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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  June 22, 2019 4:00am-5:59am PDT

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it's dead ♪ ♪ and house calm, wives left we're dying here we're dying here ♪ ♪ i've got it you need it we want it it's love ♪ ♪ i've seen it captioning funded by cbs i've heard it i steal it it's death ♪ ♪ we're dying good morning. we're dying it's june 22nd, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning: we're dying ♪ saturday." ♪ breaking overnight, a plaep crashes on a hawaiian island killing nine people. details from those onboard and those who saw the final moments. cocked and loaded, president trump said he was ten minutes away from launching an air strike which would have killed more than 100 iranians. a woman said she was assaulted in a dressing room 23 ♪ blinking in the bright light with you years ago. hear the president's reaction. i really have to believe sparking change. that everyone and everything 50 years ago today a river just shines for the one to find this is loss ♪
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turned black with acid and oil. ♪ and just because we'll look at the cuyahoga fire sparkle like you would for and what has changed and the them ♪ environmental reforms still in ♪ preyed upon place today. but we begin this morning i prayed within ♪ with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 ♪ the heart, the home seconds. >> in my 44 years, this is the the house, the sin most tragic air accident we've that waits until then ♪ ♪ the call, the hope, the shape had. >> i talked to a couple. the dead, the centuries dying ♪ they said they saw a plane that looked like it was taking off, ♪ life leads looked a little wobbly, and that was the last they eads seen of eyes bless it. i've got it >> tensions remain high as you need it we want it it's dead ♪ ♪ the house calm president trump called off wives left missile strikes. we're dying here >> i didn't like it. >> new assaults against we're dying here ♪ ♪ i've got it president trump. e. jean carroll said in the you need it we want it mid-1990s, mr. trump forced it's lived ♪ ♪ i've seen it i've heard it i steal it it's death ♪ himself on her. ♪ we're dying
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>> you're selling books. we're dying >> no. we're dying ♪ >> the supreme court has overturned the decision of a death row inmate. ♪ >> that's a powerful signal. >> the first round of the nhl dra draft. >> the commissioner is treated with a round of boos. >> i can keep it up if you can. >> a bear gets comfy in a closet. >> what are you doing, mister? just hanging out? >> all that -- >> i would love to meet you. it would be great to have a catch. >> eight years after he asked, he finally got his wish. >> -- and all that matters. >> hello, south carolina. >> jim clyburn's world-famous fish fry. >> let's not flounder. let's get out there and kick some bass. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> "the new york times" asked
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the 2020 candidates what their favorite comfort food is. >> coffee. >> i don't have a comfort food. it's iced tea. >> say burger, pizza, nachos, all right. for those of you still with us, french fries, or chugging we have more music from broke social scene. alfredo sauce straight from the >> this is from "remember me young." jar. comfort food. pop open a can of hersheys and just -- >> how about anything with hot sauce. >> ice cream. ♪ >> chugging of the al fray dough sauce is good. >> that would be interesting. welcome to the weekend. and we want to welcome our new co-host, jeff glor. >> yeah. how does it feel? >> thrilled to be here with you. >> are we chucking alfredo sauce? >> yes, yes, 7:30. >> we look forward to that. we're going to kick off the summer this morning not with chugging al fray dough sauce but ♪ taking you sailing at 60 miles an hour.
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it's part of a new international sailing league that's launching in the u.s. we'll show you how they're trying to revolutionalize the sport by leveling the playing field. also it's the most expensive painting in the history of art. questions still linger about the work attributed to leonardo da vinci and the frenzy that surrounded its sale. we'll investigate with the ♪ author of a compelling new book. and he puts the spice in some of the greatest dishes in the world. but lior lev sercarz has taken his role as spice whisperer from the top restaurants to your own kitchen at home. we'll meet him in a special edition of "the dish. ". ♪ but we begin with tragedy over the skies of hawaii. all nine passengers aboard a small twin engine plane were killed last night when the aircraft crashed near dillingham airfield on the north shore of
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luwawu. officials say it was a skydiving flight. the plane burst into flames pop hitting the ground. the honolulu fire chief says family members of those onboard were nearby and most likely witnessed the plane go down. >> this is a civilian plane that went down with people onboard. >> witnesses say the plane appeared to have problems during takeoff, noticing that it was unsteady on the runway. a skydiving instructor told a honolulu affiliate kgmb, there were three students, five skydivers and one pilot aboard that plane. the federal safety investigators will now try to determine the cause of that crash. also breaking overnight at least seven are dead and another injured when a pickup crashed with a motorcycle. state police say the pickup truck was on fire when emergency crews arrived.
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witnesses described the scene as devastating. also overnight, iran is sending a new warning to the u.s. as tensions between the two nations continue to rise. iran's foreign minister is live, from the cbs bay area promising to firmly con front any aggression or threat by the studios, this is kpix 5 news. u.s., including any violation against its borders. the warning follows president now, a three alarm fire trump's last-minute decision to rips abort a military strike against through a building causing the iran in retaliation for iran's downing of an unmanned u.s. military drone. roof to collapse we get more now from paula reid at the white house. the paula, what can you tell us. >> michelle, for now, another military strike does not appear imminent, but as tensions continue to escalate between tehran and washington, the trump administration is considering other possibilities including another round of sanctions against iran as soon as next week. president trump tweeted friday that the u.s. military had been cocked and loaded for a strike against iran thursday, but he says he called it off at the
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last minute when he was told the number of iranian casualties that were expected. in an interview with nbc news, the president said he had not given a final go-ahead when pentagon officials spoke to him just before the strikes were scheduled to launch. >> i said, how many people are going to be killed. sir, i would like to get back to you on that. great people, these generals. came back and said, sir, approximately 150. >> the plan was to launch multiple strikes at three of iran's air defense systems which would have been fully manned around the clock. >> i thought about it for a second, and i said, you know what? they shot down an unmanned drone, plane, whatever you want to call it, and here we are sitting with 150 dead people that would have taken place probably within a half hour after i said go ahead and i didn't like it. i didn't think it was proport n proportiona proportionate.
