tv CBS This Morning CBS March 16, 2019 4:00am-6:00am PDT
good morning. it's march 16th, 2019. welcome to cbs this morning, saturday. the accused shooter of the new zealand mosque massacres appears before a judge. we'll have the latest on the charges and look at the spike of what supremacist violence around the world. >> president trump signs his first veto, striking down a bipartisan effort to reverse his emergen emergency declaration. we'll tell you what's next in the battle over the border wall.
>> demanding action. students take part in thousands of protests in more than 100 countries calling on politicians to address global warming. >> and the largest private real estate development in u.s. history opens its doors. we'll take you inside and on top of new york's hudson yards for a look at its highlights, its stunning views and the backlash. >> but we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> today as the country grieves, we are seeking answers. i can tell you one thing right now. our gun laws will change. >> the suspected new zealand shooter appears in court. >> they're not going to win. >> i told the prime minister that the united states is with them all the way. >> the president condemning that violence, he was asked whether he thought white nationalism was on the rise around the world. >> i don't really. i think it's a small group of
people that have very, very serious problems. >> president trump against isis when a white nationalist does it, he's impotent. >> president trump signing his first veto after his own party rebuked him and voted to reject his declaration of a national emergency. >> hundreds of thousands of students worldwide skipped school friday to demand government action on climate change. >> we need to come together right now and save our earth. >> historic flooding in the midwest. heavy rain and rapidly melting snow has forced people from their homes. >> like a tidal wave came at us. >> firefighters in boston battled a massive 9-alarm fire at the new england casket company. >> a family dog got stuck. bella chased a squirrel into the attic. >> it's been a rough day for bryce harper. >> ooh, man. not what you want to see. >> poor bryce. >> and all that matters. >> we have a new candidate, beto o'rourke, from texas. now there's 15 candidates. >> way too many to process.
you know how i know how? because i stuck a photo of voldemort in there and you didn't even notice. >> on cbs this morning saturday. >> good morning! a second to go. he shocked them into the ncaa tournament. >> florida comes back to win it 76-73. check out the football team, they were watching before a meeting. >> and welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm anthony mason along with dana jacobson and michelle miller. we begin this morning with the latest on the deadly mosque shootings in new zealand. brenton tarrant, an australian national, was charged with murder saturday. he's accused of killing dozens in a shooting rampage fueled by white nationalism and
anti-immigrant ideology. >> 49 people died in the attack. new zealand's deadliest shooting since 1990. dozens more victims are hospitalized. the patients are as young as 2 years old, the oldest in their 60. ben is near one of the mosques. he said the community is busy mourning the tragic losses at two mosques in the city. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. you know, since we arrived here, we have already had so many people tell us they are honestly in shock that something this horrific could happen in what is generally a small and peaceful place. now, as for the suspected shooter in his lengthy manifesto, he says he plans to plead not guilty, even though he acknowledges what he has done is a terrorist attack. the suspected gunman, brenton tarrant, made his first appearance in a new zealand courtroom saturday. >> mr. tarrant, you are remanded without plea. >> with his hands in cuffs, he flashed what's believed to be a
white nationalist hand gesture as the judge charged him with murder. two other suspects are also in custody. >> my father was -- he looked for somebody to save their life. >> outside the court, omar nabi mourned the loss of his dad, daoud. >> entering a place of prayer to shoot someone is a coward act. >> farid ahmed made it out alive and described the piles of body. >> so many people, you know. some of them were screaming. >> abdul aziz survived the shooting at linwood mosque. he said he chased the gunman down with a weapon that was left behind. >> i'm choiasing with a gun, ani just got the gun and throw it at his window. >> more than 200iles south of
christchurch, law enforcement search what is believed to be the shooter's home. the area was evacuated oza precaution, and australian police say tarrant's family there is cooperating with investigators. new zealand's prime minister promised new gun control legislation after revealing that all five of tarrant's weapons were purchased legally. >> under that gun license, was able to legally acquire the guns he held. that will give you an indication of why we need to change our gun laws. >> she also met with muslim leaders in christchurch and promp promised to keep them safe. >> across christchurch, new zealanders made memorials, laying down bouquets and scrolling out messages of unity. this one reads, they will never win. choose love. >> they are trying to break down the harmony we have in new zealand. they're not going to win. all are harmonious.
>> we were standing on a sidewalk not far from here earlier and saw a local man reach out to every muslim who walked by and looked at them and said stay strong. this is clearly a community that is planning to support each other. michelle. >> stay strong, indeed. ben tracy in christchurch, new zealand. thank you so much. around the world, there were tributes for the victims of the new zealand shooting massacre. in paris, the lights of the eiffel tower went dark saturday in memory of those who were killed. here in new york, this spire across one world trade center was lit and blue in red in solidarity with the victims. blue and red, of course, are the colors of the new zealand flag. >> in the wake of the attacks, security was stepped up friday at mosques and other houses of worship across the u.s. and around the world. coming up in our next half hour, we'll take a look at the rising threat of right-wing extremism. with the stroke of a pen, president trump vetoed the
bipartisan legislation that rejected his declaration to get funding for a border wall. but the unpopular measure is still facing resistance from lawmakers who sigh they will fight it. nikole killion has more from the white house. good morning. >> good morning to you, dana. for the first time in his presidency, president trump used his veto power to reject what he called a reckless resolution. >> congress has the freedom to pass this resolution. and i have the duty of veto it. >> surrounded by cabinet members, sheriffs, and relatives of those killed by undocumented immigrants, president trump rebuked lawmakers who overrode his emergency declaration. >> congress' vote to deny the crisis on the southern border is a vote against reality. it's against reality. it is a tremendous national emergency. it is a tremendous crisis. >> the ayes are 59, the nays are 41. >> a dozen republican senators
joined their democratic colleagues to reverse the president's declaration out of concern that he was exceeding his authority. >> the president can't overrule the decision of congress without becoming the ultimate power as opposed to balancing power. >> this check on the executive is a source of our freedom. in addition, this president or this declaration is a dangerous precedent. >> who is going to pay for the wall? 100%. >> it was an embarrassing blow to the president from his own party on an issue that was a key promise of his presidential campaign. yesterday, he minimized their actions. >> i could have gotten some of them to come along. i said i want you to vote your heart. do what you want to do. i'm not putting any pressure. >> mr. trump declared the emergency last month after congress authorized less than a quarter of the $5.7 billion he was seeking to build a wall
