tv CBS Weekend News CBS February 11, 2017 6:30pm-7:01pm EST
captioning sponsored by cbs >> ninan: trump travel ban 2.0. the president takes a weekend time-out to weigh his next move. we're at the winter white house in florida with the latest. also tonight, federal agents conduct immigration enforcement raids in several states. protesters take to the streets. saturday was a day of demonstrations on both sides of the planned parenthood funding debate. >> what do we do? >> stand up and fight back! >> ninan: and winter storms trigger devastating mudslides in the west as another major blizzard bears down on the northeast. >> ninan: good evening. i'm reena ninan. president trump and japanese
prime minister shinzo abe took a swing at golf diplomacy today at the trump national golf club in jupiter, florida. they're spending the weekend together, discussing trade and shared security interests. first lady melania trump, and ackia aby toured the morikami museum and japanese gardened in delray beach. the couple are staying at the winter white house, trump's mar-a-lago club in palm beach. major garrett is there and reports the president also spent some time on twitter. >> reporter: president trump arrived at his florida club for a golf summit with japanese prime minister shinzo abe. but wrangling over the president's immigration policies have already overshadowed the diplomatic engagement. this morning, president tweeted that once he gets involved in negotiations, the price of a border wall between the u.s. and mexico "will come way down." mr. trump is also confronting resistance to his immigration ban, which is currently on hold. the president told reporters on air force one yesterday a new order was in the works, while
court battles continue. >> we'll win that battle, but we also have a lot of other options, including just filing a brand new order on monday. >> reporter: the president tweeted this morning that letting in refugees fromlet seven countries named in the executive order is, "so dangerous." >> we have very, very strong vetting. i call it extreme vetting, and we're going to have very strong security in our country. we are going to have people come into our country that want to be here for good reasons. >> reporter: and a tay white house press conference with the japanese leader, mr. trump said the presidency has enlarged his anxiety about terrorist threats. >> i've learned tremendous things that you could only learn, frankly, if you were in a certain position-- namely, president. and there are tremendous threats to our country. we will not allow that to happen. >> reporter: the president also said he was unaware of reports national security adviser michael flynn discussed obama administration sanctions with russia's ambassador before
mr. trump was sworn into office. >> i don't know about it. i haven't seen it. what report is that? >> reporter: congressional democrats have called for revocation of flynn's security clearance, and an investigation into whether flynn compromised u.s. foreign policy before mr. trump's inauguration. house minority leader nancy pelosi said today flynn's conduct and ongoing questions about trump campaign contacts in russia before the election suggest what she called a mortifying coziness between mr. trump and moscow, one she said undermines national security. reena, for his part, the president will dine this evening with prime minister abe,aise japan tries to secure its position as america's top economic and security ally in asia. >> ninan: thanks, major. where does the battle of the band go from here? as the trump administration considers a new immigration order, one that could pass a legal litmus test. issues from the original travel ban are far from resolved. here's justice reporte reporter.
>> federal judges have put donald trump's executive order on hold while they decide whether. the president now has several options on how to proceed, including appealing to the supreme court or writing a new policy. >> my administration is committed to your security which is why we will continue to fight to take all necessary and legal action to keep terrorists, radical, and dangerous extremists from ever entering our country. >> reporter: in his weekly address, president trump vowed to keep the travel ban alive. >> we will not allow our generous system of immigration to be turned against us as a tool for terrorism and truly bad people. we must take firm steps today to ensure that we are safe tomorrow. >> reporter: the president could impose extreme vetting or tougher screening procedures through a new executive order that does not impose a blanket ban. washington state attorney
general bob ferguson headses his state's fight against the president's executive order. ferguson managed to get a judge to halt the president's travel ban. >> this t.r.o. is granted. >> reporter: and then convince an appeals court to keep the hold in place. >> the president does have a choice. i he can continue to fight or or he can tearir the executive order and start over. >> reporter: the president argues his temporary ban was necessary while federal officials review current procedures for vetting refugees and immigrants. if mr. trump continues to defend his temporary ban, he faces a lengthy court battle. >> whatever they do, i've made it clear, we're in this for the long haul. whichever direction they choose to go. >> reporter: late friday, the federal appeals court overseeing the washington case said it may take another look at thursday's ruling by three judges to keep the travel ban on hold. then it will be several weeks, maybe even months, until the courts make a final determination on whether the travel ban is legal.
