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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  August 2, 2014 7:00am-9:01am EDT

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r50ir . good morning, it's august 2nd 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." for the first time parents with ebola are being brought to the u.s. we're outside the hospital. plus a catastrophic injury. the incident that had basketball's best in utter shock. also whales crowd the shores in california bringing a boon to tourism. and inside one of the biggest craft breweries, their plans to boost their beers. but we begin this morning with today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> this virus has taken a lot
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out of them. they're very weak. >> two americans with the ebola virus are coming back to the u.s. >> a customs plane will bring them back to emory university in atlanta. >> doctors will treat them in a special isolation unit. >> experts warn unless the outbreak is controlled the results could be catastrophic. >> forces are pushing deeper into southern gaza searching for an army officer believed to be captured by hamas leaders during deadly clashes. >> two americans are fighting for their freedom in north korea. >> president obama previewing a report criticizing the cia. >> the immediate aftermath of 9/11 we tortured some folks. >> the cause of death, homicide. that is the ruling from the medical examiner in the death of eric gardner. >> he died while the p.d.
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officers were attempting to arrest him. >> the injury was so gruesome others were plying. >> indiana paul george snapped his leg coming down under the basket. >> -- and all that matters -- >> 15,000 cars like this one are available this weekend for the national hot rod association. >> -- on "cbs this morning: saturday." >> a great day for the holy father. the number one, start every day watching justin bieber getting punched in the face. captioning funded by cbs and welcome to the weekend. we also have a great lineup of guests for you this morning including multiple grammy nominee torey amos performing songs from her well received 14th solo album right here in
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studio 57. and his hit restaurant is called the purple pig. chef jeffy baos delivers his fourth generation cooking talent to "the dish." first, the rapidly expanding ebola outbreak in west africa. the deadly disease has already killed more than 700 people and health officials are racing to keep up. this morning the first of the two american aid workers inspected with the virus will be transported to emory university hospital in atlanta for immediate treatment. vicente arenas is at the hospital. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the two missaries will arrive at an air base about 20 miles from here. they're then going to be put in an ambulance and brought to emory university hospital. that first patient is expected to arrive today. when the private plane used to separately carry two usaid workers stricken with the ebola virus land in the u.s. it will
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touch down in marietta georgia. the patient will then be transferred to the emory university hospital. >> we will then care for the patient with the communicable disease. >> cdc director tom frieden says 50 agency workers are going to liberia, guinea and sierra leone to treat patients and to try to prevent the outbreak from expanding. >> we do not see ebola spreading within the u.s. the way it spreads is not by casual contact and it's only from people who are very ill. >> reporter: amid the outbreak nearly 50 delegations from african countries are flying to washington this weekend for a three-day summit that begins monday. president obama told reporters friday u.s. health officials will take precautions. >> we're making sure we're doing screening on that end as they leave the country.
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we'll do additional screening when we're here. we feel confident that the procedures we put in place are appropriate. >> reporter: the cdc says while it's ready to handle any reported cases of ebola in the u.s., it cautions there's no reason to be concerned about an outbreak here. >> i really hope that our fears, particularly our irrational fears, don't outweigh our compassion. >> reporter: the isolation unit here at emery is in a building that is separated from the others and when visits come to see those patients, they'll have to stand behind a glass wall and use the intercom system to communicate. vinita? >> thank you. separately dubai's emirates airlines is suspending service to new guinea and west africa the first international airmen to do so over the outbreak. debora patta is following us
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with news. >> good morning. solemn news. the world health organization sounded the alarm. ebola is spreading faster than it is to contain it. emergency measures have already been implemented. security forces have quarantined some villages and are going door to door looking for infected people encouraging them to get treatment. but it is on the front line of the bat toll prevent ebola to prevent from spiraling out of control that the fear of the disease often causes more harm than the disease itself. many people won't go for treatment believing that entering an isolation ward is an effective death sentence and in some instances highly contagious parents have run away. across the continent, there are increasingly jittery border officials. the libya plane was quarantined on suspicion that a passenger had ebola.
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and in south africa there were six cases although none of them tested positive for the disease. for "cbs this morning: saturday" debora patta, johannesburg south africa. >> for more on the outbreak we're joined by dr. william schaffner. good morning. >> good morning, anthony. >> a lot of people are understandably nervous about ebola patients being brought into this country. how concerned should we be dr. schaffner? >> actually i'd like to be very reassuring. the average person doesn't need to be anxious at all. this is a virus that we can contain very very securely we know how to do that. em emory is good at doing that. and we infectious disease doctors, we know the most we're not concerned.
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>> normally there's experimental protocols. what exactly will happen aside from being isolated from the world once they arrive for treatment? >> actually the treatment is very important, vinita, because although we can't treat the virus itself we are expert at providing good supportive care. we can watch to see all that the organs are functioning well, that the patient's metabolic status is good and this will help the body recover from the virus. will give the patients the best chance to survive this virus. >> dr. schaffner, we're talking about the worst ebola outbreak in history. why has it been spreading so quickly? >> it's been spreading quickly because preeshs ebola outbreaks were in isolated rural villages where it could be contained. this has gotten into population scepters where people move around. there's also a lot of rumors that have swirled around so some of the local people are not not accepting advice and care
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from people coming in. and also -- this sounds a little ghoulish -- but funeral practices are very important out of respect to the dead in those cultures. it's very important that people be washed very thoroughly, and that's done by family and friends. that's exactly how people then acquire the infection from the dead person. and that has not been able to be interrupted. and so we have to work on a number of things in order to try to curtail this outbreak. and i love the new attention that the world health organization is giving and that the cdc is sending people there to assist. >> all right. dr. william schaffner in nashville this morning. thanks so much for being with us. >> my pleasure. the ebola outbreak will top the agent dan tomorrow morning on "face the nation" with norah o'donnell sitting in for bob schieffer. her guest will include senior adviser valerie jarrett and former city mayor michael bloomberg.