along the southern border. the move would allow the president to divert funds from the military to make up the difference. house speaker nancy pelosi says her chamber will volt to overreid the president's veto later this month. that would require a two thirds majority in the house and senate, which for now seems unlikely. >> thank you very much. philip bump joins us, a national correspondent for "the washington post." good morning. as nikole said there, it looks unlikely that an override will occur, right? >> yeah, two thirds majority in the house requires something like 100 republicans to come onboard, not quite that many, but it's unlikely to happen, another eight in the senate. it's an uphill climb. >> where does it go from here? >> to the courts. it's very likely it will face legal challenges potentially from congress, this idea of using the emergency declaration this way, it will face a challenge from people whose land will need to be seized in order
to build the wall. tons of eminent domain fights. in 2006, they passed a bill to expand the wall. there's still eminent domain fights going on from that. >> one of the things we have seen this week, beto o'rourke got in the race, as far as the presidential race, on the democratic side. before we talk about beto, why are we seeing so many in the race so early? >> if you look at four years ago, there were literally no major party candidates in the race at this point four years ago. part is simply because everyone else is jumping in. people want to get in the conversation. sort of a herd mentality. part of it too is the democrats set the standard. if you can get 65,000 contributions before the debate, you can get in the debate. for some candidates, that's going to take some work and time. >> we have to add, though, what's taking joe biden so long? >> that's a fair question. i think one of the things biden has is the advantage of being a front-runner coming out of the gate. he doesn't need to build that same sort of name identity, the same sort of base supporting him. he has that advantage, and i
think he also likes the fact we're sitting here talking about him because he's not in the race. >> is there a deadline for him in which he doesn't want to go past in terms of making the decision? >> i don't really think so. i think the first debate is in june. he wants to be on the debate stage, but donald trump didn't enter the race until mid-june either. >> beto o'rourke comes with a more centrist message, but there are also questions about his experience right now. >> yeah, yeah, exactly right. i think that the message he's sort of leading with is the message of am i a fresh face in this field. that's something we have seen be advantageous in the past. in the past, he's had a centrist record. he's also offering a lot of progressive messages you're hearing from other candidates. people say i like him because x, even if x isn't really describing him that way. >> let's turn to the mueller investigation. the justin department has said they're ready or signaled
they're ready to release what they know on this deadline. what are we seeing here? what do you think is going to come out? >> well, we're not clear on when it's actually going to happen. i heard rumors for a while. technically, robert mueller when he's done with his work, he has to turn it over to the justice department, the findings, the rationale behind the actions he took and didn't. then all the justice department has to do is tell congress here's the things we kept him from investigating. that's the bare minimum of what they have to report politically. there's a lot more pressure to release more than that. >> the house voted 420-0 this week, not binding, we should say, to release this report. lindsey graham blocked this in the senate, but i mean, as you say, there's political pressure. what do you think we will see? >> i think it depends on what's in the report. if, for example, there are indications in the report that donald trump is more culpable in some way than he would like to admit, he's going to put a lot of pressure on attorney general
barr and the department of justice to keep it close to the chest. the more he withholds the more it's going to look like they're hiding something. it also is politically beneficial to the president to put out there everything he can to say look, i'm not hiding anything. there's nothing to suspect here. >> we heard from mike pompeo with news kim jong-un is looking to start again nuclear and missile testing. what do we know. >> it's tricky. the north koreans are in advantageous position here, which is they had worked to build an intercontinental ballistic missile and a miniature weapon that can fit on the missile. it seems as if they have done that and now they hold that card. the united states wants them to give up the weapons, but north korea realizes this is their bargaining chip. they're not going to do that in the short term. secretary of state pompeo knows more about this than i do, but that said, it's hard to see how north korea is going to give up their only playing card in this game. >> thank you very much.
tomorrow morning on face the nation here, margaret brennan's guest will include acting white house chief of staff mick mulvaney and senator tim kaine, democrat of virginia. >> in boston, fire crews are still checking for hot spots after a massive nine-alarm fire destrowed a casket company and forced hundreds of evacuations from nearby homes on friday. more than 100 firefighters battled the thick smoke in the two-story building for nearly eight hours. the city's fire commissioner says the fire started above the building's sprinkler system but there were challenges trying to get water. >> it's an awfully big fire, for sure. our issue is water. we need pumps. we had us going to a relay operation to get water to the building. it takes a number of pumps along the circuit to get water moving. that's part of it, but it's a large fire, without a doubt. >> two firefighters and two police officers suffered minor injuries. the cause of the fire is under investigation. residents in at least five
midwestern states are trying to dry out from what's being described as an historic flooding episode. high water in nebraska forced the national guard to rescue people by helicopter friday. heavy rain and melting snow pushed streams and rivers over their banks. homes and highways were flooded in parts of missouri and south dakota. a state of emergency was declared in wisconsin. temperatures are expected to drop into the 20s this weekend, setting the stage for the floodwaters to freeze and for the cycle to repeat itself. >> thousands of students in more than 100 countries walked out of their classes friday. demanding action on climate change. word of the so-called school strikes spread on social media and in city after city from here in new york to hong kong, demonstrators called on lawmakers to make an effort to lower the planet's temperature. scientists have warned the levels of heat trapping gases need to drop sharply to prevent what they say are dangerous
levels of warming within the next 20 years. we'll have more on the protests in our 8:00 hour. >> boeing says it plans to release upgraded software for its 737 max fleet in the next ten days. the company says the change is needed for what it calls an anti-stall system and pilot displays which may have been contributing factors in the recent deadly and disasters in ethiopia and indonesia. chris van cleef says the decision emerged in the what caused the plane crash. >> they recovered the boeing 737 max's jackscrew, which helps raise or lower the nose. it was set to dive. investigators are getting a clearer picture that ethiopian airlines flight 302 was in trouble almost from the beginning of its brief final flight with the pilots locked in a battle for control of the aircraft as it climbed and dropped by hundreds of feet. this oscillating flight track is similar to the lion air crash in
october. >> the similarity is in both accidents you do have this pitching up and down of the nose. it's just in the ethiopian case, it occurred right after takeoff and continued. >> air traffic controllers were aware of the plane's flight path, and three minutes after takeoff, the pilot made his distress call, according to the airline's ceo. >> pilot reported flight control problems. >> investigators hope the blax boxes tell them whether the plane's sensors malfunctioned similar to lion air. that could explain data showing the plane was flying unusually fast after taking off. in washington, lawmakers are calling for a investigation into the faa's approval process of the 737 max and its relationship with boeing. >> they're there to protect the flying public and the people on the ground. they're not there to protect any company or any airline or anybody else. and i'm going to be scrutinizing to make sure that there wasn't any undo influence. >> the faa stands behind the process, which relies heavily on
