tv CBS This Morning CBS August 10, 2019 4:00am-5:59am PDT
. good morning. it is august 10th, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." targeted attack. police say the accused gunman in the el paso massacre told them he had his sights set on mexicans. we'll have more on his alleged confession. fair argument. the democratic presidential candidates navigate the iowa state fair and the current debate over gun violence. see why the leading candidates will have a chance to share their solutions later today. secrets unlocked. thousands of pages are unsealed in the sex trafficking case against multi millionaire jeffrey epstein. hear the accusations and the big names dropped in the documents. and in our continuing series
"who we are," it is one of the best french restaurants in the country, but what's coming out of the kit chances. but first we begin this morning with a look at today's ooi eye opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> what's interesting is it's the third time he's fired missiles in two weeks. >> just hours after president trump said he got a nice beautiful letter from the kingdom's leader. >> we have a system. >> a possible terror attempt in las vegas has been thwarted by the i. according to the fbi, connor i cliimo was making bomb-making materials. >> i know 2020 doesn't stand for much except for those of us running. >> let's take it back. i refuse to wait any longer.
>> dream big, fight hard, let's the made landfall in china. some of the waves are several stories high. >> all that -- >> how's that for a performance. >> look at serena. >> eiko conforto walks off. >> he lost his shirt, by the way. stripped in center field. what a game. >> -- and all that matters -- >> there's no such thing as a credit card elf, but don't try telling that to some very lucky canadians. >> this sounds too good to believe, but chase bank has decided to forgive those with credit cards in canada. >> what about the rest of us? we deserve a break. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> too much sugar. these kids jumping up. oobeer >> kidsnd tv don't always
go together. >> you never know what to >>m, helpme.h is what this wherever you are, i need your help. oh, my god. i was not expecting this. this was a mistake. this was a mistake. >> not a mistake at all. that's how you learn, right? >> me last night immediately after dinner. >> too much sugar, too much sugar. >> stop, relax. >> mom, where are you. welcome to the weekend, everyone. i'm dana jacobson along with jeff glor. elaina, welcome to the weekend. this morning we're going to take you on a trip to special vineyards for a bit of bubbly, but this is not france. we're going to show you how the uk is shaking up.
>> dana will talk to the golf legend on and off the course, hear his thoughts on the game, his legacy, and fatherhood. and every been on an airplane and said, this seat is so comfortable, i'd like to buy no, never. probably not. if sew, you are in luck. later we'll take you to the sale that has all the parts of commercial airplanes flying off the shelves. but first we begin this morning with new details on the mass shooting at walmart in el paso that happened one week ago. the suspect patrick crusius is charged with capital murder. he's been held without bond. 22 people were killed in the adak. about two dozen others were injured. this morning we're learning about the gunman's actions. manuel bojorquez has more.
good morning. >> reporter: good morning. over the past week this memorial has grown to encompass almost an entire block. this community is learning new details from a sworn affidavit written by a detective hours after the shooting in which he writes the alleged gunman confessed as he surrendered at a nearby intersection. mourners arrived at a funeral home friday to pay respects to javier amir rodriguez. the 15-year-old was killed at the walmart store. according to an arrest affidavit, the gunman turned himself in. minutes after the shooting the report says crusius stopped his car at an intersection near the walmart. he came out with higgs hands raised up in the air and stated i'm a shooter. the affidavit also states the
21-year-old waived his miranda rights and admitted to using an ak-47, shooting multiple innocent victims. of the 22 victims, the majority were latino or mexican sis extends. police say crusius drove about ten hours to el paso from his hometown of allen, texas. also the crusius family attorney confirmed that the suspect's mother called the police in allen about him purchasing a firearm weeks 'ing but agreed e c danger to anyone other than himself. as the funerals began, alvar alvaro mena talked to us about how his stepfather shielded his mother from the gunman. >> here you are saying good-bye to him. >> yes. >> reporter: a march in honor of the victims will begin later this morning.
on wednesday the city will hold a community-wide service. jeff. >> manuel, thanks very u much. a las vegas man accused of plotting to fire bomb sig goings and gay bars remains in federal custody. court documents say he joined an online encrypted chat popular with white supremacists. the documents also say climo told an fbi informant he was scouting places to attack. another man has been charged with making terrorist attempts after he allegedly walked into a sprin field, missouri, walmart dressed in body armor and carried a semi-automatic rifle. he wanted to know if walmart would honor the second amendment. president trump says he supports background checks on gun purchases in the wake of last week's mass shootings in el paso and dayton, ohio. the president made the remarks friday before attending two
fund-raisers in the hamptons on new york's long island. today he begins his ten-day vacation at his new jersey golf club. bern tracy is traveling with the president. ben, good morning. >> good morning. the president is not pushing for any sort of ban on assault weapons but he says the time has come for what he's calling meaningful background checks, though it's not clear if he can actually get republicans and the nra on board. as he left the white house friday, president trump had one word on his mind. >> but we have to have meaningful background checks. i'm talking about meaningful. add that word. meaningful background checks. >> he never defined what meaningful means. the president had several calls this week with wayne lapierre, the head of the national rifle association. it has opposed any expansion of balk ground checks. >> i think in the end, wayne and the nra will either be there or
maybe will be a little bit more neutral, and that would be okay too. >> mr. president, but if the nra does not support that effort, will you fight them on it? >> we'll see where the nra will be. but we have to have meaningful background checks. >> the president also has to have republicans. he said this about senate majority leader mitch mcconnell. >> he's totally on board. >> but a mcconnell spokesperson said he didn't endorse anything specific. meanwhile the president continues to give north korea a pass on its recent string of missile tests. kim jong-un launched two more missiles on friday. >> i got a very beautiful letter from kim jong-un yesterday e. it was delivered. >> the president seems more focused on his correspondence with the north korean dictator. >> he really wrote a beautiful three-page right from top to bottom, a really beautiful letter. >> president trump says kim jong-un is upset about the joint
military exercises taking place and that's why he's launching the missiles. the president is calling them war games, which is what north korea calls them. he says he doesn't like them either because they cost too much. gun control will be on the agenda stored in the first state that will help decide the 2020 election. with the iowa state fair in full swing a few miles away, the leading democrating president at candidates will share their solutions. ed o'keefe is in iowa. good morning. >> hundreds of thousands will go to the state fair that you mentioned, but for the democratic presidential candidates, it began last night. they shared the stage at a chicken wing dinner. >> eight years of donald trump will fundamentally change who we are as a nation. >> together we will protect american democracy and the rule of law, and together we will
create an economy and a government that works for all. >> reporter: twenty democrats who want to be president and just five minutes each to make their case. >> hello, iowa democrats. >> reporter: democrats who want to be president are here again in iowa this weekend for a series of events including stops at the state fair. massachusetts senator elizabeth warren is in second with everyone else trailing. on saturday most of the candidates are set to speak at housing secretary c leasedew p toe gun violence and extremism. >> my plan would combat white
nationalism, domestic terrorism, by enacting gun safety legislation that would make it harder for guns to get into the hands of the wrong people. >> can you really, though, legislate and spend away that kind of ideology and thought and hate? >> well, i think that we can catch it sooner before it actually turns into violence. >> reporter: voters at the fare have different views on what to do about mass shootings. >> owning a weapon, which i believe is our right, is also a big responsibility. and so i would like to see some better background checks. >> we blame guns and politicians. >> and nothing's changed. i'm just sick of the same conversation over and over and over again. >> that gun forum is sponsored by various gun control organizations including new york's mayor michael bloomberg. they feel so confident discussing it they're going to do it elsewhere.
