us ♪ ♪ working hard and saving it up we'll go and see the man on the moon ♪ ♪ my girl we've got nothing to lose ♪ ♪ cold nights and the sunday mornings on your way and out of the grey♪ ♪ i've got time i've got love ♪ ♪ got confidence you'll rise
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the "cbs evening news" moves to the 6:30 on kpix 5 . >> announcer: original reporting, starting tonight on kpix 5. >> announcer: live from the cbs bay area studios, this is kpix 5 news. a rookie davis police officer gunned down during the job she love. we have new information this morning about the suspect who rode up on a bicycle and started shooting. plus, the santa clara county city councilman, resigned in disgrace. why he is now threatening to sue for millions. taking nearly 5 hours to release passengers in oakland. a new picture emerging of the
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