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>> that plane the iranians shot down was a $110 million global hawk drone. it was unclear why the president was receiving information about potential casualties so late in the process. on capitol hill the president's restraint drew praise from house speaker nancy pelosi. >> a strike of that amount of collateral damage would be very provocative, and i'm glad the president did not take that. >> but also exposed divides within the republican party about an appropriate response. >> we simply can't allow america's adversaries to think they can shoot down a u.s. military drone with impunity. the failure to respond to this kind of direct provocation that we've seen now from the iranian could, in fact, be a very serious mistake. >> president trump says he's not looking for a war and any conflict would be, quote, an on lit yags you've never seen before, but he said he's open to
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talking to iran without preconditions. jeff? >> thank you very much. immigration and customs enforcement is expected to follow up on a warning president trump made earlier this week to round up thousands of illegal immigrants. the operation planned for at least ten cities could begin as soon as tomorrow. manuel bojorquez says critics see it as just another way the administration is working to separate families. >> our country should be a sanctuary for law-abiding citizens, not criminal aliens. >> reporter: the president announced the raids ahead of his 2020 re-election launch tuesday, tweeting that ice will begin the process of removing the millions of illegal aliens. though not millions, immigrat n immigrations and customs enforcement officers do plan mass ronaldups targeting more than 2,000 undocumented immigrants, including families whoor the administration has come under fire for its
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zero-tolerance policy which led to mass family separations. >> >> we're talking about your plan. >> no, we're not. i'm the one that put peegt together. >> you did not. 2,800 children -- >> excuse me. i put them together. >> reporter: the administration says the raids are necessary to deal with the influngs at the border where 144,000 migrants were taken into custody just land month, but critics and cities that are targeted like here in miami fear that they could lead to more family separations. for "cbs this morning: saturday," manuel bojorquez, miami. democrats looking to unseat president trump are gearing up for the first debate of the 2020 race this coming week. it will take place in miami on wednesday and thursday with room for just ten of the 24 major candidates each night. most are spending the weekend in the critical early primary state of south carolina.
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despite recent fighting within the party about comments connected to race, the first event, a fish fry, revealed a choice not to take aim at each other. ed o'keefe is in columbia, south carolina, this morning. it looks like a lot of fun. >> there's no better state than here in south carolina. last night biden mostly avoided the heat, stayed out of the fryer as democrats focused instead at the fish fry at president trump. >> let's not flounder. let's get out there and kick some bass. >> reporter: thousands waited in south carolina's capital on the sweltering first day of summer to sample 4,400 fish sandwiches and more than 20 democratic candidates. in matching t-shirts, the democrats stood in lockstep.
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>> it's time for us to reclaim our place in the american democracy. >> reporter: with bigger fish to fry, president trump. >> let us stand together. let us defeat trump. >> we can make up the four years of damage he's done, but eight years of damage will be almost impossible to get back. >> reporter: in lightning-round-like appearances, the 20 other democrats avoided attacking the frontrunner. >> we have to stay together and elect a democrat. >> reporter: even as the south carolina democratic king maker behind the event, congressman jim clyburn, earlier on cbsn urged biden to explain comments he made this week about past work with segregationist senators. new york senator kirsten jill brand told us he needs to go further. >> joe biden, is he the best reflection of the democratic party if he ends up as the nominee? >> well, e i'm running for president because i think i have the best vision for america.
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>> is any of the stuff he's facing, though, disqualifying for someone who wants to run for president? >> some of its concerning. >> reporter: but the former vice president picked up support from a civil rights icon. >> i don't think the remarriages are offensive. >> reporter: back at the fish fry, a scene about as biblical as it gets on the campaign trail. loaves and fishes served to thousands at the fryer. april may zk whose family has served up the fish for almost all of the event's 27 years. still, she offered us a taste. >> there are so many candidates they've got to do it on two nights, ten candidates on each night. it's going to be a busy week. >> thank you very much. glad you got to have some fish there. ed o'keefe. philip bump is with the "washington post." he's here to discuss those
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debates and much more. two debates because there are s to be what? is the front-runner biden? >> it's going to be the first time the democrats have a built-in audience. we sit here and talk about this a lot. a lot of americans haven't been paying attention. the kaenls are going to be going for different things. a lot of them are going to be targeting biden. a lot are going to say, i can beat trump too. you have this group, sanders, warren, buttigieg. a lot of them are doing a lot of different things, but this is a time when america's tuning in, and they're going to be focused on that. >> what are they going to do to separate themselves from that pack? >> this is not a great way to pick a president. one of the things they want to do is get that viral video. if you look in the 2016 race,
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fiorina boosted polls. did it help her in the long term? not particularly. but she got people's attention. >> stay in early on at least. >> exactly. >> i want to turn things on to iran. tensions are very high with what happened last week with the president, moving forward to strike and then retreating. >> right. >> how will this impact him policicly? >> the safest default answer is it probably would affect him politically. that's the default answer we've had for years now. i think had he actually done the strike, had the engs thees escalated with iran and had there been a shooting with iran, that could have been hugely problematic. i'm not sure not doing that is going to affect him a whole lot. >> is there an issue with use of force between the executive and the legislative branch? >> there is, but it has been for years. this is something that has been preceding the 2001 authorization