meanwhile nine more will be there. all of these candidates are holding at least 30 different events across iowa, jeff. >> good luck covering it, ed. we know you will. thank you very much. gabriel debenedetti joins us. he's a national correspondent for "new york" magazine. good morning. >> good morning. at last night's event they seemed to focus more on the president than each other. what are you expecting for the third debate? >> a lot of them are anxious to make the third debate. going to be much harder, stricter than it has been in the past. so what you're seeing is an attempt to get a lot of people paying attention, gain a lot of headlines. one surefire ware to do that is to go after the president. basically what they're trying to do is get the president to pay attention. >> this debate is going to be much smaller. >> that's likely the case. we're currently at nine or ten
people having qualified. it might still be two nights of debates in september, but we don't know that yet. >> gabe, i want to ask you the issue about background checks. we heard about meaningful background checks. is there anything to indicate there will be any sub ststantiv change coming out of washington. >> that's a very polite way of putting it. he has changed his mind over and over on this issue. we don't have any indication that there's going to be real movement but we have leaders talking about this in a new kind of way, so i would say that there's some very, very, very cautious optimism, but there's very little confidence there's going to be meaningful change. what you're hearing is meaningful is meaningless unless you actually know what it means. >> with the president and his base, so many are focused on will that be the difference. we also see a lot of polling that democrats and republicans support some kind of change. >> the difference here is the
president certainly listens to the nra leadership and has in the past. the nra is going through a tough time with its own leadership turmoil. but in the pat the president has said, i support background checks. even though there's enormous support, the president has often backtracked. >> there was support after sandy hook, parkland. the list goes on. we saw the list. immigration was at the top. >> yeah. >> how does that play into the next debate? >> there's no doubt they're going to talk about i. they see it as a clear way to distinguish themselves from the president and the president loves to talk immigration and he loves ordering immigrant actions or actions on immigrants. you saw the i.c.e. raid last week. this is something that's going to be if not the top, one of the top issues in the election. >> is it clear, gabe, who the biggest challenger to joe biden is? >> you have a bunch of challengers trying to make that case. i they're elizabeth warren is on
the list. she has a massive organization there. i would watch her. also kamala harris. >> ed debenedetti. thank you. >> thank you. thousands of pages of documents were unsealed in federal court in a case against multi-millionaire jeffrey epstein. the lawsuit was filed by a woman whoant mor nam in documents including politicians and even a prince. mola lenghi has more. they ask which financially powerful people she was to have had sex with. that woman has long accused jeff epstein and one-time girlfriend
of including her in the sex ring. it names more names. former u.s. senator george mitchell and former new mexico's bill richardson. he called it completely false. richardson says he has never met her. neither has the other. the court documents stem from a now settled defamation lawsuit. gu fray has been among the most vocal of epstein's victims. >> before you know it, i'm being lent out to politicians and academics and royalty. >> in her deposition gu fray mentions among others prince andrew of great britain and high-powered attorney durs it was claiming she had sex with him in places and on a private jet. he followed up with a statement
saying gufray invented the false accusations against men only in 2014 when her lawyers pressured her to do so for financial reasons. i never had sex with an underaged person, dershowitz clai claims. the court documents also include new details about president trump's relationship with epstein. dufray says trump and epstein were friends. they flew on epstein's jet in 1997. dufray also said she never had sex with donald trump, nor did he have sex with any other girls p epstein is sitting in a prison cell in manhattan. more alleged victims have come forward in that case. they're considering charging more people. if he is convicted, epstein faces up to 45 years in prison.
for "cbs this morning: saturday," mola lenghi, new york. time to show you some of the other stories that are making news this morning. the knoxville sentinel reports an intense manhunt continues for an escaped prisoner accused of killing a prison administrator. authorities say curtis watson was on lawn mowing duty when he raped and strangled debra johnson at her house at the west tennessee state penitentry wednesday. he was served a 15-year sentence for kidnapping his wife. the bbc reports the death toll has climbed following a rocket explosion in raush. local residents used i dean to reduce the effects of radiation exposure. this is the second incident. on monday one person was kill and eight others hurt at a military warehouse in siberia
is. "the clarion-ledger" in jackson, mississippi, reports one of the food processing plants involved the largest immigration raid in the past decade in the u.s. they detained 680 workers from seven plants on wednesday. more than 240 employees were swept up at coke. the company says it screens employees through the federal government database everify. the boston gloen reports rosie ruiz was stroichd her victory who has died. it was revealed she took the subway for part of her run in the 1979 new york marathon. she never returned her medal and always maintained she won.