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both will be attending the african summit in washington next week. this morning they're attempting to wrap up the offensive in gaza. friday's two-hour cease-fire is a distant memory. this is a massive search effort under way. an israeli soldier's gone missing. charlie dalg ta is in tel aviv with the latest. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anthony. once again israelis woke up to air raid sirens incoming missiles from hamas. the cease-fire didn't last for days, let alone hours. meanwhile an intense sieve search is under way looking for a missing israeli soldier. israeli forces are now focusing their attention and fire pow owner two priorities smashing what's left of hamas's weapons and tunnels, and finding the
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missing israeli soldier. the israeli military said the 23-year-old disappeared in an ambush on the southern end odd f the gaza strip. hamas fighters sprung from the tunnel. a suicide bomber blew himself up killing two israeli soldiers. military are accused of dragginging him away in a tunnel. source sources say there's no telling if he's been injured. his father said we're certain the military will not stop until they turn every stone andays they have no idea where they could be. its military wing say they lost contact with fighters involved in the clashes and believe he may have been killed in an israeli air strike. the alleged capture began a new ongoing onslaught in gaza. nearly 56 palestinians were killed during fierce fight. in the attack that was supposed to be a pause in the fighting now threatens to escalate the
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conflict even further. israeli leaders have been holding emergency cabinet meetings to try to figure out what to do next but none of that has come so far. egypt said they will host a palestinian delegation later today to try to salvage some kind of a truce. it's unclear whether the is wraylys will be part of that. anthony and vinita? >> charlie d'agata, thank you. they admitted putting another cease-fire will be difficult. that prompted cbs correspondent bill plante to ask whether the u.s. is losing its global clout. >> has the united states lost its influence in the world? have you lost yours? >> apparently people have forgotten that america as the most powerful country on earth, still does not control everything around the world. our diplomatic efforts often take time they often will
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see progress and then a step backward. that's the nature of world affairs. it's not neat and it's not smooth. >> the president also addressed the fight he is facing here at home with republicans on the immigration issue. mark albert is in our washington bureau with more on that. mark good morning. >> good morning. the republicans passed a $694 million bill aimed at addressing a growing crisis of unaccompanied minors illegally crossing the u.s. border with mexico. it increases spending for national guard troops stationed along the border and would speed up the process of sending some of those children back to their countries. but before the vote took place, president obama said the bill is going nowhere. >> they're not each trying to actually solve the problem. this is a message bill that they couldn't quite pull off yesterday, so they made it a little more extreme so maybe they can pass it today, just so they can check a box before
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they're leaving town for a month. and this is on an issue that they all insisted had to be a top priority. >> the president vowed to veto the bill although the senate controlled by democrats is unlikely to even bring it up for a vote. the senate's on $2.7 billion plan failed to pass a preliminary vote this week and president obama said with congress out on recess he may act alone to allocate resources to deal with the border crisis. anthony? >> mark albert in washington. thanks, mark. turning to the economy, it was one of those good news/bad news weeks. wall street stocks were down sharnly on friday closing at 14 093. we gapedined 209,000 jobs. cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson joins us from chicago. good morning. >> good morning.
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>> we saw the dow lose over 300 points on thursday down 2%. pretty big drop. what do you think the market is signaling right now? >> i don't think it's signaling much right now. i don't want to overstrap indicate indicate. we had earnings come out. some of them were weak. we had a lot of gop news. of course, ukraine continues to be a story. gaza continues to be a story. and then argentina defaulted. and that was something unexpect. last but not least you have the jobs number which was a little bit soft. these factors all together caused a rough week but i would not extrapolate it caused a lot. >> i've heard a lot from you and anthony. you both taught me where the jobs were added really mattered. in this jobs report we said it was 209,000 new jobs.
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where did we see that growth and why is that important? >> well, the grade thing was it was across the board. it was not concentrated in any one area. we saw it in profession and and business services retail manufacturing, construction. we saw it in retail jobs which is great. that's very very good news and it offset the number being a little bit less than what some people had hoped for at 230,000, which was the expectation. and it also offset this fact that we're in this one step forward, two steps back unemployment number. that number ticked up just slightly to 2.6%. but really people saw jobs being created and they're saying let me get back in the work force and try to find a job which is good for the country. >> also we learned the economy grew very strongly. 4% after the horrendous first quarter because of the winter. what's your takeaway from the
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strong growth? >> it's like a rubber band. we contracted in the first quarter because of the brutal winter as you suggested and we went backward. we snapped back. in an aggressive way. do not expect that number for the next two quarters. think that was an anomaly. it does continue to show we're on track. one piece of that number almost 2% of it was consumer spending meaning the consumer is feeling more and more confident. they're willing to open up their wall e it and buy things and that's a great for this economy. >> mellody hobson always grade to talk to you. have good morning. >> thanks. an explosion in china killed people. they supply parts for general motors. many of the injured workers were covered in soot and seriously burned. a preliminary investigation suggested the explosion was triggered by an open flame in a room filled with metal dust particles. tropical storm bertha is lashing the eastern caribbean
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with heavy rains and strong winds this morning. the storm is centered about 95 miles south of st. croix in the virgin islands. power was knocked out on some island. it's expected to pass past per and puerto rico and dominican republic today. a lightning strike set off a blaze that was set off by high winds and dry kbs. 11,000 acres have burned since thursday. several buildings were damaged and dozens of people were forced to evacuate east of ashland, oregon. >> it burned 360 degrees around the property houses and outbuildings, but we haven't lost anything. >> there were no reports of injuries. dozens of fires are also burning in washington state and in northern california. this morning residents of a trailer park in arizona are cleaning up from a powerful rain and wind storm. ten trailers were fullied over
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when a storm was hit on friday. firefighters had to rescue people who were trapped inside their mobile homes. two had to deal with several fires, downed power lines, and flooding in the area. in san francisco 40 people were hurt in two separate bus and train crashes. exactly half of those injured happened when a bus and a dump truck collided on friday. minutes later a light rail train collided with a tractor-trailer truck. the train derailed but its two cars were upright. nine were taken to the hospital. 11 were treated at the scene. one of nba's biggest stars, paul george of the indiana pacers suffered an injury last night so gruesome we can't show it to you. in a scrimmage game for the national team in las vegas george broke his leg as he crashed into the base of the backboard. he was taken off the court on a stretcher and taken to the hospital. other players were visibly upset. the rest of the game was canceled. he later tweeted a quote.