>> ninan: agents from immigration and customs enforcement or ice have conducted sweeps in several cities this past week. officials say they're rounding up illegal immigrants who have committed crimess. here's carter evans. >> the people united will never be defeated. >> reporter: from new york city to los angeles... >> we are not going to tolerate the continuing attack on our families. >> reporter: ...activists are speak out against immigration raids across the country. photos from a an operation in atlanta show agents arresting alleged immigration fugitives and criminals. in texas, video on social media showing a man being detained by an ice agent in front of a fast food restaurant sends a chilling message, according to austin city council member delia garza. >> the video i saw this morning of a man on his knees at a waterburger. i mean, that is a very horrible thing for families to see, for children to see. >> reporter: agents arrested 161 immigrants in los angeles this week, the vast majority had criminal convictions and outstand death poritation
orders, a targeted operation that is not a response to president trump's crackdown, according to the director of the ice office in l.a. >> first of all, they're not rounding anyone up. >> reporter: on friday, homeland security secretary john kelly tried to set the record straight at the border in san diego. >> the people that ice apprehend are people who are illegal and then some. >> reporter: earlier this week, secretary kelly told congress that under the obama administration, immigration agents expressed frustration that they were not able to do their jobs and moral was low. >> i bet if you watch the moral issue, you'll be surprised going forward. >> reporter: l.a. mayor eric garcetti is now asking ice for greater transparency about ongoing operations. reena, los angeles is one of many cities across the country with police departments that have said they will not enforce federal immigration laws.
>> ninan: following the immigration raids, carter evans. in cities across the country, saturday was a day of demonstrations on both sides of the planned parenthood funding debate. here's tony dokoupil. >> come on and join the fight! >> reporter: two sides of an old battle came face to face in washington today with dueling rallies in support of-- "roe v. wade" is here to stay. >> reporter: ...and opposition to a woman's right to abortion. the standoff was a national dave protest, including hundreds of antiabortion rallies across dozens of states. ♪ ♪ >> reporter: the show of force was organized by a coalition of cooperating abortion rights opponents, with the goal of taking down a shared foe-- planned parenthood, america's largest single provider of abortion. >> life is winning again in america. >> reporter: vice president mike pence and a legion of voters opposed to abortion rights have long tried to strip the group of federal funding.
>> i would defund it because of the abortion factor. >> reporter: now they feel their moment has finally arrived. as a candidate, president trump promised to "advance the rights of unborn children," by, among other means "defunding planned parenthood." >> planned parenthood has saved lives. >> reporter: but backers of planned parenthood have rallied as well. dozens of counter-protests popped up today, and the group got star-studded support at last month's women's march. >> for millions of americans planned parenthood is often the only twuft worthy and affordable clinic. >> reporter: while planned parenthood gets more than 40% of its budget from federal reimbursements, none of that money directly funds abortions under federal law. today's demonstrators still want it gone. the bulk of what planned parenthood does at clinics like this one all across the country is provide basic health care, but, reena, demonstrators say they won't stop until the number of abortion the group provides falls to zero. >> ninan: well, heavy rain triggered mudslides across california this week. parts of a highway were wiped
out in scouk. at least eight people have been skilled cild by storms in recent days. governor jerry brown asked the president to declare a major disaster. meanwhile, the northeast is in for another round of snow. pamela gardner is track the storm at wbz in boston. pamela. >> reporter: and, reena, first we'll go to the west coast here and show you that most of that rain has moved out of california, but those flood warnings continue across sacramento and the higher elevations dues to that excessive mountain runoff. widespread flooding and downed trees. to the northeast, it's another ride with this winter storm coming up. we already have several warnings out, winter storm warnings from upstate new york all the way through boston. hour by hour, you see by sunday afternoon, things will start to crank up in intensity that low pressure system moving out to sea. but starting to bomb out in intensity. what that means is it rapidly intensifies. so winds pick up and we have heavy snowfall accumulation from boston to portland, even on the backside of this system, monday evening.
