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tv   Sunday Morning  CBS  April 17, 2016 9:00am-10:31am EDT

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captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations >> osgood: good morning, i'm charles osgood this is "sunday morning." we're taking a journey this morning to an exotic land sometimes known as the forbid den kingdom. but despite that nickname, that few people travel there there's place that could hold an important key to human happiness. as barry petersen will show us in our cover story.
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>> bhutan, high in the himalayas where everything from dress to decoration maintains a tradition and where happiness is a government goal in this cell phone, internet world. what do you think is the most important value for happiness? >> family, peace, love, compassion. >> lessons in life from the country that has embraced gross national happiness, later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: bonnie raitt is a music legend. and a lot left to say. this morning she'll be looking back and ahead with our tracy smith. >> bonnie raitt has been rocking the house for more than four decades. >> what does the future hold? >> more of this, i hope. my dad was still touring when he
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was 80. if they can do it, i can do it. >> the legendary bonnie raitt ahead, later this "sunday morning." >> osgood: kathy bates has played any number of movie characters over the years. but it's a health challenge of the present that's putting her true character to the test. as lee cowan will be telling us. >> you dirty bird. how could you? >> there are certain roles you can't imagine anyone else playing other than kathy bates. but her toughest role yet may be the one she's had to play after surviving cancer, twice. >> i really was furious and didn't want to be in this body any more. >> kathy bates and her newest battle ahead on "sunday morning."
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>> osgood: quidditch anyone? >> from a sport that comes from a fantasy book. its popularity is very real. anna werner offers us a crash course. >> welcome to the u.s. quidditch world cup eight. >> that's right, quidditch. a sport with six hoops, four balls and one of these. this reminds you a bit of harry potter there's a reason for that. why just ask author jk rowling. >> it had to be broom sticks. just had to be. >> later on "sunday morning." >> osgood: seth bone talks with a very much driven actor eric bana. conor knighton is on the trail at biscayne national park. faith salie confences to be an approval junkie. here are the headlines, this sunday morning the 17th of april, 2016. a very powerful 7.8 earthquake
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shook large portion of ecuador yesterday. nearly 80 are reported dead. lates on the reporter stephan kufner in quito. >> half of ecuador's people live. the region has many small towns where they make their living on fishing. many buildings have collapsed and resources to find victims. much of the destruction came in areas where tourists. significant damage including with close to three million residents. the regulations include, many were likely constructed without approval meaning there's significant risk of damage. heavy rain in the recent weeks could make for hazardous roads conditions.
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>> osgood: search efforts continue in areas of japan hard hit by two days of earthquakes. the quakes left more than 30 people dead some 1500 injured and triggered landslides. it's the first day in a new country for 12 syrian refugees taken in by pope francis after he visited a migrant camp on the greek island of lesbos. here's charlie d'agata. >> the new home, the start of new life from refugee camp to a scene on the papal plane. they had all pled civil war in syria. all refugees are children of god, pope francis said, gesture was a drop of water in the sea. the surprise move came after the pope's visit. where thousands of refugees still face possible deportation.
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after brief meeting with presidential hope ohio bernie sanders which the senator called, a real honor. >> we didn't want anyone to think this was political. >> the pope said his desuggestion to rescue the refugees was humanitarian. but hope it would send a message to leaders in europe to open arms and countries to more refugees. for "sunday morning" i'm charlie d'agata in london. >> osgood: senator ted cruz has notched another victory. he swept yesterday's wyoming state convention giving him 14 more delegates. he remains well behind front runner donald trump. tomorrow more than 30,000 runners are expected for the 120th running of the boston marathon. 50 years ago, bobbi gibb became the first woman to complete the course, after sneaking into the
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then all-male race. now today's weather. sunny and warm in the east and west. but colder than average temperatures from montana to new mexico and chance of snow in colorado and wyoming. expect warmer temperatures as the week goes on with april showers in the northern tier of the nation. next, inside the forbid den kingdom. and later -- >> there's no way this is going to work. >> osgood: real wizardry.
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modres: the cost of living the pay stays the same. i have to work extra hours just to make ends meet. it's a big struggle. one person that really gets this is katie mcginty. she came from a working-class family. she was ninth of 10 kids. she gets it. she'll fight for equal pay for equal work.
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katie mcginty will protect social security and medicare. that's why president obama and vice president biden support her, too. she'll make a heck of a senator. dscc is responsible for the content of this advertising. >> osgood: that's prince william and his wife kate on friday visiting the tying are's nest a buddhist monastery high in the mountains of the tiny asian nation of bhutan. far from being the forbid den kingdom of legend, our barry petersen now takes us to a land very much engaged in one pursuit above all, the pursuit of happiness. ♪ >> it's been called the forbid den kingdom, but it could be shangri-la.
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hidden away for ken trees amid the soaring majestry of the himalayas, surrounded by industrial giants, bhutan has always gone its own way. the economy is still based on agriculture and it has constitution that mandates 60% of the land must be forest, the actual total is 72%. no over-development here. >> welcome to bhutan, ladies and gentlemen. >> so, coming off the plane you breathe in some of the freshest air on the planet. as you drift into a past that is always present, you'll encounter buddhist monks and landscapes strewn with prayer flags.