she never gave it back. and the "new york post" reports police with their guns drawn swarmed a car driven by new york yankees general manager brian cashman. they were responding to a call about a person who had pulled a gun in a doctor's office. the suspect was driving a white jeep wrangler, the same type cashman was driving friday. raising suspicions cashman had reported the car stolen last week but had since recovered it. when officers ran the plates, it still came up as stolen. cashman said as many as five patrol cars converged on him. we was told to exit the car slowly and walk backward toward the officers. he was allowed to go after police checked the i.d. he said the officers acted professional professionally >> i'm shocked he was driving a jeep wrangler. i'm sorry. i know he's okay. >> he said he's curious,
quote/unquote, how all of that was still actually in that database. >> well, if it was reported stolen, i guess -- >> it just hadn't gotten removed completely even though in new york it had gotten resolved. >> glad he's okay. forgive me for the bad remarks. it is about 22 minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. it's one area where gun control proponents are gaining ground. still ahead, a look at so-called red flag laws meant to take guns
away from those deemed high risk. plus colorado was the first state to legalize recreational marijuana. now we're seeing very unintended consequences when very strong strains fall into the hands of very young users. and later serving fine food. while serving a greater good. we'll see how this restaurant is pleasing diners and critics. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
an acclaimed filmmaker puts the focus on her own life. we'll talk with erin carr about her new memoir dealing with life, loss, and the legacy of a famous father. anthony mason is going to be here. >> it's great. plus, frequent flyers become a frequent flyer. it offers everything from overhead bins to bathrooms. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
sky brown is a force of nature. >> i love skateboarding. it's my happy place. >> happy and department as she fearlessly attacks the bowl. >> i love makeup, dresses, jewelry. i want girls to know that they can be a girlie girl and do sports. >> sky comes to southern california to ride and compete. half british, half japanese, her home is across the pacific in japan, and while her raw talent is making waves in the sport, sky is also a natural in the surf. >> i usually wake up like at 4:00 and wake up my parents. i'll have to be in the water by at least 6:00. >> are they ever like, kid, go back to bed? >> yeah. >> sky's been riding since she
was a tiny tot. she entered her first contest at the age of 7. and at 8, sky became the youngest girl to compete as a pro in the u.s. open. now 11 she's been added to the great britain's national team, hoping to compete in the 2020 olympics in tokyo. >> i heard you don't have a coach. >> no, i don't have a coach. >> how do you practice and learn how to do tricks? >> if i see somebody do a trick, i think, i want to try that. i keep watching youtube and keep doing it and doing it and doing it until i make it. ocean is sky's 7-year-old brother who loves chasing his sister around the bowl. ocean seems to mimic his sister in all things. >> what's she like? is she funny? >> yeah, she's funny. >> sky finds fun in everything. uh-oh, looks like someone's
still nervous about buying a new house. is it that obvious? yes it is. you know, maybe you'd worry less if you got geico to help with your homeowners insurance. i didn't know geico could helps with homeowners insurance. yep, they've been doing it for years. what are you doing? big steve? thanks, man. there he is. get to know geico and see how much you could save on homeowners and renters insurance.
in europe some towns are cleaning up after rare tornadoes damaged a hundred homes. they've enaked a crisis response team. seven people were hurt as the tornadoes ripped off shingles and siesd of structures. in amsterdam it ripped off roofs. officials warn they could be hit by heavy winds and gusts today. welcome back to "cbs this morning: saturday." we begin this hatch hour with an emerging front on the gun control debate. so-called red flag laws allow courts to confiscate weapons from people found to be at risk of harming themselves or others. today 17 states and the district
of columbia have passed such measures. barry petersen has the story. >> reporter: above colorado's capitol, the flags are still at half-staff for dayton and el paso and tom sullivan, freshman member of the state's legislature, still has his seat and still works for stricter gun control laws. are you confident that will happen because you faced the gun rights lobby and won. >> yes, yes, and i'm energized by the fact that our young people are getting on board with this. >> reporter: sullivan's son alex was killed in another mass shooting, the theater massacre in aurora. so gun rights groups launched a recall but gave up facing little public support. >> these are all machine guns on this wall, legal machine guns, except for this, which is a grenade launcher.
>> reporter: dudley brown runs rocky mountain gun owners, the group that led the recall. >> did you fail your job because he wasn't recalled? >> news flash, we can't bat 100 or 1,000. >> reporter: and gun rights groups suffered another setback this week from president trump. >> that is why i have called for red flag laws, also known as extreme risk protection orders. >> we're going to say call him and tell him what you think of his betrayal of principles and his base. >> john morse, too extreme for colorado. recall morse september 10th. >> reporter: just six years ago gun rights group won their recall of john morse, then president of the colorado senate. >> i am happy that the recall against tom sullivan fell apart and i'm hoping that boosts the courage of politicians that are still just pandering politicians but now pander to gun safety
instead of away from it because we're so tired of burying our children. >> there's going to be more parents of murdered children running for office and we're all akices on local levels, state levels, and in colorado's governor jared polis, but this may well be another try ending in another failure. for "cbs this morning: saturday," barry peterson, denver. >> do you need a grenade launcher? some very serious issues being discussed here, but interesting video we saw from barry's piece here. >> it's been such an intractable issue in washington, and one has to wonder whether or not these recent mass shootings we've seen have actually changed the d dynamic it at all. >> if things can't get done fast enough on the national level, maybe the state level. coming up, this was filmed
by a pilot from the moments after he crashed in this plane, to the relief that came with his rescue. but first here's a look at the weather for your weekend. very strong and very available. and that can be a dangerous combination when it comes to recreational marijuana. we'll hear about some of the problems it's causing next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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the legalization of recreational marijuana in almost a dozen states shows how our attitude towards the drug is changing. but something else has changed. the drug itself. it's stronger than in the past. carter evans takes a look at what can happen when people encounter this very potent pot. >> how long is the recovery going to take. >> a lifetime. >> 20-year-old colton says he got hooked on marijuana in high school when it became legal in colorado five years ago. but the cheers back then have turned into unintended consequences for colton and others much younger.