boeing. for cbs this morning saturday, kris van cleave, washington. >> time to show you some of the other stories making news this morning. plit co reports the staff of bernie sanders' push for 2020 is about to become the first presidential campaign staff to join a junior. democratic party activists support the move which they say matches sanders' progressive platform. the staff designated the united food and commercial workers to represent them. a union official says the decision will allow for equal treatment of every worker as well as play parity, no gender bias or harassment. >> "the new york times" reports astrophysicist neal degrass tyson will be back on television after being off the air for sexual misconduct allegations. box broadcasting and national geographic offered no specifics about their investigations other than saying it was complete. star talk will return to the air next month. both companies say they are
committed to finding an air date for cosmos. two women accuse him of acting inappropriately in december. tyson denied the accusations. >> the hollywood reporter says disney is back tracking and rehiring james gunn to direct the next guardians of the galaxy movie. he was fired in july, but stars of guardians of the galaxy signed an open letter asking for gunn to be reinstated. in response to the news he tweeted for the first time since being fired, thanking disney for the second chance. with gunn at the helm, the first two guardians of the galaxy movies have grossed more than $1.6 billion worldwide. >> usa today reports a new study reveals eggs are not so heart healthy. the journal of the american medical association says eggs are a major source of cholesterol. i thought we knew that. and warn frequent consumption can learn to cardiovascular disease and early death. the study finds most americans
eat half an egg per day. they say risk factors go up with the number rises to three to four eggs per week. >> uh-oh. >> guilty as charged. >> me too. >> reuters reveals a secret recipe to giving cheese more flavor. expose it to music. a swiss study matched wheels of cheese to different kinds of music 24 hours a day. researchers found hip-hop had the biggest effect on cheese, enhancing its texture, taste, and appearance. the test was repeated a second time, and the results were more or less the same. i know what's on my playlist this weekend. >> they say it irks on babies. why not on cheese? >> the new orleans times-picayune reports a movie with a controversial ending to the saints playoff game. now an independent film company
is planning a comedy called "get the ref." it would star the hangover's ed helms and feature danny devito as a cajun sheriff. they're also trying to get roger goodell to make a cameo. >> i'll go on record to say that will not happen. >> word on the street is that script is hilarious. >> it's about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. as we have reported, extreme violence has taken a heavy toll on the other side of the world. up next, more on the new zealand mosque shootings and a look at the rising tide of white
supremacist violence in this country. >> plus, troubling admission. this week pchs college admission scandal showed how wealthy parents resorted to cheating to get their kids into elite cleeblgs, but one author said the rich have long been gaming the system to buy their way in to top tier schools. >> a whole new rocky mountain high. colorado is a state where cannabis-infused beer is for sale. we'll see the impact on markets and the drinker. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. when you're inspired
it's been compared to the emerald city and to live and shop there takes plenty of green. hear why some are calling this a thrilling addition to new york while others are calling it a corporate refuge for the rich. >> also, from sacred space to marketplace. we'll see how some financially troubled churches are bringing in much needed revenue in otherwise empty hours. you're watching "cbs this
in the lawsuit, attorneys for the women point out if both the men's and women's teams were to win 20 non-tournament matches, the men would win a little more than $13,000 per game. while the average women's team player would earn a maximum of $99,000, which equals a little less than $5,000 per game. the u.s. soccer federation said in the past that part of the reason for the pay discrepancies is that the men bring in more revenue and tv ratings. do you believe, alex, that the women's team has been undermarketed and that has had a huge effect? >> yes, i think there's no
question. that's one of our -- that's one of the cases that we have in our fight. and that's a very important thing moving forward. i don't think that's only us. i think that's women's sports all around. >> frustration on the u.s. women's team has been building for years. five players filed a complaint in 2016 with the equal employment opportunity commission, alleging wage discrimination. last month, the women received permission from the eeoc to sue. in 2016, i spoke to members of the women's team on "60 minutes." >> this is a social movement, i think. this is about gender discrimination. and i don't think that positive change occurs in the world unless it has to. >> do you think you should be paid more than the men's team? >> yeah, absolutely. >> why? >> we win. we're successful. should get what we deserve. >> the women's team has held number one world ranking for 10 of the last 11 years.
that's an australian senator taking issue with a teenager's form of protest yesterday. frazeranning took a swing at the 17-year-old boy saturday as he was offering comments about the new zealand mosque shootings. the boy was arrested but was then released without charge pending further investigation. >> hours after the shootings, he said the real cause of the bloodshed was the immigration program, which allowed muslim fanatics to migrate to new zealand. those heated remarks led to an online petition demanding his
ouster. it already has a quarter of a million signatures. >> the attack at the two mosques in new zealand was deeply shocking to residents of that country, but in some ways, such violence is all too familiar to americans. in recent years, we have seen a killing at a white nationalist rally in virginia, murders of congregants in a church in charleston, south carolina, and in a synagogue in pittsburgh. they are among many recent incidents blamed on a rising tide of right-wing and white supremacist violence. here's jeff pegues. >> in new york, heavily armed police officers stood watch outside a mosque, even though u.s. law enforcement officials are not aware of any imminent threat. what investigators have seen is a steady rise in right-wing extremism. john miller is deputy police commissioner at the new york police department. >> we're seeing an increase in the propaganda, again, when we look at their propaganda, they
are borrowing propaganda techniques from other terrorist groups. >> isis-inspired followers online and now white supremacists are doing the same. far right attacks in europe jumped 43% between 2016 and 2017. in the u.s., right-wing extremists were linked to at least 50 murders last year. that's a 35% increase over 2017. >> i would say the majority of it is propagated online. in fact, this morning, after the attacks, i was seeing celebrations of the attacks online. on the anti-muslim hate sites. it's really disgusting. >> just last month, coast guard lieutenant christopher hassan was arrested after prosecutors say he was stockpiling weapons for an attack to fuel a race war. in october, robert bowers killed 11 in a pittsburgh synagogue. he had posted anti-semitic messages online leading up to the attack. the alleged shooter in new zealand mentioned him in his
74-page manifesto, as well as charleston church killer dylann roof. he livestreamed his attack in an effort to keep the cycle of violence going. >> all of these guys watch the reaction, they watch the tactics of those who went before them. and we ought to acknowledge that there is a rise in sort of nationalism around the world. >> at the white house, president trump disagreed. >> i think it's a small group of people that have very, very serious problems. >> currently, the fbi has about 900 active domestic terrorism cases, and that includes cases involving white supremacists. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. >> yeah, it may be a small group of people, but they're doing a lot of harm. >> and with the way we can communicate now, that small group of people can reach so many. and that harm -- >> they can all talk to each other. >> there is a rise. there is a rise. does that mean more people are just people moving forward with violent acts?