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for use of military force, this has been a tension for some time. >> the president raise 24d million in the first 24 hours after announcing his re-election campaign. which democrats are in the best position when it comes to fund-raising right now? >> biden certainly. he's the front-runner and has name appeal. i will say about that one of the lessons we learned from 2016 with trump is having a big nest egg doesn't necessarily guarantee you the best position. we'll have to see how the democrats do, and once they have a solo nominee, how much money that person can raise against trump will be a more important matr matrix. >> all right. philip, thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation" here on cs margaret brennan's guests will incline vice president mike pence and
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democratic presidential candidate senator bernie sanders. president trump is denying a new allegation of sexual assault by an advice columnist. "new york" magazine released an ex-serpt from an upcoming book by e. jean carroll. she describes him forcing himself on her in a department store dressing room. carroll says in the mid-'90s mr. trump coerced her into a dressing room and new york's berg doff goodman department stair. she she claims he then lynched at her and pushed her against the wall. she then goes on to describe an apparent rain. carol also said moonves assaulted her. he denies that. carroll never reported the alleged sexual assault to
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police, but she said she told two friends about it at the time, and they confirmed that to "new york" magazine. in a statement president trump said of carroll, quote, i've never met this person in my life. severe weather is being blamed for at least two decks in the midwest. in nashvilling about 40,000 people are waking up without power. several tornado warnings were erbed as high winds uprooted trees, roofs, and tore down power lines. it also sent tents for the p.r.i.d.e. parade into the air and onto cars. meteorologist jeff berardelli has a look at the nation's weather. good morning. >> good morning. good to be sharing the studio with you. good morning, everybody. big heat dome in the southeast and a train of showers and thunderstorms on the north side of it, that trend continues the whole weekend saturday into sunday. we have a big dip in the jet stream entering the west. would you believe in that cool air, it is snowing in the
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mountains. however, with the cold air versus the hot air, we have the collision zone and a lot of severe weather that will be taking place both today and also into tomorrow. so let's show you the future radar. two bull's-eyes. one in the east, one in the southeast. des moines, kansas city, atlanta. you might wake up to the sound of thunder in dallas. tomorrow morning it quiets down but then we'll see another big round of thundershowers tomorrow. there will be rain saturated in places that do not need it in the middle and in the south there will be temperatures in the 90s to 100. welcome to summer, ef ebb. we're loving it actually. >> we'll take it. >> still snowing in some places. >> thank you, jeff. jeff's here, jeff's there, jeff's everywhere. time to show you other stories making news this
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morning. "the st. louis-post dispatch" reports the only abortion clinic in missouri will remain open at least for now. yesterday the state declined to renew the planned parenthood facility's license claiming it still had not corrected more than two dozen deficiency, but a circuit judge has left his preliminary injunction in place, preserving the license. he said he would issue a final ruling soon. if the state's denial stands, missouri would become the only state without an abortion clinic. bloomberg reports gasoline in futures jumped the most in more than three months following a huge oil refinery fire in philadelphia. just in time for travel. the fire at philadelphia energysolutions is controlled and contained but still burning at this hour. fire officials say a tank that holds butane and propane ignited yesterday morning causing the fiery explosion. fortune reports toys "r" us is getting ared for a holiday
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season comeback. they will only be a third of the size that those that closed last year. toys "r" us was forced to closed due to a crushing debt load >> i'm so happy. ♪ i'm toys "r" us kid moving on, the "los angeles times" reports several artists are suing universal music over master recordings destroyed in a fire more than a decade ago. rock band soundgarden and the estates of rapper tupac shakur and rocker tom petty are among those named in the class action lawsuit filed yesterday. the artists are seeking at least $100 about million in damages folowing the june 2008 fire at a storage facility at universal studios hollywood. the "usa today" reports a restless bear broke into a montana home and decided it was time for a nap. the bear was finally caught
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cuddled up in a mud room closet shelf yesterday. the homeowners said the bear was trapped in the entryway after it somehow dead-bolted the door from the inside. it began ripping the room apart as it tried to get out. frustrate and tired, the bear climbed up on the closet shelf and went to sleep. the officers tranquilized the bear and relocated it. >> sorry i didn't join in on the toys "r" us song. >> you'd better learn. >> we'll get him on social media with that one. all right. it's about 22 after the hour. now here's a look at the weather for your weekend. for the very same crime and was
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ultimately convicted of more, but the nation's newest supreme court justice found something unjust about one man's conviction. we'll hear what happened. plus, facebook already dominates online social life, but it's about to take over your financial life too? we'll look at its planned move into digital currency, which could turn your social media account into a bank account. plus, smoke on the water. fires once raged on america's rust belt rivers. we will mark the 50th anniversary of the last big one on ohio's cuyahoga and the environmental cleanup it inspired. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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a painting believed to be painted by leonardo da vinci sold. but questions linger. and later climb aboard for a thrilling ride and competition. this is "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is your first historical novel. >> yes. >> you wrote you were going for empirical truth. not history as it tells it but emotional truth. >> absolutely. i wanted it to be about my characters and not necessarily the issues. i felt in the end i was able to involve the family, chappaquiddick. >> hippies? >> i was able to weave it all in. >> it seems personal because that's the year you were born. >> yes. >> i didn't realize all that happened in the same year, by the way. >> not only that but in the week
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i was born. i was born on july 17th, 1969. >> that's an epic week. >> it was it. was "apollo 11," chappaquiddick. >> you have a twin? >> i have a twin. i was going to write the story of my birth, so i had to move it up a day. >> so you were in a wayli t>>ngl utely. >> one of the characters involves a 19-year-old going off to word that resonates with you, tiger character. that seems personal too. >> in the book my character kate drops her son off for vietnam. i have a 19-year-old son. you drop him off knowing you may g to be coming home. >> right.