>> typically young children around the age of 2, mostly caregivers, babysitters. >> the findings from colorado's children's hospital are included in a new nationwide study showing a 27% increase in children and teenagers getting emergency treatment for marijuana toxicity, 70% from states with legalized marijuana. >> in severe circumstances it can affect how they're breathing and make them comatose and be put on a vent laser. >> thc is at the center of the crisis thc levels jumped from 3.7% to 27%. some containo get itt t highest
levels of thc fueled his son's addiction. >> this nuclear strength chemically engineered rocket science phd's coming in and making this stuff stronger than any strains of weed than anyone has ever known. >> is there anything the industry can do to regulate the levels of thc in these products? >> what's important about potency is the consumer know as what they're buying and what they're consuming, and that is through consistent testing standards and labeling standards, and that only exists under regulated markets. >> states have generated almost $3 billion in tax revenue since 2014 when colorado first started sales. >> the state was highly focused generate on marijuana sales. nobody spent the time thinking how is it going to impact the other community. >> the impact became clear when colton was failing in college,
couldn't quit cannabis, and then had to go to rehab. >> how hard is it to go to get help? >> it's the hardest thing to do. the worst thing is until you do that, it doesn't get better. it only gets worse. >> for "cbs this morning: saturday," carter evans, los angeles. >> i never thought about it, that the more potent strain may be more addictive. >> it really hit home when carter asked him, how long will your recovery take? >> a lifetime. >> it's something for states to consider as they look to legalize marijuana, to take a look at some of the unintended consequences. its is known for some of the finest french cuisine in the midwest. but great dishes aren't the only thing coming out of the restaurant kitchen. we'll see how the lives of those who work here are being transformed. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪
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nation's biggest problems, convicts getting out of prison and then going right back in. the story of edwins begins with its founder, a man c and then dedicated his life to making sure others got one too. it is the latest story in our series "who we are." >> who's on burgers tonight, guys? >> i've got it. >> all right. >> reporter: at edwins restaurant in cleveland, the only thing more important than turning out the finest food and wine is turning around the lives of its employees. >> did you already order? did you take a look? >> reporter: brandon chrostowski is the man in charge. two decades ago he was a boy in trouble. you were dealing drugs. >> mm-hmm. >> how old? >> 18. >> what happened? >> we got caught up in a little thing. police came. we all left. >> you took off.
>> took off. >> the changed carried was about five to ten years in prison. >> why didn't he do that? >> i think two reasons, the color of my skin and the grace of god. >> reporter: given probation to instead of hard time, caught on inside a kitchen in his hometown of detroit, trained at the culinary institute of america and was soon working at top french restaurants in paris and new york. but the second chance he got was always in the back of his mind. >> the goal was to have the best french restaurant. >> in where? >> ohio. >> why here? >> i just looked at where the worst high school graduation rate was, and cleveland, ohio, happened to be the number two city in the country where people in high school didn't graduate, so i figured that's a place that it's needed. >> you wasn't to where you saw the situation at the worst and thought i'm going to make it the best. >> yes.
>> reporter: everyone who trains at edwins short for education wins has had some run-in with the law, many spent years in prison. it's a six-month program that provides housing, a library, donated clothes, even a small farm: students take classes on a wide range of topics including art of champagne tasting and opening. >> twist the cork one way, the bottle the other way. there you go. >> that smell. >> reporter: the days are long, noon until midnight, and only 30% of students make it through. when you talk to someone ee never in prison or just out of prison and you tell them you want to train them to become a french chef, what's the usual reaction. >> i think it's two-fold. i think it's, one, i have no [ bleep ] idea what you're talking about.
>> can't say that on tv. >> yeah. i have no idea what you're talking about. and another said, if you give me sand, i'll drink it. if you give me the opportunity, i'll take it because the opportunity hasn't been there in the past. >> what's your goal long term? >> change of face re-entry. >> change the face of re-entry. >> challenge the face. change the perception coming out of prison. >> you're not a lost soul. you're redeemable. >> of course. not only redeemable. you redeem and kick some ass too. ri risost o and fish. >> reporter: he also trains those still doing time inside 13 ohio prisons. these men will be out soon and no one wants them to re-offend >> i'm right there on the bone, man. you're doing a great job.
the class we watched is full of hard core convicts, sentences for murder, kidnapping, armed robbery, and more. let's find the sharpest blade, steel it, and wheel go to town. >> reporter: today they're learning to filet salmon. >> you've got guys who have been convicted of some pretty horrendous crimes with large very sharp knives. that concern you at all? >> it's the most at peace i feel all week. >> inside a prison with inmates with sharp knives is the safest place to be. >> they're only 12 inch. i'm serious. when i'm here and you're with someone who has dedicate themselves to the culinary arts and their full potential, there's no better place to be. >> reporter: darrell lempeck is nearing the end of a decade-long sentence for drug trafficking and weapons charges.
>> you get out what you put in. >> are you ready to put in the work the right way? >> for sure. for sure. i've had enough,. ne y, that's enough. i is can walk the straight and narrow. i can do the right thing. >> you think these ces can help you get there. >> without gives me purpose. >> reporter: his nonprofit program is funded by his main restaurant and private donations. he says he won't take any government money. >> what do you want people to take from the idea of edwin's. >> well, there's hope. this thing is supported by like 7-year-olds who's given like $4 of their allowance, 4 delores in a ziploc bag of coin and the next day it's a half million dollar check. so from the very least of us to the very most of us it works. and without that, it doesn't work. so the hero here is the community, the community of people. it's the staffing, the community
of people supporting it. >> 7 years old. >> pretty [ bleep ] sweet. >> you can't say that on tv. >> but it is sweet. >> it is sweet. >> 7 years old. she believes someone deserves a second chance, right? >> pretty sweet. >> because people do deserve a second chance. and when you watch anything, that idea behind recidivism, you have to give people a purpose. you have to give them education if they didn't have it. you have to give them a skill so there is a chance and a chance with a job. >> it's ten years out. the doj says up to 83% of people who leave prison ends right back in. edwin says their number with their graduating of 350 is 1.7. he has a pizza shop, restaurant, and is opening a bakery now. >> i look at the position of the judge. he's changing the trajectory of
not only his life but all others. >> i know where i'm going in cleveland. >> there you go. it's the story of a dramatic rescue, but it wasn't filmed by a news crew. up next, how the victim of a small plane crash video blogged the whole experience from wreckage to rescue. >> wow. and if you're heading out the door, don't forget to set your dvr to record "cbs this morning: saturday." coming up in our next hour we'll take you to the most unusual garage sale and see how parts of planes -- yes, planes -- are ending up in britain's homes. >> plus brits are making their own champagne. we'll take you to where it's happening. and music from wilder woods in our "saturday sessions." you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. this is not just the flu. it's meningitis b... and you're not there to help.