>> it's certainly a loud message from them right now. many were shocked by the length wealthy parents went to get their kids into elite colleges, but not pulitzer prize winning author daniel golden. he's written a book on how the college admissions process is anything but a level playing field. but first, here's a look at your weather for the weekend. brian wilson and ringo starr are just some of the music legends remembering a fellow performer who had a far lower profile but was a key to their success. that's still to come. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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bribery, cheating on entrance exams, and faking athletic achievements. those are some of the methods wealthy parents use to try to get their children into some of the nation's top colleges. detailed in the scandal that came to light this week. >> but our next guest says there's an ongoing scandal as the rich use a variety of other tools to gain admissions advantage for their children. daniel golden is the author of "the price of admission, how
america's ruling class buys its way into elite colleges, and who gets left outside the gates." daniel, welcome. >> thank you. >> this has really struck a nerve. parents are simply insensed. i think there is this notion, people knew that wealth could buy influence. you certainly pointed it out back in 2006. so why does this come as such a shock? >> well, i think since i wrote my book, colleges have become even harder to get into it, even more selective. so what this suggests that maybe the wealthy are worried that even with a big donation, their kids may not get into college. what the independent counsel who masterminded this scheme, this fellow singer, what he seems to be selling with certainty, his message was if i get your kid an inflated fake test score and bogus status as a recruited athlete, your admission -- the admission will be guaranteed.
it's even better than a donation. so they ratchet it up to another level. here's what you need now. >> when you published your book in 2006, it was interesting the reaction you got wasn't so much that people were appalled. it's people contacted you to try to figure out how to get their kid into college through this system, right? >> that's right. every month or two, somebody would call me and said i read your book. my son or daughter would like to go to harvard or yale or princeton r i would like to hire you as an admissions consultant. i said i don't think you got my point. >> parents want to help their kids get ahead. there are ways you do help them with test prep courses and things along the legal lines, but giving them an advantage over others. in this case, there were ethical lines that were crossed, legal lines that were crossed. which are more concerning, i guess? >> well, this went a lot farther. i think maybe the biggest concern to me is the rise of these independent counselors like singer who are paid immense
sums to get their kids into college. when i wreet my book, it was just starting, but now it's a completely unregulated industry. they get around the traditional guidance counselor at the high school whose job is to find the best fit for each student and instead they're only beholden to the wealthy parents. some are very nice and responsible people, but the incentives are wrongly arranged and that's ripe for abuse as in this case. >> what does it means for kids who don't have a parent who can help them with resources, with money like that? >> it's kind of a slap in the face to these kids who are trying to get in on their own, legitimately, on hard work and achievement. and it's also a reminder of the point in my book that so many students benefit from preferences for the wealthy. what i call the preferences of privilege. like legacy preference for children of alumni. development preference for candidates recommended by the fund-raising office and so on. >> yufrtss have been saying they're victims too. are they, or are they part of a
system that's got a real problem? >> i don't see them as victims. i mean, they may have been deceived in this case. but overall, they developed and they perpetuate a system that's tilted toward the wealthy and made this kind of corruption possible. >> you mentioned evening the playing fields and for a long time, what is taking place is actually what affirmative action programs have been charged as doing. how does that play out with what the critics have said in the past about those? >> people have criticized affirmative action as if it was the only exception to a merit-based system. in reality, it's far outweighed by the cumulative preferences for the rich and the famous and the powerful. so you know, what people often call white affirm tsk action. this puts it in perspective. >> you think this is going to change anything alt all? >> not fundamentally.
colleges are too scared to offend people with big money. i do anticipate tweaks to the system. for example, one thing this case exposed is when a college coach goes to the admissions committee and says i want you to admit this recruited athlete, the committee rubber stamps it. they don't look at all. now i think, because in this case, the coaches were bribed so the people they were touting weren't actually athletes. i think that will change and admissions committees will take a closer look, and maybe these independent counselors, the kids they recommend will come under more scrutiny, but those kinds of minor changes i would anticipate. >> more transparency possibly. >> dan golden, thank you very much. we appreciate it. some financials troubled churches are looking far beyond the collection plate to a whole new source of revenue. just ahead, we'll see the mid-weak solution they have found so they can keep their doors wide open on sunday. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." hey maya. hey! you still thinking about opening your own shop?
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persistent trend in recent decades. but now some churches are taking a novel approach to keeping their doors open. by renting out otherwise empty space during the usually quiet midweek. omar veafranka has the story. >> church on sunday. >> to which we are all called. >> looks very different from church on monday at white rock united methodist in dallas. during the week, there's a florust filling out orders next to an artist working on a project, and down the hall, students practicing tai-chi. bible lessons now share a space with businesses. it's part of a growing trend to keep churches open as attendance falls. larry duggens heads up the missional wisdom foundation, a group that helps congregations become a place for commerce. >> what happens if some of these churches don't change? >> churches fail. churches close when they can't
get beyond that unless they have some extraordinary other way to get people to come attend. >> we can no longer afford to maintain a 60,000 square foot facility. >> senior pastor mitchell boon admits white rock methodist needed a miracle to stay open. >> we knew we were an unsustainable institution. we were spending way too much money to keep the doors open and lights on and staff paid and sunday morning going. so it was clearly a move out of desperation. we were close to death. >> their prayers were answered when they opened up their basement for business. in addition to creating a mixed work space for start-ups to rent, the church reached out to groups in need. an african refugee group that sewed bags and other products now rents a room from them. more churches across the u.s. are opening their doors for prayer and profit. >> we had yoga, aerial yoga.
we have tai-chi meets twice a week. we have zen meditation on the second floor. >> was there any business that was off limits? >> yes. so we were approached by an entrepreneur that taught pole dancing classes. >> okay. >> and she was wonderful. but we simply said we can't have pole dancing in the basement of the church. and part of that was simply looking out on our part for the best interests of the congregation. >> leila james has been a member of the church for 44 years. she says other church members weren't fully sold on the idea of renting out space. but this daughter of a preacher embraced it. >> i attended the yoga class, and i remember one day we got the giggles because we were just enjoying it so much. and we thought, well, this is the way church should be. we should be able to have other aspects of our lives here. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," omar villafranca,
dallas. >> when she said she got the giggles, i thought she said i wanted to take the pole dancing class. that's a little too progressive perhaps. >> i love they had to deal with a pole dancing entrepreneur. >> a lovely lady. it's part of the community. it makes sense. now they have more of the community. >> i know many wives who have taken pole dancing classes. >> great exercise. >> yes, it is. >> you may not know the name, but you definitely heard his music. up next, we'll remember hal blaine, one of the greatest sessions performers ever, and see the incredible list of chart-topping records on which he played. and if you're heading out the door, don't forget to set your dvr to record "cbs this morning: saturday." it has been years in the making and cost 10s of billions of dollars. we'll take you to a very high-end addition to the new york skyline. and getting high from a bottle of beer? we'll see how a whole new class of brew is acquiring plenty of buzz. plus, music from sontalk in
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do not change or stop your asthma medicine without talking to your doctor. help heal your skin from within. ask your eczema specialist about dupixent. he was the back bone to some of music's biggest hits of the 1960s and '70s. hal blaine, who died this week at the age of 90, was perhaps the most sought after session drummer during rock 'n' roll's hey day, providing the beat to legendary songs by the beach boys. ♪ i'm thinking of good vibrations ♪ >> sam cook. ♪ another saturday night and i ain't got nobody ♪ >> elvis. ♪ baas nova >> frank sinatra. ♪ for strangers in the night >> and even the theme to batman.