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by royal decree even new buildings must be decorated with traditional carved wood and mythical creatures. there's something else mandated by royal decree, happiness. that's right, in the 1970s, bhutan instead of an emphasis on gross national product, embraced an official policy of gross national happiness. so, when we met american and oxford educated prince dasho jigyel, brother the king, how does the monarchy defines it. >> being able to find the right balance between economic well being and emotional well being. family, friends, environment that you are surrounded by, the cultures and traditions that you share, the values that you hold. >> rush hour w,ary americans can marvel that in the largest city
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thimphu, population 100,000, a traffic jam is about a dozen cars. bhutan once had a stap light. it was right here. the only stop light in the whole country but decided it was too modern so they took it out. also decided they didn't want the icons of america's global reach, fast food restaurants, so in bhutan there are no mcdonald's, no burger king not even starbucks. but change is coming. hi-tech invasion crossing bhutan's lofty peaks. and this invasion of modern times was invited in. television with american reruns and bollywood soap operas from india came in 1999. followed by the internet. and computer games that fascinate this 14-year-old. what do you like better? computer games or archery?
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>> computer games. because i have passion for it. >> have you tried archery? >> that's worrisome for a kingdom whose national sport is archery. schoolteacher sonam dorgi's father taught him archery at age ten. now, today, do children want to do archery or do they want to play on the internet? >> they don't like to play this one. >> does that mean that in bhutan archery might go away? >> maybe. we are so worried about that? >> so as more of the outside world comes in to bhutan how does that affect your country? your culture, the things that you cherub. >> it is both a plus and a minus with the globalization and us
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opening up our doors. but it's how we manage it, how we balance it. and we can't really swim against the tide. >> the traditional and the modern met this past thursday with the bhutanese royals opened up their doors to the british royals william and kate. she dressed in a kiraa blouse and skirt combination that is bhutan's age old style for women. for men traditional wear is called a gho. as i discovered it's complicated belted robe and putting it on is a two-person job. >> it's a gho. >> but to go to bhutan, not that easy. it limits international tourists, there were 57,000 last year, just slightly more people than visit disneyworld in one
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day. ♪ of the lucky few who make it here, most head for this monetary high up a mountain. this is the tiger's nest, bhutan's number one tourist attraction. and when they say the journey is half the fun, that's not the half of it, the journey to get here. it is a trek up 3,000 feet of elevation, first on what you dearly hope are sure-footed horses and when it gets steeper, by your own sure feet. and if you are very lucky, you might catch sight of a golden langur monkey having a leafy munch for lunch. it's enough to make anyone happy. what makes you happy?
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>> happiness is a very relative term. but for me having positive energies and being content with myself. >> how important is making time for your family for happiness do you think? >> extremely important. i think i would put it on top of the list. >> he ought to know, karma tshiteem is the former head of hue tan's gross national happiness commission. >> there are important things for -- in one's life that contributes to one's happiness which requires the investment of time more than money. >> to boost happiness, his commission ordered contemplation, two minutes of daily meditation and each school each day. and there are happiness helpful reminders along the roads and on the hillsides. here, people take happiness seriously.
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for him it's living in a peaceful country. she says it is being where nature and the mountains are preserved. >> so, bhutan, we still have our culture very intact and it is our day-to-day life here in bhutan, so i think that's most special thing. >> perhaps that is the one lesson from this small and gentle buddhist country. happiness is not about hurrying through life or a trip to the mall or the next new car. happiness, they will tell you here, is being content with what every day life offers you every day. ♪
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>> osgood: ahead, just ducky. incredible blnow comes with protectionan incredible double your money back guarantee. always discreet is for bladder leaks and it's drier than poise. try it, love it or get double your money back. always discreet.
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they sato make a sunscreenle... you can apply to wet skin. a wrinkle cream that works in one week. and a shampoo that washes away the residue hair care products can leave behind. but we did it. no wonder dermatologists recommend neutrogena® 2 times more than any other brand. we're always re-thinking what's possible in skincare. that's just how we roll. neutrogena®. see what's possible. >> osgood: and now a page from our "sunday morning" almanac. april 17, 1937, 79 years ago today, the day animation went daffy. for that day saw premiere of warner brothers cartoon titled
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"pork's duck hunt." the car poon followed porky pig as he attempted to bag a most unusual duck, a duck quite unwilling to follow the rules. >> hey, that wasn't in the script! >> don't let that worry you, skipper, i'm just a darn fool crazy duck. >> actually make that daffy duck in his very first film role. his burst but by no means his last. >> i stand out in the crowd, don't i? >> osgood: his first -- he became full-fledged star. he survived many an encounter with that other equally ineffective hunter, elmer fudd. he traded wise cracks aplenty with his supposed rival, bugs bunny. >> buck season? duck season?
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>> one thing daffy all his colleagues shared was the talent of the late mel blanc who gave voice to them all. then he had story board years ago he showed us how he did it. >> he's exhausted. he's looking for water. >> water, water. i can't stand this horrible burning throat. water, water. >> osgood: mel blanc died in 1989 at the age of 81. however the animated menagerie he spoke for lives on as popular as ever. >> you got any more that have secret stuff? >> starting to wear off. >> nothing daffy about that at all. >> osgood: coming up, the world cup of quidditch. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future.