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says he's lucky to be alive after his plane crash-landed onto a natian mountainside. the father of two recorded everything he did to survive. he was flying to quebec city about two weeks ago when the plane's engine suddenly lost power, leaving him stranded in thick forest with help miles from the crash site. >> i came 2 inches from being impaled be i a tree. it actually ripped my shorts. >> he suffered only minor cuts and scrapes from the incident as fuel leaked from the wings. he rushed back into the plane for supplies despite the possibility of an explosion. he was able to send his coordinates to rescue crews. he also started a fire using fire sticks, a lighter, and moss to create a smoke signal. >> i hear a helicopter. i hear a helicopter. >> absolutely crazy. we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
. you know, it's amazing. usually when you make a movie, you don't always have the real-life person to draw on. those marvel guys can't look to him. so we were lucky to have both brian banks and justin brooks there as great assets, you know, telling us exactly how these moments happened in what was a really fantastic story. >> they're actually executive producers of the film, right. >> ya i. >> were they on set the whole time? >> pretty much. it was -- obviously for me -- when you read the story, brian's journey, he starts at 16 years old, wrongly convicted. he gets pulled into that criminal justice system, spends six years in prison. and really it was his own advocacy. brian pulled the cip with him through this story into getting this case overturned with not a lot of time left, an it was a
little unusual, the case, in the sense that normally, you know, the cip gets people who are locked up out of prison. brian was out. he was out. he was on parole. >> that's why they weres he tangible to even take this because he was already on parole. >> that's right. but he made the case i'm still in jail. he couldn't fulfill his dreams as a football player and he was in the criminal sex registry. the fact that this was real, these amazing and inspiring people were surrounding him. >> did the real justin brooks give you advice on how to argue a case in court. >> justin gave me a few acting tips.
welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm jeff glor with dana jacobson and elaine quijano is here filling in for michelle miller. coming up this hour, he withdrew from this weekend's northern trustee vent in new jersey, but tiger woods is still on the prowl for another big tournament win. just ahead, dana will have more of her very interesting conversation with this year's masters champion about life on and off the course. >> thank you. how about this. a surplus sale like no other, parts of actual planes. we'll see who wants to take home a piece of air travel that most of us probably wouldn't even think about. and from the air to the land and this plot of soil that's producing some of the finest sparkling wines in the world. but it's not in napa valley or northern france.
we'll see where these winning wines are being made. that's ahead. first the latest on the top story this hour. a march will begin later this morning in honor of the victims of the mass shooting at a walmart in el paso this past week. 22 people were killed and two dozen others were injured. according to an arrest affidavit released friday, patrick crusius got out of his car near the crime scene and confessed to texas rangers. the affidavit claims he told detectives his target were mexicans. thousands filled the streets of the city as they have done for several weeks. deborah p patta is in hong kong with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: this scene was absolute chaos. the traffic was barely moving. it was belamb. they came with very little
warning and started firing on protesters. a former police commissioner has been brought out of retirement to head control. police wasted no time in dispersing the crowd. normally the protesters linger for some time and continue well into the late hours of the night, but within a few minutes police had dispersed everyone in this area. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm debora patta in hong kong. golfer tiger woods is on the mend this morning after withdrawingen from the first tournament of the pga's fedexcup, the northern trust, which is taking place in jersey city, new jersey, this weekend. earlier this week i had a chance to catch up with woods on the course in an exclusive conversation. as we walked the 13th hole we talked golf, leg circle and fatherhood. you know, tiger's other job, dad to 12-year-old sam and 10-year-old charlie. what's your favorite thing to do with them just when you get your
moments to be with them? >> just play. you know, we love to play. we love to go outside and play. >> no matter what it is. >> just play. whether it's playing soccer, pickleball, golf, basketball, tennis. >> just a little bit of competition in the family. >> yes. we're all very competitive. >> shocking. >> egging each other on. snide comments come left and right. nonstop. if you're dishing it, you'd better be ready to take it. i was lucky enough -- jack and i talk about this every now and again. >> when you sajack? >> jack nicklaus. >> because you drop it like, you know, jack and i. >> he played with gene sarazen in his last pga. i played with jack in his last pga. and well, well, there's damn near 80 years of connectivity
there, and so that's what's neat about this game. i have an opportunity next year, which is even more crazy to think about, if i happen to win a tournament next year, that could be my tournament in four different decades. >> some of the shift in your foundation started after 9/11. >> we were going from city to city, town to town, doing junior golf clinics and workshops trying to show kids the different opportunities. 9/11 happened. i drove home from st. louis where i was. i realized if i was here, roy would the foundation be. and so i wanted go back to how i was raised which was family, school, and whatever sport i was playing. and so, well, the school was number two on the list. why is it ahead of golf right now. >> right. >> so let's flip it. i told my dad we're going flip this thing. we're going in a different
direction. he said, okay, give me two weeks. all of a sudden we're off and rubbing and creating s.t.e.m., creating new curriculums all the time. we've created different avenues and it's now online. hitting golf shots, that's one thing and it's cool and it's cool for me. >> it's cool to watch. >> thank you. but it's more cool for me to play. but i can tell you what the s.t.e.m. program is doing is changing lives. >> some of that lasting legacy that you leave behind even without the game of golf? >> that will be -- i think what we're doing right now in s.t.e.m. will be bigger than what i've done in golf because it's going to be on a global basis. we're going to be helping literally millions of kids, hopefully down the road billions of kids. >> and i just -- i loved getting a chance to talk with him obviously about golf. that foundation love that he has is so stronch. there are actual s.t.e.m. labs
they have. anaheim, one place, in florida. they mentioned the online courses. they mentioned kids would not have access to that type of education. there are earl woods platforms, named after his father. >> interesting to hear that, not just winning the next golf tourn millionaire. and the lineage. >> all the years. that's what's crazy. and his appreciation of being back. we talked about that. that's in some of the interviews we aired and in our podcast. he's so appreciative of just being abel to play because he coulden walk at one point. >> you get that sense. >> thank you. you can tune in to cs today at 3:00 p.m. eastern for the northern trust it. ooh is the first playoff event for this season of the fedexcup right here on cbs. it's about six minutes after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend.
she's known for creating compelling documentaries on timely topics, but fully. maker erin carr's loving story about her relationship with her father she lost too soon is another fascinating tale. and a familiar face, anthony mason joins us next. hi, anthony. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." plaque psoriasis can be relentless. tremfya® is for adults with moderate to severe plaque psoriasis. tremfya® is the first fda- approved medication of its kind. with tremfya®, you can get clearer. and stay clearer.