♪ batman batman batman >> blaine's four-beat intro to the ronettes' 1963 hit, be by baby. ♪ be my little baby >> came to define producer phil spector's wall of sound. but it was blaine and a group of fellow session musicians known as the wrecking crew, who built that wall. ♪ this is the dawning of the age of aquarius ♪ >> from 1966 to 1971, blaine played drums on six consecutive grammy winners for record of the year. he's believed to have played on 35,000 recordings, 6,000 singles, and more gold and platinum records than anyone.
but before all that, blaine mastered his craft in an unlikely way, as he described in the 2008 documentary "the wrecking crew." >> i was going to school from about 8:00 in the morning to 4:00 in the afternoon and then i was playing strip clubs from about 8:00 at night to 4:00 in the morning. which was pretty wild. but it was great sight reading training. you got all these nude women coming in dancing, throwing this music at you. and you have to read it immediately. >> upon learning of blaine's death, brian wilson of the beach boys expressed his sadness. and called blaine the greatest drummer ever. what an incredible career. he also played on simon and garfunkel's hazy shade of winter. if you haven't seen the documentary, you should because it's just a great -- these guys were amazing.
>> who knew? who knew? love the links. >> it's alcohol-free, but it still packed a bunch. cannabis-infused beers showing up on store shelves in states with pot is legal. for some of you, your local news is next. for the rest of you, stick around. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." >> you say the dominant culture focus has come to testing. >> that's exactly right. the arts programs are being cut from schools. recess is cut. schools across the country are getting rid of recess for children. there was a news report about a program in texas for a group of schools that is reinstating recess soez children can play. i think we have gone mad, haven't we? there's a news report, children found playing. >> so let's say you're a parent trying to extricate your system for yourself from the school system as it teaches. how do you encourage and teach creativity with your kids? >> there are several things quickly. one of them is that all children
have very different talents. that's the point, really. anybody watching this who has two children or more, i'll bet they're entirely different. the world needs different talents. the studio depends on people with all kinds of skills. so there are all kinds of routes to success. at the moment, we're preoccupied with this particular movement. but the consequence is it's denigrated all of the other options. the vocational options and all the other programs. look at your child as an individual and take proper stock of their real talents and abilities. >> one of your chapters is raise them strong. explain what you mean by that. >> children need to be resilient. we need to let them fall over from time to time. we're obsessed with overparenting. >> this is the college admissions process. let them fail getting into school, something they really want. she wanted to really party at school. imagine if that's her motivating factor if she couldn't get into the school she wanted. >> one of the consequences is
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason with michelle miller and dana jacobson. coming up this hour, students walk out of their classrooms and onto the streets of cities around the world to protest inaction on climate change. why they say governments are failing them and our planet. >> plus, a city within a city has just opened here in new york city. we'll tour hudson yards, the nation's most expensef real estate development ever. why some call it a high-rise wonderland and others a little
too high-end. >> and nothing could keep this young dancer down. not even the loss of a leg. we'll see how she's made a remarkable comeback that few thought possible. that's ahead. but first, the latest on our top story. residents in new zealand are reaching out to muslims after the shooting deaths of 49 people at two mosques in christchurch. the suspected shooter made his first appearance in court yesterday afternoon. brenton tarrant is accused of the mass shooting that also left dozens injured. the gunman wrote a manifesto prior to the shootings, referencing white genocide driven by mass immigration. ben tracy is in christchurch with more on the shooter and the reaction to the tragedy. ben, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the elnoor mosque is just down the street, and that's where 41 of the 49 people were killed. as you can see in the street, there's a makeshift memorial that just keeps growing by the hour. as for the shooter, brenton
tarrant, he appeared in court yesterday afternoon in handcuffs. he was charged with one count of murder, though the judge said more charges may be on the way. his face is blurred in compliance with new zealand law. tarrant was silent during the hearing, but at one point, he appeared to use his hands to make what is believed to be a white nationalist symbol. the shootings have shaken a small nation of 5 million people which prides itself on being a peaceful and inclusive place. the prime minister visited leaders in christchurch. she promised to insure their safety. she said the shooter is licensed gun owner and bought the five guns he used in the shooting legally. she added new zealand's gun laws would change as a result of this. in addition to the shooter, there are two other people in custody. and police plan to say today what if anything those people had to do with this horrific event. anthony. >> ben tracy in christchurch, thanks. president trump used his first veto in office, overruling congress to protect his
emergency declaration about immigration add the southern border. he signed the veto on friday in a white house ceremony surrounded by supporters including law enforcement officials and the parents of children killed by people in the country illegally. mr. trump said the situation on the border is a national crisis. >> people hate the word invasion, but that's what it is. it's an invasion of drugs and criminals and people. we have no idea who they are, but we capture them because border security is so good. but they're put in a very bad position. and we're bursting at the seams. >> the president said he had a duty to veto the bill. >> some of the democratic candidates are hitting key states today in their race for the 2020 presidential nomination. senator bernie sanders is expected to campaign in nevada. beto o'rourke and senators amy klobuchar and cory booker are due in iowa, which holds the nation's first caucus in less than 11 months.
senator kirsten gillibrand and jay inslee are planning to campaign in new hampshire. >> residents in at least five midwestern states are moving to higher ground as they battle historic flooding. high water in nebraska forced the national guard to make rescues by helicopter on friday. heavy rain combined with melting snow pushed swollen streams and rivers over their banks. homes and highways were flooded in parts of missouri and south dakota. a state of emergency was declared in wisconsin. >> students in more than 100 countries took to the streets friday, demanding action on climate change. an estimated 150,000 students and adults took part in school walk-outs organized mainly through social media and word of mouth. kenneth craig is here with more on friday's global action. good morning. >> good morning to you, anthony. students skipped school across the world to voice their concerns about a warming planet that they believe could be inhospitable by the time they reach adulthood.