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so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. i acidity was in my diet.ch i was so focused on making good food choices, i had no idea that it was damaging the enamel of my teeth. i wanted to fix it, i wanted to fix it right away. my dentist recommended pronamel. he said that pronamel can make my teeth stronger, that it was important, that that is something i could do each day to help protect the enamel of my teeth. pronamel is definitely helping me to lead the life that i want to live. after as their getaway car,t of foua new development:e a prius prius owners from all over america have descended on the chase - hi! to play what appears to be an automotive shell game with authorities. ♪ it's total confusion down here. the prius 4 have literally vanished.
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they're just gone. [laughing] i don't think anyone could have predicted this. toyota. let's go places.
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>> osgood: quidditch, anyone? racing at top speed in columbia, south carolina. where a big championship is underway. not unlike last year's contest which our anna werner attended to see an imaginary game come to life. >> it's been nearly 20 years since the first harry potter
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book came out. and proceededded to past a spell over fans around the world. jk rowling's creation became the most popular book series in publishing history with over 450 million sold. and one of the biggest movie franchises in film history. with nearly $8 billion in ticket sales. and now potter mania has spawned another craze, one based on the high flying fantasy game played by harry and his friends called quidditch, which has now jumped from the world of wizards to the playing fields of rock hill, south carolina. >> welcome to the u.s. quidditch world cup eight! >> yes, real world quidditch, complete been players riding brook sticks. >> exploded into the college
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scene all over the world it's amazing. >> it's even been the subject of a document carry called "mudbloods" a harry potter reference, of course. >> they grew up with harry potter. >> the documentary introduces alex benepe he's one of the founders of quidditch. >> listen up. >> i have been playing since we started the sport in 2005. >> that was when a classmate at middlebury college turned to him with an idea. >> this weekend we're going to try to play real life quidditch. we were freshmen. i thought to myself there's no way this is going to work. this is going to be so dumb. >> not so dumb after all. of eleven years later the game is played by thousands of athletes all over the world. although players are often asked some unusual questions. alex browne. >> what is the snitch? do you wear a cape? how do you fly?
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do you really use brooms? >> who would have thought this sport would catch on? well, even before any of the eight blockbuster harry potter movies were made, author jk rowling was ready to line up. >> i will be right at the front of the queue wanting to see it. actually that's the one bit. >> the movie laid out the game with its wizards on broom sticks. >> it had to be broom sticks, it just had to be. >> and giant hoops for goals. earth bound quidditch still has hoops and balls. sadly, players can't fly. instead they simply hold a broomstick between their legs. alex brown and missy sponagle admit the broom thing takes some getting used to. what is the point? >> why do you have to dribble a
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basketball. you have to dribble a basketball. it's quidditch. >> but the question is, you're a man. >> uh-huh. >> and that's a broom. >> uh-huh. >> >> you know? >> i think everyone recommends wearing a cup and no one does. >> then there's the role of that little golden ball with wings, called the snitch. catch it and you end the game. but in real life quidditch, snitches snitches are yellow people are. the is there a personality type -- >> usually extraverted. >> >> a little bit like rodeo clowns? >> yeah. >> dignified rodeo clowns. >> dignified? note the ball in a sock hanging off each butt. snatching that snitch sock still ends the game.
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but getting hold of it can be a real challenge. >> my specialty is throwing. >> you enjoy this? >> yeah. it's therapeutic. >> iep with all these undeniable displays of athleticism, quidditch doesn't get much respect. in the movie "the internship" quidditch is a game that's played for laughs. >> there are sports that are socially acceptable. for whatever reason, quidditch isn't socially acceptable yet. >> but alex and his girlfriend claim since it's coed. >> she can score a goal. it's awesome. it's cool. >> what does the future hold for the fastest growing sport based on a fantasy series filled with wizards and magic wands? with a little help from the
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quidditch referee of the year, alex scheer, quidditch is going pro. >> i am working with a group of individuals on starting the first professional quidditch league. >> yes, there will be quidditch trading cards. >> you get a lot of people who resist quidditch. they try to fight it and block it out. you can't fight it. it's coming. >> great job. >> good game. >> osgood: next -- music legend bonnie raitt. later catching up with actor eric bana.
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♪ >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs, here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: bonnie raitt had a big hit with "thing called love" back in 1989. nearly three decades later the love between raitt and her fans is still very much mutual. tracy smith visits with the
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music legend. >> get the juicess flowing because they ain't flowing yet. >> at the historic over yum theater in boston last month, a sellout crowd greeted bonnie raitt like an old friend. when you look out and see once again it's sold out? >> pretty great. really fantastic. ♪ >> with her trademark fiery hair, bonnie raitt is a rock and roll hall of famer with a guitar that sounds, as she puts it, like bacon smells. she's a ten-time grammy winner. with 20 albums to her name. at 66, bonnie raitt is still
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rockin' and thankful that she still can. >> all of us get to do this this many decades aren't just so aware of how lucky we are. and the other hours of the day aren't anywhere near as fun but it's worth it. >> i get a sense that gratitude is very important to you? >> that's true. i don't think anybody ever mentioned that before. but i think it's probably the closest thing to religion that i have is just being grateful. >> this is breathtaking. we're lucky to have this beautiful day. great. >> hikers in these canyons above los angeles can find wild flowers maybe the occasional rattlesnake. bonnie raitt comes here for inspiration. this is the middle of the work week we're out here. do you write out in this kind of environment? >> i do. i write lyrics, i don't start
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bursting into song because i don't know who is going to be around. lot of the lyric writing i won't sit in the house. in the daytime i'm at the beach or walking these canyons. works out great. i recommend it. >> and this has always been home. bonnie raitt grew up in los angeles and in the music business. her mother, marge, played piano, big brother steve became a much respected sound engineer. and her father, john raitt, was one of the all-time greats of musical theater. ♪ he was the original billy bigelow in "carousel" and was a familiar face on broadway, on t and on the big screen. he duet with his superstar daughter. ♪ what was it like singing with your dad? >> the greatest.