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thanks, everybody, for the love and support. i'll be oklahoma and be back better. >> right now they think it's a tibia/fibula fracture but they think he could be out for three days in the hospital. >> scary pictures. the "los angeles times" says corrections officers in arizona convicted the murderier joseph wood 15 times with a lethal mix nchl the execution which took nearly two hours, they show he was given so many injections because the first dose did not seem strong enough to kill him. governor jan breyer has ordered an investigation. a republican led house intelligence committee has cleanered the obama administration of deliberate wrongdoing in the deadly 2012 attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi libya. the report declassified on thursday said quote, no one was mislead, no miss military assets were withheld and no stand-down
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order was given to troops. "bloomberg news" says the federal government is accusing general motors of giving connell consumers false neverings when they visit the website. some were erroneously told no when punching in their vehicle identify case number to see if it was on a recall list. they say the website problem has been corrected. the weather sun said nfl commissioner roger goodell is defending his position to suspend ray rice of the baltimore ravens for two games following a domestic violence case. a individual row owe shows him assaulting his fiancee and knocking her unconscious i heard ray rice speaking in baltimore about it. one of the things he said, the
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biggest fear, is he has a young daughter and she'll use the internet and the only thing she'll see is this and not the touchdowns he scored. he and his wife are seeking counseling. >> i hope they do. they're looking into allegations of illegal downloads of the movie "expendables." they claim the movie was pirated and sent to sites. lionsgate is taking the case to court. it's due in theaters august 15th. and deadline hollywood reports federal
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coming up, a ruling in the death of a new york city man caught on camera. did, in fact a police choke hold kill him? >> and later, the big mop-up at ucla after a mammoth water main break floods much of the campus. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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coming up from chef boy are dein a can to convertible sports cars, these are items americans just aren't that into anymore. sales is of some of america's once famous products are way down. >> we'll tell you which ones and we'll be right back. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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this is cbs-3 "eyewitness news". good morning everyone, i'm elizabeth hur. >> this just in. a multi vehicle crash on route one langhorne cause as major fire. this was the scene just moments ago, in the northbound lanes between route 13 and woolston drive. first responders were quickly able to get that fire knocked down sending a thick plume of white smoke in the air. no word on any injuries, and if you're headed out parts every route one are closed in this area, right there. now, the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, carol erickson, in the weather center. good morning carol. >> good morning to you liz you can see those wet roads which may have corrected to that accident. however, we are starting to see drying come in here, storm scan3, showing that the bulk of the heaviest rain has moved on. notice through philadelphia, south jersey delaware, much
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of the area, is starting to dry out that will be the trends today so expect to find drying slots, definitely moving in, as woe go through the day but still, a return to a shower, not ruled out. 77 degrees today maybe even a thunderstorm, so, it is not wet all the time, but it is not dry all the time either. liz? >> thank you carol. i'm elizabeth hur. our next update is at 7:57. we'll see you then.
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we have new video of an amazon tribe emerging from the area. >> the video shows two members of the tribe being offered bananas. they took the fruit, talked a little and returned to their side of the river. they were able to take an ax and other tools. right now researchers tlink are 50 natives isolated from the outside world. they basically live amongst themselves. >> they've had some contact with the outside world but very little. attorney eric holder says the justice department is monitoring the case of eric. the coroner ruled the death was a homicide.
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he died the court ruled he died because of a police choke hold. >> the arrest of eric garner was recorded on a cell phone. police confronted him for selling cigarettes illegally. he was arrested 30 times before. the officer in the green shirt put garner in a choke hold for roughly 15 times, a move that violated new york police department policy. >> i can't breathe. i can't breathe. i can't breathe. >> reporter: moments later another eyewitness video shows garner lying on the ground his eyes open but appearing unresponsive. police say he died on his way to the hospital. the medical examiner's office now says the cause of garner's death was compression of the neck, the choke hold combined with chest compression and prone positions caused by the restraint of the police. as ma hypertension, and obesity
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contributed to his death. it's not a legal opinion. it's up to the district attorney to decide whether to charge the officer. he has been stripped of his badge and gun and put on mott feed duty. the incident prompted protests across the city. also other videos of new york police using choke holds began to surface. at a roundtable discussion at city hall mayor bill de blasio promised reforms. >> it would be a great disservice and injustice to not find change and reform out of this moment, and that's why we're gathered here. >> reporter: the family of eric garner had know immediate statement. they plan to address the report at rally here in new york. all 35,000 new york city police officers are being retrained on proper restraint techniques. for "cbs this morning: saturday," anna werner new york. now to los angeles where cleanup and repairs continue and ucla four days after a huge water main break flooded much of
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the campus. tow trucks spent much of yesterday and overnight removing cars that were trapped in an underground garage. hundreds of vehicles were submerged when 20 million gallons gushed from the ruptured main. owners are hoping to get their cars back soon. >> i think the process has been really great. the transportation people and the parking people have been amazing. they send us e-mails like every hour practically to give us the status of what's going on. >> reporter: the university up next medical news in our
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"morning rounds," including a multiple million-dollar settlement to pay for testing for signs of concussions. plus dr. jon lapook and holly phillips on addictions to over-the-counter drugs and painkillers. this is "cbs this morning: saturday." fact. every time you take advil liqui gels you're taking the pain reliever that works faster on tough pain than extra strength tylenol. and not only faster. stronger too. relief doesn't get any better than this. advil
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. time now for "morning rounds." joining us is our chief medical correspondent trchlt jon lapook and cbs contributor dr. holly phillips. the ncaa settle add $70 million class action lawsuit. the money will pay for neurological testing but not for treatment. there will also be a new policy for returning injured players to the game. as mark strassmann reports the settlement could cover a staggering number of people. >> from 2004 to 2009 nearly 30,000 athletes suffered
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concussions. more than half of them playing football. lawyer steve berman represents injured former players who sued the ncaa. >> theplayers are being returned to the game too early because of concussion. if you go in the game too early you're at serious risk for a long-term brain jury and that's what we're trying to resolve in the settlement. >> reporter: they're going pay for athletes. every current athlete will get a pre-season neurological test to help diagnose a concussion later on. and there will be a protected policy. no athlete with a diagnosed concussion could rejoin the same practice or game in football, basketball soccer ice hock wrestling, field hockey and lacrosse. at kennesaw state university in georgia, women's lacrosse is one of 18 women's ncaa sports. >> you certainly don't want to return someone from a head injury before they're ready and
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sometimes that decision-making is difficult. >> reporter: mike young is the school's director of sports medicine medicine. >> hopefully this will help them get what they need to take care of student athletes. >> reporter: once every eebs on board the easier it is for you to take care of them if they get hurt. >> reporter: the ncaa admitted no whereon doing in a settlement. they say we have been and will continue to be committed to student athletes. >> what about prevention and treatment? >> it does not go to prevention and treatment and specifically in terms of prevention, the helmets that are out there, there's no evidence that they prevent concussions, so this of course, is something that's a big question that's open. >> in studying this though this case in particular doctors must have learned a lot about concussions though. >> i think what we realized is especially in the developing brain, the younger you are, the worse it is and the worst thing
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that can happen is to get a concussion and go right back and play, and, of course the culture is to fake it. to minimize your symptoms because you have to be out there for the team. that's one of the big issues. >> also there's a warning about common drugs that may be sitting in your medicine cabinet. consumer reports just published an investigation into prescription and over-the-counter painkillers. so, holy what about people who think they're using the drugs as intended to be. >> vinita it's not just those who use the drugs ill lis ily. but thousands and thousands of pringss for these drugs are given out each year. in fact, the number has gone up 300% in the last decade. so even if you take them as directed and they're given to you by your doctor for pain you can run into problem, particularly if you mix them with other drugs even if you think they might not cause a problem if you get behind the wheel of a car, and there's
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always even in low doses, always the potential for addiction and subsequent use. >> holly, a study founds even over-the-counter painkillers can cause risks. >> anthony, really the rule is whatever you take take the smallest dose you can and for the shortest amount of time. you know, more than 80,000 people go to the hospital -- to the e.r. for complications from a aseat mitt fin. >> tan skin is damaged skin and could cost you your life. that's the message in a new report from the u.s. surgeon general. for the first time he's calling skin cancer a major deadly health problem. major cases have jump 2d 00% since the 1970s.