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tsa agents in phoenix are asking for more help from police after a man was caught on camera barging through a body scan machine and attacking agents. it happened at sky harbor international airport on tuesday. police say in just seven seconds the suspect was able to punch agents and knock them to the ground. agents are not trained for violent confrontations like this. as for garner, he's facing criminal trespassing charges and five counts of assault. police say he may be mentally disturbed and may have been under the influence of drugs. >> yikes. they got him down, right. >> i would say security there had seen to that. welcome back to "cbs this
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morning: saturday." we begin this half hour with the supreme court tossing the conviction of a black death row inmate in mississippi. curtis flowers was tried six times for the same quadruple murder, and all six by the same prosecutor. the justices ruled in favor of his jury discrimination case. jeff pegues has more. >> reporter: justice brett kavanaugh wrote that a white mississippi prosecutor's goal was to have an all-white jury decide the fate of an african-american man accused of murder, which is unconstitutional. the court's newest justice said that district attorney doug evans waged a relentless determined effort to rid the jury of black individuals. it was curtis flowers' sixth trial for the same quadruple murder. kavanaugh pointed to a pattern, noting that evans had removed 41 of the 42 perspective black jurors over the six trials. it began in july 1996 when four execution style i a winona,
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mississippi, furniture store. upon his arrest, prosecutors called flowers a disgruntled former employee who sought revenge against the store's owner. >> something's wrong about the entire system. >> reporter: the case gained notoriety in part because the podcast "in the dark" interest tracked down witnesses and raised questions about flowers' guilt. sheri lynn johnson is flowers' lawyer. >> i think when seven members of this court which is often divided agree there was racial discrimination, anyone then that's a powerful signal that something went terribly wrong and that the supreme court cares about it. >> reporter: she says flowers was happy with the decision even though he's now facing a possible seventh trial for the murders. for "cbs this morning: saturday," jeff pegues, washington. double jeopardy? that's times free. >> it took that m to reverse
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it, to make it happen. it makes you owonder how many other cases are out there like that. >> many, for sure. a key river was so polluted it caught fire. it also inspired a movement. still to come, how an industrial waterway went from being a dump for oil and chemicals to an environmental success story. but first here's look at the weather for your weekend. facebook has a dubious record about protecting your privacy, so would you trust it with your hard earned cash? up next, cnet editor dan ackerman tells us all about the company's planned cryptocurrency and how it might impact both
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users and the world of finance. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." . >> announcer: this portion sponsored by new nicorette coated loss edge. amazing taft and lasting relief. with new nicorette coated ice mint. layered with flavor... it's the first and only coated nicotine lozenge. for an amazing taste... ...that outlasts your craving. new nicorette ice mint. at panera, our salads with peak-season berries... creamy avocado... and a dressing fit for a goddess. come taste what a salad should be. and order online for delivery right to you. panera. food as it should be. a lot will happen in your life. wrinkles just won't. neutrogena® rapid wrinkle repair's derm-proven retinol works so fast, it takes only one week to reveal younger looking skin. neutrogena®
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digital currency. with backing from such companies as paypal, uber, visa, and mastercard, libra would allow users without bank accounts or credit cards to shop online. but facebook comes under intense scrutiny for its privacy practices. here to talk about it is cnet senior managing editor dan ackerman. >> hey, guys. >> there you go. >> go ahead. >> chris hughes, the co-founder of facebook called this plan just off the bat frightening, and i think part of it is the mystery surrounding it all. how does this work? >> there is a lot of mystery surrounding it, and the idea of facebook getting into cryptocurrencies off a red alert to a lot of people. the way it would initially work is like through whatsapp or facebook messenger which they really, really, really want people to use all the time. you would be able to send this libra currency. it's not quite the same as bitcoin or other
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cryptocurrencies because it's controlled by a central governing authority, that's facebook and 20 other companies. so even though we're talking about facebook money and zuck bucks, they claim it's going to be one partner out of many. >> why are they doing this? >> the reason they give is a useful and important one. there are a lot of people out there that do not have credit cards or access to regular bank accounts and checking accounts and, frankly, they're excluded from a lot of modern life. if you go in a coffee shop, that i don't take cash anymore. if you don't have a credit card or debit ca your phone to pay for something -- not just in the u.s. but other countries often the world, that's a legitimate purpose. >> when people think about digital currency, they think of bitcoin first. how is bitcoin working and how is it when it comes to competition for digital
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currency? >> it certainly sounds like facebook's version of bitcoin. even though it's a form of cryptocurrency, they're different. people have silver farms set up in icy farms. it's not really centrally controlled. this is much, much more traditional, almost like being on the gold standard backed up by actual real world assets and tied to certain currencies and the value of those assets, so it should be much more stable, which can fluctuate up and down greatly, which means they're not really that useful in the real world. >> facebook has been krit side as being somewhat of a monopoly in the tech world. what are the ramifications of having this kind of control, and have they really looked at the ripple effects here? >> you know, if you look up unintended consequences in the dictionary, you're going to find a big picture of facebook and twitter and other guys. facebook controlling money seems very frightening.
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they say that this data will be kept entirely separate from your social media data, but the company does not have the greatest track record in that sort of thing, which i think is one of the reasons why they're emphasizing this is not facebook. it's libra, which is a separate organization, which is controlled by all these other separate companies, but many of these companies may also have data privacy issues that facebook really trying to earn everybody's trust back. >> trying, trying. >> trying. >> trying. >> the little engine that could. >> dan, thank you very much. >> all right. a river runs through it, and one day it caught fire. up next, we'll remember a waterborne blaze in cleveland that shocked the nation and helped give rise to environmental movements. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." 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
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(cat(cat 2) frisso many choices! (cat 1) look- lil' soups! (cat 2) there's the shreds! (vo) you can win free friskies for a year. (cat 2) friskies h learn how at the way you triumph over adversity. and live your lives. that's why we redesigned humira. we wanted to make the experience better for you. now there's less pain immediately following injection. we've reduced the size of the needle and removed the citrate buffers. and it has the same effectiveness you know and trust. humira citrate-free is here. a little change can make a big difference. humira can lower your ability to fight infections. serious and sometimes fatal infections, including tuberculosis, and cancers, including lymphoma, have happened, as have blood, liver, and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure. tell your doctor if you've been to areas where certain
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fungal infections are common and if you've had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections, or have flu-like symptoms or sores. don't start humira if you have an infection. here's to you. there's a look this morning at the city of cleveland. thousands will gather on the shores of the cuyahoga river to celebrate the transformation. 50 dwreers ago today the
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cuyahoga was so polluted that it caught fire, due to a combination of debris and chemicals in the water. it had actually happened many times before. but this time it galvanized the nation and helped launch the environmental movement which cleaned up the cuyahoga and countless other waterways across america. ♪ there's a red moon rising on the cuyahoga river ♪ >> reporter: the burning river that was long an easy target for entertainers was the by product of decades of industrial indifferen indifference. ♪ down the cuyahoga river >> reporter: the burning river was also the reason why everything changed. ♪ 'cause the cuyahoga river goes smokin' through my dreams ♪ >> reporter: jen grieser of cleveland metro parks took us