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i mean, of all the many duet, is that i've done in my life the ones with my dad were my favorite. >> she used to be known as john raitt's daughter, he once said, now i'm known as bonnie raitt's father. bonnie's own career path was a bit less traditional. in 1967 she left california for boston, and radcliffe. and a few years later left radcliffe to sing the blues. but her big commercial break through isn't happen until 1989 with her grammy winning hit album "nick of time." ♪ by then she'd been living the rock and roll life on the road for close to 0 years and had finally kicked the drinking problem that went with it. is there a little bit of a fear as an artist that you'll lose
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your edge if you don't have that -- >> yeah. absolutely. i think almost anybody in my line of work you could ask. and choirs, too. in fact some people have made namby-pamby art after they straightened up. i was the last of the red hot blues mamas. >> no worries there. her reputation as a rocker is intact. but now after a failed marriage, the the passing of her parents and the death of her older brother, steve from, cancer. bonnie raitt admits she's turned an emotional corner. ♪ her latest album "dig in deep" may be her most personal. on the final cut the ones we couldn't be, sheilaments what might have been.
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♪ >> i'm sorry you couldn't be what i needed. there's no fault. it's just bad. sometimes you have to feel those things, that regret. couple of other songs on there i could really are more -- wasn't deliberative about regret. >> do you have regrets? >> well, not in the decisions i've made over the years. i mean, if i could have talked to my younger self i would probably have get more sleep, lighten up on the partying a little sooner than you did. the big ones, i don't regret. >> they have made including this latest album they made your music in a way. >> yeah. mistakes and all. it's all there. >> and at times the blues have become reality. ♪
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>> holidays become tougher when your nuclear family are gone. comes with this age. >> the music help you through that? >> if i listen to too much sad music or classical music, i break down f. i'm in a movie theater there's a sad sound track, if i start crying, i'm in the dark i'm going, what else didn't i -- what else didn't i cry about. i bring back things i didn't have time for and i just get it all out. there's times when you want to feel sad. sundays are sad because you can't call your folks any more. certain pieces of music. but i think playing music can really help. ♪ >> and maybe that's why she's still selling out shows. there's an emotional depth to that voice and that guitar, that never seems to get old for the
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fans, or for her. ♪ deal at 21 did you envision how your career would turn out or how you hoped it would? >> i just said, man, if i can keep it together, this is too much fun. i hope i can do this into my 70s and my 80s like my blues heroes and folk heroes were doing. >> you had that cognition? >> i didn't know if i'd live that long but i wouldn't be tiring and give it up. who would give this life up if you didn't have to? ♪ >> man, you sound great, thank you!
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>> osgood: ahead, a few kind words regarding the tooth fairy. which allergyeees. bees? eese. trees? eese. xerox helps hospitals use electronic health records so doctors provide more personalized care. cheese? cheese! patient care can work better. with xerox. that's it. how was your commute? good. yours? good.
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visit legalzoom today for the legal help you need to start and run your business. legalzoom. legal help is here. >> osgood: a program note now. in his commentary last sunday, our jim gaffigan apparently caused considerable consternation in many households by taking issue with the tooth fairy. one viewer yes, did you really just ruin the tooth fairy for millions of american children? for what it's worth, that was
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not our intent at all. believers should go right on believing. we wouldn't want to discourage any child from leaving a tooth under their pillow in expectation of a visit. whether speaking of molars or even incisors, we're hearing a lot from would-be advisors. we've learned we confess an immutable truth, never mess with the fairly of tooth. next, actor eric bana's driving passion.