they protested in all corners of the world. in europe, more than 150,000 gathered from paris to rome and berlin. in australia, tens of thousands took to the streets in sydney, while kids gathered in india, and across the united states, from new york to st. paul. >> we call for a real national emergency. >> and san francisco. >> we're the next generation and we deserve to have a livable future. >> the movement began last year with greta toon's berg. she gained attention with weekly protests outside the swedish parliament and by taking her message to world leaders at the united nations climate change conference known as cop-24. >> you're not mature enough to tell it like it is. even that burden you leave to us children. >> she told crowds in stockholm
friday, the world faces an existential crisis. a day earlier, she spoke to cbs. >> i felt like no one is doing anything to fight climate change. if no one does anything, i will have to do something. >> as her story spread, youth around the world rallied to her side, like 13-year-old alexandria villasenor, the co-founder has been skipping school to protest outside the united nations every friday for the past three months. her message to politicians -- >> we will continue striking until the necessary actions are taken. we will not be stopping. >> one tangible change students demanded is for countries to become carbon neutral as soon as possible. for her efforts, greta this week was nominated for the nobel peace prize. she took to twitter. >> powerful to hear a 16-year-old tell adults we're not mature enough to tell it like it is. >> more amazing to think she
started thinking about climate change when she was just 8 years old. >> have you seen anything like this ever? >> really incredible. i mean, nothing like this. i mean, this started last year, and then now look at probably more than a million people, they're estimated, protested yesterday. >> we saw a lot of the parkland students obviously responding to this, but this on the worldwide scale, amazing. >> mobilized in the same way. >> thank you. it's about seven after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. police say an accidental break-in at a house in breckenridge, colorado, was done by a moose. frightened residents say they were awakened friday by the sounds of breaking glass followed by a loud noise in the
basement. it's believed the moose was outside in the deep snow and then fell through a window well. the moose was not injured and was released back into the wild. >> moose on the loose. >> i was just going to say that. >> so glad the moose is okay. >> yes, we are. it's the next frontier in the multibillion dollar industry of legalized marijuana. coming up, we'll show you cannabis-infused beer and meet one brewmaster behind it. but first -- >> this is the highest outdoor observation deck in the western hemisphere. coming up on cbs this morning, we'll take you more than 1,000 feet above manhattan for 100-mile views in what is the largest real estate development in u.s. history. ways to lose stubborn belly fat: the chili pepper sweat-out.
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the largest private real estate development in u.s. history opened its doors on friday. hudson yards on manhattan's far west side is a commercial and residential wonderland featuring some of the city's tallest buildings and most expensive restaurants and condos. some see the project as a welcome addition to the nation's largest city. but others think it's exclusive offerings mean exclusion for too many. tony dokoupil is at the hudson yards. what can you tell us? >> good morning. i can tell you that we're a long way from the new york of subway rats and hotdog vendors, but let me give you a tour around. that thing behind me is called the vessel. it's basically a $150 million skruptture. below me, there's a mall where there are about five places where you can buy a $1,000 watch, and if you actually want
to live here, well, a penthouse will run you about $30 million. but here's the thing. before you dismiss hudson yards as just a billionaire's playground, consider for the east coast and definitely for new york, it's also kind of a final frontier. ambition is always limitless, but land like this is not. you're looking at the largest private development project in american history. built on one of the rarest things in midtown manhattan, underdeveloped land. >> we're looking at 28 acres overall. >> 28 acres. >> bruce beal is the president of related companies, a partner in the project known as hudson yards because of the vast rail yards still rumbling beneath us. >> how do you build huge buildings on top of hollow tubes that trains go through? >> carefully. a lot of planning. great engineering. we had to put columns down and bring in steel and actually create the platform.
>> that platform spans four city blocks above an active train operation that never shut down. >> when we started this process, every was like, are you crazy? you're going to build over active trains. the answer was, we're never going to stop the trains. >> the site includes office, residential, and retail space. along with a public park. >> welcome to the neighborhood. >> and it officially opened friday. ♪ i'll rise up >> after six years of development and more than a decade of dreaming by this man. >> it will be a really great urban space. >> stephen ross, billionaire developer, detailed down to the roots. >> thank you. >> i heard you drove around picking trees. >> to me, everybody talks about ideas. to be successful, you really have to be involved in the execution. it's the details and putting the details together that makes great projects. >> seven months ago, we suited up with safety gear and rode to the top of the project's tallest building. >> nerve-racking. >> with a view of the empire
state building from above. and the highest outdoor observation deck in the western hemisphere. we're more than 100 floors up on a deck that will be 65 feet out. and if you're brave enough when this is all done, that's going to be a glass floor with a view straight down. the main attraction, however, is a lot closer to the ground. the vessel is a $150 million set of staircases to nowhere. and yet -- >> i believe you said it's going to be what the eiffel tower is to paris for new york. >> i believe so. >> you even said it would be bigger than the christmas tree in rocker feller center 365 days a year. >> one more, you called it the biggest future tourist attraction in new york city. >> i stand by all of that. >> stepping onto the vessel is free to visitors. >> people will come to see something like this that doesn't exist anywhere else in the world. >> living in new york's newest neighborhood starts at a reported $500,000 a month for a
one-bedroom. >> anytime you're building something new, it's probably more expensive than something older. >> at the moment, it's more expensive. do you think it will come down over time? >> i think the market will reach it and it will keep going higher and higher. you want to get in at the bottom. this is the bottom. from what i believe hudson yards will be. >> the pulitzer prize-winning architecture critic in new york magazine did not have kind things to say about hudson yards. he said it's too clean, too flat, too art directed. called it a corporate city state. >> he was all over the place. >> is he right? is it a corporate city state? >> no, it's not. i mean, first of all, you had a piece of land, we're building over railroads. so it wasn't -- there was nothing there. it had to be all brand-new. >> the total cost of the project is expected to exceed $25 billion. but what's controversial is the additional $5.6 billion that reportedly came in the form of
tax incentives and a new subway. >> amazon was given about $3 billion in subsidies, and the pitch forks came out. what were you thinking watching that saga unfold with amazon? >> they weren't given a subsidy. they were paying for something themselves over a longer period of time. the city was certainly benefitting from the jobs, by the amount of revenue created. >> which is also true here, you think? >> absolutely. nobody wrote us a check, say here's a subsidy, go build it. the reason we got the tax benefit, here you're in the middle of nowhere, in essence, in the city of new york. you had to attract corporations to come here. what we're receiving are incentives to make sure it happened. >> he said the work that happened here could happen in any city. >> i think creating these live, work, play kind of nodes or environments, this is where people want to be. and it can work everywhere. >> and guys, as for whether it can work here, stephen ross, the
developer, estimates that the city will get about $500 million in revenue a year and 50,000 jobs. as we said, this is now open, but open is relative. the vessel behind me, if you want to walk on it, fair warning, you're advised to make your reservation about two weeks in advance. >> let's start. why don't you give us a clue in? write it down for us. >> i will. you're on the list. >> going up that high that tony was way up there, i couldn't do that. that glass floor terrifies me. >> i'll do it for all of us. >> i'll do it with you. >> take a picture. >> you're going to get a very different kind of cheer from this bottle of beer. instead of alcohol, it's infused with cannabis. we'll take a look at the brewing trend next. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. i landed.