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she did what she thought she was doing. >> that's from the hbo documentary "i love you, now die," about michelle carter the woman convicted of manslaughter for urging her boyfriend to kill himself. it's one of a pair of acclaimed documentaries appearing on hbo this year from director erin lee carr. and the 31-year-old film-maker has also published her first book. "cbs this morning" co-anchor anthony mason recently talked to carr about it. anthony, good morning. >> good morning. all that you leave behind is carr's memoir of her relationship with her father who died four years ago. it's also a story about a family inheritan inheritance, both good and bad. >> this is my dad at the white house. he has a press credential. he's wearing the worst tie i've ever seen. >> reporter: erin lee carr's father, the journalist david carr, wrote to her often. she kept everything. >> as a young person, instead of
getting it laminated, i just taped the entire thing. >> with like scotch tape? >> yeah, skop tape. it's a lit of the reasons why he loves me. >> reporter: this letter from her dad came on her 21st birthday. >> he called me dolly. dolly, do you have any idea how much i love you. do you have any idea? you are fundamental joy of my life. there is so much to like about who you're becoming that it makes for a very long list. you are smart and getting smarter. you're afraid of very few things. >> what did you think? >> i thought it was special. >> reporter: five years later when she was 26, david carr collapse and died on floor of cancer and was 58 >> it's very weird see like septembe febru 12, 2015. like that doesn't make any sense
to me. >> you mean there's an end to it. >> yeah. >> reporter: a beloved media columnist at the times, carr was a mentor to many, including his daughter. he helped launch her career as a documentary filc maker oop. >> you describe being david c r carr's daughter as kinds of a blessing and a bit of a curse. >> he wrote to me, you are a carr, and that is a wondrous and complicated inhair tans. >> what do you do with that? >> i love the good stuff, his advice, things about things. it complicated factorsme,ich ul hi me. >> reporter: the reward of achievement is a hunger for more, carr would write to his inside curse. another curse in carr's life ast
of the gun. he was an addict. >> we don't think of a proper "new york times" journalist as having crack addictions. and so when i think about my dad's life as a former drug adik and al colic, it really spooked me. he took care of us. my mother was gone. >> reporter: in writing her memoir of their relationship, all that you leave behind, erin carr knew she had to be equally honest. >> which meant you had to confront your own al kollism. >> right. >> you are have to be ready to write about something like that. >> i don't know if i'm f ever truly ready forthe things that i start to do. >> yeah. >> i think we have a family code that says move towards fear, you know what i mean? do something that makes you nervous every single day. >> reporter: it turns out, carr writes, that alcoholism and ongoing struggles with booze
were some of the many traits that i shared with my father. >> your dad talked about this a lot. >> but he kind of will it me figure it out and fall down and if i really asked for help, he would return my phone call, bring me to a meeting, but he knew that a person can only get and stay sober for themselves. >> right around the time that your dad died, you wither going through a relapse. >> yes. he was my sober role model, and the fact that he died so early was so jarring. >> reporter: i had so many questions for him, carr writes. how do i live sober? why were you so hard on me? why were you so hard on yourself? >> what was the most difficult one of those for you? >> who am i without you. >> mm-hmm. >> i think that it's so painful to try to figure this out without him.
>> your father cast a giant shadow. when that shadow passed, in effect, where were you? >> you know, the shadow's still there. i think that there's a deep and resounding love for david carr, and we sit here four years later, and i feel very grateful for the spell sort of he cast. i mean for a lot of people, the shadow would consume them, but i choose to embrace it. >> reporter: in writing her story, erin lee carr went back to the nearly 2,000 notes, emails, and texts her father had sent her. >> i think that the book is an exploration of like me continuing to talk to him. >> yeah. did you discover that you can still talk to him? >> i think on his birthday i can hear him. one year when i was in college i forgot his birthday and he lost
his mind. and he just sads like that is the most hurtful thing you can ever do, to forget about me. and so now every year on his birthday, i'm like, i remember it's your birthday. i'm sorry. i'm laughing now, so i'm not crying. i don't know if he's really there or if that's just like my imagination because i studied him so much. >> mm-hmm. no. he's there. >> he'd be really proud of what she's accomplished. as you mentioned, there was one documentary we saw a clip from early on. the other was at the heart of gold inside the usa gymnastics scandal. erin carr is going on nearly four years associate. good for her. >> incredible interview. >> thanks. it's a pretty extraordinary book. we all have complicated relationships with our parents. this is particularly
complicated. it's a remarkable story how she's navigated the good and bad. >> it's so much if you have a relationship like that with your father. i was already near tears with that. >> it pulls you in both directions. at the moments of silence where she's pausing and considering -- >> yes. >> to move through grief, too, when you have a father who was such a beloved public figure just adds this complexity to the whole thing. tremendously cranks for her. >> good to have you, anthony. >> nice to be here. people often bring back souvenirs from the places they visit. now some are looking to bring back pieces of the planes that take them there. we'll take you to a surplus sale unique in the aviation world next. you're watching "cbs this morning" southward. >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. nds. ♪ ♪ better get here before the end of this song. ♪ ♪ the last of the 2019s won't last long. ♪
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surplus sale. kris van cleave was there. >> reporter: once a month the line starts early, a little after 7:00 on a hot mao mid friday morning in atlanta. >> hello. welcome to the sale. >> reporter: two hours later judy bean opens the door to a nondescript small building in the shadow of the world's busiest airport. welcoming people by the hundreds to a one-of-a-kind garage sale, where things that were once flying high for delta air lines find new homes on the ground. >> it's a treasure hunt. >> reporter: and the hunt cleared for takeoff. the first folks through the door raced to land the eight retired gallie carts shelling out up to $150 a piece to wheel them out the door. the bigger challenge for llarisa marsh is how to get her new soon
to be bar cart home to florida six hours away. >> you're going to drive like that. >> yeah. i'm going to use bungee cords. >> she found a cabin door. she admits it's a bit of a shrine. >> i found the earlier you come, the better success you have. >>. >> reporter: among the best stuff this month, rows of first class seats from a newly retired md-88, yours for $300 apiece, a basket of silver ware, dishes some decades-old and pictures. judy bean has run the surplus sales since 2005. no other u.s. airlines does this. all sales are final and there's no haggling on the price. >> is it nushle to have the