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i've always taken on the status quo. in harrisburg, they didn't like it when i stopped their perks and pushed for reform. as head of pennsylvania's third-largest county, i cut out wall street middlemen to protect pensions, stood up for marriage equality and protected our environment. now i'm fighting for criminal justice reform. i'm proud to be backed by president obama and people who care about our families. i'm josh shapiro. i'll be an attorney general who always fights for you. c eric bana is one very busy and very driven actor. he found time to talk about roles past and present with our seth doane. >> you may remember him battling brad pitt as prince hector in
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"troy." or as an israeli intelligence agent in steven spielberg's "munich." or starring as bruce banner in the blockbuster "the hulk." but the body of work actor eric bana may be most proud of is this. >> wow. >> his 1973 ford xb falcon coupe. bana bought it when he was 15. he's crashed it, rebuild it, customized almost every bit of it. >> what was it that you loved? >> you remember mad max. this is the same car that max had in the film. i think they're beautiful and muscular and they're getting
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extremely rare. >> he paid just over a thousand dollars for it more than three decades ago. and has no idea how many hours he's spent under the hood. can we take it out? >> it would be criminal not to. >> on the streets of melbourne, australia, hollywood feels far away and maybe that's the point. >> it's a flashback thing. i look out through that wind screen it's like, you know, i've spent three quarters of my life looking at that. >> before he became one of australia's best known movie stars he was just a kid from a working class family. he drove us to the neighborhood where he grew up. so, this is the old house here? >> yeah. i grew up here. spent most of my time in the garage out the back as much time in the garage as in the house pretty much. >> it was here that he first discovered he had a gift for impersonations. >> i started out doing impressions of other family
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members, grandfather, uncles, aunts then doing the occasional famous person. and getting attention for it, getting out of trouble. being able to get out of trouble by having a party trick was where the power lay. >> what do you mean out of trouble, like you're going to get beaten up and you impersonate someone? >> or something. not quite. i mean at school, teachers were far more lenient if you could make them laugh. >> quick dry wit of actor who started in comedy was immediately clear when machinery interrupted our interview. >> there are times where you've -- [ deeping ] are there times where you've made a film -- [ beeping ] >> i'll just keep going. he's a forklift driver.
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>> had reputation for joking around not just in school but at the many odd jobs he had growing up. in a way your career started here. >> right here. right in that corner over there. >> this public where he was a bus boy would feature stabbed up comedians, one night a guy he worked with had an idea. >> he pulled me aside, you carry on like an idiot you should do some of that stuff on stage. >> bana ultimately got his act on tv. >> welcome to australia. >> and developed a following on an australian sketch comedy show. >> tell him we've got two hostages. >> but it was his role as convicted murderer in the popular australian film "chopper" that made hollywood take notice. >> nothing is ever forgotten.
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doctor. >> director ridly scott was so impressed with his performance that he cast him in "black hawk down" without an audition. >> now he's going back to war, this time with a comedic twist in a new netflix film "special correspondents" bana jumped at the chance to work opposite ricky gervaiz are you serious? he actually -- he'll permit me to go and be in a film with him? that was my first reaction. it's really nice to be such a huge fan of someone that you can't imagine working with them. >> in the comedy written and directed by gervais, bana plays a radio reporter who pretend to cover a foreign war but never leaves his hometown. >> might be a rebel stronghold. these are kind people. simply not in their nature.
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>> in reel real life bana is happy to spend time in his hometown being in melbourne with his wife and kids and of course, near that car. >> one of the problems with being an actor is -- nothing i can do about being an actor today other than read a script. what a useless skill to have. absolutely useless skill. >> you're not sitting in your office putting on plays for yourself? >> well, what time is it? >> working on your car gives you something tangible. >> that i can see that i've done good or bad job. and it takes you out of your head. >> tinkering with the car is more than a hobby, he keeps it tuned up so he can race. >> huge anticipation. it was finally here. >> in 2009, he combined his two passions and produced a documentary called "love the beast" which chronicles his
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preparations and competition in a hair raising street race in tasmania. >> i know adrenaline is involved but it's almost the opposite. to me it's very calming, very relaxing. it's one of the few things that you can do, where the only pressure comes from myself. >> looking back at his career it seems that bana is almost surprised by his success. he likened the chance to play leading, serious roles in hollywood to being admitted into an exclusive club. >> i got a pass, i got in there, i didn't know about the comedy background. like having a fake passport. literally when the job kept coming by way, this is a dream. this is what i always wanted to do. >> because you didn't think it would happen or you didn't think you could do it? >> i didn't think the opportunity would present itself. >> now, eric bana is just
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enjoying the right. >> i have no ex plaintiff nation, all i can do is say i'm sorry. >> osgood: ahead redeeming power of friendship.
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>> osgood: can adversaries eventually become friends. >> it all went down on this block in benton harbor, michigan. back in '05 jameel magee says he was minding his own business when a police officer accused him of and arrested him for dealing drugs. >> you're saying the officer made it up? >> yeah, it was all made up. >> of course, a lot of accused men make that claim. but not many arresting officers agree. >> so you phonied the report? >> i did. i falsified the report. >> this is former benton harbor police officer andrew collins.
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>> were you just trying to chalk up an arrest? >> basically the start that have day i was going to make sure i had another drug arrest. >> in the end you put an innocent guy in jail. >> correct. >> you lost everything. >> i lost everything. my only goal was to seek him when i got home and to hurt him. >> really? >> that was my goal. >> eventually that crooked cop was caught. served a year and a half for falsifying many police reports, planting drugs and stealing. of course, jameel was exonerated but he still spent four years in prison for a crime he didn't commit. today both men are back here in benton harbor, which is a small town, maybe a little too small. >> thank you. >> last year, by sheer coincidence they both ended up the mosaic, a faith-based employment agency where they now work side by side in the same cafe.