now, forecast wind gusts could push 60-plus miles per hour. we're looking at jackpot zones up to two feet of snow. reena. >> ninan: meteorologist pamela gardner. thanks, pamela pain powerful earthquake rattledly the philippines, the mag sued 6.7 quake shook people out of their beds papt least sirntion killed, and there have been about 100 aftershocks. carnival celebrations were held in nice, france, today under tight security. the parade was moved away from the seaside promenade where 86 people were killed in a terrorist attack last july. one of the parade floats featured a papier-mache model of president trump. yale university announced today it will change the nameave residential college named for a pro claifer slaifer alum. john calhoun was vice president of the united states in the 19th century. the college will now be named for pioneering computer scientist grace murray hopper. and did you get a good look at the snow moon last night? here are some of the views
posted on social media. the full moon in february is called a snow moon and this year it coincide coincided with the r eclipse, and serious star gaysers with telescopes may also have a comet streak by. it was a good night to be looking up. coming up next, a "48 hours" murder mystery. the strange life of dr. schwartz. me to reach my goals. so i liked when my doctor told me that i may reach my blood sugar and a1c goals by activating what's within me with once-weekly trulicity. trulicity is not insulin. it helps activate my body to do what it's supposed to do release its own insulin. trulicity responds when my blood sugar rises. i take it once a week, and it works 24/7. it comes in an easy-to-use pen. and i may even lose a little weight. trulicity is a once-weekly injectable prescription medicine to improve blood sugar in adults with type 2 diabetes
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to me. if i could be half the physician he was, that wieb successful life. >> reporter: and two outward experiences dr. schwartz had a happy second marriage to his wife, becky. but in may, 2014, it all came crashing down. dr. schwartz was shot, strangled, and stabbed to death, left in a pool of blood in his own home. and then came a shock arrest. >> anton stratja, has been arrested and charged with murder in the first degree of dr. steven schwartz. >> reporter: the couple's longtime builder and handy man, leo stratja, who would become like part of the family. >> i didn't do it. i didn't kill the man. >> reporter: this is anything but an open-and-shut case. >> i was set up. >> this is still an active criminal investigation. >> i don't believe leo acted alone. when dr. schwartz dies, who benefits? the list of people is short. >> reporter: what is the most
important thing to becky schwartz? >> money, money. she is into money like you and i are into breathing air. >> reporter: family and friends have long suspected his wife, becky, could be involved. she has never been charged with anything related to her husband's murder. but a dark secret, long in dr. schwartz's past, could be a clue to unraveling this mystery. >> steven committed a murder here in hobbs, new mexico. i know, because i was there. >> ninan: the strange life of dr. schwartz is part a "48 hours" double feature tonight on cbs. well, still ahead, we don't know who's going to win a grammy award tomorrow night, but we do know who makes them. we'll pay a visit to the agreement man. that's why you drink ensure. with 9 grams of protein and 26 vitamins and minerals. for the strength and energy to get back to doing... ...what you love. ensure. always be you.
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arm full of excess baggage. it's a burden they're more than happy to bear. >> this is really awkward holding these. >> reporter: most have no idea the shiny piece of hardware in the palm of their hand takes shape far from the lustre of los angeles. 800 miles away, surrounded by snow-capped mountains, lies tiny ridgway, colorado, population 945. >> it's quiet. we have no crime. people look out for one another. >> reporter: craftsman john billings came here in 1993 to build light fixtures for a client. he never left. when you came to visit ridegway, did you just know this is-- this is where i want to be? >> instantly. >> reporter: he set up shop and brought his most famous work of art with him. how many grammys do you do in this workshop? >> all together, we're making 600 grammys in a year's time.