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they play the indoor and outdoor. advice, check your skin for new moles and use an ounce of sunscreen every two hours. doctors remind you to check your kids because child hood burns can cause skin cancers when they grow up. the study look at 55,000 adults over a 15 year period and found those who run consistently lowered their risk the most but people who ran less than an hour and ran fewer miles at a slower right still had 45% less risk of death. what can we learn from this? >> even doing 0, 10 minutes of jogging or 15 minutes of a brisk walk can make a difference. when i tell my patients i want you to do 20 30 minutes, four or five times a week and their eyes glaze over. even little bit. >> thanks doc. holly, are there other exercises
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that achieve the same amount? >> i think it has to do with a small amount of intense exercise that researchers found made the difference here. john you're absolutely right. the biggest hurdle for all of us in exercising it's time. i think about my own day, where am i going to find time. if you think you only need a few minutes and anything will make a difference, get out there and go whether it's power walking, cycling, roller-skating, whatever it is just a few minutes will make us less sedentary and in theory live longer. >> and the theory is if you go out to do five minutes you may do more. >> that's true. your online photo may be priceless. in a new study researchers in england were able to make images. they noticed subtle differences in the jaw, mouth, eyes, cheekbone cheekbone. a wider smile leads to
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availability while face shape and tan skin are a sign of dominance. this is going to make people incredibly self-conscious. >> i'm looking at you. i see trustworthy, approachable. and coy. >> dr. jon lapook, dr. holly phillips, thank you so much. >> coming up next what do convertibles and chef boy ar dehave in common. you'll find why some old familiar products are suffering. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] hurry in and spend $399 or more on major appliances, and get a lowe's gift card worth up to $1,000 by mail. ♪ ♪ think the tree we carved our names in is still here? probably dead... how much fun is this? what?
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hershey's s'mores, the unmistakable taste that reminds us that life is delicious. consumer products come and go but some things have always seen immune to market trends now that may even be changing. money.com says americans aren't buying some everyday items like they used to. let's learn more from personal
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finance journalist. let's go right to it. the first thing on the list and that surprised me breakfast cereal. >> we're spending a lot less time eating our meals in the morning. we're spending an average of 12 minutes wolfing things down and we're going for things on the go. portable thinks like power bars and yogurt and things we can grab and go and fast food. and there's a big interest in proteins which is cry cereals are coming up with protein, 7 grams instead of 3. same thing with milk. soy milk almond milk, people like those. if you look at cereal sales specifically those were down 7% in recent weeks alone. >> cereal sales surprised us but soda sales didn't. >> there was recently a gallup
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poll showing that people actively avoid soda for a number of reasons, nutrition concerns, weight concerns. there's so many alternatives. vitamin water, coconut water, a lot of alternatives that people like. >> chewing gum, we're probably not chewing as much. >> you probably never chew gum. >> i do. notice she didn't say me. >> sales are down 11% over the last several years. it's due to any number of reason bus in large part that's because we're gravitating toward mints, ail toids, those types of products. we're becoming a nation of suckers, if you will. they're trying to come out with interesting types of flavors, interesting types of it. snap crackle, pop, people don't like it. >> let's talk about chef boyardee. i was surprised to see this on the list. it used to be in everyone's
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shopping basket. >> we're not eating as much as canned pasta or products. this is a company that messed up when they changed the lids. now they're bringing those lids back, working on the advertising, working on the markets in an attend to get it back up. >> no reformulation in the chef bore boyardee. >> white bread. >> this doesn't surprise me. >> no. >> 60% of the shoppers say they're really cutting down on the consumption of white bread. it's not just about the gluten-free, but people want healthier alternatives. they want healthy, wheat, grain, variety, texture, something that's better for your them. >> it also seems that if people don't know what gluten-free is they're inadvertently avoiding gluten. >> it's a huge phenomenon right now. it would be one interesting area to explore.
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>> this is something i'm aware of. golf gear. you talk about team being a problem for people. >> that's it. the game is losing more players than it's actually attracting. when you have fewer players, you have more ramifications, golf clubs that are closing. one of the ripple effects would be golf gear sales are actually down. >> so we talked about gun sales slumping, but i want to get to the last on your list. sporty convertible. >> no. sales are down 44%. people see them as impractical. they don't want to pay the premium for these cars. right now these cars are seen to be driven by wealthy individuals in those sunny states california, florida, texas, where 25% of convertibles are bein sold. people like to have fun in them but they're seen as a toy for adults. >> that makes me sad. >> i know. but we're evolveing. thank you. >> thank you.
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>> one thing that isn't disappearing from the marketplace, craft beer and nevada is leading the charge. we'll show you why. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." [ brian ] in a race, it's about getting to the finish line. in life, it's how you get there that matters most. it's important to know the difference. like when i found out i had a blood clot in my leg. my doctor said that it could travel to my lungs and become an even bigger problem. and that i had to take action. so he talked to me about xarelto®. [ male announcer ] xarelto® is the first oral prescription blood thinner proven to treat and help prevent dvt and pe that doesn't require regular blood monitoring or changes to your diet. [ brian ] for a prior dvt i took warfarin which required routine blood testing and dietary restrictions. not this time. ♪ ♪ while i was taking xarelto® i still had to stop racing but i didn't have to deal with that blood monitoring routine. ♪ ♪ you made great time.
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all the goodness of milk all the deliciousness of hershey's syrup. we learned the week of the passing of an unheralded figure in the world of entertainment. manny ross founder and owner of the cafe in greenwich village. it was in 1959 at the start of the village folk scene when rocket opened the scene to show case unknown talent. he gave folk singer bob dylan his first gig in the big apple.