first class seats? >> well, yes. generally we just have coach seats. >> reporter: before this gig she worked for the airlines for 35 years and just hates to see something delta to go to waste or worse, get thrown away. >> i mean people roy uk in and they're thrilled. my philosophy, i'll try to sell it once or twice, and then if it doesn't go -- >> reporter: it can be a bit overwhelming to witness, but the proceeds about $100,000 a year go to benefit the delta flight museum which is open to the public. another 500 were from joshua golden who came in from idaho >> i'm grinning from cheek to cheek. i'm excited about everything i got. >> reporter: stopping in north carolina to pick up a truck, this delta super fan was looking to trick out his new apartment in maine. he's leaving with a beverage cart, delta directors chairs,
and his own form of first class. >> saw this thing and saw that the tray tables are still functional, and i said i just can't say no to it. >> reporter: over the years they've had people depart with some unique stuff. overhead bins, jumpseats, someone paid $500 for a pressurized cabin door from a dc 9. those are airplane galleys, a tail cone from an md-88. even the beds flight attendants use to rest during long haul flights. david bell who works in delta's maintenance department comes every month looking for something that's a little different. he found it. what made you go, i want the airplane bathroom in my house? >> just to see if it could be done. >> reporter: bell bought the 757 lav at the surplus sale and installed it in his basement man cave. >> what is the reaction when people come to your house and
see the airplane bathroom? >> does it work. and i can't believe you put this in here. >> it's complete with overhead bin and window cutouts he made into a bit of a home office that's a coach seat he turned into an office chair. >> she's like, come on, man. >> it's nothing new. we've been married for 37 year. >> reporter: he knows one man's trash is another bathroom-sized conversation piece of treasure. for "cbs this morning: saturday," kris van cleave, atlanta. >> before this story aired, i thought, whoo i would anyone buy stuff from the airplane. now i want one. >> now you know. >> i can respect that. i'm still in shock. i spend too much time on planes, but i can respect it. from up in the air, we're going to get down to earth in a part of england for a product more associated with native
france. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> give me that bathroom. you talk a lot about growing up as a kid of muslim-indian immigrant and being brown in america. >> yes. >> with everything that's happening in this country right now, are you surprised by recent discourse. >> you know what's really disappointing is when you look at what happened in ohio and el paso and you see these manifestos. to me it's a reminder, even though i'm an american citizen, you know, i'm a child of immigrants. it's a reminder of are you wearing a home jersey or are you perceiving of wearing an away jersey. it's stuff loo ike that. these shootings reminded me of that. even the new zealand shooting. they look at you and see you as an awayer. even when you're wearing a home jersey. often times when it comes to the discourse, we're so quick to
ramp up and take action if it's someone wearing an away jersey executing these attacks. it is far more difficult to look at ourselves in the mirror during a home scrimmage and go, we have some stuff to talk about in our own country. >> right. who was your comedic? >> mm-hmm. >> or just in general. >> you said going in comedy, you say you don't see a lot of people like you doing standup comedy and netflix specials. who was your inspiration. >> i was a huge fan of rock, chappelle, pryor. >> chris. >> yeah. they're from the bay. i did speech forensics in high school. i didn't know it was an art form. then i thought, oh, it's just funny speech in the bay. i can do this. >> and doing it very well.
the champagne region of france may have reigned supreme in the world of sparkling wine for centuries, but increasingly it's being given a run for its money by one of its closest neighbors. england is now producing some of the globe's finest sparkling wine. imtiaz tyab went to visit one world-beating vineyard just an hour from london. ♪ >> reporter: if there was ever a movie scene that captured the feeling of a glass of fizz, this might be it. director baz luhman's take on "the great gatsby." with its eponymous hero, he sure
knew how to throw arty. most of us think of the champagne region of france as the true home of bubbles of distinction, but sparkling wine regions are popping up all over the globe, and this unlikely landscape may be one of the finest. it's england, whose rainy southern counties are making some of the best sparkling wines in the-year-old wo. >> what we've found is that the chardonnay from this vineyard produces something quite amazing. >> reporter: matt sturgenll manages this vineyard in east success. >> it's won a lot of awareds and international trophies as well. >> reporter: award-winning english wine isn't something you may have heard about, but that's roy's being created just an hour's drive outside of london. last year this vineyard, ridgeview rattled the wine world by earning the title of
international winemaker of the year. for over 20 years the roberts family has been making traditional medic ol' sparkling wine from three classic varieties, which include chardonnay, pinot noir, and pinot meunier. bottles of bubbly so good it was served to president obama at buckingham palace during a state banquet back in 2011. simon roberts is the head winemaker. >> we think this is a really good interpretation of what we want. >> reporter: a hint of how good this wine is came in 2010 when it went up against champagne in competition. >> the winner is a blanc de blanc, and we were like, your wine is the only one. a really big day. >> reporter: taking on a french
champagne industry and winning may be partly due to this man, chris foss, an english wine pioneer. honing his trade in bordeaux, he saw the potential for an english wine trade. how has english sparkling wine been received in the wine world especially in the old world when they'd look down their nose. >> people are recognizing it's one of fastest growing and most successful growing now. >> what is it about the climate here that lends to the production of sparkling wine? >> the nine slows ripening and the cool temperatures. you get fruit with a lot of flavor, shutty, and a lot of character. that's the way we are now. >> reporter: there are over 500 vineyards in southern england with an annual production in excess of 5 million bottles, a trend not lost on some of
france's most prestigious champagne houses. brands have been snapping up huge parcels of land in southern england, something few would have ever dreamed of even a few years ago. back at ridge value, the roberts family plans to double production by the end of the year. every time you pour yourself a glass of sparkling wine, roy do you think about? do you think, i can't believe i'm here? >> we're like, well done. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," imtiaz tyab, east sussex in southern england. >> that will be my next toast. well done me. >> appears so. who knew. england. >> for so long it was champagne, champagne, champagne. now it's opened the doors. >> it's still champagne. >> for some of us. i'm open.
we'll try anything around here. all right. here's a holook at the weather r your weekend. a celebration of a summer fruit is just ahead. up next on "the dish," stephen and jessica rose turned their love of georgia peaches into a thriving business and now a brand-new cookbook. we're going to sample some of their peachiest creations next. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." if you have moderate to severe psoriasis, little things can be a big deal. that's why there's otezla. otezla is not a cream. it's a pill that treats plaque psoriasis differently. with otezla, 75% clearer skin is achievable. don't use if you're allergic to otezla.