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it was in these cramps quarters that the bad pop and wrongfully accused had no choice but to have it out. >> i said, honestly, i have no explanation, all i can do is say i'm sorry. >> jameel says that was all it took. >> that was pretty much what i needed to hear. >> they're not only cordial. >> we went to the park. >> they're friends. >> we talk about life. >> such close friends, not long ago jameel actually told andrew he loved him. >> i just started weeping, because he doesn't owe me that. i don't deserve that. >> did you forgive for his sake or for yours? >> no, for our sake. not just us, it's for our sake. >> jameel went on to tell me about his christian faith and for a kinder man kind. he wants to be an example. now he and andrew give speeches together about the importance of
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forgiveness and redemption. and clearly if these two guys from the coffee shop can set aside their bitter grounds, what's our excuse? >> osgood: next -- should be available for everyone who suffers from this. >> osgood: actress kathy bates on a medical mission. and later, dolphins with a on a medical mission. and later, dolphins with a national park to call home. nourishes from the inside... with biotin for beautiful hair and strong nails. and vitamin c and e for vibrant skin. give it a month, if your hair, skin and nails don't look and feel more beautiful, we'll give you your money back. i did it...and i feel beautiful. take the nature's bounty hair, skin and nails challenge, visit naturesbounty.com for details. in delicious gummies too!.
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my dad gave me you know.ares, he ran that company. i get it. but you know i think you own too much. gotta manage your risk. an honest opinion is how edward jones makes sense of investing.
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>> i'm older. i have more insurance. >> it's "sunday morning" on cbs and here again is charles osgood. >> osgood: kathy bates played a woman charting her own course in the 1991 film "fried green tomatoes." in real life she also makes her own way with much higher stakes, lee cowan has a sunday profile.
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>> when academy award winner kathy bates asked us to come to her doctor's appointment recently, we weren't sure what to expect. >> ready? >> after all, why would anyone want cameras in an exam room. especially an acclaimed hollywood actress. >> are you experiencing any pain, any discomfort? >> no, but sometimes in this place right here i get soreness. >> but this is something bates wants people to see. her modest tee be damned. >> i just so believe in what we are trying to do here. >> don't be afraid. i love you. >> we've come to know her through some pretty memorable characters. >> i'm very sorry. >> you say you're surry one more time i'll kick your butt up so high. >> rock solid and often timber
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strong. >> i'm going to crush 'em. sweep 'em up. from now on call me the dust buster. you know, honey child, i'm stronger than dirt. >> but of aer is surviving both ovarian cancer and breast cancer kathy bates found herself in yet another battle, one that needed all the strength of her character combined. >> probably noticed i'm wearing what we call a compression sleeve. and it's elastic and it keeps the arm, maintains its size. >> her left arm and lesser extent her right are swollen with fluid. a chronic condition called lymphedema. >> that's painful. right there. >> first reared its head after doctors removed 2 lymph nodes as part of her double mastectomy four years ago. >> for a long time after that i was really, really angry.
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i thought, great. now i got to deal with this. >> process fluid, without the lymph nodes the fluid backs up causing swelling. the condition requires daily management. and frequent visits to a lymphedema specialist who manually coaxes the fluid back into bates' system through massage or special pressure cuff like this one. >> is it painful? >> no. it feels good. i just lie here and sort of zone out and take a nap for 30 or 40 minutes. >> lymphedema by itself is not fatal. but it can be terribly disfiguring and debilitating and hardly rare. as many as 10 million people suffer from it in the u.s. alone that is more than -- >> more than ms, muscular dystrophy, als, parkinson's and aids combined. >> so how long have you lived
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here now? >> probably about 17 years. >> it didn't help that when bates was diagnosed she was going through a professional huff patch. >> after 3 years of practice as very successful patent attorney i've discovered that patent law is boring. >> you're fired. >> just gotten the news that nbc was taking her show "harry's law" off the air. >> one of the main reasons our show was cancelled because our audience was too old. >> that's what they told you? >> yeah. you think, okay, that means maybe i'm too old? and then you have a double mastectomy it's like, okay, it's over. >> you really thought that? >> i really did. >> congratulations, you are the new maid. >> you any idea with whom you are speaking. >> then came fx's "american horror story" where bates not
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only shined she found her footing again. >> the work on that show has just rejuvenated my life, my energy, my outlook. i feel like i have something to look forward to. >> even got to the point where she started joking about her ms. tech toe me. >> i sure do love chicken pot pie. >> trying to shoot this shot underneath her arm. >> they were saying we're having a problem. what is it, there's this shape on the side. i looked, that's my breast. i can take that out. they were like, owe -- no, it's easy, it's fake. i went off i pulled that prosthetic out and we got the shot. it was like, there's always a silver lining. >> born in memphis, tennessee, acting was in bates' blood, at least according to her mother as far as delivery room. >> she said when the doctor smacked me on my behind i thought it was applause and i've been looking for it ever since. i have to say i think she's
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right. i'm just such a ham. >> there were doubters along the way. those who said she wasn't conventional attractive enough to be real actress. >> you know, your upper arms are too heavy, you have a more maternal look about you. it's going to be later when you get older. can't say that on tv. >> did it hurt your feelings? >> yeah, that hurt my feelings a lot. but it all kind of turned out to be right. >> indeed it did. >> just one more. >> the role that put her on the map, playing the deranged annie wilkes in "misery" didn't come along until bates was 42. >> by hollywood standards that's -- >> over the hill. >> late bloomer.