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♪ >> reporter: as dylan wrote in his memoir the place was a subterranean cavern lickquor less, ill-lit. there was springsteen, and comedians lyle bill cosby and richard pryor who hired rocketth as his first manager. he was uncle and mentor to david lee roth. when the band rue united in 2012, they chose the cafe wha as their first gig. >> he's here and he's 92 years old. big hand for manny roth. love you, manny. >>
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good morning. i'm police bet her. and new this morning, a woman struck by hit-and-run driver in north philadelphia. it happened at eighth and allegheny around 1:30 this morning, and at this hour, police are investigating whether the driver intentionally struck the victim. investigators have vague description of the car green pontiac grand am. the victim was returned to temple where she was list in the critical condition . >> here ' carol from our weather center. >> good morning everyone.
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rain has left the rest of the area, doesn't mean it is gone totally and forever but at least it is a lot of improvement coming in. temperatures are in the 60s now, going to 77 degrees, today, and on-off showers mostly cloudy, we do it once again tomorrow. liz? >> thank you carol. i'm elizabeth hur our next update is at 8:27. we'll see you then.
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welcome to "cbs this morning: saturday." i'm anthony mason. >> and i'm vinita nair. coming up this half hour would you want your baby's dna kept permanently by your government. in minnesota it's now the law for every newborn. that's raising serious questions about privacy. rikki klieman has answers. and this may be mann but look what the state plans to do about it. plus, it's a whale of a party and it's going on right now in california's monterey bay. we'll take you there. first the top story this half hour, the ebola crisis in africa. more than 700 people have died in the rapidly spreading
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outbreak in several west african countries. >> there's also a race against time to save infected two american aid worker. they'll be flown to emory university hospital in atlanta andarenas is there. good morning, vis senty. >> reporter: they're concerned about security reasons. dobbins air force base is about 20 miles from here and will serve as a landing site. the two aid workers dr. kent brantley and hygienist nancy writebol are in serious condition. both were treating ebola patients when they were exposed to the virus a little over a year ago. so far 729 people have died from the outbreak in four african countries. the two americans will be brought to an isolate ward here at emory university hospital to be safely monitored and treated. the head of the cdc has been trying to calm concerns about bringing the two sick workers into the country. >> we do not see ebola spreading
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within the u.s. the way it spreads is not by casual contact and it's only from people who are very ill. really our focus is on controlling the outbreaks in africa. that's the most important thing to do in terms of saving lives and protecting all of us. >> the ice lag unit here at emory university hospital where the workers are going to be treated was built in collaboration of the cdc. there are only five like it in the entire country. on thursday a house foreign affairs subcommittee is going to hold a hearing on ebola and the director of cdc has been invited to testify. so there's a lot going on with this story. anthony? >> vicente arenas in atlanta. thank you. israel bomb add lot of new target this morning as it searched for one of is soldiers believed to be kidnapped. on friday president obama called for an unconditional releasing and --
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>> i think it's going to be hard to put a cease-fire back together again if israelis and the international community can't feel confident that hamas can follow through. >> meanwhile palestinian civilian casualties are mounting and hamas is launching new strikes on israel. charlie d'agata reports from tel aviv. >> there are more signs of escalation in this conflict overnight here in tel aviv. we heard air raid sirens this morning, a sign that hamas had fired missiles toward the city. israeli defense forces say hamas has fired 3,000 rockets since this conflict began. our colleagues in gaza say that areas there were pummeled overnight, specifically focusing on parts of the south where the israeli soldier, a 23-year-old, disappeared yesterday in an ambush that left two other israeli soldiers dead. there's a massive manhunt under way to try to find him this
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morning. hamas says they have no idea where this soldier is and they say he may have even been killed in an israeli air strike. there was a lot that happened after he went missing. 26 people -- palestinians were killed yesterday, another 35 today, specifically in that area. israeli officials have been holding emergency cabinet meetings to try to figure out what to do next. egypt, meanwhile, said they're open to holding talks to try to salvage some kind of truce. the palestinians say they're on board. it's unclear yet whether israel will be taking part. for "cbs this morning: saturday," i'm charlie d'agata in tel aviv. during a white house news conference friday president obama addressed a leaked senate report blasting the cia's post-9/11 intear grags program. the report criticizes the agentcy for misleading congress and torturing detained suspects. president obama said no american is proud of those tactics. >> even before i came into office, i was very clear that in
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the immediate aftermath of 9/11 we did some things that were wrong. we did a whole lot of things that were right, but we tortured some folks. we did some things that were contrary to our values. >> the president, however, defended cia director john brennan. some congressional lawmakers have called for brennan's resignation in the wake of a cia report that shows the agency accessed senate computers. >> this morning strong winds and heavy rain from tropical storm bertha are slamming parts of the eastern caribbean. bertha is centered about 25 miles south from st. croix. some islands have lost power. the storm is expected to pass near puerto rico and the dominican republic. powerful storms produced menny-size hail and flash
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flooding in pennsylvania. there were no reported injury jas a new law in minnesota is dividing the public health community. the law allows blood samples from newborn babies to be kept indefinitely without their parents' consent. state health officials say the blood cohelp them detect and study diseases. others are wored about routinely storing dna. c cbs legal analyst ricky clee marns klieman is with us this morning. this law sort of changes that. >> well sort of changes it in great big way. so instead of storing a blood spot for 71 days it will be stored forever or indefinitely. so the question becomes, number one, as a parent, don't i have a right to know about this and really understand it? doesn't someone explain this to
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me? and therefore it's my child, a special relationship that i as a parent have with my child, don't i have a right to say i don't want you storing my child's blood let alone not knowing where it's going to go and for what purpose it's going to be used. >> can a parent, rikki at this point say, i can? >> yes, anthony, they can. the parent has to go through the hoop because the parent has the burden. instead of it being we want your consent, mr. and mrs. jones, it leaves the burden the onus on the parent to somehow go onto the site go find the form download the form hand in the form, and be able to say i'm opting out, i don't want you using my blood for some experimental purpose some day, some where. >> you even told us you went on the website and it's very hard to find this form. >> it's very difficult to navigate this website. one other thing we need to understand is minnesota is not
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leading the nation on august 1st by enacting this law, but these laws are in place all over the country, which is why this whole incident as lawyer this particular laurks became shocking to me. we have all this blood being stored for various amounts of time around the country, albeit perhaps the government says for a very good public purpose because we want to be able to study even deem logical diseases -- easy for a lawyer to say. >> right. >> and we want people to say we should be looking at genetic deformities and otherwise, even looking for a missing child somt there is a rational basis. >> rikki, my question is what should i be worried about as a parent if they should use this information? >> i think what we're looking at is what they have, looking at their records, listening to their phone calls, people have