>> reporter: growing up in los angeles, billings apprenticed for bob graves, the grandfather of the agreement agreements whod the very first statue in 1959. on his death bed in 1983, graves passed on his legacy. >> he asked me to promise that i would not let another company get the grammy awards, that i would keep them. so this is the mold for the cabinet portion of the grammys. >> reporter: each grammy starts with a base. 650-degree molten metal is hand poured into a custom mold. it solidifies almost instantly into a shape recognized around the world. this is a special mixture of metals. >> yes. it's a mixture of zinc and aluminum, and it has some trace elements in it. and i can't tell you what those are. >> reporter: that's the secret. >> yes. >> reporter: he even gave it its own name "gramium."
it takes 15 meticulous hours to assemble each statue piece by piece. finished only when the familiar gold-plated horn is screwed into place. >> we don't know each grammy who is going to get that grammy, but we imagine in our minds it's going to our favorite person. >> reporter: and one time tactually did. >> it was when bob dylan was handed his lifetime achievement award. >> congratulations. ( applause ) >> and then i realized that my hero, i made something for my hero. this is my bench where i do a lot of repair work. this was the one that taylor swift dropped when she was holding an arm load of them, and it broke. and we got her to autograph it for us. >> reporter: at 72 years old, john billings has turned minor mishaps into treasured memories and a lifetime of craftsmanship into a simple nickname.
"the agreement man." >> i don't know if making the agreements will defines me, but it certainly fulfills my needs. >> reporter: how long will you continue to do this? >> as long as i can. >> reporter: after all, he has a promise to keep to the mentor who asked him to keep the grammy in the family over 30 years ago. do you feel like you've lived up to that promise? >> i do. i think he would be proud. >> reporter: mireya villarreal, cbs news, ridgway, colorado. >> ninan: the agreement awards will be broadcast live sunday at 8:00 p.m. eastern, 5:00 p.m. we'll be right back. risk of stroke due to afib, accept i hr a type of irregular heartbeat not caused by a heart valve problem. but whatever trail i take, i go for my best. so if there's something better than warfarin, i'll go for that too. eliquis. eliquis reduced the risk of stroke better than warfarin, plus had less major bleeding
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if you have a sudden decrease or loss of hearing or vision, or an allergic reaction, stop taking cialis and get medical help right away. ask your doctor about cialis. >> ninan: well, we end tonight at the rodeo, one that tells the story of a forgotten group of cowboys and coygirls of color. here's danielle nottingham. >> reporter: they say it's the greatest show on dirt. >> we have the bull ride and the bair back ride and calf rope and we have our juniors. >> here we go! >> reporter: the cowboys and cow girls of the bill pickett invitational radio, names after the famous black cowboy of the early 1900s are one of a kind. >> i didn't know it was a black
cowboy. >> it's a lot of parts and pieces. valeria howard-vason's late husband, lou, launchedly the radio more than 30 years ago. >> well, you know, when the rodeo started people did not know there were black cowboys or cowgirls. they were not allowed to participate. >> reporter: so everyone here, it's family. >> it's family. and, you know, a number of them call me "mom," and i treat them like my kids. >> reporter: today, women run the company. carolyn carter is manager and cowgirl. >> so as we're presenting the flag i walk around the audience and people are going, "oh, my god. look at her. she has all her teeth. she has hair. she's cute." >> reporter: the crowds keep coming along for the ride. >> every time i come here i always am fascinated with just the little kids riding. >> reporter: more than just entertainment. it's keeping black cowboy tradition and history alive. danielle nottingham, cbs news, denver,
sunset snoet ♪ gwen's taking over hollywood. new details on george and amal clooney's pregnancy surprise. >> i almost started crying i was so happy for him. >> we're with george's best buddy, matt damon, revealing how they kept hollywood's biggest secret and george's new dad missteps. >> are you out of your mind? >> then on grammy weekend, we're with host james corden. >> i don't know. >> what he's telling us about beyonce's performance. inside her baby bump reveal on national tv. >> are you kidding me? >> plus taylor swift's ex tells all. ♪ tom hiddleston answering the burning questions about their relationship. was it real? >> i'm pleased to say you heard it here first. then christie brinkley back in her bikini at 63 with both her daughts.