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>> we're in the federal navigation ship channel of the cuyahoga river. wrr this weekend people are celebrating the last time the river burned exactly 50 years ago, june 22, 1969. why? because it hasn't happenened since. bill skowronski was just a kid out of college then, a member of the fledgling ohio environmental protection agency. for more than a hundred years, these waterways were waste re receptacles. the churn of factories won wars and propelled an american century, but the bills came due in the late '60s and early '70s after an embarrassing series of river fires across the rust belt. the clean water act was the first major u.s. law to address
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water pollution. it followed passage of a sweeping national environmental law in the wake of what happened in cleveland. >> richard nixon signed the national environmental protection act, and within the space of six months, you had that after the cuyahoga. >> reporter: christie todd whitman is a former administrator of the epa. >> it wasn't partisan back then. >> it wasn't partisan back then at all it. was people in general saying enough. >> why is it today? >> it's about power and not about solving the problems. >> reporter: kurt princic runs the ohio epa today. >> 50 years ago dead fish were floating all over this river. today as of march -- >> you can eat those fish. >> have you? >> yes, absolutely. we have walleye, we have steelhead trout coming up from
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lake erie. >> reporter: the river will never be what it was 200 years ago, but now there's more balance, a realization that industrial and environmental concerns aren't always enemies. >> different fish need different thing. trying to do. we look at areas and ask can we puncture holes in the steel bulkhead to allow for aquatic habitats behind those bulk heads, kind of like a fish bed and breakfast. a place where they can stop between the lack and upstream. >> 50 years ago they couldn't even survive in this water. now they get bed and breakfast. >> you've got it. >> boat cruise, skulling teams. >> yes. you would not have seen anything like that 50 years ago. >> there were people who said
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you can't fix this. >> yes. quite a few people who said that. >> quite amazing to watch paddle borders go by, the party boats and everything else that that they can undo some of the damage. obviously they said you can't go back 200 years ago, but you could make it into a better place for the environment. >> and that it takes time and a commitment and a plan. >> that was 50 years ago. it took that long to clean it up. and now with some of what's happening in washington, you know, keeping that commitment alive is truly important. >> as was said, the land is better, the water is better, it's not perfect yet, and there's still work to be done. >> others can take a lesson from it. >> they certainly can and have. this weekend marks 44 years since the movie "jaws" first squared people out of the water. still to come, something else has surfaced from the deep. behind-the-scenes images from the movie's production that have never been seen before. and if you're heading out
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the door, don't forget to set your dvr to record "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up in our next hour, you'll almost feel the ocean's spray when we hop aboard some of the world's fastest sailing boats, now part of a brand-new form of competition. plus, a master of his own spice world. we'll sample the brilliant blends of spice expert lior lev sercarz on a special edition of "the dish." and we'll meet members of the veteran indy rock group broken social scene, and they'll perform in our "saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." please sir. there must be something you can do... son.. my father is going. my brothers too. i'd rather die than stay... son, you can't. your heart's not strong enough. my heart is as strong as any.
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it's considered one of the scarous movies ever made, and it came to define the summer blockbuster. "jaws," director steven spielberg's movie. it celebrated its 44th anniversary. with it came a surprising new discovery. a treasure trove of photos. they show a woker in the head of the jaws of the mechanical shark. the fearsome fish floating in the harbor and then director stephen spielberg chatting with some kids on one of the most terrifying scenes. the pictures were tucked away
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for the last 4r5 yeafst 45 year basement of the attleboro house on martha's vineyard where the movie was shot, hidden until he had a chance conversation with the inn's owner. >> we were riding our bikes and saw the brodie house. i got back to the inn and mentioned it to billy and he said, oh, i've got some photos you might be interested in. i said i would love to see them. he started texting me with the photos and my heart raced. i couldn't believe it. >> the man who snapped the pictures kept them in an envelope marked "jaws" photos. >> my first instinct was to share them with the world and it might inspire people to climb in th fact that someone held onto those photos that long without
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sharing them, it's phenomenal. what else is out there? >> i mean it's still scary alamo draft house, they showed the movie while people w in the water. >> i love how tricky the photo was labeled too. "jaws" photos. you wonder why. very clear stuff. if sharks are keeping you out of the water, how about cruising above it and at incredible speeds seldom achieved by sailing boats. still ahead, we'll take you for a thrilling ride as a new international sailing league gets under way. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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i have to begin with this song because the first time i heard it, i got very choked up because of what it represents. you're saying when i'm gone, throw me a party and i don't want to think about life without you there. also the song is so celebratory, rita. >> i'm not alone in this bad thought. >> does it resonate with people? >> it is. i think you know the background on it is i had breast cancer, and when i was diagnosed and you don't know what the results are going to be, that you have these serious conversations with the people that you love. >> did you have an actual conversation with your husband? that would be tom hanks? >> yes, 100%. >> what was it. >> i said to him, listen, if i should go before you, i want you to be super, super sad for like a really long time.
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>> no problem there. >> but i also want a big party and i thought it was funny. i was trying to control it even after i was gone. that's how i roll. so, yes. it was a conversation. then when we posted the video, i realized so many other people had the same thought that they do on a party. >> that's what my mother said, exactly those words. >> really. >> yes. and we threw a party for her. >> what a good way to be remembered, especially if you do die and have had a long successful life. >> you're cancer-flee. >> i'm cancer-free, and that is even hful. the farther away you get from your surgery and diagnosis, it gets a little lighter and easier to sing the song. >> there's a lyric here. we've got the fire, there's a flame, been through it all, it's still the same. >> 31 years. >> 31 years. who's counting. >> listen, i think we both like each other a lot. like that's a foundation.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm dana jacobson alongside michelle miller and jeff glor on his maiden voyage. how is it going? >> fun. having fun with you guys. >> how many cups of coffee so far? >> three in. up since 3:00. >> that's good. >> push through, boo. you'll love it. >> i am. we have a lot more coming up including our boo this hour. his genius was undisputed, but the same can't be said for this painting, attributed to leonardo da vinci and the priciest work of art ever sold. we'll look into the lingering controversies over a very big
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art sale with the author of a new book. and in leonardleonardo's tie spices were as valuable as gold and they're still coveted today. we'll introduce you to a sage of seasoning, who's currying favor with both home cooks and some of the world's greatest chefs. that's ahead. and they'll perform in "saturday sessions." there was a fiery crash of a sky-diving plane on the north side of the island. all nine people on board were killed. witnesses say the plane had trouble taking off before crashing a short time later. honolulu's fire chief said family members of those onboard were on the ground and may have seen that plane go down. amhire seven people are dead when a
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pickup collided with several motor vehicles. t motorcycles. the pickup was on fine. the scene was described as devastating. tensions escalate between u.s. and iran. mr. trump says he called off retaliation when he learned of a potential death toll. >> i didn't like it. i didn't think it was proportion at. >> iran is not taking his recent lets lily. tehran's foreign minister is promising to firmly respond to any threat by the u.s. including any violation against its borders. the white house has yet to respond. severe weather is blamed for at least two deaths.
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tornado warnings were issued. it uprooted trees and roofs and buildings. several tents set up for the p.r.i.d.e. parade collapsed. more rough weather is expected. >> we can't catch a break. it's now three minutes after the hour. here's look at the weather for your weekend. a rock & roll legend is back ina. check him out. mick jagger and the rolling stones took the staj at chicago's soldier field last night.