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gone up in arms about their privacy. aren't we worried -- even though the government told us they won't do it. aren't we worried that this data is identifiable and may some day be used for purposes we don't know about. might an employer know about it insurance company, might law enforce nnltment know about it. now, the government tells us no that's not going to han. the difficult today in the 21st septry is we don't necessarily believe that because we don't know what's going to happen 20 years from now so that's the concern, what's going to happen. one other thing. whose dna is it. who has the right to come back. >> i'm the baby. i grow up. hey, hey, i want my sample back. who owns it? who has big dibs on it. >> so many questions, rikki. thank you, rikky klieman. >> thank you. edible pot has become a problem in colorado where
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marijuana is a legal recreational drug. >> because pot brownies and cookies look like a regular kind some people are overdosing. a state panel is looking into that. >> reporter: like cupcakes and in colorado. >> it's granola, gummy bear cereal lotion, lip gloss. i mean you name it it's in it. >> reporter: diane carlson is a member of smart colorado which works to prevent young people from using marijuana products. >> they can be sitting out on the cabinet and a child woumtn't even know marijuana was in it. >> a new state panel is looking for a way to market it etc. >> is there a way to do it? >> that's really difficult. >> this is the manager of
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harborside medical health. here food products are packaged and labeled more like medicines than like snacks. if i took this out, it would look like another ice cream bar of some kind i would take it. >> yes, it would look like what it is sure. >> reporter: under new rules, bite-size products will be 10 gram or less of the tissue item. others must be in childproof containers that clearly mark the serving size. >> who would have thought anything you could possibly think of could be sprayed with marijuana. >> reporter: final rules will be
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up next in the movie "footloose," all it took was some practice to make dancers out of the whole town. ♪ my baby he don't talk sweet he ain't got much to say ♪ but he loves me loves me loves me i know that he loves me anyway ♪ >> but a new study says it takes more than practice to succeed. we'll tell you what it does take. we you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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onward! flight 294 is now boarding... looks like we're about to board. mm-hmm. i'm just comparing car insurance rates at progressive.com. is that where they show the other guys' rates, too? mm-hmm. cool. yeah. hi. final boarding call for flight 294. [ bells ring on sign ] [ vehicle beeping ] who's ready for the garlic festival? this guy! bringing our competitors' rates to you -- now, that's progressive. hershey's miniatures. choosing is half the fun. because there's a little something delicious... for everyone. hershey's miniatures choose your own delicious. did you get my e-mail? [ man ] i did. so, what'd you think of the house? did you see the school rating? oh, you're right. hey, babe, i got to go. bye, daddy. have a good day at school, okay? ♪ ♪ [ man ] but what
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you know the old maxim practice makes perfect and if you want to be the best you have to practice more. well, maybe not. practice alone accounts for only 12% of our success. let's learn prosecutor from alfil kohn. challenging the conventional
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wisdom of child and parents. good morning. >> good morning. >> first of all what does the study show us? >> this is actually a new review by several universities of 88 different studies that have been conducted over the last dozen years or so, and they found the extent to which people worked hard engage in deliberate practice at games or music or academics or in the professions actually doesn't explain much of total achievement. in fact when people kept careful records of how much they practiced, the amount that practice led to achievement went down. which means 95% of how well someone does across different areas is explained by somethingoversomething other than how long or hard you work at? >> what is it? i thought 10,000 hours of practice would make me an outlier and therefore i would be
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better. you're saying it's something better. what is that? >> gladwell made up that number 106,000 which annoyed the person who did the research from which he borrowed but na original research did lead people to expect that most people who do very well can do well just by working hard. the obvious alternative answer is talent just how good you are at it, what kind of ability you have. but i don't think that's the only answer. i don't think talent and practice are like on a seesaw where if one goes up, the other goes down. one important contributor is how much you love what you're doing. like to ask the question the other way. even if practice tribtds to achievement, maim they don't achieve at higher levels just because they practice. the question is who desides to practice a loss lott, and maybe the answer to that is someone loves playing violin or basketball and
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writing or whatever. another possibility is that people who do very well maybe those who are very good and collaborating, who don't see achievement as just an individual result, that if they're good at it and they love learning from one another, that's the kind of thing we want to encourage in our children because that too, may lead to excellence. it also may matter how early in life you started something so that these researchers discovered, for example, that if you start something as a child that tends to lead to achievement for reasons that go beyond the total number of hours you log. >> alfie you're basically saying that passion is what drives our desire to practice. >> it may be. i think all of these things. effort and practice and ability, interest, all of these things feed one another in a kind of auspicious instead of vicious circle. but a lot of research has shown that one of the great contributors to excellence across fields is the extent to
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which you're doing it because you love doing it. and that means that anything that undermines love of it like rewarding people or making them compete may actually get in the way of interest. >> that's when i was getting close to 10,000 hours of anchoring. alfie kohn, thank you so much. >> thank you so much. coming up why so many of the magnificent mammals have come to california's monterey bay this morning. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday."
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more than a dozen of humpback whales are frolics in the monterey bay in san francisco. our john blackstone takes a look. >> what the heck look at these guys. >> reporter: the humpbacks have been so stunning that even seasoned whale watchers are amazed. >> wow. look at this whale. right here. this is a massive humpback whale. we are surrounded by at least 15
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whales. they're just feeding all around us. >> reporter: mike sack is the co-founder of the sanctuary. >> that's going to be where the best viewing is. >> reporter: word of the up close encounters has spread. >> ordinarily this time year we typically i do two trip as day and they're not always full. since this started, we have been doing four full trips a day. >> i've told a lot of friends about it. they've been coming down here going out on the boats. and it's amazing, amazing. it's really unusual to see them so close. >> look at that. that was awesome. >> reporter: while humpbacks are not unusual this area, they're ventureing closer to the coastline than ever before. biologists say this has to do with an abundance of anchovies
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carried by the current. >> sometimes we look and see anchovies as far as you can see. clearly they come in because of the abundant food source. >> reporter: the whales are coming in so close that kayakers are able to paddle within yards of them. >> whales everywhere. it's just insane. >> reporter: and it's not just the whale crew's business that's being impacted by the presence. the entire month ter ray bay tourist economy has seen a bump. >> we seen an uptick in how many people have come through. >> reporter: he owns the eatery and fishery in molsz landing where the lines are out the door. tourists and locals alike have come to grab a bite and watch the humpbacks. some from the tables outside. >> who gets to see stuff like this seriously. it's amazing. >> and some from a monitor in the bar that has a live webcam
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that's in the water. >> some think it's footage and when they realize it's live right then and there, they're running out to the beach to go see them. >> all though the humpbacks are expected to continue feeding in the area for several more weeks, they're already starting to plan for their departure. >> i'm thinking if the whales do leave i'm going to call warner brothers and see if i can't get a mechanical whale from them it's that much of a hit. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning: saturday," john blackstone, san francisco. coming up a brew master who's brewing up something big. >> reporter: i'm vicente arenas. we'll show you a pioneer who started this craft beer more than 40 years ago and he's bringing it all the way to the but ridge mountain. that's coming up on "cbs this morning: saturday."