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built that was vindication. >> it was. >> her performance won her a golden globe and an as cor, she was a star. one night walking down the street with fellow actor alec baldwin it all hit. >> they were screaming for alec. then they were screaming for me. i was like, oh, my, god. overnight. it's me. oh, my, god, i'm famous. this is amazing. >> she signed plenty of autographs. but later that night while taking her dog for a walk something happened. >> i realized, oh, my, god, i don't have anything to clean up after him with. right away my head goes, it's going to be in the tabloids. i find this piece of paper on the ground i pick it up it had my autograph on it. >> oh, my, god. well, there's a -- >> a moment. >> settle down. >> that lesson in humility has never left her. >> oh, what a night! >> maybe that's how she could so
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easily share a hot tub with jack nicole son. that and a little liquid courage. >> were you nervous? >> oh, yeah, i had ha couple of cosmopolitans before i got in there. >> did you really? >> i really did. >> brave on screen and off. but there's no script for lymphedema. which makes this perhaps her bravest role of all. >> there you go. >> bates recently became the spokeswoman for the lymphatic education and research network. showing others like her that life can go on. >> we encourage them to come out of the closet, so to speak, to share their stories and hopefully find system court in realizing they're not alone. >> what's the matter with you? >> like the unsinkable molly brown or "titanic." kathy bates isn't abut to go down without a fight no matter how public her private struggle becomes. >> have you taken on more than
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you were expecting you were going to take on. >> i didn't know what i was saying yes to. and the more i learn about it is the more angry i am. i feel i have to do something about it. and if i can use my celebrity for something real, then that's what i want to do. >> osgood: ahead -- a ship wreck is a unique viewpoint into a moment in time. >> osgood: conor knighton on a watery trail. something even bigger. go to facebook.com, dawn saves wildlife. when they thought they should westart saving for retirement.le then we asked some older people when they actually did start saving. this gap between when we should start saving and when we actually do is one of the reasons
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why too many of us aren't prepared for retirement. just start as early as you can. it's going to pay off in the future. if we all start saving a little more today, we'll all be better prepared tomorrow. prudential. bring your challenges. your body was made for better things than rheumatoid arthritis. before you and your rheumatologist move to another treatment, ask if xeljanz is right for you. xeljanz is a small pill for adults with moderate to severe ra for whom methotrexate did not work well. xeljanz can reduce joint pain and swelling in as little as two weeks, and help stop further joint damage. xeljanz can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
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serious, sometimes fatal infections, lymphoma and other cancers have happened. don't start xeljanz if you have an infection. tears in the stomach or intestines, low blood cell counts and higher liver tests and cholesterol levels have happened. your doctor should perform blood tests before you start and while taking xeljanz, and monitor certain liver tests. tell your doctor if you were in a region where fungal infections are common, and if you have had tb, hepatitis b or c, or are prone to infections. xeljanz can reduce the symptoms of ra, even without methotrexate, and is now available in a once-daily pill. ask about xeljanz xr. >> osgood: conor knighton's destination this week is biscayne national park, off the coast of florida. this time he has very special company. >> dolphins are smart.
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and these seem to know what i'm thinking. popping up out of the water, as if to say, hey! just wait. there's more to this park than meets the eye. >> when you come to biscayne national park what you see is the ocean, a flat horizon that's only the smallest fraction of what discane national park has to offer. >> 95% of biscayne's 173,000 acres is covered with water. it's a park best explored by boat. but even then, the best scenery lies just beneath the surface. biscayne protects a stretch of florida's reef south of miami. the reef which is home to staggering amount of aquatic life is also a watery grave for over a hundred ship wrecks.
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>> right now is the inside of of the starboard side of the vessel. >> major charles lawson is archaeologist. he has a team that works to preserve the ship wrecks and their stories. that is all here, it's all out there in the water. you can't see it unless you really get down in there and look. >> that means getting into a wet suit. >> you got your mouthpiece. >> strapping on scuba gear. and taking a dive. the park has designated six of the wrecks as part of an underwater maritime heritage trail. signs on the ocean floor tell the stories of wrecks like the lugano, a 350 foot cargo ship which sank back in 1913.
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>> sat that it sank was the largest vessel that had every come to grief on the florida reef. >> next to 307 pew lar shipping lanes, famously difficult to navigate. >> many ships had crashed into the reef known as fowey rocks. so many that in 1878 construction of the fowey rocks light how was underway. >> during construction workers would sometimes spend the night on the lighthouse platform including the night the arratoon apcar approached. >> they saw the light of the steamer. they did everything they could to warn it off of the reef but to no avail. >> bound for could you bat ship ground to a halt just 100 yards from the lighthouse where it still sits today. >> an unbuilt lighthouse is not nearly as effective as the completed one. >> boating from site to site you have to be careful. the reef still claims vessels. the mandalay was a luxury yacht
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that sank in ther a hours of 1966, in waters shallow enough to snorkel in. the passengers had been celebrating the arrival of the new year. >> a ship wreck is a unique viewpoint into not even just one day but a moment in time where a group of people who had everything they needed to survive at that point in history took all of that material and deposited it at one moment on to the sea floor. >> while the wrecks contain evidence of their past lives -- >> so those were shoes we were looking at on the bottom? >> you usually find them down there. >> today they're part of the reef. colonized by a new group of passengers who call them home. under the park's protection, this under water museum preserves the story of the human history of south florida. their motto, take only pictures.