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the performance comes two months after jagger had a heart valve on rag and caused the stones to postpone their start of their no filter tour, but after making a full recovery, the 75-year-old jagger looked like a street-fighting man in front of a sold out crowd. >> he looks like he's 45, seriously. >> i know. >> we saw the video. he would be dancing in front of a mere, wasn't that a month after the surgery? >> it was, it was. >> crazy. >> he must have been doing something right all those years. >> preserving himself that way. it's the most expensive work of art ever sold at auction, but did the buyer get what they paid for? >> we'll investigate the case with the author of a compelling new book. and later -- i'm jamie wax. a new saiing crew is making its debut. i spenl here with the team zooming past the statue of liberty going about 30 knots with the u.s. team. that's coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday." and we'd like to put a fire pit out there,
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$400 million. $400 million is the bid and the piece is sold. two years ago the painting titled "salvator mundi" set the record as the most expensive piece of art ever sold at auction. the image of jesus is one of fewer than two dozen works attributed to renaissance master leonardo da vinci, but in a new book one author paints a different picture. he questions whether the painting is a genuine leonardo and if its incredible sale price was really the result of some over-the-top marketing. ♪ >> it's the most beautiful question mark that's ever been painted. >> reporter: for more than a century art dealers hunted for this lost treasure, the salvator mundi or savior of the world, an ethereal picture rumored to be the work of an original
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renaissance man. >> everyone wonders is the mona lisa smiling, and then you stretch it out to the salvator mundi and that's the most mysterious picture he ever painted and it's looking at us and it's saying to us, "am i a leonardo?" >> reporter: it's a mystery art critic and author ben lewis tries to solve in his new book. some art historians say the painting is a workshop piece done mostly by leonardo's assistants. or that it was found in such bad shape it's impossible to make a call. >> it was appallingly damaged. it had broken in five places. >> reporter: painted in the early 1500s the salvator mundi is said to have lived for a time with charles i and charles ii only to disappear for more than 100 years until the turn of the 20th century. >> there's a photograph of it in
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1908 which is the first time we see the picture. it's from the picture that was in the collection, sir francis cook. >> reporter: the picture was sold in london in 1958 cataloged as one of leonardo's followers. an american was the seoul bidder. >> warren kuntz and his wife minnie, they liked to buy religious art, and they'd come to london. they've gone on a holiday to europe and they decide to go to this auction and there's the salvator mundi, you know, and it's affordable, right? 1958, 45. it's like $60 at the time in american money. >> reporter: in 2005, the salvator mundi was auctioned in new orleans. art dealers robert simon and alex parrish saw potential and made the winning bid, $1,000. soon after, conservator die yans
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mo dianne mod steeny began a painstaking restoration. first removing layers of varnish that had been added over the centuries. >> it has a figure of christ with a blessing hand. as a the cleaning was resolved, it became clear that the thumb had been in two positions, one had been corrected by the artist. all the copies of the painting, it's in the second position. i tried to think of all the possibilities of what could account for it. all the evidence pointed to the fact that it was a change by the artist. >> reporter: in 2008 a group of experts agreed with simon, the piece was ind leonardo da vinci. simon says this never-behalf-senever-behal never-before-seen ultra vie language image was the. the face, body, and background
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they sm. had been restudied. t >> what did you find as to why they would want to make it live again. >> it would be impossible to achieve the highest possible price for this leonardo without giving it a thorough market restoration. >> reporter: the paining sold to a swiss art dealer for $80 million. >> financially there was a gain for you, so i guess it would be better for you to have it be the salvator mundi and have this belief and have it restored to its greatest value. >> our goal all along was for it to be in a museum. i think the things done quite ethically are being presented as if there was something dirty or nefarious or that information was being withheld. i find that insulting. >> i have it at $110 million.
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>> reporter: leonardo or not, in five years' time, the salvator mundi skyrocketed in value. in 2017 it became the most expensive piece of art ever sold. it's believed to have been purchased on behalf of saudi arabia's de facto ruler, crown prince mohammad bin salman. the price tag, $400 million plus $50 million in fees. >> how do you turn 1,000 bucks into 450 million bucks? you can only do that today with art. christ has this sort of mysterious slightly feminine air. it has that sort of mona lisa ambiguity. and that's part of the whole marketing of the picture. i think that's what's really interesting, you know, the saudi buyer, that they could o the
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male mona lisa. and if they put it, you know, in their museum, you know, their museum would become a destination. >> reporter: the salvator mundi hasn't been seen by the public since the krit tees auction. it's present whereabouts somewhat of a mystery just like the painting's past and for some stishlgs even its beginning. >> i admit to you that on different days i change my mind. and sometimes i look at it and i just think like, okay, there's something so weird about the face in this picture. something modern about it. how could somebody come up with such an original face? only leonardo. >> he paid $1,000 for it. he has his own book on the restoration process. as for the whereabouts, this is the mystery. it was supposed to be displayed at the louvre at a buddha by. they're wondering where it is. paris has an exhibition in the
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fall and they're hoping to have it. >> fingersfascin>> it rely is. when you look at the work and all of the hit of this picture, it really is -- >> it's a pretty picture. >> $400 million for the picture and $50 million in fees. >> it's called marketing. well, it's about thyme and cumin and nutmeg too. up next on a special edition of "the dish, wts we'll meet an expert on savory spices an flavorful herbs and see how he m tds the "cbos this morning: saturday." oh, look. that's me. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places.