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good morning, everyone i'm elizabeth hur. happening right now philadelphia police are questioning a suspect in connection with a quadruple shoot that left a three year old girl dead. the violence broke out in the 1500 block of south educating street just after 9:30 last night. two men were arguing when one of them pulled out a gun and began firing. three other people were hit and all in stable condition at this hour. and now, the eyewitness weather forecast, with meteorologist, carol erickson, who is in the weather center. good morning. >> liz, we're watching the weather improve after being really bad overnight in fact, let me show you storm scan3 you can see notice this up to
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2 inches every rain falling along the shore areas, might be finding minor flooding on the roads very careful along those shore areas this morning. but improving weather is going to be moving into the picture today, our temperatures this afternoon, getting to about 77 degrees, and another shower cannot totally be ruled out. liz? >> thank you for that update, carol. i'm elizabeth hur our next and final update is at 8:57. we'll see you then.
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this baby fawn loves having a belly rub. this man moved it to chop down trees and he rubbed his belly to comfort him. >> when he tried to put him on the ground he cried out so he had to keep rubbing its belly. later he carried it up a hill and the baby did leave with his mother. >> i cannot imagine any wildlife expert would tell you to do that. >> i've never seen anything like that. >> pretty amazing. many of america's best beers are now being produced by small local brewers you've probably never heard of. but most people beer fans especially, do know about sierra nevada nevada. >> it's the largest craft brewery in the country and he's planning to keep it that way by
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expanding eastward to california. vicente arenas has the story. >> reporter: there is a trick to making top-selling craft beer. and it starts with brian grossmann tasting water. that first drink must be perfect. water makes up nearly 95% of beer. >> and this beer here is what now? >> this beer right now is actually being packaged today. >> reporter: so keeping tabs on his tap makes sure his sierra nevada beers taste just right. >> you bring it to your nose. the cone is in the aroma. you're going to smell it. >> smells like beer that and we're going to taste it. >> it's very good. smooth. >> he's brewing with the family recipe. he grew up in a brew house. his father ken grossmann started the sierra nevada brewing
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company 45 years ago. what got you interested in it in the first place? >> when i started times were different. there wasn't a lot of options to get commercial beers in the market. so i decided to start myself start this small brewery, pretty much built all the equipment myself and started making beer in 1980. >> grossmann a college dropout built the brewery in chico california, a three-hour drive north of san francisco on the foothills of the sierra nevada mountains. he got most of his startup costs from friends and family. it's the second largest brewing company and seventh largest brewery in the u.s. forbes estimated his net worth at around $800 million. so you've been doing this since the late '70s. you're a pioneer in the business. >> when we started there were about 300. today there's around 8,000.
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think we've played a role in growing the craft brewing industry and introducing beer to a lot of great people. >> reporter: the 59-year-old grossmann still promoting the movement he helped brew. sales of craft bu produced from less than 6 million barrel as year now make up nearly 8% of all sales in the u.s. for two weeks sierra nevada has been on a brew tour along with others they invited. the cross-country journey ends tomorrow at sierra nevada's brand-new east coast brewery in mills river, north carolina. when we visited, crews were putting final touches on the new facility. you look at this place and it's palatial. what's the cost of this? >> a bit over $100 million we've invested in the site. >> $100 million. how many years will it take to earn that back? >> a number of years. >> the hops give the beer the
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very nice bitterness and compound. >> reporter: his son managed the plant. >> what's happening here is tyler is filling a vessel called a torpedo. torpedo is a vessel we created ourselves to give extra hop aroma in our beers. >> reporter: unable to meet rising demand in california sierra nevada will help to produce 300 million bottles of beer. >> we're still very passionate about beer and we're doing what we did when we were brewing in 5-gallon buckets. we're still true to our brewing roots. >> reporter: grossmann thought he would be rye tired from the beer business by now. clearly he's ready for one more round. for "cbs this morning:
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saturday," vicente arenas california i love how they up next, it is all in the family. going back four generations. and chef jimmy bano jr. has brought a taste of his award-winning cooking to "the dish." you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." we never thought we'd be farming wind out here. it's not just building jobs
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here it's helping our community. siemens location here has just received a major order of wind turbines. it puts a huge smile on my face. cause i'm like 'this is what we do.' the fact that iowa is leading the way in wind energy i'm so proud, like it's just amazing. chili's new tableside guacamole. enjoy fresh guacamole prepared right at your table and customized to your tastes. and don't miss our delicious enchiladas with chicken, beef, or cheese. it's the new fresh mex flavors only at chili's. more life happens here.
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crunch. crave those crazy squares. ♪ enjoy dinner with dancing. make mealtime more memorable. and save up to $7 on select simply nourish® dog & cat food. at petsmart®. chef jimmy bannos jr. comes by his cooking talent naturally. he's a fourth general chef. he was bussing tables for his father when he was just 5 years old. >> these days he's chef and partner at the pull pig named
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one of "bon appetit" magazine's top chefs in the country. he's a rising star chef. chef jimmy bannos welcome to "the dish." >> thank you very much. >> that's an honorable award. how does that feel? >> shock. just shock. it's an award of a lifetime. ite smesing you dream about. it was such a great -- i was so happy for our team, you know, how hard they work. it was just -- it was just phenomenal. >> you know, in this picture i think we're seeing your father and your uncle. >> no. that's my partner -- our partner tony. >> that is your dad there though. >> that is my dad. >> what i want to ask you, your dad, we mentioned in the intro. your dad was so instrumental but this is your mom's chicken. >> this is my mother's chicken. i wanted to you know, do something to something, a tribute to my mom. the whole spread is about my family and what we would eat in the summertime.