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leave only bubbles. (toilet flush) if you need an opioid to manage your chronic pain, you may be sooo constipated it feels like everyone can go ...except you. opioid-induced constipation, oic, is a different type of constipation, which may need a different approach. longing for a change? have the conversation with your doctor about oic, and ask about prescription treatment options.
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♪ what's that? the number of units we'll make next month to maximize earnings. that's a projection. no, it's a fact. based on hundreds of proprietary and open data sets folded into a real-time, actionable analytics model. nine. eight. three. five. two. you're not gonna round that up? you don't round up facts. powerful analytics driving decisions for the world's most valuable brands. ♪ >> osgood: submit from your approval a commentary from a familiar member of our "sunday morning" family all about her new book "approval junkie." >> full disclosure, is what my book is about. i write about undergoing an
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exorcism of sorts to please my ex-husband trying to win offer bill o'reilly when i was on his show. >> now social observer, faith sailly. what is it to become enough is enough? >> creating no fewer than three curious george birthday occasion for my 2-year-olds in case one or two didn't work out. those are just some of the many things i've done for validation. now, we live in a culture where it's cool to say, i don't care what other people think. nobody cares. >> i don't care what people say. >> probably not politically correct but i don't care. >> kids today have an acronym idgaf which means, i don't give a -- something i can't say on "sunday morning." i'm skeptical of people who say they don't care. most of us approval feels good, even if we wish we could transcend our hunger for it. a good job from your boss, engagement ring, forth's day card, pat on the back from your therapist. approval matters.
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it's even as developmental milestone. your kids, at least when they're little are supposed to want your applause. i clap for my daughter within she eats broccoli. because she gets my applause she doesn't get curve eye. >> you may enjoy my work. if you don't love my work, perhaps you let the entire world know about it through tweets or comments online. i try not to read them but sometimes disapproval is inescapable. so, folks who proclaim they don't care what anyone else thinks, i suggest they set the bar higher. i'm an approval junkie not because i live and die by what others think of me, because i'm lucky enough to work for and with smart people who inspire me. do i want their approval? sure i do. in a world where so many claim not to care we could use more people trying hard, more kids
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eating veggies, more adults writing thank you notes. the point is, it's okay to be an approval junkie if you continue to seek your own approval. to stretch yourself, surprise yourself maybe even occasionally embarrass yourself. i'm faith salie and i approved this message.
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>> osgood: here is a look at the week ahead. monday is the deadline far filing your 2015 income tax form except for residents of massachusetts and maine who enjoy a one-day reprieve. on tuesday, president obama begins an overseas trip that includes stops in saudi arabia, britain and germany. wednesday is national look alike day. a day for dressing up as somebody else and seeing double. on thursday, britain offers a relatively low key salute to
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queen elizabeth on her 90th birthday. the official full-scale celebration isn't until june when the weather presumably will be better. friday is earth day. kicking off a five-year campaign to plant 7.8 billion trees worldwide. and on saturday, the theater world honors the memory of william shakespeare on what is traditionally believed to be the 4040th anniversary of his death. to you to john dickerson for look what's ahead on "face the nation." good morning, john. >> dickerson: good morning, charles. we'll talk to bernie sanders, we'll talk also to the chairman of the g.o.p. who is in a spat with donald trump and we'll get update from nih on the zika virus. >> osgood: thank you, we'll be watching. next week here on "sunday morning" martha teichner is on the case. >> so iconic this portrait of shakespeare. >> osgood: the shakespearian mystery 400 years in the making.
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hey, jesse. who are you? i'm vern, the orange money retirement rabbit from voya. vern from voya? yep, vern from voya. why are you orange? that's a little weird. really? that's the weird part in this scenario? look, orange money represents the money you put away for retirement. save a little here and there, and over time, your money could multiply. see? ah, ok. so, why are you orange? funny. see how voya can help you get organized at voya.com.
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>> osgood: we leave you this "sunday morning" in yosemite national park in california, amidst towering cliffs and roaring waterfalls.
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>> osgood: i'm charms osgood. please join us again next "sunday morning" until then i'll see you on the radio. captioning made possible by johnson & johnson, where quality products for the american family have been a tradition for generations captioned by media access group at wgbh access.wgbh.org
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american workers know how to fightso does she.build we need jobs that provide dignity and a bright future. new penalties to stop companies from moving profits and jobs overseas. for businesses that create manufacturing jobs, a new tax credit. and let's invest in clean energy jobs, with 500 million solar panels installed by the end of her first term. a real plan to create new jobs and industries of the future. hillary clinton. i'm hillary clinton and i approve this message.
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axelrod. >> dickerson: today on "face the nation." the democratic race for president and donald trump says republican campaign is crooked. as it continues. once cordial democratic contest has gotten snippy and sarcastic. >> hillary clinton called them out. they must be crushed. >> dickerson: after that debate candidates a cooling off period include their different places. hillary clinton met with movie stars in hollywood. bernie sanders took his family to the vatican. we'll talk to sanders and then on to the republican race. donald trump has huge lead heading into new york's primary. but he's been crying foul. >> the system is rigged. it's a bad system. it's a dirty

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