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edition of the dish. as we all know from history class, the love of spices once sent ships sailing halfway around the globe, and spices still play an essential role in cuisines around the world. here in new york we met up with lior lev sercarz. he's a superstar of seasoning, who's spicing up the dishes of both restaurant kitchens and inspired home chefs. his new book out this fall is called "mastering spice recipes and techniques to transform your everyday cooking." >> i wake up every morning and put some in my tea and coffee. >> really? what it taking tordinary. >> it smells so good right now. >> what is it about spice? >> spices are one of the most important things in the culinary world, but also in the world
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because it's a rare ingredient that touches everybody. and to me it was a happy place because it connected me all the time to food. >> reporter: that connection has led to a very successful business. his blends, which can include up to 23 herbs and spices, are sought after by some of the world's most famous chefs including eric ripert and daniel boulud. >> he was a very good boy, very passionate, very serious, very committ committed, and at the same time, lior is an artist. >> reporter: an artist whose medium ranges between nature and nurture. fruity to floral. >> the hints of the citrus are just -- >> boom. >> boom. >> piney to pungent. >> ooh. it caught me that time. >> reporter: blended curated at
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times to the tastes of each customer. >> we spend quite a bit of time with each person that comes here to ask them some simple questions. what do you cook, what do you like, what don't you like. we have them smell and taste a bunch of spices. it's interesting they'll say, oh, i don't care much for this. >> really. >> they'll end up buying it. they'll have a prenotion of something they don't look like celery seeds. i ask them who did something wrong to your celery in the past. >> reporter: but he spiced up his life after a move to france while training. >> he was and still is very influential in my life. they were just a tool, the same way he had a great knife or cutting board and he said i want
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you to develop your comes to tastes and flavor by tasting these things, and i'll be here to help you along the journey. >> reporter: that journey ultimately took him to new york city to work for chef daniel boulud. but after six years and with boulud's blessing he realized he could pursue a food career without being tied to a kitchen. >> what was it about the kitchen you didn't like? >> i nerve liked the service aspect of it, and that slowly convinced me that perhaps i need to keep on developing food flavors and scent, but outside of the environmental. >> you gave him an incredible piece of advice that, hey, cooking isn't all there is for the restaurant business. >> clearly lior will always be a chef. i think it's important to remain a chef and be very involved with the commitment of creating foods and making food.
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>> reporter: starting over meant blenling in his base fnlt for the first few years, and then in 2011 he finally opened his own store froent, la boite in new york city. what he came to realize, just like in the world of food, there's always more to master in the spice world. >> how much have you explored in the realm of spice? can you say 100%? >> no way. i fortunately just came back from india after 12 years in the business. one of the most important moments was for me to stand in the equivalent of 50 foot basketball fields where they trade chilies on a daily basis. it took me back to the basics. it took me halfway to where i want to be, and that's amazing. >> is this the new frontier in the world of culinary cuisine? >> i think for lior, what was
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important is to first source unique spice. cumin is cumin, but maybe the cumin from a certain region of a certain country is better than the cumin of a label and then create sult and unique blends that will be am a trademark to him, these blends, but who will connect with the chef mind. >> reporter: sercarz still does business with his old boss. he's now just one of his best customers. chef boulud uses those blends in everything from his chicken targine -- >> when we say spicy, it's not hot spicy. >>. >> reporter: -- to come tails. >> this cocktail has been made with gins, which is a collaboration with some mint from israel. >> cheers. >> cheers. >> oh, my. >> where do you go from here?
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>> the unbelievably exciting thing for me in the last 12 years is there's no day that's the same. i have no idea who's going to call, chefs, chocolate makers, brewers, it's so exciting. the opportunities are endless. >> once a month he holds a class at his storefront. you've got to book early. they sell out fast. i did a spice one it. was like, you know, lior, anything with cayenne pepper, salt, black pepper, i'm good with it. >> that's amazing. ity the wflavorfood i'm a little jealous. you had the toast with daniel. here's the thing. we normally have a chance to have a toast because of "the dish," and because it's your first saturday with us, this is our welcome to the weekend. >> our signature. >> cheers. >> welcome to the weekend.
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>> thank you for having me at the table. >> welcome. >> thank you. cheers. >> i could do this every week. >> and we do. >> boy, that's good. nice. >> as we keep on drinking, wu'll help you spice up your life in a different way. hop aboard a sailing ship that can move at 30 knots. that's almost 60 miles an hour. >> put the drefrpg down, jeff, and read. on "cbs this morning: saturday" next weekend beer lovers are starting to pay more attention to what's inside their bottles and cans. we'll show you how leading craft breweries are putting an emphasis on beer labels. >> do you get to do that? >> what? make beer labels? >> no. i get to the do the next one. that i keep launching these pieces on beer. i mean come on. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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why was it important for you to cover the struggles of ranchers in the modern west? >> i didn't think of it in that way. i tried to put the audience on my shoulder the first time i read the script. you go to the tv or movies for something. the lights go out and you want to be transported. and so when i read a script, all of a sudden i feel myself being transported, and suddenly we're in the valley, the same valley lewis & clark went down. people are reminded once again when they watch these places still exist. you can get caught up in what we do, but, you know, an incredible amount of history went down out there. i don't think we ever tire of seeing running rivers and valleys. set a drama against all that, it's fun.
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set a boy/girl movie against minor league baseball "bull durham," it's fun. >> yeah. >> you usually hear a humorous backstory they had to learn how to ride. it wasn't a problem for you. you already road. did you learn anything new? >> i'm okay riding. it's something i wanted. it's something i've done since i was little, wanted to do. i think everybody -- and i think that's one of the joys when you go to the movies. who wouldn't want to run with the buffalo. and i just don't like necessarily giving that up to a stunt man. i want to do as much as i can, although, i have stunt men. >> were you able to do most of it? >> yeah. on that movie, i did most of it, yeah, exactly. yeah. in certain instances, you just have to -- you know, it'she doesn't t get kiss the girl, save the day, climb the building, and turn off the bomb.
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the future of competitive sailing is here in new york this weekend. last night's adrenaline-pumping race took place on the hudson river with the boat representing australia in first place. jamie wax is at liberty landing marina on new york harbor with a look at what could be the next big thing in sports. jamie, good morning. >> good morning, dana. that is ooh right. you see behind me they're making repairs to great brittain's boat. that's the boat that capsized yesterday. boat racing is a sport that goes back thousands of years, but never before has anyone achieved the speeds, technology, and equal footing displayed by this
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brand-new competitive series. the sound you hear is the signal of the arrival of new international sailing league sailgp, taking the tomb-honored tradition of racing on the water to a whole new level. the league is the brainchild of billionaire oracle founder larry ellison and sailing legend cirrusle coutts. >> i had been thinking about this for years and years and years, but so had larry, and then he just came straight out and said we should really develop this new series that a professional sport that has the consistency needed to really grow it to the extent we think it can. >> they wanted a league that improoi improved on the sport they loved. >> we used to sit around and look at other sports. we have a really simple rule and that is they have to use the equipment supplied and they're not allowed to change it. they're not allowed to modify it. so it's all about the skill of
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the athletes. >> reporter: the pair's passion for sailing, innovation, and technology resulted in this. the f-50 catamaran, a literal dreamboat that combines natural elements, human skill, and cutting-edge tech and data to achieve the fastest competitive sailing speeds in history. at the moment there are only six of the state-of-the-art watercrafts in existence. >> we started with 16 because that's the number we could get started before season one. we've got two new boats under construction, so we're already expanding our championship for next season. >> reporter: we were at the league's u.s. debut last month in san francisco bay. one of the things that really sets this league apart is this is a great place to watch, from the shore.