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seven years ago, washington and colorado became the first states to legalize recreational marijuana. since then, that list of states and the size of the market has only grown. estimates say the legal marijuana industry in the u.s. will hit $13.1 billion in total value this year. in three years, that number is projected to climb to $22.2 billion. >> the growing market includes product options such as cannabis candy, but now there's brewing interest in something new. cannabis-infused beer. cbs news correspondent barry petersen took a closer look. inate the answer my friend is blowing in the wind ♪ >> when it's the clydesdales, it's about budweiser. >> whatever your mountain, climb on. >> when it's the rockies, it's about coors. famous beers available in a grocery store, mini mart, or nearby bar.
now comes ceria, the beer almost no one has heard of for sale almost nowhere except marijuana shops in colorado. because this is beer with the alcohol taken out and pot put in. created by keith dia and his wife. >> we're excited, number one, that our dream is coming true. but number two, to offer people a true alternative to alcohol. >> it starts when via mixes beer in a building behind his house with his special recipe. >> i used a mixture of blood orange peel and valencia orange peel to get a very nice fruity taste and smell. >> but he's no ordinary backyard brewer. he got a ph.d. in brewing science by studying in belgium, and while at mollson coors, he invented blue moon that made craft beer mainstream. when he makes a beer prediction, best pay attention. >> we think ceria is going to kickstart the cannabis craze and
turn it into a legitimate industry that no longer has that stigma associated with it. >> it starts at this denver facility with bags of marijuana. if i walked into a pot shop, i would probably buy something that looks a lot like this. >> very similar. >> the pot is crushed to dust, then liquefied under the watchful eye of eric, ceo of the production company can corps. from the liquid, they extract the thc, that's what creates a high. finally, in the vats, the thc is infused into the non-alcohol beer. when you close your eyes and imagine, who's buying that? who is your audience? >> the first place i look is right here. it's a perfect product for myself. this gives you an alternative to drinking alcohol. >> but the complicated chemistry may be the easiest part. much harder is marketing it. under colorado law, they can only be sold at a pot shop. and only consumed in private, like inside a home. but even so, says stephanie
wilson, editor in chief of sensi magazine, it's a product colorado may like a lot. are people going to really buy it? >> oh, god, i see it working like gangbusters in colorado, a, because we have such a strong craft beer market. a lot of people who are connoisseurs of beer. i believe there is definitely a market for it, and it's new and it's novel. >> ten states and the district of columbia have legalized recreational marijuana with varying restrictions, and that has encouraged other companies to get in to the cannabis beer market. the first was two roots in california. but since pot is still illegal under federal law, the products cannot be shipped across state lines. not so in canada, where pot is now legal across the nation. brewers like mollson cures are investing big time to make pot beer there and expecting sales in the billions of dollars. >> what we want is the effect of
the cannabis. >> keith via sees a day when cannabis beer will be the best way to get high. >> it's different to say i'm having a marijuana cigarette as opposed to having a beer with the guys. >> yeah. any more, any kind of smoking is really not socially acceptable, and having a beer with cannabis is socially acceptable. you can even toast people with our beers because in the cannabis world, there are gummies and chocolates, but let's face it. when people are getting married, you can't toast the bride and groom with a gummy bear. >> there may even be wine and whiskey with marijuana instead of alcohol, which could make cannabis the new way to say cheers. for "cbs this morning: saturday," barry petersen, denver. >> all right, i'm really curious to taste this stuff. >> what does it taste like? >> plus no scent, which is a big plus for a lot of people. she earned top honors at dance competitions before a rare infection struck. now a young girl is back to her
winning ways. her inspiring story is next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> you seem to be working harder, looking better. i don't mean that as an insult. i feel that too about myself. i feel like i feel better. >> i think it's the best time in my life. i raised two beautiful daughters. i now have three grandchildren. i lost my husband four years ago, but my life has continued in a happy way. i'm number one on my call sheet. i find myself a lead, and i'm making more money, and last year i did mamma mia, and singing and dancing with meryl and cher. my life is pretty good. >> is what you're saying that
people recognize all of that genius that you just described or you don't have to push as hard as you would have 20 years ago? what do you think the difference is now? >> good question. >> the great thing is i never, maybe because i didn't consider my beauty or my prettiness, i never was the pretty leading lady. i never defined my life by my beauty or my youth. that wasn't my commodity. what i had was, you know, a level of talent and ambition and ability to work very hard. i just kept doing it. so i would say to young women, don't think of, you know, don't think of your life in terms of your youth or how am i going to hold on to it for dear life? don't think of that as your commodity. what is most valuable is the cultivation of good work. your character, your life experience, the people whose relationships you are comfortable with, who are worth knowing. and i have all that in my life. >> well said. >> so i have --
plenty of young girls love to dance. but one 8-year-old had a lot to overcome to get back on track and make her dancing dreams come true. chip reid has her story. >> 8-year-old tesa says she loves dancing so much, she even does it in her dreams. >> it makes me feel really happy. >> she was winning competitions at 5 years old. but when she was 6, her dreams were almost cut short. her parents thought she had the flu, but it was really a potentially fatal infection. >> infection started right up
above her left ankle, and we'll say 15 hours, it spread up the whole left side of her body. >> her left leg had to be amputated above the knee. >> that's when they cold us there was a 20% chance. >> that she would survive? >> yes. >> after two and a half month in the hospital, she pulled through. her parents just hoped she would walk again, but tessa had other ideas. whose idea was it to dance again? >> hers. >> tessa's by far. >> never thought it was possible. we don't even know how she's doing it. >> with a prosthetic leg and painful skin graphs over 40% of her body, relearning was excruciatin excruciating. missy fuller is her dance teacher. has this slowed her down? >> not at all. >> if you think dancing is impressive, tessa did this before her illness, and she still does. you never feel sorry for yourself, do you?
>> no. >> never? >> no. >> you just do what you have to do. >> yeah. >> she already knows what she wants to do when she grows up. >> be a dance teacher. >> a dance teacher. >> yeah. >> on the dance floor in her living room where she practices every day, even she struggled to teach someone with two left feet. >> pull back that way. like this? >> mm-hmm. >> pretty bad, aren't i? >> tessa is competing again. recently, she did her first solo performance since her illness. what do you say to young people who are going through difficult times? >> never give up. >> words to live by from an 8-year-old who is living her dream. for "cbs this morning: saturday," chip reid, northfield, ohio. >> that's a formidable kid. >> lesson for all of us. >> 8 years old. amazing. >> lesson to chip reid. >> yes. >> no flossing. no flossing.