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♪ [ cheering ] this morning on "the dish" a georgia couple sharing georgia's finest fruit with the rest of the nation. stephen rose spent childhood summers on a georgia peach farm and took the luscious delicacy for granted until he moved to nashville and couldn't final anything like the fruit he'd grown up with. so in 2012 he and his wife jessica started a business the peach trum. >> they also ship their product nationwide and this summer they published "the peach truck cookbook: 100 delicious recipes
for all things peach." good morning and welcome to "the dish." >> thank you, guys. >> these are all dishes from the new cookbook. >> yeah. we're so excited to be sharing this table with you guys this morning. i'm going to start with the most important, the drinks. >> we love you. >> a peach pisco sour which gets its frothiness from an egg white. we've got a summer garden pasta salad on the table and a crusty which is an appetizer. sriracha with spring peaches a prosecco peach salad and caprese peach salad and blueberry and peach cobbler. >> basically peaches. >> yeah. there's a theme here. >> what was it, jess, for you? you grew up in seattle. what was it about the peach?
peaches are delicious, but this was like a passion all of a sudden. >> absolutely. stephen was my boyfriend at the time when he took me out to the farm. we were sitting on the porch and looking out at the peach groves and i bit in. i couldn't believe it. we're from seattle and there's great fruit, but there's nothing like a georgia peach. we've seen it time and time again as we started this business. people biting in and saying i didn't know it could taste like this. so, yeah, it was from there on i knew it one just stephen's nostalgia. there was something there we were all missing out on. >> it's so fascinating. you have to incorporate it into every single dish. there's a lot of creativity. >> it is, for sure. this was an incredible thing for me to see what the peach could do and where it gould. really it's so versatile. i feel like it gets stuck in the dessert category a lot. i have found i have loved it in the savory dishes more than
anything. that pasta salad with that fresh peach taste and it's got pine nuts. it elevates a simple summer pasta salad to the next level. we did it time and time again. it's really been a wonderful book. >> so, stephen, tell us about the peach truck. how did that idea come about? it sounds remarkable. >> totally. we moved to nashville, a state away from where i grew up. we couldn't find a good peach going to farmers markets and grocery storrs. it was a couple of years later in 2012, we both still had full-time jobses, but we decided to start bringing peaches from my hometown nights and weekends. it was a weekend hobby. but it took off. we both quit our jobs an said let's see if we can make a life out of it. thankfully we have been doing it. it's staken off ever since.
>> i love that you still have your georgia accent. >> it's embarrassing but i know a good thing when i see it. i was on the farm, had a big tote bag. they said, you're welcome to as many. i thought, i've got to take many. it was a heavy bag leaving. >> we're going to both have you sign our dish and ask both of you if you could have this meal past or present, who would it be? >> for me, i love a good laugh, so my boy jerry seinfeld. why not. >> i'm'd go with the 25-man roster of the atlanta braves, all of them. >> sports and peaches. we love it. thank you, both. we appreciate it. for more on "the dish" you can head to our website, cbsnews.com. a musical mystery solved. up next on our "saturday sessions," last spring no one knew who'd released two intriguing new songs.
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sessions" this morning, wilder woods. it's the latest solo project from singer/songwriter bear ryan hard. best known as the front man of grammy-nominated band need to breathe. named after his two sons, wilder and woods. his self-titled debut album came out just yesterday ahead of headlining tour next month. and now here is wilder woods with "supply and demand." ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want cuz i'm gonna give you all i got, girl baby tell me what you want baby tell me what you want ♪ ♪ it's sad to see my pretty girl looking so sad i wish that i could make it better ♪ ♪ sometimes all i want to be is
your sunshine but i can be the rain and fill you up to the top and give you all i got ♪ ♪ if you're running low on magical maybe i can hold you tight try a little supply and demand try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ when the night's the much and you need a touch maybe i can kiss you right ♪ ♪ try a little supply and demand try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want cuz i'm gonna give you all i got, girl ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want baby tell me what you want ♪ ♪ my hand's shaped like a puzzle you can fit in i want to be the pieces that you're missing ♪ ♪ i can see the picture that we're both in i could be the one to be the
keys to your lock ♪ ♪ i'll give you all i got if you're running low on magical maybe i can hold you tight ♪ ♪ try a little supply and demand try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ when the night's too much and you need a touch maybe i can kiss you right ♪ ♪ try a little supply and demand try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ ♪ singing baby, baby. >> easy. >> i'm going to give you what you want ♪ ♪ i'm saying baby, baby, take i want i'm going to give you what you need ♪ ♪ if you're running low on magical maybe i ca y tight ♪
♪ try a little supply and demand sri lankan just try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ when the night's too much and you need a touch maybe i can kiss you right ♪ ♪ try a little supply and demand try a little supply and demand ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want cuz i'm going to give you all i got, girl ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want baby tell me what you want ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want cuz i'm gonna give you all i got, girl ♪ ♪ baby tell me what you want baby tell me what yu want ♪ >> wow. don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from wilder woods. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: "saturday sessions" are sponsored by state farm. go with the one that here's to help life go right. ♪ so josh, you going for our drive safe and save discount?
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i've seen the dynamite reveal the best parts of mooy life ♪ ♪ for 20 years i was completely blind to all of my fears i've had the weight tear me down lose all of these years ♪ ♪ i'm never there with you to care about protect the ones i hold dear ♪ ♪ and there ain't nothing yu cosay to me to make the truth more clear ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ all you children and broken men let your light shine in ♪ ♪
♪ nah, nah, nah, na nah, nah, nah, nah nah, nah, nah, nah nah, nah, nah, nah nah, nah, nah, nah ♪ ♪ i wish i was lost there's nothing worse than being found ♪ ♪ don't know what you gonna find behind those corners you go around ♪ ♪ intention and motivation are the money i love intention rarely becomes reality reality never does ♪ ♪ what you're trying to do is always better than what you just did so i will give you that benefit give you a way out of this ♪ ♪ let your light shine in
let your light shine in ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ all you children and broken men let your light shine in ♪ ♪ let your light shine in let your light shine in ♪ ♪ all you children and broken men let your light shine in ♪ >> for those of you still with
now on kpix 5 news, two bay area festivals underway and organizers are taking no chances. the strict new security measures in place. tense moments at a bay area at walmart. shoppers evacuated and then the bomb squad is called. a boy and his father stuck on the side of a bay area cliff. how they ended up there and the tricky rescue effort. it is just about 6:00 saturday, august 10th. i'm melissa kane. get started this hour with the forecast. it will feel a little different today. there is a weird weather pattern that is set up over thrthern california.