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as opposed to traditional sailing races that take place over long periods of time in open water, sailinggp races last about ten minutes and consist of multiple laps in small bays or harbors and they can lead to dramatic moments like this. we got to experience the thrill of sailing an f-50 firsthand on the busy waters of the new york harbor. >> this is definitely the coolest thing i've ever done. >> when you get to experience it live, it's a whole other thing. >> in new york, this year's championship series goes on to finish up in england and france, but russell coutts hopes the league itself will go much farther than that. >> you definitely don't have to be somebody that knows about sailing to come along to this. i think it ooh going to be special to many people and they're going to be wowed by the speed of these boats.
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>> that speed he's talking about can top 50 knots or over 60 miles per hour, around there. also the gchlt p. in sailgp stands for grand prix which means at the end of one of the six international teams will step ashore with a million dollars in prize money. >> that's amazing. >> can i sign up? i wonder if jamie -- jamie, we want to come out. >> i think we've been offered an opportunity to get on this afternoon. >> i i'd love it. >> time right now to take a look at the weather for your weekend.
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"rolling stone" calls them inderock heroes. up next on our "saturday sessions," we will meet members rire in studio .en social scenen you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ouqu so chantix cel with sport, sminy. antix is p s ht chantix reduces the urge so when the day arrives, you'll be more ready to kiss cigarettes goodbye. when you try to quit smoking, with or without chantix, you may have nicotine withdrawal symptoms. stop chantix and get help right away if you have changes in behavior or thinking, aggression, hostility, depressed mood, suht or actions, seizures, new or worse heart or blood vessel problems, sleepwalking, or life-threatening allergic and skin reactions.
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"saturday sessions," broken social screen. founded two decades ago, the canadian band is more of a musical collective with members joining and departing through the years. they'll perform in just a moment. but first anthony mason spoke with members kevin drew and brendan canning at the newly renovated webster hall here in new york. >> reporter: kevin drew and brendan canning began making music together in a toronto basement 20 years ago. >> we're not yonge. >> ycome on. >> come on. >> but you are all canadian, right? >> we are, which adds ten years to your life, being from canada. ♪ >> reporter: over the years drew and canning have pulled their friends into the band. broken social scene has had as few as six members and as many
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as 19. you were a collective before collectives became kind of cool. >> the rule book of this band is a particular group of people. it just kind of became a bizarre concept almost. >> reporter: as the band tours, members of the collective will come and go. you have the luxury of being able to pull various folks in at various times in various places. >> they actually tell us. >> really. >> yeah. honestly. we never really know until a few days beforehand, but that's okay. that's part of the spirit of the band. >> yeah. how would you describe the spirit of the band? >> there really is like a chaotic mess that makes it always land. ♪ >> reporter: many of the musicians also belong to other bands like emily haines and
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jimmy shaw. amy millan and evan cranley of stars. and leslie feist has a successful solo career. as fiest took off rj it was just incredible to see. and then metric and stars. and i think we created a competitiveness that was healthy. >> competitiveness in what form. >> we always wanted to impress each other. >> reporter: in 2010, broken social scene hit number one on the canadian charts with their album "forgiveness rock record." like any family, they've had their falling outs and their reions. >> what would you say keeps drawing the disparate members
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back together? >> i think it's just friendship at the end of the day. >> yeah. that's it. >> like no one's out to become, you know, any more famous than they already may be. >> right. but something must happen when you come together. >> chemistry. >> yeah. >> it's just chemistry. >> and now performing a song from their new e.p., "let's true i the after-volumes 1 and 2," here's broken social scene with "can't find my heart." ♪
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♪ ♪ if you want to believe it and you wanna be right and you wanna deceive it can i take you home ♪ ♪ well if you're feeling something and you're feeling the night if you're feeling the crush can i take you home ♪ ♪ well i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ ♪ no, i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ ♪
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♪ it's a matter of failure it's a matter of find it's a matter of you in particular ♪ ♪ there's no needle for loving there's no needle for eyes there's no needle for us can i take you home ♪ ♪ well i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ ♪ no, i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ ♪ ♪
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♪ this particular moment this particular town this particular world says let me take you home ♪ ♪ well if you want to rely and you want to exist we should give this a try can i take you home ♪
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♪ ♪ beer but i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ ♪ no, i can't find my heart no, i can't find my heart so where'd you go ♪ >> don't go away.
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we'll be right back with more music from broken social scene. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by blue buffalo. you love your pets like family, so feed them like family with blue. stop the movie. i didn't have to call an ambulance. and i didn't have to contact your family. because your afib didn't cause a blood clot that led to a stroke. not today. we'd discussed how your stroke risk increases over time, so even though you were feeling fine, we chose xarelto® to help keep you protected. once-daily xarelto®, significantly lowers the risk of stroke in people with afib not caused by a heart valve problem. in fact, over 96% of people remained stroke-free.
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♪ it's amazing what healed skin can do. the healing power of vaseline. tlet's go mets! go time daddy! [ giggling ] ohhhh man. took my hat off. [ "to love somebody" by bee gees playing ] that's crazy! [ crowd cheering ] [ screaming ] let's go mets! ♪ [ cheering ]
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a lot going on this morning. we're happy to have you here. >> you're going to come back next week. >> yes. am i invited in. >> you are. >> have a great weekend, everybody. >> more from broken social scene. >> this is from "1972." ♪ ♪
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♪ back in 1972 i didn't really know i never really knew how we were moving 'cause we didn't come to light this loss ♪ ♪ just because of lightsnso l ♪ it's okay got the cemetery gold beauty can't console ♪ ♪ life leads, eyes bless
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