>> all right. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. it's a menu of hardy southern cooking. up next on the dish courtesy of chef andy little who added his own touch to the sweet and savory. we'll meet him next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." and unlike sonicare, oral-b is the first electric toothbrush brand accepted by the ada. oral-b. brush like a pro. you wouldn't accept an incomplete job from any one else.
this morning on the dish, a chef known for blending food traditions of the american north and south. andy little grew up in pennsylvania dutch country, savoring the produce of local farms. after first aiming for a clear in classical music, he started supporting himself with restaurant work and grew inspired to become a chef. >> so he headed off to the prestigious culinary institute of america and started his career. five years ago, he became executive chef and partner at josephine in nashville, where pennsylvania dutch and southern
hospitality meld together for a unique and much honored cuisine. chef andy little, good morning. welcome to the dish. >> thanks for having me. >> tell us about this nashville table. >> let's start with a cocktail. >> hello! >> this is a manhattan made with red eye rye and a spirit that our original bar manager has started. he's since moved on to that. it's a beautiful bottle. >> i love the bottle. >> a delicious cocktail. >> wow. fire. >> this has a little bit of coffee in it. so it could perk you up. >> what are we eating? >> moving toward me, there's a little nashville hot scrapple. from where i came from in central pennsylvania, we coat it with hot chicken spices so we have that direct line between pennsylvania and nashville. then these beautiful whole chicken with some kale and a little bit of crispy potato, and dandelion was a big thing growing up, so we take the dandelion and toss it with warm bacon vinaigrette, a mushroom
pot pie, which is amazing, totally vegetarian. smoke the mushrooms and people think sometimes we snuck bacon in, but it's entirely vegetarian. finishing with a little strawberry and rhubarb crisp, crossing our fingers and hoping summer comes sooner. >> you say you went from tuba to tenderloin. you had this idea you were going to have music as a career. why did that not happen for you? >> i think i just got to a point where i really enjoyed the work of it, i enjoyed going in and achieving something. but i'm not sure that i really enjoyed the music part of it. and there were people who just loved going in, sitting in the music library, and listening to classical music. that wasn't me. >> you almost got a job in a symphony, then changing gears, you faced your real adult decision. >> first real adult decision for sure. i knew i didn't love it. i knew i had to do something else. and being in my 20s, something else was i'm not sure what
that's going to be. >> i remember that. >> scary. that had to be terrifying for you. >> both of my parents are teachers. and so i went back to school and thought i'm just going to be a teacher too, do the family business. in order to pay for that, i started to work in restaurants. there's this great sense of community and teamwork in restaurants. and being a musician, i was already working nights. i was working weekends and holidays, so the pace and the timing of it all worked out well for me. >> that led you to the c.i.a. >> it did, and that's where i knew that it was something where not only did i enjoy the work, but i had a passion for it. in music school, when people were listening to all the classical music, i was watching videos of the chefs coming to c.i.a., to the point of i even took some of the videos and put them in my backpack and thought i really want to take these to my place. >> what brought you to nashville? >> the job. i was looking around. nashville is hot these days. >> it sure is.
>> i love music. all kinds of music. so the rock 'n' roll and country and everything, and just the creative energy that nashville has, and also the growing economy and business was just -- there's something special about nashville. >> we get to eat this right now. what do you want diners to experience from sort of this coming together of foods that you have. >> we have all this food here. the one thing that is really important to me, though, is that the entire dining situation makes sense. so you go in and you have this great food, but you also have a wonderful service experience. and you just leave the restaurant feeling better than you did when you came in. >> we will have you sign our dish. if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> i'm a lucky guy. my parents just moved to nashville. i get to work with my wife every day, and every day, 3:30, i sit down with the best restaurant team and have a meal. so i'll be a little self-indulgent and say i would like to do this with bruce springsteen. >> oh, he pulled it out.
>> very nice. >> surprise, surprise. >> we'll pass it on to bruce. >> thank you so much. >> thank you. >> and for more on chef little and the dish, you can head to our website at cbsthismorning.com. >> straight ahead, our saturday session featuring sontalk, the moniker of singer/song writer joseph lemay. they have all hailed his work as of his major label debut was released yesterday. you'll hear him perform live here first on "cbs this morning: saturday." my joints, they hurt. the pain and swelling. the psoriasis. cosentyx treats more than just the joint pain of active psoriatic arthritis. it even helps stop further joint damage. don't use if you're allergic to cosentyx. before starting, get checked for tuberculosis. an increased risk of infections and lowered ability to fight them may occur. tell your doctor about an infection or symptoms,
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million streams right out of the gate. his debut album was released yesterday and it's receiving raves. rolling stone called his music evocative and compelling. now making his national television debut, here's sontalk with "the one who breaks your heart." ♪ tell me when i gotta get out now ♪ ♪ maybe you tell me that you're feeling loney ♪ ♪ maybe you tell me that you're feeling left out ♪ ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ i'm the one who holds you honey ♪ ♪ i'm the one who talks you off the ledge ♪
♪ and i would be the one who breaks you heart ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks you heart ♪ ♪ maybe i'll tell you that i loved you for a long time ♪ ♪ maybe you tell me that it's easy ♪ ♪ just pull the plug and watch it all unwind ♪ ♪ it seems some folks are always angry ♪ ♪ i'm the one who never came ♪ i'm the one who built this thing to stay ♪ ♪ and i will be the one who breaks your heart ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks
your heart ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks your heart ♪ ♪ no one else no one else no one else ♪ ♪ maybe i'll say i'm sorry ♪ maybe i will understand and say good night ♪ ♪ there's so much to the taste of blood after a good fight ♪ ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ i'm the one who holds your hand ♪ ♪ i'm the one who talks you off the ledge and brings you home
again ♪ ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ always have and always will ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ promise i won't tell the kids ♪ ♪ i'm the one who loves you baby ♪ ♪ all my heart you're all that is ♪ ♪ all that is all that is ♪ i could be the one who breaks you heart baby ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks your heart ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks your heart ♪ ♪ i will be the one who breaks your heart ♪
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♪ i am a war machine >> thank you. >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from sontalk. >> this is "baby i'm gone." ♪ i got a bad idea ♪ don't want to go away ♪ don't want to change my mind ♪ going to change my name ♪ i'm going to cut my teeth ♪ i'm going to throw my hair ♪ i'm going to drive into the mountain to find myself ♪
♪ pull me up pull me up higher baby ♪ ♪ put me down put me down out of control ♪ ♪ pull it out pull it out feeling baby ♪ ♪ push it down put me out baby you're gone ♪ ♪ you were a good idea ♪ you took my faith away ♪ you opened up my mind ♪ you pulled out my teeth ♪ i'm a man with a broken jaw ♪ i can't talk i can't do anything i have no soul ♪
live from the cbs bait in studios this is kpix5 news. now, terror in new zealand, the gunman live streaming and attack at our mosque. a new station is under construction. why it could stay empty. the college admissions scandal, it is 6 am on this saturday, march 16. >> good morning. >> let's start off our morning with chuck of