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sunday dinner is something that with my family we do it every sunday. >> that's nice. >> and it's really great tradition that we have. this is perfect for the season you know. really with the corn and tomatoes coming in. and then we have this lemon chicken which is a childhood favorite okay? it's really simple. roasted garlic lemon, yore regular know butter olive oil. >> this is really in the blood from you because your dad had you bussing tables when you were 5. >> 3. child labor laws didn't really apply. but it was something that i always always wanted to do. i mean there was not -- people ask, like what did you -- you know, did you want to do anything else. i'm like honestly, no. i really didn't. you know i used to love waking up early on saturday mornings
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like 5:00 a.m. and growing to the restaurant with my dad just to drive up there. it would still be dark outside. i was 5 years old. this is so cool. we're going downtown and the sun isn't up yet. he would take me to the market. he'd have to hide me underneath the car because there was a bad neighborhood back then. in oom going get some tomatoes. just hide under the seat right now. >> but your dad -- i notice thad your dad did a lot of louisiana-style food. >> yes. he -- >> there he is. >> hi dad. >> how's it going. >> we'll bring you food after this. >> please. >> he started with louisiana food. >> he started with louisiana food. he fell in love with louisiana probably about 30 years ago just for picking up a cookbook. the original heaven on seven, before it was heaven on seven was the garland coffee shop which was ran by my dad, my gramd parents, and my uncle, and he just kind of got that -- he
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calls it the new orleans bug. he got it. and he flew out to new orleans, met paul, and one by one just started implementing new orleans-style dishes to the restaurant and the rest is history. it was amazing. >> well, as i hand this dish over to you to get your sig in tur on it we want to ask you if you could have this meal with any person past or present, who would that be? >> that would be two people and i say this -- it would definitely be my grandparents who -- >> who started this all. >> who started the all and are no longer here with us. if it wasn't for them, you know my dad wouldn't have have been in the business and neither would i. so i really owe a lot to them and i wish they would have been able to see a little bit of what's going on. so that's an easy one for me. >> it's always nice to hear when people pick family. it's always nice to hear that. chef jimmy bannos thank you very much. >> thank you.
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>> for more on this head to our website cbsnews.com. up next the wide ranging torii amos from rock to album. you'll hear more next right here on "cbs this morning: saturday." ♪ when folks think about what they get from alaska, they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country people in other parts go to work. that's not a coincidence. it's one more part of our commitment to america. hey! i found my true love
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angie's list is revolutionizing local service again. by making it easy to buy and schedule service by top-rated providers conveniently stay up-to-date on progress, and effortlessly turn your photos into finished projects with the angie's list mobile app. visit angieslist.com today.
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it has been 22 years since tori amos first shook up the scene with her album little earthquakes. now this classical eight-time grammy winner is out with her 14th album. >> some critics are calling it her best in years. here's tori amos with her new single "oysters." ♪
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♪ so can these shoes take me to who i was before ♪ ♪ i was stabbing my sticks into a vulnerable earth ♪ ♪ and i can almost outrun you and those stalking memories ♪ ♪ did i somehow become you without realizing ♪ ♪ found a little patch of heaven now so then i'm gonna turn oysters
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in the sand ♪ ♪ 'cause i'm working my way back i'm working my way back to me again ♪ not every girl is a pearl ♪ ♪ with these ruby slippers with these ruby slippers so then i'm gonna turn oysters in the sand ♪ ♪ in the sand ♪ ♪ turn turn turn ♪
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♪ and there are forces of conflict taking portions of my mind ♪ ♪ in whose realm laced with trickery the fragments i must find ♪ ♪ and i can almost outrun you and those stalking memories ♪ ♪ did i somehow become you without realizing ♪ ♪ found a little patch of heaven now so then i'm gonna turn oysters in the sand ♪
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♪ 'cause i'm working my way back i'm working my way back to me again ♪ ♪ not every girl is a pearl with these ruby slippers with these ruby slippers ♪ ♪ so then i'm gonna turn oysters in the sand ♪ ♪ in the sand in the sand ♪ ♪ turn turn
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turn turn ♪ ♪ turn turn ♪ >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from tori amos. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ...i like dancing. so when we packed up our rav4, i brought this. ♪ turns out my family likes dancing too. the rav4 toyota. let's go places.
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the best part of coming together is how delicious it can be. hershey's s'mores, the unmistakable taste that reminds us that life is delicious. [announcer] who could resist the call... ...of america's number-one puppy food brand... ...with dha and essential nutrients also found in mother's milk. purina puppy chow. ♪ introducing nexium 24hr finally, the purple pill the #1 prescribed acid blocking brand, comes without a prescription for frequent heartburn. get complete protection. nexium level protection™
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tomorrow on cbs join charles osgood on sunday morning. charlie is now in his 20th year anchoring the most watched sunday broadcast in television. congratulations, charlie. >> i know. it's certainly one of my favorites on sunday morning. on monday meet this craftsman at sea. have a great weekend, everybody. we leave you with more music from tori amos. this is wild way. ♪ ♪ i hate you i hate you i do ♪ ♪ i hate that you're the one who can make me feel gorgeous with just just a flick of your
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finger it is that easy ♪ ♪ yes there was a time you didn't always get your way ♪ ♪ back there where my heart was not so easy to invade ♪ ♪ back there where my heart was not so easy to invade when my battlements were strong before the pilgrims came ♪ ♪ don't forget you were the one who loved my wild way ♪ ♪ i hate you i hate you i do ♪ ♪ i hate that i turn into a kind some kind of
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good morning, everyone i'm elizabeth hur. happening today the sixth annual symposium on childhood cancer, an educational resource for families of children, battling cancer, and this is video from last year's event, today's symposium goes from the -- 9:00 to 4:00 at the westin in center city philadelphia. sponsors by alex's lemonade stand foundation is free to attend. now the eyewitness weather forecast meteorologist carol erickson is in the weather center with more. >> good morning, liz high, everybody. we've seen the heavy rain up to 2 inches every rain, along the shore areas moving out and that's certainly good news. you can see on storm scan3 that we have some clouds remaining, just still lingering shower through atlantic city, but even some breaks in some of this cloud
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cover starting to come n even so let's keep at least chance of shower in the forecast today. but on-off showers, cool day today, tomorrow 81 degrees, and we keep another chance of a shower maybe even thunderstorm in the forecast. liz? >> thank you carol. that's for "eyewitness news" this morning. but, as you know, you can always follow us on our website cbsphilly.com. i'm elizabeth hur. thank you for starting your day with us, have a great
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announcer: when you see this symbol you know you're watching a show that's educational and informational. the cbs dream team& it's epic. narrator: today on lucky dog, a little pup hopes to find his forever home. brandon: now, sit, good, good starting point. narrator: and a growing family shares their love of adoption with their own adopted son. brandon: i really want to make this happen for aj, because aj was adopted, and now he gets to pay it forward. bj: how are you? brandon: aj, meet flash. i'm brandon mcmillian, and i've dedicated my life to saving the lonely, unwanted dogs that are living without hope. my mission is to make sure these amazing animals find a purpose a family, and a place to call home.

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